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Sunshine Coast News Nov 16, 1987

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Array Decision delayed  Ferry Task Force  out in full force  At legions all over the Coast legionnaire gathered last week to remember the fallen. More pictures inside.  ���Fran Burnside photo  In Area F  For the first time, last Thursday, all the members of the  Highway/Ferry Task Force met  in the Regional Board office.  Full attendance appeared to be  prompted by Alderman Norm  Peterson's call for a restructure  of the committee.  Chairman John Shaske told  the Coast News that previously,  both Chambers of Commerce  were kept informed about the  task force's activities by Community Development Officer,  Irene Lusgdin who left in  September.  Committee member Chuck  Weatherill has been a frequent  contributor to the task force  and strongly rejected Peterson's  call for dissolution of the current committee.  Petersen's motion stated that  the Transportation Committee  Plan upsets area voters  The controversy around the  West Howe Sound Community  Plan By-Law number 304 is  mainly due to misinformation,  say regional directors Jim  Gurney and John Shaske. But  Sarah Brown, a property owner  in the area, maintains that the  fault lies with the Regional  District because they haven't  given the information to property owners.  Some residents in Area F are,  concerned about the affect that  the by-law may have on their  taxes arid use>of :tfieir properties. Approximately 24 people  showed up at a public hearing  on November 4 to ask questions. Brown maintains that the  answers were not satisfactory,  and a meeting was held yesterday between the Area Planning  Committee (APC)-and residents  to try to find a resolution to the  problem.  Pat Cook outlined a number  of the issues raised at the  meeting that she and others are  angry about. A parcel which is  located between Gibsons and  Langdale Creeks was labelled  'solid waste disposal site' on one  - of the plan maps, causing some  residents to believe that a  sewage plant was going to be  located there.  According to Judy Skogstadt  of the Regional District planning department, that block  merely indicates where the present Gibsons dump is located.  The site is currently closed, and  when operating accepted only  non-household garbage, that is,  fridges, concrete, log stumps  etc., put no kitchen garbage.  TiieMuhicipsl Act requires that  existing usestoeindicated.  Another bone of contention  is the development permit  designation for areas on either  side of the creeks in the area.  There is some concern that the  district plans to set up parks and  walkways along the sides of the  creeks which run through  private property.  Under the new community  plan, Sarah Brown would be required to get a geo-technical  assessment done before she  could build anything within 15  metres of the top of the embankment.   She  is  also   pro  hibited from placing a septic  tank there.  Jim Gurney maintains that  these restrictions are a suggestion by the Department of Environment and Parks, and says  the 'development permit designation' allows the regional  district to deal with each parcel  on an 'item by item basis'. In  fact, if a geo-technical assessment showed that a building  could safety be constructed  within the restricted area, Ms  Brown could be, allowed to  ''build-.- -���'-.'���-'  Gurney also explained to; the  Coast News that the district  does not have any power to expropriate land for park u��e, but  in the future might want to purchase strips along the creeks for  park development. The Community Plan provides for that  future possibility if money was  available and the owner wanted  to sell.  Although Mrs. Cook believed  that a geo-technical assessment  would be required anywhere in  the area when someone wanted  to build, Gurney explained that  it was a requirement only in  those places, such as near the  top of a ravine, where slippage  could be a problem.  The major complaint of the  residents seems to be that adequate information was not  available and the notice of the  public hearing was advertised in  only one of the two papers serving the Sunshine Coast, which  according to Pat Cook, most  people in Area F don't read.  Please turn to page 6  purports to represent all the  areas of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD), but  has no communication with the  two municipalities. His recommendation for a new structure is  a three party committee with a  representative from each  municipality and the SCRD.  This committee, the motion  read would, "meet regularly on  a monthly basis, and with other  groups as required, to investigate and report upon  transportation needs on the  Sunshine Coast and to work  toward satisfaction of those  needs with provincial and  federal authorities."  Weatherill pointed out that  the various areas within the  SCRD each had different  transportation concerns which  could not be adequately addressed by one representative,  and Len Van Egmond, representing Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce quipped, "Maybe  Mr. Peterson is operating on the  principal that the best committee is a committee of three with  two absent."  Alderman Peterson maintained that "I intend no malice  toward   the   Transportation  Committee as it sits," but he  felt a wider range of transporta-:  tion issues should be pursued,  ���'  including increased sailings of.  the   Dogwood   Princess   front--;  Keats Island to Langdale and -.  flight schedules from the air-   .  port.  In an attempt to alleviate  some of the resistance to his  proposal, Peterson stated that  the SCRD rep could be the  chairman.  "I wouldn't want the feeling  that people are being shut out,"  he explained. "I want more  people involved. I want us to  work together as one vocal lobby group. That's all I want, is a  stronger, united voice."  Area D director Brett McGillivray said he agreed with Peterson about the three bodies  working more in~ cooperation, .  but suggested that the motion  be tabled until the new board  sat after the election. At that  time, committee chairmen are  appointed by the SCRD chairman, who is elected by the  board members.  Alderman Peterson agreed to  the delay, and the issue will be  pursued at a later date.  Park protected  Pioneer Park will remain untouched by a commercial  directory kiosk proposed by an inland firm.  Planner Rob Buchan asked if the committee required more  information.  But Alderman Bob Maxwell said it would not be necessary  because "there is a gravesite there and 1 think that the directory is out of keeping with enhancing the area."  gets quick passage  by Joel Johnstone  New economic order  Minister gives outline  Elwood Veitch, Minister of  State for the Lower Mainland/Southwest Development  Region, said he and his two  parliamentary secretaries, John  Jansen and Norman Jacobsen,  will soon begin a series of  meetings throughout the region  to gather information and ideas  from the grassroots level.  Veitch said public town  meetings, as well as meetings  with mayors, municipal councils, and community leaders will  be held over the next two months throughout his region.  "Our intention is to canvass  community leaders and the  general public from one end of  the region to the other.Uo consult, and gather information as  we continue to upgrade bur  strategic plan for the region.  "We will be talking with  ML As, municipal and regional  political leaders, business people  and associations, cultural  leaders and concerned social  services groups.  "As we move ahead with our  plan for this region it will  develop from the grassroots  up," Veitch said.  The minister said he is putting  together a resource group of  nearly 3000 individuals from  across the region, with whom he  intends to establish a two-way  information flow. From that  list, a smaller group of approximately 400 is being established  whom the minister will call on  for advice and direction.  Finally, two committees, an  economic development group  and a services development  group, will be established.  Representing the various areas  and sectors of the region, these  will be working groups which  will develop priorities and make  recommendations   to   the  minister.  Veitch said the operations  centre for the region will be the  government agent's office in  New Westminster. The government agents' offices in Lillooet,  Squamish, Sechelt, Maple  Ridge and Chilliwack will also  serve as offices.  By-law 25 has been given  third reading and is on its way  to becoming entrenched as  Sechelt District's zoning act.  The reading last Thursday  morning by the District Council  comes on the heels of a public  hearing where many present  thought the issue was to be tabled to another date. This is not  the case.  Administrator   Malcolm  Shanks says the by-law will be  sent    to   the    Ministry   of  Highways and the Ministry of  the Environment for approvals  of sections pursuent  to their  concerns.  "There are some small sections in the by-law they have to  approve before the government  gives it final approval."  Other than a few "minor  wording changes," By-law 25  will stand as it was presented to  the public on November 7.  When the public hearing on  that date was adjourned, Nancy  MacLarty reminded Hearing  Chairman Ken Short "The only  way to adjourn is to announce it  now whether another meeting  will take place."  Short, after a brief outburst  of chatter from the floor,  replied "In the overall interests  of the entire area of Sechelt I  am going to declare this meeting  be adjourned."  Planner Rob Buchan says the  Casa Martinez pub issue may.  re-surface  in  council  shortly,  where its permit for re-zoning  an adjacent lot will be dealt  with.  MacLarty, and some others,  still are not sure why the by-law  was put through the paces so  quickly.  More than one person has  suggested it was rushed due to  the upcoming election in the  district. With new aldermen on  the council it could put the bylaw on standby and the area's  planners would have to work  with the district's previous zoning by-law and the Regional  District's By-law 264, juggling  the two simultaneously, which  is what they are trying to  eliminate.  Ambulance inquiry  gets bureaucrats' shuffle  by Penny Fuller  A routine inquiry about who  would be replacing the outgoing  unit chief Bob Regnerus of the  ambulance service in Sechelt led  a Coast News reporter on a wild  chase through Victoria bureaucracy last week.  An initial inquiry was made  to the Sechelt Unit itself, where  Gerald Sullivan explained that  no one in the Sechelt office is  allowed to speak to the media.  He helpfully referred the  reporter to the Provincial Ambulance Administration office.  Regional manager Rick  Hedges was out, but Barry  Carlow stated that no one in  that office could speak to the  press. He suggested calling John  Chinbein in the Emergency  Health Office, who, according  to Carlow, is the only person  connected with ambulance service allowed to answer any  questions.  Mr. Chinbein was out and a  message left for him. As the  hours passed without any  response from Victoria, a call  was again made to the Emergency Health Department.  The gentleman who answered  the phone said that Mr. Chinbein was in a meeting, but  agreed to transfer the inquiry to  the provincial Information Services, where Paul Hermusis  answered.  After taking down the question, Hermusis went off to find  the information. Within a short  while he called back to the  Coast News with the following  statement. "A successor will be  appointed in due course."  It was pointed out to Mr.  Hermusis that ihe Sechelt Ambulance Service is now operating with only one full time  staff member, to which he  replied, "It's operating. I  repeat, a successor will be appointed in due course."  Sunnycrest Mall is getting a facelift for Christmas. Last weekend the plastic was removed and the dust  swept up as workers unveiled the skylights which brighten up the length of the mall.       ���Penny Fuller photo Coast News, November 16,1987  - ^,���.,,���  Bleak view  The bleakness of the Canadian political scene is as bleak  as the November weather.  We have the Prime Minister making a public relations  swing through Western Canada announcing with his  characteristically exuberant hollowness that the free trade  pact will end regional disparities in Canada once and for  all.  This is the man who waxed indignant at the patronage  excesses of Pierre Elliot Trudeau during the last election  and then promptly, once in office, set records unparalleled  in Canada's seamy history for the number of his friends he  appointed to high public office.  This is not to present an argument against free trade.  But the voices of many Canadians of unquestioned intelligence and sincerity from Canadian nationalist Mel  Hurtig to businessman Frank Stronach are warning us that  this deal, if ratified could be the end of Canada.  Would that we had a Prime Minister that could be  believed when he gave us assurances on such momentous  matters.  Provincially, another cabinet minister is forced to resign  when the exercise of keeping public office and private  business matters apart becomes too much for him.  The problem here, as in the federal government where  like scandals have plagued the present government, is that  Canadians do not set a high enough standard for their office holders.  The old truism that people get the kind of government  that they deserve applies here. Unless and until the people  of Canada, wherever and whenever they vote, insist on  electing demonstrably sincere and honest men and women  and insist on throwing out of office all those whose ethics  in office are not of the highest standard this sleazy parade  of political graft will continue.  We're to blame  Locally the newspapers are being blamed for the fact  that residents of West Howe Sound have not been or do  not feel they have been adequately informed about the  community plan which will govern their lives in the  forseeable future.  "The newspapers have not done their job," says  Regional Board Chairman Jim Gurney.  For the record, this newspaper, after years of supportive  reporting and even defence of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD), became critical after three  separate incidents earlier in 1987.  First, we had an SCRD motion for which only Brett  McGillivray and John Shaske would vote in the affirmative, empowering an SCRD planner to approach the  owners of the Roberts Creek Store to urge them to accept  a downzoning for the convenience of the SCRD planning  department.  Secondly, we had a motion put forward by Chairman  Jim Gurney and supported by Directors McGillivray,  Shaske, Connor and Marsden, that the minibus service be  discontinued unless Victoria acceded to SCRD demands.  This without concern for the users r the elderly and infirm  largely - for whom even the suggestion that there should be  no minibus service was sure to cause great distress while  the attempted power play with Victoria was pathetically  unlikely to have any effect.  Third, on the very subject of the open house which was  held to go over the community plan for which we are being  blamed by Gurney because the public is not informed, we  warned that the SCRD was getting too slick. We pointed  out that the tactic of using an extended open house instead  of a public meeting was one learned from B.C. Hydro during the Cheekye-Dunsmuir line debates and the object was  to slip through what the organizers wanted slipped through  with a minimum of fuss.  Collectively, these three suggested to us that the SCRD  was becoming dangerously inward looking and out of  touch with the people it was to serve. For our pains, we  have been accused of vitriolic ravings and personal attacks  on directors by people who are as uninformed as they are  blindly loyal.  Now Gurney blames us because his slippery approach to  public information has been successful. There is already a  referendum planned for this election. Let Gurney put the  question to the voters if he wants to be sure of how they  feel. We will gladly donate space for him to put the case to  the voters should he want to do that.  Our stance  Re: the Lynda Olsen letter from Page Three:  Trustee Doris Fuller has been known by the undersigned  for almost 20 years. We have in the past worked closely  together on the executive of the Teachers' Association and  in other capacities. She is a person of unimpeachable integrity and the highest competence and has served her  community well and without blemish as a school librarian  before retirement and as a trustee since.  It is our view that her knowledge and experience will be  invaluable on a school board soon to select the administrative officers who will determine local educational  standards for years to come. Given the educational record  of the past two provincial administrations, it is past belief  that Trustee Fuller is the most deserving target of Trustee  Judy Wilson's criticism and allegations, made in the  newspaper office.  Apart from the above, what is Trustee Wilson's comparative record of local service?  John Burnside  The Sunshine  "\  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial    Penny Fuller   Joel Johnstone  Advertising  Production  Fran Burnside  Jan Schuks  Linda Dixon  Bev Cranston  John Gilbert  Bonnie McHeffey  Ken Collins  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. 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 $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  lQ9tti(Ct^  Educational thoughts  for Royal Commission  Around the province educational briefs are being prepared  for a royal commission on  education. It is likely that many  of them will be concerned about  such matters as computer  literacy among students, the  ability of teachers to impart  such literacy and other such  modish matters.  Preparing our students for  the 21st century, will be the  theme of many such briefs, it is  safe to assume, indeed it is; a  , fact that the children who  started in kindergarten in 1987  will be the first high school  graduates in the 21st fcenfnry  and the concern that the education they receive in, the next:: 13  years be a useful base for life iri '  the next century is a valid con-,  cern. ���-���<'������  Were I to present a brief to  the educational royal commission, however, I might be inclined to look backwards at what  we have been doing rather than  peering ahead attempting to  discern an uncertain future. I  am unaware that such a stance  may be swimming upstream in  effect, but I believe that there is  some value in enumerating what  may be lacking in the educational system as it now presents  itself before endeavouring to  draw the blueprint for the  future.  For. example it has always  been a mystery to me that Cana-'  dian history is largely ignored in  Canadian schools after the middle year of elementary school.  When I first arrived in Canada I  plunged into Canadian history  courses in university.  My Canadian contemporaries  in Montreal in the mid-fifties  told me something I have heard  many times since: "Canadian  history is so boring". I couldn't  understand that attitude then  and I can't understand it now.  The neglect of Canadian history  in qur curriculi across the country leads me to the conclusion  that the view of my teenage  Montreal friends is one generally shared by Canadian  educators.  To me, Canadian history had  everything; a struggle between  French   and   English;   Indian  ���   wars; epic fur trading undertakings spanning a giant continent  by canoe; heroic dramas of ex-  ���>   plbration   and   discovery;   in-  ^ credible   feats   of   railway  .' '.building''.and political building;  and all of the above as full of in-  ,;.Atrigue and skullduggery as the  most. avid-Vreaders of murder  mysteries could wish for.  In 35 years in this country I  have been baffled by a people  who seem in constant search for  their identity but refuse to  discover their history.  To me it seems axiomatic  that, whatever the ulta-  modernity of our school curriculi in preparation for trie next  century, there should be a  thorough grounding for young  Canadians in the story of their  nation.  I am not proposing jingoism  and flag idolatory. But the current free trade debate, for example, has a historic context.  This very debate has been  debated before, only the  Liberals used to be for it and the  Conservatives against it. To  know something about those  historic debates would inform  the debate of today, I submit.  The second component of the  imaginary brief that I would  present to the royal commission  would also have a decidedly unfashionable heading. I would  propose that whatever the  seductive wonders that are  believed to lie ahead of us there  should be room on our school  curriculi for something we  might call by that old fashioned  word 'citizenship'.  By citizenship I would mean a  thorough grounding in the  political system known as  parliamentary democracy. The  lemming-like swings of the  Canadian electorate from one  major party to the other based  on weariness with one set of  leaders or the image conveyed  by another is, in my view,  evidence that the responsibility  of the voter to be informed and  to make thoughtful decisions is  not thoroughly understood.  I agree with Winston Churchill in this: democracy may not  be the best system yet devised to  avoid bloodshed when power  changes hands. How to make it  work well should be discussed in  our secondary schools; what are  the advantages of proportionate  representation compared to our  present system, for example.  Now, suggestions that we  should teach Canadian history  and the democratic system  under which we live are certainly not radical; they may in fact  be decidedly old-fashioned.  I find it difficult to believe,  however, that any people going  into the next century without  clear knowledge of where their  country has been and how it has  been shaped and without a good  working understanding of the  political system we subscribe to  will be well-prepared for the  future, no matter what expensive hardware we surround  ourselves with.  be a perfect system but it may  glllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllM  |   The Glaucous-Winged I  I                     6ul1 I  M    The hook-nosed angel that walks like a sailor, =S  ��=   Pure scavenger of the empyrean, 3  3   Hunter of edible stars, and sage #|  S    Catsbane and defiler of the porch, If  S   Dead sailor, finial, and image 1=  ^   Of freedom in morning blue, and strange torch S  |S   At twilight, stranger world of love, =  3   Old haunter of the Mauretania, f=  3.   Snowblinded once, I saved. And hove S  S   Out of the rainbarrel, back at heaven ��� =  g  A memory stronger than childhood's even %,  3   Or freighters rolling to Roumania. jf  =                                                                      Malcolm Lowry 3  ^?ltrrtnillllillIilMtl||i||ill||i|Ill!IUIinilinU<llMllliniltll111lll!lH9HeiMniS3J!ll3illlM!i;iilll9|<||llM^ft  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Memories of wartime air attack  by Maryanne West  Listening last week to all  those war time stories of daring  do and heroism I began  reaching back into my own  memories of wartime England  and realised that I went through  those five years without any real  disruption to my life, except for  the minor irritations of food rationing, shortages of everything, blackout and government  regulations of one sort and  another, things to which one  quickly became accustomed.  Thinking about it and. of the  devastation which befell London and the major industrial  cities, it's perhaps important  also to remember that for a  great many of us in that small  island, life went on as usual.  Even though air-raid sirens  wailed their warning of imminent disaster in every village and  hamlet, we very quickly got used to that too, and took no  notice.  I was, I think, in possible  danger from enemy action only  twice, but the only time I was  frankly terrified I was in no  danger. It was all in my imagination!  1 was living at that time in the  middle of the county of Somerset in southwest England,  some forty miles southwest of  Bristol.  After the fall of the French  government when regular bombing attacks on England began,  we were on the south coast alert  system. We'd be about 50 miles  from the channel coast and  every time an enemy plane was  sighted from the coast lookouts,  our sirens blew. At first, air-raid  wardens cleared the streets and  made everyone take cover, but  as nothing happened and the  Brits don't take kindly to being  organised, it wasn't long before  we just ignored the whole thing  and went about our business  with almost total disregard for  sirens.  Later we were switched to the  Bristol/Cardiff warning system,  but this didn't work either. Now  we watched or listened to the  formations of heavy bombers  overhead before the sirens wailed and after the all clear, went  out to watch them scudding for  home, often tailed by Allied  fighters.  It was during the early days  of raids that the scary incident  took place. We'd heard the  sirens in the daytime now and  then, and the family with whom  I lived usually responded by  gathering in the dining room,  where there were shutters for  the windows to guard against  flying glass and if there were  visiting grandchildren, they  were made to sit under the  heavy mahogany table. No one  in this rural area had air-raid  shelters.  Then in the wee hours of the  morning I was jarred from sleep  by the blood curdling urgency  of wailing sirens. 1 didn't know  what to do, presumed the family would follow daytime practise and that someone would  call me to come downstairs.  But as the last moans of the  alert were absorbed into the  velvet silence of the night, there  was no movement in the house,  no one stirred. Then into that  stillness came the first faint hum  of an aeroplane engine, at that  time an unusual sound in the  night, and it grew to an  ominous throb as the plane approached.  Two o'clock in the morning  isn't the best time for rational  thought  and  it  was  easy to  believe we were the obvious  target of this enemy attack. Still;  no one in the house stirred and��  there was no way I was going to��  be the first one to cry chicken'  and run for cover, so 1 lay in'  bed, terrified, listening to the!  plane pass overhead. :  Later, what seemed hours,*  what relief when the all clear}  rang out! \  In the morning it transpired:  that the old people hadn't heard:  the sirens but their daughter;:  Lillian had and the same.}  scenario was played out in her'j  room as she lay terrified waiting-!  for someone else to make the'  first move. >  We use words very loosely^  and peace really is more thanM  the absence of declared war,-;j  and even though we live in a stilly  violent world, (a violence which'!  is often made to appear more :  universal than it really is by the :  media's insatiable appetite for {  disaster), it's perhaps worth \  remembering, especially for \  those with family or friends liv- ��  ing in countries in turmoil, that;  even there the peaceful ebb and '  flow of life is stronger, than the ;  bursts of violence. '�� Coast News, November 16,1987  Editor:  Mr. Burnside's recent tirades  against Brett McGillivray have  created an impression of mean  spiritedness in an otherwise sensible and responsible newspaper.  Vindictiveness of such insistence and duration can only  undermine the credibility of the  Coast News and we would appreciate a hasty retreat from  these unwarranted attacks on a  hard-working and capable representative.  More news and sensible  views, please.  Linda Fox  ; Ardith Kent  ��� Gary A. Kent  Charges  just?  j Editor:  : Re: Your Editorial Concern-  :' ing School Board Elections  i I personally feel your assertions and assumptions were entirely inappropriate. How do  you know that the charge of  hypocrisy and teacher bashing is  just vilification?  Did you check? I think not. If  you had you wouldn't have  printed those slurs on Judy  Wilson.  Sincerely  Lynda Olsen  Cat care  notes  Editor,  It seems that many of you cat  owners (who usually call  yourselves animal lovers) refuse  to take any responsibility for the  reproductive activities of your  animals.  Therefore, the SPCA "Cat  House" in Sechelt is usually  overcrowded with unwanted  kittens and cats. When this  volunteer-run facility is filled  past capacity, the best use possi-  ible must be made of available  space.  , That means that if you bring  -a litter of cute little kittens to the  Cat House so that homes can be  ;found for them, they will be  killed if more show up that seem  more adoptable..  : "I've always found homes  tor my kittens," you say. I'm  ;impressed. A female will have  an average of three, four or  :five-kitten litters a year, and  that can total 20 kittens a year.  Are you sure that all the kittens you've given away are properly cared for? What about the  ���new owner's feelings about  birth control for cats? Will he  ibe as lucky finding homes for  his kittens or will they be killed,  or suffer a worse fate?  : "Spaying is cruel," you protest. So is killing kittens, I insist.  "I want my children to see  the miracle of birth," you state.  :You should be prepared to explain to them the injustice of  death, I state.  r- "But my cat's a male," you  smile. I smile wider. Don't you  know how females get pregnant?  Myrtle Winchester  More letters  on page 20  ATTENTION  * Contractors  *Home Owners  Lifetime Vinyl Decks  WINTER  APPLICATION  7 Exciting Colours  SAME DA Y SERVICE  Plywood Application - morning  Vinyl Application - afternoon  FREE ESTIMATES  886-3191  Showroom - 673 Payne Rd.  Phone for Appointment  These may be, the  DEALS OF THE DECADE!  ���P~  Him; 'v  PRICES ARE  ROCK BOTTOM!  5��  nij��L  ���j^m  ^wwwwasw* *f-^  WMgT*  1986 FORD F250  302 EFI, 4 Speed, Two-Tone Paint  1987 CAMARO  V6, EFI, 5 Speed, T-Tops, Cassette,  P/Locks, P/Windows, Tilt & Cruise  Stk. #37-298-1  * * * * �������������������������� ���**���*****���**���������*���**���*  1985 MUSTANG LX CONVERTIBLE  V6, Automatic, PS/PB, PW/PL, Power Top,  Speed/Tilt, Wire Wheels, 16,000 kms., 1-0wner  Stk. #17-215-1  ���*������*���**���  Stk  #TK-1127  '#*'"���'*.  1986 OLDS T0R0NAD0  V6, Automatic, Loaded, Leather Trim,  Low Kms., Warranty  Stk. #57-080-0  1983 MUSTANG  6 Cyl., Automatic, Low Miles  Stk. #57-075-0  1983 RENAULT ALLIANCE  4 Cyl., 4 Spd, White Paint  Stk. #37-248-1  1981 DODGE ARIES WGN  4 Cyl., Auto,  Stk. #16-349-1  1984 ESCORT 4 DR.  Diesel, 4 Speed, Warranty  Stk. #03-033-1  1884 T-BIRD  V6, Automatic, 1-Owner,  Warranty, Stk. #57-020-0  1985 ACADIAN 4 DR.  4 Cyl., Auto, Low Kms  Stk. #50-053-2  1982 ESCORT 2 DR.  4 Cyl., 4 Speed,  Stk. #27-122-2  1981 CHEVETTE 4 DR.  4 Cyl., 4 Speed,  New Coil Springs  Stk. #01-121-3  1982 PONTIAC PHOENIX  2 DR.  4 Cyl., Auto.,  ."Priced to Drive"  Stk. #076-030-1  1984 TEMPO L 2 DR.  4 Cyl., 5 Speed, Very Clean  Stk. #57-063-0  1981 ESCORT 2 DR.  4 Cyl., 4 Spd., Sunroof, Mags  Stk. #37-197-1  1981 CUTLASS 2 DR.  V8, Auto., Sunroof, New Paint  Stk. #30-348-1  1977 DODGE WGN  Slant Six. Automatic. S49G0  Stk. #17-225-1  1978 CHEV WGN  V8. Auto. Good Runnning Order  Stk. #57-012-1  i * * * * *  1984 HORIZON 4 DOOR  4 Cyl., Automatic, Warranty  Stk. #87-183-1  1981 HONDA CIVIC  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, Silver Paint  Stk. #306-272-3  1983 TOYOTA COROLLA  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, 1-Owner  Stk. #57-057-1  zsji&f  1986 HYUNDAI STELLAR  4 DOOR  4 Cyl., 5 Speed, Lots of Extras,"Very Clean  Stk. #27-323-1  1981 GMC 1/2 TON  6 Cyl., 4 Speed, Roll Bar  Stk. #37-269-1  1986 ESCORT 4 DOOR  4 Cyl., Automatic, Cassette, Rear  Wiper/Washer, Warranty on Body, 2 Years  Esp. Warranty on Car  Stk. #37-171-1  South Coast Ford Sales  USED VEHICLE SALES POLICY  All of our premium used vehicles receive a 44  POINT SAFETY and MECHANICAL CHECK.  The EXTERIOR, INTERIOR, UNDER THE HOOD  and UNDER THE CAR are completely inspected. A COMPRESSION TEST is done on  the engine and the vehicle is''finally ROAD  TESTED.  Once this inspection is complete and our fully  LICENSED TECHNICIAN is satisfied, a report  is SIGNED and FILED with the management of  our dealership. At this- time it is decided  whether or not we should wholesale the' vehicle to a used car broker, or repair and retail the  vehicle locally.  Potential customers for the vehicles we decide  to sell locally are encouraged to ask a  salesperson to see a copy of this inspection,  and may also speak directly to the technician  who performed the work. WE HAVE NOTHING  TO HIDE FROM YOU.  All vehicles 1980 and newer come with, AT NO  CHARGE, A FORD MOTOR COMPANY  VARIABLE TIME AND DISTANCE (VTD)  POWERTRAIN WARRANTY. This warranty applies .to all makes and modelsjxit is'backedby  Ford Motor Company.        ���.---.    ���./:..:���.  Depending on the year, the warranty runs from  3 months/5,000 km to 12 months/20,000 km,  provided the vehicle has no more than 160,000  km on the odometer.  Further, for nominal charges, you can warranty  your used vehicle for up to 24 months/40,000  km. One of our sales staff can give you full  details.  If a vehicle does not have a warranty with it,  our sales staff is instructed to tell you why it  does not and the vehicle will be priced appropriately.  1977 GRANADA 4 DOOR  Automatic. Runs Well  Stk. #76-101-2  Let Us Help Take the Guesswork Out ol Buying a Used Vehicle  BUY WITH CONFIDENCE  REMEMBER  YOU MAKE US NUMBER 1  1985 ESCORT WGN  4 Cyl., Automatic, PS/PB.  1 -Owner  Stk. #27-018-1  " hM '* VSV���  .,����*���*'' ��� *"*"' x -, ���ppp��WW*ilt<��a      ���*!  1986 T-BIRD  V8, EFI, Automatic, Overdrive  Loaded with Options  Stk. #67-320-1  1984 BRONCO 4x4  351 V8. Automatic,  Trailer Tow Equipped. 1-Owner  Stk. #87-059-1  1977 CORDOBA  V8, Automatic  Stk. #87-170-1  -****���****  1975 ASTRA 2 DR.  4 Cyl.. 4 Speed  Stk. #27-252-2  ******���*���  1986 S-10 PICKUP  V6, 5 Speed, Box Liner  Tilt Wheel, 1-Owner  Stk. #50-071-2  .i  fcfcS  1982 DATSUN B210 4 DOOR  4 Cyl.. 4 Speed. Real Clean  Stk. #27-241-1  1983 LTD BROUGHAM  V6, Auto., P/Windows, P/Locks  Stk. #57-033-0  '<-> iU&tlii'WS*  1972 GALAXY 4 DOOR  V8. Automatic  Stk. #87-232-0  .wrt^s  m  THE FIRST ON THE COAST!  Coming to South Coast Ford. . .  The BEAR A.C.E.  (Automotive Computer Equipment)  Total Diagnostic Engine Analysis  PHONE NOW FOR APPOINTMENT        s  Tests ALL makes and models  ex*%; \*c>*\c \>^\ \*V>l��\%i\~  &***��� m**-   \.\% -    &**'\\y**-n\\t**  Service Loaners for Life  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281 -.- - v  Coast News, November 16, 1987  s  SUNNYCREST MALL  /f's here for you Saturday, Nov. 21  Live Entertainment  Fashion Show  Bargains Galore  Craft Exhibit  Great Selection  DON'T MISS IT  Eni��v Mexican Fiesta  :<%.  4* *fc:'l  *^  :*��  >3kX.  */  &f  **#^S��  ^��  Thrill to the ~m^w rented  of irvternationaiiY  ���," ��\     *^       from Acapulco  >;  *> >  ���p.        <**:  aas8icargu.ta^nd      .  Latin music at u*  -Blue Spanish Eyes",        _  .     ,pna" "Granada ,  -Malaguena  and many more  Exltibit^oit  Satu  Sal  r<**Y, November  Wood,  Potre  craft  21st  Cera  rV  Pa  m/cs  'nr/'ng  Qu/7ri  Sta  ng  med Gla  Bras  Gla  ss  Cast  ing  Mo  ,ss Aching  re  Don  Th  t M  iss  'sCh  Ho/idi  ance To View  lV fashions '87  SHOW  7* ^1  ^  ��>  "���NV   '-R�� ���</'-:<4  I'll-, j  #^\  i  :s  b.".t ���-�����  at  T^Tppeanng  Wharf Restaurant  The  Oav'is Bay,  Nov.  17-21  886-8222  886-9255  Sunnycrest Ma��     _ J^ wlloknovv^e>��co  H  V  ;/���  sPon  *A1  .P  't^  Saturday  November 21  1 Pm & 3.30 pm  sored  Chic,  Pippy  Silk,  teeiv,  by:  O's  s&  ard  Sports  lace  Clothl  ,nS Grout  EVERYTHING YOU NEED BLINDER OUR ROOF!  SUNNYCREST MALL  ^Lw****"''  a\\tt^  *"*��*****  \n  G$>s  ,ons-  ����  B & D SPORTS  BLACK'S CAMERAS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CM ICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KNIT WIT  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN   fRlpAYSTlt9 0m  SUNDAYS!! -4  LOTS QF EASY PAEKiNE  ft. Coast News, November 16,1987  5.  Larry Labonte and Don Andow from the Lions Club join Mavis Wilson in Sunnycrest Mall last weekend  to distribute information from, and receive donations for, the CNIB. Andow pointed out that the most  important people in the fundraising campaign weren't going to be in the picture - the door to door canvassers. Especially two Rangers - Roxanne Wiseman and Bonnie Stewart - who have been working hard  to collect this year's $3200 goal in contributions. All the money collected will stay on the Sunshine Coast  to help people here. ���Penny Fuller photo  Fish feed outfit  battles city hali  by Joel Johnstone  "It's been a tough, tough,  tough time all year" trying to  make Trend Feed Inc. survive  the problems which have con-  . fronted it, President David  Quinn says.  The dry fish-feed operation  needs to grow to survive, by expanding its capabilities to produce semi-moist pellets used to  balance the diets of farm fish.  But one man's determination to  make it happen has come face  to face with Gibsons Planning  Committee and their concerns  about the odours produced  from the semi-cooked raw fish  additive which, when cooling,  has already been the subject of  complaints from nearby  residents.  Trend Feed, located in the  Gibsons Industrial Park off  Highway 101, wants to step up  its manufacturing ability from  300 tons a month to 5000 when  operating at peak capacity. This  would involve the purchase and  would involve the purchase and  installation of an extruder, a  high compression pellet producer.  The application to re-permit  Trend puts the town in a dilemma.  "We don't want business  turned away", Mayor Diane  Strom said, because Trend is the  only locally owned and operated aquaculture supply  business of its kind in the town,  and does supply jobs to the  community.  "I personally find it difficult  to grant a re-zoning to that particular industry in that area,"  she says, noting the industrial  park is zoned for light industrial  use only.  Alderman Bob Maxwell  questioned what alternatives  could be found that might save  Trend the cost of moving its  operation, which is what the  committee has asked Quinn to  consider.  Quinn says his operation is  moveable. But he also says the  potential for expanding the  plant and staying in place is a  possibility. With the installation  of a filter within the scrubbing  system, he says he could bring  the odour down to acceptable  limits.  "The smell comes from the  cooling of the product," he  says, "so we'd run a filter  through a scrubber which  should eliminate a good portion  of the smell which means we  should be granted a permit to  operate."  It would be expensive, and he  doesn't believe it could be done  overnight, but he is willing to  incorporate the filter and scrubber into his operation if that's  what it takes to stay where he is  and grow.  Trend currently employs five  people and one nutritionist. The  expansion would boost that  staff to two or three shifts  (market allowing) of three to  four people per shift. Adding  the extruder would add another  f      Come loin Us For Lunch!  at the  Piwmd  by L.A. to Royal Canadian Legion #109  to be held in Gibsons Legion Hall  Dec. 5, 12-3pm ���   ,  Crafts, Baking, Books  v Soup: *l���� Sandwiches: *l����      White Elephant, Raffles^/  ��,  Lift a Levolor'Blifxl  and you'll find the Levolor name...  ALL Levolor Blinds  Vertical and Horizontal  NOW ON  SALE  50%  OFF  Order Before Nov. 27th  for Pre-Christmas Delivery  ?*04^4 & 'THUlex  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2923  two  people  per  shift  to  the  operation.  Right now, Trend is in the  process of bouncing back from  managerial and financial problems which, at one point, caused Quinn to resign as president  in December of 1986, eight  months after the company  started up. Quinn came back,  admonished the committee rule  which was in place, and put the  company back on its original  business plan, to produce quality fish feed for local farms and  salmon enhancement programs.  Financial backing from the  Department of Regional and Industrial Expansion (DRIE), the  Federal Business Development  Bank (FBDB), B.C. Development Corporation (BCDC), the  Bank of Montreal and private  investors built Trend to what it  is today. But Quinn says the  plant is only operating at half  capacity as long as it is restricted-  -.���to dry-feed production only.  The market is in semi-moist  feeds and comparative testing  has shown their product to be  just as good as their competitions'.  But for all the good the planning committee sees m having  jobs created and the promotion  of a local business "we still have  to have our certainties'' Strom  said.  Everything appears to rest  with a preliminary report from  Dayton and Knight Consultants  to see what kind of demands the  expansion would place on the  sewage system.  Quinn says the majority of  their waste material is high  nitrogen content fertilizer which  wouldn't need to be put into the  sewage system.  Planner Rob Buchan believes  that, while Quinn has been  more than co-operative in all his  dealings concerning his plant  and the town, it is unlikely the  expansion would be allowed, to  proceed in its current location  unless Quinn can convince the  committee Trend could bear the  cost and prove the efficiency of  a filter system.  Workshop  Clarissa Green, B.S.N.,  M.N., is an associate professor  at U.B.C. and has taught  courses there . in Family  Dynamics and Women's Health  issues for the past 13 years. She  also counsels families and is  herself a mid-life daughter.  She will be offering a  workshop titled, 'Mid-Life  Daughters and Their Aging  Parents' on November 20 and  21 at Chatelech Secondary  School.  This intensive, experiential  workshop will be of interest to  women of any age.  RE-ELECT  DIANE STROM  MAYOR of GIBSONS  ��� A Steady Hand  ��� Proven Experience  ��� 100% Effort  Bulk - 4 Varieties  FRESH  SAUSAGE ,3 95  Fresh Turkey Segments  BONELESS  THIGHS   *g5.49  lb.  B.C.#2  POTATOES  KIWI  15 LB. Bag  2.49  .49  Oven Fresh  POOR BOYS  Oven Fresh Super Grain  DtltAU 567 gm  Foremost - AH Flavours  ICE CREAM     2,  Nabob Tradition or Summit  COFFEE 369gm  Kraft Parkay  MARGARINE  Foremost All Flavours  ICE CREAM  Reg. & Honey Nut  CHEERI0S  Betty Crocker Cakes  SUPER MOIST  3/1.00   3's     iw5f  .59  .49  .87  .99  .88  Reg. or Diet 355 ml  MOUNTAIN DEW  PEPSI, 7UP.  DR. PEPPER  WITH 1 COMPLETE  SUPER SAVER  CARD  Plus Deposit   with 1 complete  SUPER SAVER  CARD u^npi ���^p.i.miwi  Coast News, November 16,1987  S; Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt presented Gibsons Landing Theatre Project President Rai Purdy with the  ��� district municipality's cheque for $2500 in trust. The sum will purchase 10 seats in the proposed theatre.  [,! ���Fran Burnside photo  Late French Immersion  Turn-out seen positive  ;-;,   Over 40 people packed into a  : room at Roberts Creek Elemen-  l tary School last week to find out  \ about  late  French   Immersion  �� and the possibility for its in-  s troduction into School District  l #46. Among the audience were  J three of the four candidates for  '? school, Doris Fuller, Pat Stuart  } and Lynn Chapman.  \     Sandy McBride, a local- mem-  i ber of Canadian  Parents  for  I French (CPF), hosted a panelof  ) speakers including Lois Wade  1 from CPF, Allen Andre, who  ', has completed two years of the  *:late French Immersion program  ~ in Sentinal Secondary in West  Vancouver, Maria Jones who  has spent nine years introducing  early and late entry immersion  programs   into   the   private  school   system,   and   Roger  ' LeGrasse   who   teaches   early  ��� French   Immersion   at  Sechelt  ^Elementary and taught the late  ; entry program in Penticton.  *v  Maria  Jones  described  the  '^success that she has seen in the  $'ate  entry   French   Immersion  'program which started in Vancouver in 1981. The first six to  Ipight weeks of grade six is an intensive   language   aquisition  tperiod, she explained, that often  ���leaves  the children  exhausted  ^nd somewhat frustrated. This  ris a time when family support  iand the personal committment  of the student are crucial factors.  By January there is a change.  Suddenly, the students are  speaking and understanding  French thoroughly enough to  dive into regular grade six subjects. Math, science and social  studies don't change very much,  she said, but the study period is  more concentrated and oral  work is used more often in that  first year.  Allen Andre confirmed  Jones' description of the first  couple of months, saying he felt  verV^ori^  what the teacher wanted. But  having pulled through that, he  has become an ardent supporter  of the French Immersion program, telling the audience that  he intends to stay in it through  high school.  Roger Legrasse showed a  portion of a video* produced  with his students in Penticton, a  play they had written and performed in French. The degree  of fluency, he pointed out,  depends on the amount of exposure the students have to the  language, so drama and oral  presentation are important  classroom tools.  During a question period two  people spoke up, saying that  they had recently arrived on the  Sunshine Coast. In both cases,  their children had previously  been enrolled in a French Immersion program and both were  Vanxious^ ^et^iheir^bhildrefi  back in.  Organizers were pleased with  the large turnout and will be  having more meetings in the  future. It is hoped that the  group will be able to convince  the school board that the demand for the program is sufficient to justify its introduction  into School District #46.  Area F Plan  Continued from page 1  In rebuttal, Jim Gurney  pointed out that the plan has  been worked on for over eight  years. During that time, he said,  the Area Planning Committee  met on a monthly basis and the  public was always welcome. In  addition, an information  meeting was held last June in  conjunction with a Waste  Management Plan public  meeting but, he said, "the people who showed up didn't ask  any questions about the Community Plan. All they wanted to  talk about was restructuring."  Gurney also criticized the  media for not publishing more  details about the plan.  A request by some residents  to appear as a delegation at the  Regional Board meeting was  denied, explained Gurney,  because any lobbying of board  members after a public hearing  nullifies the process and a second public hearing would have  to be held. That would only be  considered if the public hearing  committee felt there was enough  disagreement to warrant it. But  right now, he said, "Their concerns are based on misinformation."  If you wish for more  control over Problem  Animals in your area  please ...  VOTE  for Animal Control  on Sat., Nov. 21/87  Signed  Sunshine Coast S.P.C.A.  Schools  warned on  earthquakes  Principal Bob Wetmore of  Davis Bay School reported to  the School Board on his attendance at a meeting of the Earthquake Disaster Response Committee which was sponsored by  Emergency Preparedness  Canada.  The Sunshine Coast is high  on the probability list for earthquakes on the coast of BC.  Wetmore pointed out that  should an earthquake occur  during school hours, the schools  may have to deal with the situation for an extended period of  time, as it is possible that roads  and bridges would be impassable, thereby making ambulance, fWand police services  unavailable.  Added to this would be the  possibility of fire, damaged  buildings and interrupted power  and water supplies.  Another possibility is a  Tsunami, which is a tidal wave  caused by an earthquake under  the ocean. Tsunamis have been  known to reach heights of nine  feet and travel at speeds of over  600 miles an hour. The effect is  intensified should they occur  during a storm or at high tide.  Wetmore recommended that  the board consider an earthquake preparedness program  that would cover instruction to  teachers and students on safest  methods of behaviour, stockpiling sealed containers of food,  water and medical supplies, and  an alternative communication  system.  He also suggested that the  board re-assess its insurance  policies in respect to earthquakes.  -FREE HOME BIBLE STUDIES FOR  CHILDREN AND ADULTS  Send name, address and if under 15, your age to:  MAILBOX SCHOOL  310 - 9175 Mary St.,      Chilliwack. B.C. V2P 4H7  You will receive a home Bible study course to help you understand the  Bible better.  No obligation, no cost, no undesirable mail, no time limit.   - CERTIFICATE UPON COMPLETION  WHEN YOU  RETIRE, YOUR  INVESTMENTS  SHOULDN'T  When your RRSP ends, you  can still shelter your money  from taxes. There are effective  and flexible ways to keep your  retirement dollars working for  you. We can show you how.  Call us today.  Your resident Investors Planning Team  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr.  Im/Bstors  Group  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  PROFIT FROH OUR EXPERIENCE  mmmi^mm^^mmm^^mi^^^mmm^mrimmmmmmm^  ���hXi  WIN A  FREE TRIP  Book your holiday  between Nov. 16  & Jan. 30 for  travel up to March 31st & be eligible  to win a free return trip for 2 to  Edmonton with VIA Rail.  GifaoKATtoueC  Call Bill  886-9255  886-8222  Sunnycrest Mall  SS  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Sept. 21 -  Dec. 7,1987  MONDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lesson  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-ed FKness  THURSDAY  Parent* Tot 1:00 p.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons  Public  Co-ed Fitness  ���2:00p.m.  3:30 p.m.  3:30p.m.-6:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  6:30a.m.- 8:30a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m.  11:00a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.  3:30p.m.-7:30p.m.  7:30p.m.-9:30p.m.  9:30 a.m.-10;30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Pubic Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m.-   8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30a.m.  11:30 am- 1:00 pm  5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  1:30p.m.-  7:00 p.m.-  4:00 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family 1:00 p.m.-3:30 p.m.  Public 3:30 p.m.-5:00 p.m.  3       REGISTER NOW  BRONZE MEDALLION Nov. 3 ��� Dec  Tues. & Thurs. 7:30 - 9:30 pm  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  GIBSONS VOTING DATE  Saturday November 21/87  USE YOUR VOTE WHERE IT  WILL COUNT miSMSSXKM&^SM  Cub Scouts and Beavers lay their respects at the foot of the Gibsons  Legion War Memorial on Rememberance Day. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Students enjoy  conferences  The mock Commonwealth  Heads of Government meetings  are an annual educational project created by the Royal Commonwealth Society of British  Columbia for the purpose of  promoting awareness about the  Commonwealth through active  student involvement (as the  Heads of Government for the  various countries).  This year the model conferences were held from October 16 to 19, instead of mid-  February, to coincide with the  official conferences in Vancouver. Elphinstone Secondary  School sent two student  delegates (Derek Adam and  Laila Fereira) as participants to  the meeting held at UBC.  On October 16 the students  arrived at the YWCA (the provided accommodations). The  next morning, after being bused to UBC, the students were  briefed in the Student Union  Building auditorium and  separated into small groups for  some 'games' on reaching consensus.  After lunch the student  delegates were reassembled in  the auditorium to hear two  guest speakers - one was a local  Economics professor, and the  other a representative from the  Knowledge Network who gave a  presentation on Distance  Education.  A short time after 3 pm the  speakers finished and the first  model Heads of Government,  meeting began, with Interna  tional Security (a catch-all  phrase for diplomacy, antiterrorism, and general politics)  as the main topic.  This session was dominated  by the subject of Apartheid and  South Africa (as was the official  conference) and the students  made some very creative proposals for solving the problems,  including one for Commonwealth wide foreign aid  programs for improving education and living conditions for  South African blacks.  Sunday, the students began  their morning with the second  model conference topic,  Economics. This session proved  quite interesting as the subjects  of ozone layer depletion and of  a new Commonwealth Economic Community (like the EEC  only larger) were addressed.  In the afternoon there was a  panel discussion on South  Africa and Apartheid lasting  about an hour and a half after  which the third and final  simulation Commonwealth  Conference was held.  This last session, changed at  the last minute, turned out to be  an exercise in critical thinking  -the Commonwealth was asked  if they would assist or mediate  an internal struggle in Uganda.  When asked that he thought  of the weekend conference  Derek said, "It was an interesting learning experience"  and if given the chance he  would go again.  Posters  Starting at $10  Order now for Christmas  LARG1-:  SELECTION  AVAILABLE  LAY-A WAY  PLAN ON  I'RAMINC;  CUSTOM FRAMING AVAILABLE  VISA  Show Piece Gallery  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213  Artist speaks  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Last month the display of artworks in the Suncoast Agencies  window was an introduction for  many of us to artist and  designer, Bradley Hunt of Copper Children Art Ltd. of Gibsons.  Where the pieces in the  display, the screen panel, the  ceramic bowls,the prints, showed his expert hand in carving  and his deft touch with the  brush, a later conversation with  him revealed his deep understanding of the traditions of his  people, the Heiltsuk of Bella  Bella and his respect for those  traditions.  Bradley has lived on the Sunshine Coast with his wife and  children since 1979 when he  came to work as the Indian  Education Resource teacher in  the Sechelt Elementary School  with principal Brian Butcher.  When school budgets no  longer supported the Native  Studies program, Bradley continued teaching regular classes  and art in Sechelt Elementary  and in Chatelech until 1985.  After a year's leave of  absence to work solely as an artist, Bradley and his family  came to the decision that he  launch his career full time in his  art.  During this leave Bradley had  collaborated with potter,  Robert Shiozaki, whose studio  is in Sechelt, to create bowls and  vases of strong simple lines  decorated with traditional  motifs of his native culture.  In this past year Bradley  Hunt has turned his full attention to carving in the tradition  of his people and to the two-  dimensional art form of the silk  screen print. His work can be  found at the gallery in his  house, the Show Piece Gallery  in Gibsons, the Shadow Baux in  Sechelt, and at several galleries  on the lower mainland.  Bradley Hunt has spent long  years preparing for the profession of artist. When he attended  Port Alberni Residential School  for grades 9 to 12, he majored  in art. Then to Vancouver Art  School for a' year of painting  and sculpting. He returned to  Bella Bella or Waglisla, as his  people call it, to work for three  years in construction and  fishing.  Then back to Vancouver Art  School for one further year.  After that to U.B.C. for his  Bachelor of Education (Elementary) with a double art major.  It was while he was working  in Bella Bella that he met and  married Karen who had come  there to teach school. They both  taught in Bella Bella until they  moved here to the Sunshine  Coast:  When he was asked whether  Hilary Stewart's "Looking at  Indian Art of the Northwest  Coast" was a sound reference  for the uninitiated, Bradley  said, "Yes, she knows the fundamentals of our art. But the  main reference for me, the "bible" of the Indian artist, is the  definitive work "Northwest  Coast Indian Art: An Analysis  of Form by Bill Holm."  Therein the beginner can  learn about basic components  like form line, ovoids, U and S  forms and the traditional colours. Also about how anatomical features such as eyes,  nose, tongue and claws are  depicted. About mythical and  crest figures like the bear,  thunderbird, hawk, humming  bird, sisiutl, raven (Bradley's  clan crest) and others. The  stylized forms of this art offer a  fascinating study of the many  works by native artists to be  seen in galleries and museums  on the lower mainland.  "Our legends and myths were  an oral tradition," said Bradley,  "and every artist must glean  what he can from the elders  while their memories are still  clear." And he added, "Yet  within the bounds of this tradition, its forms and colours, an  artist can also express himself."  Certainly in his latest silk  screen print, the Nativity scene,  Bradley Hunt shows us how the  flowing form lines of his native  art can so simply and devoutly  depict a Christian theme.  If you haven't seen the  brochure listing coming events  on the Sunshine Coast and the  list of galleries and artisans and  artists in our community, do  pick one up to pin on the home  notice board.  The brochures, which have  been produced by the EDC of  the Regional District and by the  Arts Council, can be found in  our galleries, our bookstores,  and in many restaurants, hotels  and shopping places.  To have your group's name  included in the brochure for the  period January to May, or to  list an event planned, telephone  Carole Rubin at 885-7935 by the  deadline of December 24. Note:  this has to be a firm deadline.  And  for the summer brochure,   the   deadline   is   next  January 15.  EASTERN STAR TEA  A tea and bazaar will be held  November 21 between 2 and 4  pm by the Mount Elphinstone  chapter, OES, in the Masonic  Hall in Roberts Creek.  The admission price includes  tea. There will be Christmas  novelities, sewing, knitting and  baking for sale.  *  *  *  4  *  ���  Coast News, November 16,1987  GRAND OPENING  Hunter Gallery  NOVEMBER 20th   10AM to 5PM  New Location Above Richards Mens Wear    ^^  (comer Gower Pi & School Rd)  DOOR PRIZES - Watercolour by Cordon Munro A.F.CA.  Gift Certificates  ��� * *  COFFEE & BALLOONS J        T*  ��� ���*���*���**������**���������**********���** *  Sunshine Coast  NDP CLUB  Invites you to the  OPEN HOUSE EVENT  at  Elphinstone High School  Textile Room  Sat., Nov. 28, 10-4  Videos ��� Records ��� Discussion ��� Information  ���    COFFEE AND REFRESHMENTS  Your  Christmas Wish  Come True  &%6pp#/lie0h$? You  Seniors 10% OH  DHm>  Center  886-DIET  MarlR��Drivfflsaibsoes8     Q86-81S8  a..^-:....^-.A.:..41^...^^ ..  ',.? , 8.  Coast News, November 16,1987  �����"^i.'A"r,'f'   '     >  ���'Sales were brisk for St. Aidan's and St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church Christmas Craft and Bake Sale  tjat Sunnycrest Mall. The colourful) decorations caught the eye of many a passer-by and just a half-hour  into their sale the ladies had sold close to half their goods. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Roberts    Creek  Bus driver  says road  unsafe  The four kilometer stretch  between Gibsons and Langdale  is 'totally unsafe' and under the  requirements of the Local Services Act is substandard, Gibsons bus driver John Kelly told  the Transportation Committee  last week.  He pointed out that the grade  on Granthams Hill is 18 per cent  where the act calls for a grade of  not more than eight per cent for  a 50 kilometer speed zone.  The crest of the hill should be  66 feet wide according to the  minimum standards set out in  the act, but it is nowhere near  that, he said. And the ferry exit  road has shrubs planted on an  island which blocks visibility.  Kelly urged the committee to  pressure the provincial government to proceed quickly with  the Gibsons by-pass.  The committee agreed to take  Kelly's report to various people  in Victoria, and to circulate a  second copy to be signed by  local drivers who are concerned  about the situation.  Students present bistro evening  f by Jeannie Parker, 885-2163  f* . ������  " The Roberts Creek Elementary Drama Club presents 'An  Evening at the Bistro' this  Wednesday and Thursday at 8  pm. They will be performing  two plays and the $4 admission  includes coffee, tea, and an  assortment of desserts.  > 'The Open Window' is a  mystery-comedy and in it Vera  tells Mr. Nuttle that three men  ;walked right out the open window and mysteriously disappeared into the woods. That  ���was exactly three years ago today.  ���; 'How to Eat Like a Child and  Other Lessons in Not Being an  Adult' is a humorous satire on a  Child's perspective of everyday  things we all remember from  when we were children.  : Directed by Barry Krangle  and Sheila Page, the kids have  been working hard on their production. It's the Drama Club's  first venture and it sounds like  fun, so please come out and  support them. Tickets are  available at the school or  Seaview Market.  VOTE SATURDAY  Residents of Roberts Creek  go to the polls this Saturday,  November 21 to elect two  School Board members and  vote on dog control. This is a  new proposal that involves Gibsons so the costs should be  lower than the scheme voted  down last year.  If you have questions come to  the Roberts Creek Community  Association meeting this  Wednesday, November 18.  Regional Director Brett  McGillivray is happy to explain  things to his constituents. The  meeting starts at 8 pm at the  Community Hall.  The Elphinstone chapter of  the Order of the Eastern Star is  holding their bazaar at Roberts  Creek Community Hall this  Saturday, November 21 starting  at 2 pm. Admission is $1.50, 75c  for kids and includes tea and  goodies. There will also be sewing, knitting, baking, raffles,  and teacup reading. Everybody  is welcome.  VOLUNTEER DANCE  Many Roberts Creekers saw  'The '63 Ramblers' at the Folk  Fest in Powell River so they will  want to hear them again at the  Volunteer Action Centre's  dance this Saturday night at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall. The Rambler's old style  rock and roll, and rhythm and  blues drew raves at Powell River  and this time they will have the  sax player from Powder Blues  as a special guest.  Tickets are $6 in advance at  Seaview Market, Talewind  Books and Books 'n Stuff in  Sechelt, and Linnadine's Shoes  and the Landing General Store  in Gibsons. The dance runs  from 9 pm to 1 am.  ding General Store in Gibsons.  The dance runs from 9 to 1.  LEGION MEETING  Voting members of the  Roberts Creek Legion are  reminded that the General  Meeting is this Wednesday,  November 18 at 7:30 pm.  Tickets for New Year's Eve at  the Little Legion go on sale this  weekend. Larry Bransen will be  entertaining and for $25 per  couple, $15 single, you get a  midnight toast, party favours,  and a late night lunch.  TABLES GOING  The fifteenth annual Roberts  Creek Christmas Craft Faire  takes place Sunday, December 6  at the Community Hall from 10  until 3. Tables are $10 and are  going fast so book with Diana  Zornes at 886-2087 after 6 pm.  BOOK SALE  The Sunshine Coast Parents  for French are holding a French  book sale this Tuesday,  November 17, from 7 to 9 pm in  the Roberts Creek Community  Use Room. Tapes and games  will    also    be    available.  Everybody is welcome.  RAFFLE WINNERS  The St. Aidan's Anglican  Church Women's bake sale on  November 7 was a great success  and they'd like to thank all who  came out in support. Winners  of the raffles were Edith Fraser,  the Christmas cake;. Margaret  Jones, the pudding; Mrs.  Crawford, the shortbread; and  Mrs. Horton, the grocery  hamper.  WINE CONTEST  Home vintners and brewers  should be getting their samples  ready for the contest at the  Roberts Creek Legion on  November 28. Stella Mutch is  looking for judges if you're interested in tasting a few glasses,  Phone her at 886-7370.  The contest will be followed  by a Scottish celidh at the  Legion, featuring the Sechelt  Pipe Band. Music starts at 7:30  pm.  Davis Bay News & Views  Get dates correct  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Boy, did I goof, not once but  twice.  The Western Weight  Controllers are holding their annual Flea Market and Craft Sale  on November 21, 10 until 1 pm.  AU the tables are gone now, so  just come and enjoy all the  bargains you can pick up.  Again, it is on the 21, with  the profits going to the Elves  Club. There will be some books  for sale as well.  SUNSHINE   COAST    ARTS  COUNCIL  Carole Rubin says the latest  brochure telling of coming  events  of  the   Sunshine   Arts  Council can be picked up at the  Peninsula Market, Davis Bay.  Carole is getting ready now  for the new brochure coming  out in January and the Summer  of 88 Arts Council Calendar to  follow. Any organization  wishing to have their publicity  in the brochure and/or calendar, please contact Carole now  at 885-7935.  ST.   JOHN'S   CHRISTMAS  BAZAAR  It is that time of year again  when St. John's United Church  holds their popular Bazaar,  November 21, from 11 until  1:30 pm. Admission is $1.50  for adults and 50c for children.  This buys the tea and goodies.  The usual beautifully made  crafts, home baking, plants,  books, white elephant and fish  pond will be available.  St. John's United Church is  at the corner of Whitaker Road  and Highway 101. Plan on attending this bazaar.  GENERAL MEETING  Many thanks to the five candidates for coming to the  November General Meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association. You  were excellent.  m  ORTGAGE gJPOJITE  Nov. 13  6 mo.  1yr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st  9.75  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.00  11.50  2nd  11.00  11.50  12.00  13.00  V.R.M.  9.50  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  iJUST OPENED!  Jewellry & Gifts  for All Ages  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sechelt Fish Market  -f^ TEEN ACNE  SPECIAL!  With Laser Light  The cool & soothing LASER LIGHT infuses oxygen and has a stimulating  and anti-inflammatory action on the healing of skin. After each treatment  the skin will become smoother, and the number of eruptions will be  reduced while new pimples will become smaller.  PRE-CHRISTMAS ^  SPECIAL   *>*  %        '15  47 SESSIONS     IVf  Subsequent Sessions   7     ea.  Gift Certificates Available  ���HOURS: MON-SAT TIL 6 ������THURS & FRI TIL 9"  $UP��ft$HAPE  Unisex Hair, Shin  & Health Centre  -Cowrie & Inlet. Sechelt.  885-2818 ���  Creative  Window Shapes  in standard sizes  see us for  prices &  framing  details  <5>  ��The most complete Glass Shop  on the Sunshine Coast.  i i:; i HI  Hmry. 1*1 �� Pr��ll Rd. Gibsons. ��*6-7359  K3>  NOTICE OF  MEETING  The next meeting of the  Coast-Garibaldi Union Board of Health  will be held at:  PLACE:       Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  Box 78 - 494 Sth. Fletcher Road  Gibsons, B.C. - VON 1V0  DATE: Thursday, December 10, 1987  TIME: 11:30 am  PLEASE RETURN THE LOWER PORTIOK OF THIS NOTICE:  r  |   I will.  I   on  December 10.  will not be attending the meeting  j   Name - please print  |   My alternate will attend:  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  i  I  Name of alternate -  please print  To represent:   /flA  db  tea ����� on m tm si m mb bm m ma tm ��s amsm cob am wm n n Coast News, November 16,1987  The  CBC  Technical  Fault  Centre in Vancouver has a new  toll free number for people to  call if they experience technical  difficulties or loss of programming on either CBC Radio or  Television. The number is to be  used for problems of a technical  nature only. That includes any  cracks, pops, whistles, wobbly  lines or blurred pictures that  come   over   the   transmission.  The number to call if you experience any such problems is  1-800-663-9219.  With A Classified Ad!  To place your ad,  just pick up the  phone and cail.  It's that easy!  Coast News  885-3930  Christmas is for KIDS  Fifties Night at the Roberts Creek Hall rocked in good-times fashion  for a graduating class fundraiser last Friday evening.  when Slim and the Pickups played  ���Joel Johnstone photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Hiking up new ski trails  Stocking Stuffers  Christmas Ornaments  Stuffed Animals  Brass Doil Cradles  Hair Accessories  Picture Frames  Music Boxes  Doll Stroller  Piggy Banks  Dish Sets  Back Packs IBlH^t  Jewellery  Puppets  |    ...AND MORE!  ...and so is ZIPPERS!  Boys' & Girls' 2 Piece  FLEECE SETS  Sizes 12 mo - 14 yrs  THIS WEEK ONLY  20��/c  Ooff  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The hike to view the ski club  cabin Saturday, November 7  was for local bodies such as  Chamber of Commerce, Regional District, Municipalities,  forestry, rescue team, etc.  A good look at the road up  and the new cabin at Bachelor  Lake with George Smith and  President Wayne Greggain of  the Tetrahedron ski club leading  the way.  The rain held off but the  clouds did hide some of the  view, but what a great ski area  this is going to be when the  snow flies. Ski trails into the  cabin have been laid and for  now this may be more for the  hardy, experienced skiers. The  ski club will be happy to teach  skiing to make more people able  to take advantage of local ski  hills.  A salute to those who have  worked so hard to make this  opening up of a ski paradise at  our door feasible.  The picture in last week's  paper with Vince Bracewell,  Kay and Bill Bailey on the hike  was taken by Mary Connor but  the credit was given to Peggy  Connor.  BUSINESS   &    PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women will  meet at the Parthenon Restaurant on Tuesday, November 17.  Happy hour at 6 pm, dinner,  served at 6:45 pm. Phone Fran  Travis if planning to attend,  885-4725.  Ginny Alsager will give a  demonstration on making you  over for the business scene.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  The annual general meeting  of the Shorncliffe Auxiliary will  be held in the conference room  at Shorncliffe on Tuesday,  November 24 at 1:30 pm. The  guest speaker will be Director of  Nursing Care, Jan Kennedy.  The attendance of all members  (and those wishing to be  members) will be appreciated.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary members will have a bake sale in  Trail Bay Mall on Saturday,  November 28 from noon until 2  pm.  BLUE BROCHURE  The phone number for  Carole Rubin was in error in  last week's column, the correct  number is 885-7935. Fortunately the wrong number person  very graciously volunteered to  pass on the right number to  those calling.  The item was in regard to  those organizations wishing to  appear in the next Arts Council  Brochure which includes community news. If this hits home  give Carole a call.  EASTERN STAR BAZAAR  The famous Eastern Star  Bazaar will be on this Saturday,  November 21 at the Masonic  Hall in Roberts Creek at the  corner  of  Highway   101   and  Roberts Creek Road. Time is 2  to 4 pm. Admission is $1.50 for  adults, children 50c and includes  tea or coffee and goodies.  There will be sewing, knitting,  Christmas novelties, baking and  the extra special teacup reader.  ST. JOHN'S CHURCH  BAZAAR  St. John's United Church  Bazaar in Davis Bay Church  will be on Saturday, November  21 starting at llarn. There will  be fantastic items for sale and  lots of time on the way to the  Eastern Star bazaar.  Zippers  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255  ]  Egmont  News  Prydes  move  south  by Aim Cook, 883-9253  So-long to the Pryde family  who are migrating south to a  more convenient spot at this  time in their lives. Just a short  while back the Prydes lost their  little dog right in downtown Egmont. Anyone with a clue let us  know.  The Backeddy is now on the  'wet' season hours, opening at  11 am for hot homemade soup  and sangies, or cold beer and  socializing.  Never too old to learn. This  week I learned how to pronounce Tetrahedron thanks to  Steve Sleep. Now all I have to..  do is find out where it is and  learn to ski.  MINI BAZAAR  This mini bazaar has a bit of  everything, a tea, fun and  games, raffles, door prize,  tables with plants, baking,  handcraft items and white  elephants. You can buy a ticket  on and hope to win and carry  away a huge food hamper.  Your donations for sale tables  and the food hamper can be left  with Betty Silvey.  r^axe^r^Hs^^  INTRODUCING  NEW CRYSTAL &UMW\RE  In time for Christmas!  Beautiful  Brass & Ceramic  TABLE LAMPS  Sale Priced from  END TABLES FROM $75  Clip-On and  DESK LAMPS    ���  Sale Priced from $15 (T~m  Tues-Sat 10-5:30  Fridays til 8     FREE DELIVERY  flVE-ON  the makers of the world's favourite china create its perfect accompaniment-  finest quality 24% lead crystal stemware from West Germany.  A classic quartet of stemware designs...now debut-priced!  DEBUT PRICE 30% OFF  W  "7  -\)JJJ*'  List Price: $22.95 ��$/   List Price: $16.95  Debut Price: $16.0oiLp6butPrlce: $11.85  Lyric  BONUS OFREB  7  List Price: $12.95  Debut Price: $ 9.00 y&vue  r.,,���,-,,,,.,, ,���,,.,,.,,,^,,.,,,, ���rX&ggfeg.r  Serenade  List Price: $16.95  h\ Dfcbut Price: $11.85  Furniture And Appliances  5651 Cowrie Next To Sechelt Supermarket 885-5756  Rhapsody DKJmKD KJLI Lil>d Minuet  $ Purchase any 7 matching stems from Royal Albert's new stemware  collection and we'll applaud your fine sense of style by giving  you the 8th stem free! LIMITED TIME ONLY.  Zwiesel German Crystal Gift and Stemware  ON SALE NOW in time for Christmas gift-giving.  AvLt  Cowrie St. Sechelt  HARDWARE  885-2171 Payamr-Tmm*��*iwtm  Coast News, November 16,1987  Silver Cross Mother Caroline Surtees laid a wreath at the Memorial  Service in Sechelt last week on behalf of all mothers who have lost  someone in a war. -Teri Dawe Photo  Local injured  A sixteen-year-old resident of  Halfmoon Bay has been flown  to Vancouver for treatment of  head and internal injuries he  suffered as a result of a two car  accident on Remembrance Day.  His passenger and four other  people in the second vehicle  were taken to St. Mary's  Hospital where they were  treated for minor injuries and  released. One of the passengers  was a three-year-old girl. She is  apparently unharmed. She was  riding in a child's car seat when  the accident happened.  The driver had to be pried  from the yellow Ford Pinto he  was driving by the Halfmoon  Bay Fire Department.  Sechelt RCMP say the firemen had to use a jackall for lack  of better tools, such as the Jaws  of Life, and this resulted in  some lost time in getting the injured man free.  r  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY P.O. Box 1514  Sechelt  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  United Church Bldg., Davis Bay  886-7906 885-2506  -Vi .Ki .*k-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times Sun., 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  -*i .fl J&-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 10:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   s(a s(i a/k       GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  fc    ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  ��^9     8 am      Holy Communion  ^^*-     9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin  -4��.*��.*t-  -Vlflft Jft-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  Jft**-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611   3(k Sfk <9tk          GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  ���   in Worship  Prayer Sun. : 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun.: 10:00 AM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   *t .* ��   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ~9ti J(i S(k-  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 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   St.*!.*   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Guides & Cubs Tues. 6:30 pm  Scouts & Brownies Wed. 6:30 pm  Bible Study Thurs. 7:30 pm  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  IS^WlilSlijlii  Reserve for  Christmas feast  by Larry Grafton  With our Christmas Dinner  at the Sechelt Legion less than a  month away now, there are less  than 100 tickets still available  for the annual occasion. If you  intend to participate, even  though you are not intending to  buy your tickets immediately,  /ou can obtain your reservation  Dy phoning Joan Timms at  385-9249 or Olive Marshall at  385-9904. Either of these ladies  /vill accept your reservation.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  Election of officers of Branch  59 will be held at our regular  general meeting on November  19 at 1:30 pm in our hall. Those  jtanding for office for 1988 are  is follows:  President, Mike Timms;  Secretary, Betty Calli;  Treasurer, John Johnson; First  Vice-President, John Miller; Second Vice-President, Rita  Stansfield; Directors (five to be  elected), Tillie White, Beth Nid-  dery, Bernie Ackerman, Eric  Stansfield, Ted Farewell, Jack  Shanks, Mickey Cornwell and  Bill Mackenzie. Note, all contestants for office should be in  attendance as per section 4(d) of  the constitution, otherwise written acceptance of the nomination will be acceptable.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  Most of our members are  familiar with procedure as far  as this very important fund  raiser is concerned. Under the  able convenorship of Elizabeth  Derby, all systems are GO! She  has allocated responsibility for  the   various   sections   of  this  popular event to very able  volunteers who will oversee  each section. These volunteers  will be open for donations for  the kitchen and tea, mystery  gifts (priced and wrapped),  home baking, items for. Isobel  Draper's board games, craft  items, knitted goods, etc. If you  have questions or suggestions  I'm sure Elizabeth Derby,  885-2403 will be glad to hear  from you. The usual group of  volunteers are in attendance at  the hall each Thursday morning  from 10 am to 11:30 am, at  which time items donated may  be brought in. Items of canned  goods and dry packaged goods  are requested for the hampers  which are normally raffled at  the door. Thanks from the  branch are tendered in advance.  They may be left at the hall  anytime.  ACTIVITY SHEETS  After the election of officers  at the November meeting and  the installation of officers at the  December meeting, our much  revised activity sheet will be reissued. Theoretically, the time  and place of each activity will  not be changed. However, the  committee chairmen will quite  likely be different from 1987.  You will be advised in this column when the new sheets are  available.  Autumn Specials  Hedging Cedars  Rhodes  %  %  Junipers lO/O off  Shrubs & Trees 20%  OPEN Sun.-Fri. 9:30 to 5 pm  Saturday 9:30 to 4 pm 885-2760  Elect  PATRICIA STUART  for  SCHOOL BOARD  - Positive Solutions  - Quality Education  - Value for Tax Dollar  STUART  Patricia  RE-ELECT  DIANE  ��*����*%������ MAYOR  STROM   of  GIBSONS  A Steady Hand ��� Proven Experience  8  I  An invitation  PURCHASE OF 9  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  NURSERIES  rs  i  Ji'  ft  it  ': I  A number of nurseries operated by the  B.C. Forest Service are now available  for purchase...as part of the move to  restructure government and create  regional economic development opportunities. Located in several different  regions, the nurseries include the land,  buildings and equipment needed for  large-scale seedling production...  and each is currently staffed by fully  trained and experienced personnel. The  government will favour proposals  that emphasize job creation and job  protection.  The opportunities  Following is a list of the Forest Service  nurseries available for private purchase:  1. Green Timbers (Surrey)   6. Harrop  2. Thornhill (Terrace)        7. Telkwa  3. Campbell River 8. Chilliwack  4. Koksilah (Duncan)        9. Vernon  5. Red Rock (Prince George)  Expressions of interest are being  solicited from the general public on the  opportunities available at this time.  All interested parties should be  aware, however, that the Province reserves  the right to negotiate an agreement  directly with affected employees in the  event a satisfactory proposal is received  from those employees. If no acceptable  employee proposals are identified,  the normal public bidding process  will apply.  How to apply  Your expression of interest may relate  to the purchase of a single nursery or to  any number of nurseries.  Interested parties should write to:  Project Director  Forest Nurseries  Opportunities BC  548 Michigan Street  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  All inquiries will receive prompt attention  ...so write today to register your interest  or to obtain further information on this  new regional opportunities initiative.  OPPORTUNITIES  BRITISH COLUMBIANS SHAPING THE FUTURE Coast News, November 16,1987  11.  SlialliiiiiiB  fifiifiiiiiitt  Bad news  '    by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Remembrance Day is usually  a miserable day for weather  which seems to add to the  sadness of the day. It was a particularly bad one this year on  Redrooffs when two families  were affected by a bad car accident near Sargeants Bay. Sixteen year old Robert Diraddo  was taken to Vancouver General with serious head and internal injuries and is, at the time of  writing, struggling for his life. I  know that the thoughts of all of  us are with Robert and his family as we pray that he will win  this battle.  The other vehicle involved in  the accident was that of Don  Kinneard and family. Fortunately none of them suffered  serious injuries.  Those of us who live on  Redroofs Road have been voicing considerable alarm at the excess speeding on a road which is  clearly marked with a speed  limit of 50 km. No matter how  familiar one is with all the twists  and turns, extreme caution  should be taken all the way  along this road.  WELCOME BEACH  On to happier matters now.  In last week's column I mentioned that tickets are now  available for the Welcome  Beach Community Association's Christmas Dinner on Friday December 11 where entertainment will be provided by  Arline Collins. Tickets are also  on sale for the Saturday dinner, ,  December 12 which is the evening for those who enjoy dancing  after dinner. You must,  however, get your order in now  or you may be disappointed.  Give Marg Vorley a call at  885-9032 for reservations.  Pub night at the hall is this  Saturday at 8 pm, admission $2  at the door for an evening of  shuffleboard, games, sing-along  and fun.  KID'S SOCCER  The School Board has agreed  to a request from the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Society for a  small part of Connor Park to be  used as a soccer field for the  new Halfmoon Bay School  which will hopefully be ready by  next school term. A track field  will also be worked on. Good  news for the athletes of the  area.  CLUB CALENDAR  All clubs and associations in  the neighbourhood should take  note of a phone number to call  with the dates of your planned  coming events. Such things as  the Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair, the Welcome Beach plant  sale etc. could be included in a  brochure due to be printed early  in the year.  The co-ordinator for this is  Carole Rubin and she can be  reached at 885-7935. This is a  good chance for you to have  some excellent publicity for  events as the brochure will be  distributed throughout the  lower mainland. Take note of  the deadline date, January 15.  TRAGIC ACCIDENT  Hilary Wotherspoon was  known to many of us in the  Secret Cove and Halfmoon Bay  area as 'Spoon'. Therefore it  was sad to learn that while he  was working on property in  Sechelt, a branch fell on him  and he died later.  Spoon was an ardent fisherman who used to frequent the  Jolly Roger Inn and with whom  we spent many happy hours at  the old Jolly Roger. I know he  had many friends in the area  who will be sorry to hear of this  tragedy.  Trying hard not to be adults, some of the Roberts Creek Drama Club demonstrate eating techniques they  have been required to learn as part of How to Eat Like a Child and Other Lessons in Not Being an Adult,  one of two plays they will present this Wednesday and Thursday at 8 pm. Admission is $4 and includes  tea or coffee and desserts. ���JoeUotmstone photo  Pender Patter  Good neighbours help out  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Car accidents are disturbing  incidents, regardless of their  severity, and people are rarely  grateful for much about them.  Margaret Causey called me  last week, not to tell me about  an accident that she had the Friday evening before last, but to  tell me about the unexpected  concern and kindness that was  extended to her.  Gayle and Joe Adams answered her cries for help and,  with Dennis and Joan Chal-  loner, assisted her at the Garden  Bay Road scene.  Diane Gough checked her  pulse and blood pressure, and  nurse Linda Curtis attended  Margaret at.home.  Jack and Margaret Cook  visited, just to make sure their  neighbour was okay.  Margaret asked me if I could  print a thank you to the above  people in appreciation of their  help and because "it makes you  think you live in a good part of  the world."  MUSIC NOTES  A contest! The Pender Harbour Music Society needs a  logo, and will be holding a competition to select one. The contest will be open to everyone,  and I'll give you the details  when they're finalized.  The Harbourlites will provide  music for the Pender Harbour .  Music Society's Christmas ;  Dance on December 5. Tickets  available at Centre Hardware  and the Oak Tree Market for  $10. The dance will begin at 9  pm, after a social hour.  Last Thursday, Joyce Fowler  was honoured by the ladies of  the choir and her former music  students at an 'almost surprise'  tea at the Music School.  The organizers of the tea had  to disclose their ulterior motives  at the last minute so that Joyce  could fit it into her busy  schedule. Finally the Music  Society would like to thank  everyone who donated items for  their swap-meet table earlier this  month.  OUR ELK  Sunshine Coast conversation  officer Jamie Stephen,/ guest  speaker at the next Wildlife  Society meeting, will talk about  the elk-transfer program, that  relocated  a  bull  and  several  cows just north of Madeira  Park, in the hopes that a herd  will eventually become established.  For details about the meeting,  read about Election Meetings  below.  ELECTION MEETINGS  Two local organizations will  hold elections at upcoming  meetings, and non-members are  welcome at both.  The Wildlife Society will meet  on Tuesday, November 17 at  7:30 pm at the Madeira Park  Elementary School.  The Pender Harbour branch  of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will hold its annual  general meeting and luncheon  on November 25 at 11 am at the,;,  golf club.  BARGAIN, BARNjEULL-  The Bargain Barri appreciates  your donations, but please hold  on to them until the new year,  the Barn is over-full, and the  backup of items must be sorted.  Thursday, November 26 will  be a 'Dollar Bag' day^Be there  for great bargains.  SENIOR'S CHRISTMAS  DINNER  Pender Harbour Senior  Citizens   are   invited   to   a  ���i'rt.  Christmas Dinner on December  8 at 6 pm at the Legion Hall.  CHRISTMAS CARD  ALTERNATIVE  The Pender Harbour branch  of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary has begun its annual In-  Lieu-of Christmas Cards Event.  Participators in the event will  wish their friends and neighbours season's greetings in a  Coast News display ad on  December 21.  To support the auxiliary and  wish your community a Merry  Christmas, send your name and  a donation to Box 101, Madeira  Park, by December 16. A receipt will be returned to you if  you include a self-addressed,  stamped envelope.  Jean Dale (883-9085) can provide you'with nrpreHnfOrmation  about the event and the Pender  Harbour branch of the auxiliary.;  POSTSCRIPTS  November 19 - Bingo  November 21 - Legion Meat  Draw , Fishermen's Welcome  Home Smorg and Dance.  November 22 - Nikki Weber  Concert. November 28 - Arts  and Crafts Fair. December 5  -Music Society Christmas Ball.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, ����**��   tfft^^A  Madeira Park OOO'ZOlO  wmwnwa^mmmnnnrMnmm  r      ���- ���*��� i  - 1 Room to 2 Room size  from ^Oe^fCI per sq. yard  3 ROLLS - off shade  cut & loop  y 13* -73 per sq. yard  SW4* & WUMe*  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  * To open & responsive government  * To better bylaws and enforcement  * To protection of our shoreline  *To common sense & co-operation  * To value for your tax dollar  * To a full time alderman  VOTE  X MACLARTY,  Nancy A.  Aldermanic Candidate  Sechelt  My ONLY interests are yours!  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most.... We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  RE-ELECT Your MAYOR  FOR GIBSONS  DIANE STROM  Oj,  ��mber ^  Realistic  Caring  Proven  Experience  Responsible  Co-operative  A 'Steady Hand'  DIANE STROM  MAYOR OF  GIBSONS 12.  Coast News, November 16,1987  I^^BSliilfflilS^S  by Marguerite  November is mainly planting  and cleanup time. There is little  to do in the way of pruning,  spraying and fertilizing. It's the  best month of the year for planting fruit trees and other  deciduous material. Shrubs and  all sorts of hardwood plants will  be arriving from nurseries, and  will need planting while the  ground is still warm. We are indeed fortunate to live in such a  mild temperate zone.  It is not too late to plant spring flowering bulbs, although  they are better planted earlier. If  REDUCED  Financial Planning  RATES  For Young Families  J. Ersksne 886-9395  you want to take a chance on a  sowing of early peas and broad  beans for spring, now is the  time. It is also the time for planting fall rye as a green crop to be  turned under in spring.  Keep the leaves raked up, and  mulch with them, or use spoiled  hay, straw, grass clippings,  sawdust, or peat. Cover your  roses up over the crown with  any of these mulches to protect  them or any other valuable and  favourite plants, just like putting on an extra blanket on the  bed when we're cold. Take it off  in the spring.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting is being held in the  Marine Room, (below the  public library), on Thursday,  November 19 at 7:30 pm. The  speaker will be Mr. John Taylor  on the subject of lilies. Old and  new members and guest?  welcome.  Christmas Prints  Christmas Cutouts  Fashions St Jewellry  Jus! for you  &  Gibsons Landing  886-2470  pqflSjgFljrt  FISH - Pay for 2,  Get 3 of any 1 kind  COCKATIELS    Fancy $49"  2-X^ Grey 34"  0/  /��  off  Aquariums &  Canopy set  Mice $129  Hamsters $6"  Hooded Rats $4"  Coloured Gerbils $2"  Brass - Teak - Crysta  Fragrances - Wicker -  Mugs -  Model Kits  Souvenirs  I  Gibsons Landing  OFFERS GOOD 'TIL SAT., NOV. 21  Th* Sunshine  Notice Board  Sunshine Coast SPCA Annua! Meeting and Election of Officers, Sun., Nov. 29 at 3  pm, Marine Room, Gibsons. Everyone Welcome.  St. John's United Church, Davis Bay, Bazaar, Bake Sale, Crafts, Plants, White  Elephant, Fish Pond, Books. Saturday, Nov. 21,11 am to 1:30 pm. Admission $1.50  adults, 50 cents children, (includes tea).  The Sunshine Coast Liberal Association and the Mackenzie Riding Liberal Association will be having their Annual General Meeting November 24 at 8 pm at the Driftwood Inn. This meeting will be preceded by a dinnner which is open to all members  and non-members.  Shroncliffe Auxiliary Annual General Meeting, Tuesday, Nov. 24, 1:30 pm in the  Conference Room, 2nd floor at Shorncliffe. Speaker will be Mrs. Jan Kennedy, Director of Resident Care. 1988 Membership dues may be paid at the meeting. Please join  us.  Sandra Birdsell, Canadian Author, reads at the Arts Centre, Sechelt, Friday, Nov. 20  at 8 pm. Admission Free.  Festival of the Written Arts Society annual general meeting, Rockwood Lodge,  November 29, 10 am 'til noon.  Volunteers with organizational skills needed for production of annual writers'  festival. Meeting Nov. 22. For more info, call the Volunteer Action Centre, 885-5881.  Sunshine Slimmers Creative Flea Market, Sat., Nov. 21, 10-1 at Wilson Creek Hall.  To raise funds for donation to Elves Club.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society Meeting Tuesday, Nov. 17th, 7:30 pm,  Madeira Park Elementary School. Election night also. Everyone Welcome,  refreshments served. Speaker: Conservation Officer Jamie Stevens on the subject of  Elm Transfer.  Volunteer Action Centre. A patient, kind person is needed to assist on a one-to-one  basis with an exercise program at Gibsons pool, 2 hours per week. Please call  Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881. -0  General Meeting of the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce, Tuesday,  November 17, 1987, cocktail hour 6:30 pm, dinner 7:30 pm. Guest speaker, Mr.  Bob Mason, Small Business Centre, Capilano College. Held at the Mariners'  Restaurant, music provided during dinner by Ken Dalgleish and his baby grand  piano. Tickets available at Chamber of Commerce office, Mary's Variety and Sunnycrest Motor Hotel.  Sunshine Coast Branch of the Canadian Diabetes Association is meeting Tuesday,  Nov. 17, 7 pm - 9 pm. St. Mary's Hospital Board Room. Speaker is Bert Johnson  from the CNIB.  Hopkins Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,Christmas Bazaar on Friday, Nov.  20, 10 am in Sunnycrest Mall.  Sunshine Coast Home Support Society, first annual general meeting on Wednesday,  Nov. 18, 7:30 pm in the Board Room, second floor, of Teredo Square, Sechelt. All  Society members welcome.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Annual General Meeting, Tuesday, November 24 at 1:30pm,  Shorncliffe Conference Room, 2nd floor. Speaker will be Mrs. Jan Kennedy, Director  of Resident Care. Please join us.  Order of the Eastern Star Christmas Bazaar, November 21, 2pm, Roberts Creek  Masonic Hall, admission $1.50, children $.75 includes tea and goodies.  UCW Annual Holly Tea & Bazaar Saturday, November 28, 2pm to 3:30pm, Gibsons  United Church Hall. Adults $1.50, children $.75.  Boy Scouts Fund Raiser. 1st Sunshine Coast Gibsons Scouts will do yard work, put  up and take down Christmas lights and after Christmas, remove your Christmas tree.  phone 886-8081, 886-8214 or 885-5734  Bill Millerd, Artistic Director and General Manager of the Arts  Club Theatres in Vancouver, had words of support and encouragement for the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project at the annual  general meeting last week. ���John Bumside phoio  ^Show Piece  Theatre  meeting  hears the  positives  The annual general meeting  of the Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project was a generally upbeat  affair last week and the contribution of the two guest  speakers did nothing to make it  less so.  MLA Harold Long was in attendance listening attentively to  the proceedings. When it came  his turn to say a few words, the  MLA expressed himself as impressed by the work done on the  project already. He was  especially impressed by* the  gesture made by the District  Municipality of Sechelt,  reported last week, of purchasing a block of 10 of the proposed new theatre's seats.'1  "That is the type of cooperation and mutual support  that the Coast needs to see more  of," said Long.  Long told the project  membership that local support  was most important in undertakings of this kind and assured  them that when the time came  to make representations to the  provincial government he would  be most active on behalf of the  project.  The second guest speaker was  Artistic Director Bill Millerd,  also the General Manager of the  three Arts Club Theatres in  Vancouver.  Millerd himself has raised  money to buld a theatre and  had some complimentary  remarks to make about the  fund-raising efforts already  undertaken.  He was especially impressed  by 'The Williams', the dozen  bronze castings of William  Shakespeare, the work of  theatre project director Roy  Lewis, which the group plans to  give to those sponsors, corporate or otherwise, who  donate $25,000 or more as the  fundraising campaign kicks into  high gear.  Speaking as the Arts Club's  Artistic Director, Millerd said  that his organization would be  delighted to bring a touring  troupe to Gibsons and might  stay as long as two or three  weeks in the summertime.  "It's the kind of place that  actors would love to spend some  time in in the summertime."  said Millerd.  President Rai Purdy, in  answer to a question from the  floor, told the meeting that the  target date for all fundraising to  be finished is August 1988 with  the first night at the new theatre  just one year after that.  The meeting also approved a  new slate of officers, most of  them hold-overs with the addition of local businessman Blane  Hagedorn.  Gallery  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  3  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  by  Gary Larson  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  Natural  Vitamins  &  Health Foods  Variety S2���*h FOODS  Gibsons landins        886-2936  now at 277 Gower Pt. Rd. j  (next to Webber Photo)      886-7744  ^^^  Our  TEDDIES  are  READY  for  ...are you?  Gibsons Landing        886-2818  WEBBER PHOTO  TREASURE THE MOMENT  IN CHINA  WE'LL MOUNT YOUR FAVOURITE  PHOTO ON A CHINA PLATE  ��� phototlnlshing ��� keys cut  ��� photocopying   ��� Konlca cameras  ��� films, flashes & frames  ��� batteries, etc.   ��� Passport Photos  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Educational Quality  BOOKS & TOYS  Infant & Toddler  EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Tues-Sat Gower Pt. Rd.,  10:30-4:30      886-8229   Gibsons Landing  m  ft  NEW  Arriving Daily  455 Marine Dr. 866-3812   Gibsons Landing  Open 9 arri rtrh 6 pp  649  L0TTO-BC  v  Vivid - Liquid  bleach  ii  Cheer 2 - Powdered  detergent  4 kg  2.00  8.00  Sunspun - Long Grain        -^   -  -     #%#*  riCe 454 gm Ot    I ��� UU  Shirhff - Lemon _     #% #%  pie filling    2l2sm1.00  SAVE  WwUUUw  SAVE  Orange Flavour Crystals -     #%#*  Tang 3/92 gm 1 .oy  Maxwell House  instant  coffee        227 gm5.19  Ragu Garden Style - 3 Varieties  spaghetti  sauce        375 m/1.25  General Mills  fruit  rollups  Kellogg's Special K  cereal  110 gm  475 gm  2.35  2.89  Boston Loaf  Sunburst  .. 340 gm   i a  cup noodles   70gm.85  Bee Maid Creamed  honey   250 gm ��� *# ���  Woodman's - Regular  horseradish 250 ml 1.43  Tio Sancho - 10's  taco shells ..133gm  Aloha - Assorted Varieties  1.33  I  UUbUllUl 200 gm  a  Weston's - Champagne *%#*  crackers     200 gm 1 *Z9  P^y by t>ciy^| BSSgglgagggSJlB^^  Coast News, November 16,1987  Fridays rtH 7 piti  Sundays & Holidays/i^^^5l|iJr1f#  1  r  i  m  .v!  5:  :|  1.59  H  O/d Brussels  snack  wafers       375gm  DacPs - Chocolate Chip/OatmeaL  I  B  4 Cashmere  bathroom  tissue 4>o//1.39  J C/otfi A// Purpose  towels ��1.39  Canada Un/fty Grade  2/. 89  )  )  Better Buy  margarine 4549m  Bari Brand Cheese g*    f\f\  mozzarella   7   ^.Uy  ���1'-;i  ���j Armstrong Cheddar - 24's  cheese  slices  Palm  fruit  5/.99  &*^ PAK  Schneider's  2.49  ,2.29  . 500 gm  3.85  chicken breasts  chicken thighs  chicken drums       ��,. 1.79  chicken wings     ...��,. 1.39  chicken boneless  breast * 3.79  i  veal cordon  bleu   1.19  ..ea,  Frozen New Zealand   200 gm approx.  lamb shoulder  chops a,. 2.49  Frozen New Zealand (Cryovac)  lamb loin  chops ,b  3.79  rji!;  ilil;>-iM  .250 ml  :M Niagara  orange juice   34im,.97  BAKERY  Snou; Cap  hash browns  1 kg  .79  1  President's Choice  chicken  Fraser Vale  M  I  nuggets  .350 gm  3.99  raspberries or sliced  strawberries4253m1.69  Country Harvest - 5 Varieties        -     \w *%  bread        675gm1.59  Our Own Freshly Baked ^    ^  brownies      pfcsS2.09  *****************************  it  w  it ;���  ra  S'V  :>��!  ��  California Navel - 163's  .' vS.  Washington Granny Smith  apples  B.C. Grown  brussel sprouts  B.C. Danish  squash  B.C. Green  cabbage  Washington  baker potatoes  /fa.  lb  .19  .19  .19  rss?  at this time I gave a recipe for corned beef which proved to be very  popular, so for those who missed it here it is again. It's one of those  foods that is traditional to eat around Christmas but is delicious to eat at  any time during the winter season. It can be made ahead of time and  frozen for use when required.  You will need about 5 pounds of beef brisket neatly rolled and tied.  Make quite sure it's tied securely or you will find it falling apart during  the cooking process!  CORNED BEEF  2 tablespoons coarse salt 3 cloves garlic, chopped  2 teaspoons saltpeter 4 tablespoons pickling spice '  3 tablespoons brown sugar  Rub the mixture into the brisket and place it in a rustproof dish.  Sprinkle any of the remaining mixture over the meat. Cover the dish"  and keep it at room temperature for 24 hours.  The next day, turn the meat over, cover it, and place it in the fridge.  Repeat this process for 10 days.  When the 10 days are up,  drain the meat and rinse in cold water to remove all the  spices. Put it in a saucepan, cover with cold water,  bring to the boil, then drain again. Cover the  brisket with cold water again and simmer slowly  'til tender - 2V2 to 3 hours. When it is cooked,  \drain it. If you're going to freeze it wait 'til it's  V\ quite cold then wrap tightly in freezer paper.  /-| If you're going to eat it straight away  place it in a roasting pan and stick some  cloves in it. Pour some maple syrup over it or  \ make a mixture of yellow mustard and brown sugar  \ in equal parts and spread over it. Bake it at 350��F  \   for approximately 30 minutes or until the outside  is crisp and brown. Slice it thinly and eat it  straight away or chill it and use in sandwiches -  just delicious with freshly  baked rye bread and a  smidgeon of horseradish.  Thank you J.  A  M'-a 1  NEST LEWIS  t&iti fc>y Item; VV^ ^ iti  t: -BIBjUIIiiiihiii-^���  Coast News, November 16,1987  Sandra Bird sell, author of Night Travellers, a collection of thirteen  short stories about the dreams and memories of a family living in a  small town, will be reading from her works at the Arts Centre on  November 20 at 8 pm. Admission free. ���Gerry Kopelow photo  Pages From A Life-Log  Ghost Town Circuit  by Peter Trower  Sandon was surrounded by  lucrative mines, churning out  silver ore at a fantastic rate.  Everyone had money. Like a  miniature wilderness Las Vegas,  the bars stayed open 24 hours a  day every day and the backroom poker games never quit.  In 1900, Sandon had its  obligatory fire and the entire city was burned to the ground.  But this proved only a minor  setback. Nothing could quell  the silver fever. Within a few  weeks, Sandon was entirely  rebuilt and running full bore  again.  All good things, of course,  must come to an end. Over the  years the silver deposits petered  out and once prosperous Sandon dwindled to a shadow of its  former self. By the 1950's, the  town was a nest of empty,  boarded-up buildings whose  contents had long since been  looted or shipped elsewhere. A  few hardy souls still hung on  there, but Sandon had become  to all intents and purposes, a  ghost town.  Then, in 1955, nature virtually administered the coup de  grace to Sandon when Carpenter Creek rampaged out of control, sweeping away most of the  remaining town. Some  buildings escaped the flood  however. We are anxious to see  what is left of this once-thriving  place.  We reach the Sandon road  and turn into it. At this junction, there was once yet another  town called Three Forks. It  flowered briefly between 1892  and   1902  and  supported  six  Gibsons  P"W>c Library  urs: I  '// Hours:  //   Tuesday  [hursday  Saturday  STORY77ME  Jj^lOam  hotels and other businesses at its  peak. But Three Forks was  eclipsed by booming Sandon  and, by 1909, was rapidly  sliding into oblivion. Soon, it  had disappeared altogether.  Nothing remains to prove it ever  existed beyond a few blackened  timbers and other incongruous  debris.  The road to Sandon seems  remarkably well maintained for  the ghost town. Powerlines indicate that a few people must  still be living there. Ancient  workings that must date back to  the boom years, cling to the  forested mountainside on our  left. We wind on up the valley,  expecting to strike the remains  of Sandon at any moment. Instead, we turn a corner and are  surprised to see a' brand-new  mining complex, idle because of  the holiday but obviously functional. It is clearly a very recent  development. But what has  become of storied Sandon?  Have these latterday interlopers  destroyed the last vestiges?  Thankfully, they haven't.  Just beyond the brash new complex lies the Sandon of 'Silvery  Slocan' legend, or what little is  left of it. Three haggard and  woebegone buildings slump  beside Carpenter Creek (which  once amazingly, in the halcyon  days, was boarded over to form  the main street). There are a  number of other old houses  scattered about but most of  them appear to be occupied.  We drive across a bridge to  check out the forlorn remnants  of Sandon's once proud main  street. The smallest building, at  one time the court house, now  bears a makesift sign: Sandon  Museum. It is closed. The other  two structures, one of brick, the  other of wood, were, respectively, a hotel and the City Hall.  Both are solidly boarded up and  festooned with Private - Keep  Out signs. So much for the  glory that was Sandon.  Please turn to page 15  ?;  '\    " 't k '<r-*^  & DINING ROQM  SAUTE ED  PRAWNS  in Brandy Sauce  $13.75  We welcome your inquiries  for GROUP or OFFICE  CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY  DINNER PARTIES  AFFORDABLE  FINE DINING  from 5:30 p.m. Thursday  thru Sunday  West on Gower Point Road  'til you reach the Sea  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17  7:00 P.M.  Consumers Association  Due to lack of time last week,  the Sunshine Coast Consumers  Association were unable to  complete their programme. We  have invited them back this  week to complete their discussion on irradiation of food and  plastic milk jugs.  7:30 P.M.  Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society  In two separate interviews,  Angela Kroning talks to Cathy  Kenny about the giant toy auction this Saturday and Dianne  Evans talks about her visit to  the BC Association of Volunteer Centres annual conference.  7:55 P.M.  Election '87  The second in a series of  'meet your candidates' programmes to be shown 'live'  every Thursday from now until  the elections on November 21.  These programmes will be  repeated on the following Tuesday. This Tuesday, Sheila Kit-  son is the host of both of our  election programmes.  Gibsons Mayoralty Candidates  Ben  Lepage,   Bob  Maxwell  and Diane Strom are all trying  for the Mayor's seat in this  years election. All three have  been invited to join us in the  studio to discuss topics relating  to the Mayoralty race.  8:40 P.M.  Gibsons Aldermanic  Candidates  Four candidates try for two  seats in Gibsons Council. Laara  Dalen, Gerr,y Dixon, John  Reynolds and Gladys Sluis have  all been invited to join our  moderator Sheila Kitson in the  studio.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19  7:00 P.M.  Dog Control Bylaw  'Live' Phone-In  Ken Collins talks to Jim  Gurney and Brett McGillivray  about the proposed dog control  by-law to be voted on in the  November 21 elections.  7:30 P.M.  Order Of The Eastern Star  Dianne Evans interviews  Roberta Millan, the Grand  Worthy Matron of The Eastern  Star and Laurie Bryson and Val  Michaud discuss the Fall Bazaar  to be held November 21 from 2  to 4 at the Masonic Hall in  Roberts Creek.  7:45 P.M.  Arts Hot Line  8:00 P.M.  Election '87  Candidates For  Sechelt Alderman  The final show in our series  of meet your candidates programmes. This week Al Price is  the moderator. Audrey Broughton,   Nancy  MacLarty,   Mike  Shanks, Bob Wilson and Bob  Young are running this year for  Alderman in Sechelt. Join in the  studio discussion via the phone  lines.  Phone Coast Cable Television  during the show at 886-8565.  Herbology, Ifidology Assessments  And Reflexology Treatments  DENNIS LABBE.  FOR APPOINTMENT Please Phone After 6 pm 886-7626  liy.  GIBSONS  LEGION (4f  Branch *109   Aftggratg  OEMftAL  Tues., Nov. 17 - 8 pm  Nov. 20 & 21  OAftftY OILLESME  Members & Guests Welcome  at  GRAMMA'S  .p^Hlfet     this weekend  .^^nfii    Nov*20 & 21  ^Qmmp^ the Cymatics  PUP  Gramma's Pub, Gibsons       886-8215  For You...  Ll W m\L from Acapulco, Mexico  AMIGO DIEGO  November 17 thru 21  C^ *$M    m appreciation of your ongoing patronage we present  11'Vi* "A TASTE OF MEXICO"  for your dining and listening pleasure  friends.  an evening of great food &  superb entertainment  HQdr Blue Spanish Eyes, Granada, Malaguenia & Many More  Favourites From Am/go Diego and His Classical Guitar  No Cover Charge...OLE!!!  Complimenting our regular menu will be  APPETIZERS & REFRESHMENTS  from SOUTH OF THE BORDER  Please Call 885-7191  I Amigo Diego is co-sponsored by Gibsons Travel, Sunnycrest Mall  : Reservations Recommended =A  GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS       GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS  I:  *��� #' * *  #   #   *   #  M. M.  M. M.  M.   M.   M.  *\  M. M\  M-   U.   *.   M.  ��  ��  �� *  ����#�������������  ����������������������������������������������  Exotic  Dcuccex*  7 DAYS A WEEK  ., ,,/t-'j."V\^  m*<Ml  >m>:  ���<&&>  "��!<  s;  tL-*i VCv��vt- 5&w  '���"'>"?�����* i��vv{ -!-v V'"'  m  Ii  urn*  l^.VJv*  i, <?<>'������  m*  ��?*'.'"���',%.%��� *  '��&#  l?iSi  SZtXr*'-,'',  '.ft'Vi  :?*>?>.  S&bv1*  M  .��^peg\a��  '\.  -rryOuV PIZZA  Noon 'Til Closing  ��; Jt3f;��:.?., V,"  \fZr&Z&.*%!->  llt's all happening at\  %P,  '', * ''s.  -r>^.?  if. /TS' -V, "K  "THE PEN"  in the\  .niiiiiu  ' ' V\trV'f   f,A    . "      'At       ���    '*���>.     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by Montague Royal
William Hogarth has been
justly acclaimed as one of the
fathers of modern social satire.
Born in the early 1700's, he
grew up in London in an era of
many evils and inequities, of
starving children, savage laws
and growling poverty. Certainly, there were brighter aspects
but the dark side of life was
always in evidence along those
filthy streets. Most artists of
the time simply ignored the
harsher realities, concentrating
on idealized portraits and
classical themes. Hogarth was
different — he chose to portray
the truth.
Such a man was bound to
make enemies and William
Hogarth made his share. His
story has been told many times
but seldom with greater
understanding than in The
Four Londons of William
Hogarth by Erick Berry. While
she violates one of the cardinal
rules of biographical purists in
that she dramatizes the
material in a quasi-novelistic
manner, Ms Berry handles the
technique extremely well.
Keeping her main characters at
centre stage, she deftly and accurately, sketches in the 18th
Century around them. The effect is like reading a third-
person Samuel Pepys' diary.
Billy Hogarth was of
Westmorland stock, a rural
country of weavers and sheep
herders in the north of
England. His father, Richard,
a proofreader and teacher of
the classics, had brought his
family to London in the early
years of the century.
As a boy, the young Hogarth
delighted to prowl the city,
fascinated by the grubby
kaldeidoscope of city life. He
began to sketch the things he
saw and exhibited a wealth of
natural talent. His father
recognized this latent gift and
apprenticed Billy to a
silversmith where he leafned,
among other things, the art of
When Billy Hogarth finished
his apprenticeship, he set up in
business as an engraver. He
was able to make a reasonable
living at this trade but he
secretly yearned to be a 'serious'
artist - a painter. Fate and
circumstances were to steer him
in another direction, however.
Inspired by John Gay's Beggar's Opera, the first popular
musical, which essentially
glorified the London underworld, Hogarth began incorporating actual characters and
details of contemporary street-
life into his illustrations and
By this time, Hogarth had
formed a friendship with the
painter Sir James Thornhill
and his family. In 1929, he
eloped with Sir James'
daughter, Jane. Thornhill,
while he liked Hogarth, was
against the match since
Hogarth had not yet made a
name for himself. He refused
to acknowledge the marriage
for somevtime.
Determined to win his
father-in-law's confidence,
Hogarth embarked on the
series of prints that would
make him famous. His first
popular success A Harlot's
Progress, illustrated the
downfall   of  an  unfortunate
woman called Molly
Hackabout. The satirical prints
were widely circulated and
shamelessly plagiarized. They
brought Hogarth great fame
and mended the rift between
himself and Sir James Thornhill.
Hogarth went on to produce
a long series of successful
prints and paintings, among
them: A Rake's Progress; Industry and Idleness; Marriage a
la Mode and Gin Lane. They
established him as an important artist and social critic.
Hogarth's social consciousness was not confined to
his artwork. In company with a
humanitarian adventurer named Captain Coram, he helped
create London's first Foundling Hospital and became its
earliest Director. Hogarth and
his wife, having no offspring of
their own, were extremely
solicitous to waifs and took
many of them into their home
over the years.
In 1751, William Hogarth
published a highly-controversial
book called The Analysis of
Beauty, in which he castigated
the slavishly-imitative Italianate
school of Art, then practised by
most English painters. The
book generated a storm of
criticism that darkened his latter
days and made him an object of
ridicule in Establishment circles.
Coast News, November 16,1987
On the waterfront, Sechelt
is pleased to announce its
Soups, Salads
Sandwiches, Quiche
Chicken Strips, Linguini
Fish & Chips, Hamburgers
Cheesecakes, Pies
To pre-order please call 885-5811
• A Steady Hand • Proven Experience        GIBSONS
|9# © © ©
m ;© © © ©©©   © :© © © © © © © © ©©© 999m © © «#a0»i free©
  fcii  Sat., Nov. 21st
Open: Wed - Sat
8:00 - 2:00 AM
ri^*-**-*-**** *.' - *
Coming soon to the Hunter
Gallery in Gibsons will be a
showing of landscapes in water-
colour by Gordon Munro,
presently living in Sechelt. He
worked for many years as an
advertising artist, art director
and teacher, but now devotes
his full time to watercolour
painting. See his show from
November 24 to December 24.
His paintings have been widely exhibited on the west coast,
and have been included in the
Royal Institute of Painters in
Watercolour in London, England. His works are also included in private collections in
Canada, Britain, the USA and
f j*0**^^
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1 'Lilian mi iTi*ll|||||'w^' j'     ^^^W^■■HH'
fmle Dancers
Advance tickets
on sale now - ONLY $6,00
Pages From A Life-Log
Ghost Town Circuit
Continued from page 14
In one of the brochures, there
is mention of an establishment
called the Tin Cup Cafe. Craving coffee, we hunt for the place
and come-UR thirsty. The Tin
Cup Cafe appears to be as
defunct as the rest of Old Sandon. Yvonne takes a few pic-_
tures of the derelict buildings
and we head back to the highway. Maybe 1 had been expecting too much, but I feel a
definite sense of letdown.
It is too nice a day for
negative thoughts, however. Instead of ruins, we begin to run
into stump ranches. Soon, the
gleaming expanse of Lake
Slocan comes into view and we
are cruising down into the town
of New Denver.
' New Denver too, was once an
important mining centre, contemporaneous with Sandon and
Kaslo. Originally called Eldorado, it changed its name early,
as though to imply that it would
one day be as important as the
Colorado city. This never came
to pass but, for two decades,
New Denver served as the
western gateway to the silver
country. Like other boom
towns, it had its full complement of saloons and other
s businesses.
Very little of this is evident in
New Denver today. There seem
1 Jo be   few heritage buildings or
'other reminders of the silvery
; past.   It  is mainly a  farming
jcommunity   now   with    little
^seeming concern for its romantic beginnings.  If the bygone
relays are celebrated here, it is
i'llone with extreme circumspection.
For all it seems a bit shy in
the historic landmarks department, New Denver is certainly a
photogenic little town. We also
had some open stores.  Sandi
treats us all to ice cream cones
and we continue on our way.
To be continued
Pool Tourney
Drink Specials
FREE ShirtDr^W'
Trivia Prizes
Thurs. Nite
Nov. 18th
©•••©•••©   © © © © ©   © © •  ©    ©©•©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©
Your guide to
the finest in
area dining
A listing of
and pubs
the Coodi
High energy with atmosphere. That's how I would
describe the Pen Hotel as I ventured forth in search of
what the Pen management claims to be the Best Pizza on
the Coast.
A favourite haunt for many, the Pen has always been a
romantic setting for me, not in the esoteric lovestruck
sense but rather in the more earthy sense of raucous adventure. The Pen is one of those out-of-town roadside bars
where men have always congregated to be whatever men
are and the women who have gone there have done so for
the same reasons. It is one of those places that only time
can produce and Hollywood could never duplicate.
But on to the search for Pizza. As I mentioned before,
the management said it had to be experienced so I went for
it. I first ordered a mini-pizza for $1.95 and, of course, a
beer to go with it. It was delicious and competed aggressively with the dancer on the stage for my attention. To
complete the sensory experience, tall banks of speakers
pumped out wall to wall music. Beer, dancing girls, and
pizza...what more could a guy want?
But all too soon, the mini-pizza was gone and 1 wanted
more. I decided to go for the gusto and get the 14 dollar
and some odd cents, large House Special Pizza. I was past
the point of caring about price. I was having fun and
wanted more. To give it the authentic test of taste I got it
'to go' and took it to some friends away from the 'scene' to
a cold and sterile laboratory type environment. I attempted
to minimize external stimuli to the maximum so that a proof positive taste test could be conducted.
Five different individuals were selected at random on the
basis of having different culinary persuasions. Some did
not eat pizza as a rule and none had ever eaten pizza from
the Pen.
They were all initially given one slice of pizza and at the
conclusion of the session there was no pizza left.
And the results? Five out of five entirely different sets of
taste buds said it was great.
And so...now you know!
Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.
Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed
and intimate dining in this historic seaside
lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent
and the prices are set to suit every budget.
Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta
and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to
delight. Open for dinner Thursday thru
Sunday from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic
waterfront drive out Gower Point Road
from Gibsons Landing or, Hwy 101 upper Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster
Rd., then Gower Point Road west to
Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.
Creek House - Intimate dining and
European cuisine in a sophisticated yet
casual atmosphere. We serve rack of
lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,
also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach
Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed
Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.
Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come
enjoy a special dining experience at Lord
Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm
and intimate, the views magnificent. Our
imaginative menu features the freshest
local seafoods and exciting daily specials,
all prepared with a bright, West Coast
flair. Some selections from our current
menu include rich and decadent Seafood
Bisque, pan-fried Snapper with Dill
Sauce, Fillet of Lamb with a light Dijon
Mustard Sauce. Dining room and lounge
service. Open for breakfast and lunch.
Sat. & Sun., for dinner Thurs., Fri. & Sat.
from 6pm. Please phone for mid-week
dining hours. All major cards accepted.
For reservations and hours please call
885-7038. Olle's Cove, just north of
Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.
The Omega Pizza, Steak And
Lobster House - With a perfect view
of Gibsons marina, and a good time at
mosphere, the Omega is a people-
watcher's paradise. Cast members of The
Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,
steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood
are their specialties. Banquet facilities
available. Very special children's menu.
Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons
Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.
886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri
and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.
The Homestead - Daily lunch and
dinner specials as well as regular entrees.
Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner
selections include steaks, chicken and
seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad
bar are the house specialty on Friday,
Saturday and Sunday nights. Average
family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,
Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9
pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.
Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
Raven Cafe- Cowrie Street, Sechelt.
Open seven days a week, 6 am - 4 pm,
Sundays, 10 am - 4 pm, 64 seats, 24
flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfast,
delicious burgers, scrumptious sundaes,
banana splits and ice cream cones, home-
style fast food. Daily luncheon specials
$2.95. All available to go. Average family
of four from $12.
Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of
lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam
dining room and good highway access for
vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all
day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners
from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,
three hot meat dishes and two desserts,
$10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children
under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family
outing destination. Absolutely superb
prime rib every Friday night. Average
family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine
Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.
Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54
seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.
Pronto's Restaurants Two locations
to serve you. Both serve an extensive
variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,
ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's
menu available. All dinner entrees include
garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.
Average family meal for four about
$15-$20. Located at Wharf Rd., Sechelt,
885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwy. J 01,
Gibsons. 886-8138.
Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11
pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.
Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11
am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am - 1 am,
Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu
11 am to 8:30 pm.
Gramma's Pub- Lunch from S3.75 in
a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood
in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your
friendly server about the daily beverage
specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine
store - above the pub, at street level • is
open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.
Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;
Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.
Peninsula Motor Inn - Full pub
menu - breakfast, lunch & dinner: pizza
(you must try the Pen Pizza) and ham
burgers, eat in or take out. Exotic dancers
everyday. Specials. Hwy 101, Gibsons.
886-2804. Open 10 am - 12:30 am. Sun
Thurs, 11 am - 1:30 am Fri & Sat.
5 wm^gmmmmm  16.  Coast News, November 16,1987  The only 300 games last week  were rolled in the Classic  League. Bernie Lindsay had a  305 single, Freeman Reynolds a  303 single and a 949 four game  total and in a rolloff Marion  Reeves a 327 single and a 972  total. Ralph Roth had the  highest total with a 287 - 987  score.  In the Gibsons 'A' League  Michele Borley rolled a 251 -704  triple, Nora Solinsky a 298 -710  triple, Freeman Reynolds a 259  - 745 triple and in the Phuntasti-  que League Bev Young a 280 -  754 triple.  Two of our YBC Juniors  came up with big games last  Saturday. Janiell McHeffey  rolled a 275 single and a 624 triple and Jeremy Howden a 285  single and a 550 triple.  Drop Forward Brent Lineker of the Gibsons Pigs surges for the goal against the Vancouver Kats in rugged Rugby action last Saturday. (Rugby update below.) ���Jay Pomfret photo  Gibsons wins and loses  by Jay Pomfret  Last week's report of local  rugby was pretty grey, but this  week's news should have a rainbow of pride stamped on it.  Time and time again over the  years of double headers at home  field somewhere out of all the  little nooks and cranies of our  marvelous Sunshine Coast come  30 or 40 gladiators ready for  battle.  Last weekend the green  shirt ed Dunbar Kats roared into  town in excess of 40 to 50  strong. The sidelines were more  crowded with applauding Van-  couverites than locals. It's hard  to believe people actually have  better things to do on Saturdays  than watch the most entertaining game on the face of Mother  Earth.  Socially it appears in both  third and fourth division, the  Kats have excelled above all  others. When we say goodbye at  6:30 rather than the usual 4:30  sailing, we know someone is enjoying themselves. We here at  home appreciate your friendship and support.  Saturday's field conditions  were considerably soggier than  the previous week's but the  fourth division sides were eager  and ready.  Gibsons applied early  pressure driving the Kats deep  but failed to penetrate the  fullback Richard Moase of the  Kats who took a refreshing dive  early in the game. Gibsons'  fourths fought hard with new  recruits Rick Lawson and Otis  Unwin providing extra beef in  the pack.  Late in first half, outside centre Rick Simpson scored one of  his two eventual tries for the  Kats. The Piggies failed to  tackle well in the back, being  out-classed by older more ex  perienced runners. The Gibsons  scrum however provided equal  possession and will hopefully  see better 3-line work in time.  By the second half the Kats  had racked up four tries and  what looked to be a near shutout was obliterated by a young  Chatelech winger by the name  of Tony Watts.  Watts picked up the ball off a  broken play near the Kat 40  yard line and sliced his way  through four would-be tacklers  before setting up outside centre  Daryl Wagner for a centre post  try. Wagner converted, ending  the match at a 20-6 victory for  the visitors.  The Richter Scale climbed a  whole bunch as the third division squads took over.. Kats'  thirds lost by four points to the  same side of the Capilanos team  that demolished Gibsons last  wekend 40-6, so competitive air  was heavy. r  Set scrums and line-outs were  split throughout most of the  game and ball possession offensively on the running game appeared equal. This is the kind of  rugby any spectator can enjoy.  Niels Payne started the Gibsons scoring drive. The swift  winger was fed beautifully by  outside centre Troy Meyers who  enveloped two Kats to give  Payne the overlap score.  Dean 'the machine' Johnston  had a huge day scoring the ever-  so-popular hat-trick of three  tries. Johnston took a pass from  stand-off Dave Macleod in deep  Kat territory cutting inside and  plowing home through a wall of  green defenders.  Niels Payne helped 'the  machine's' second score by  chipping a short pop kick  through the Kats' outside  backs. The ball rolled in  Payne's favour as he retrieved  and linked with attacking  Johnston who drove for the  score.  A word or two for the Gibsons pack should also be mentioned. It was a rugged day for  both scrums but the blue pack  We Ha;* -supPjy e of  A^rK BOTTOM  P��cPB.ces  These Are Unmatched In Colour  Price Per Set  SINGLE  $185oo  DOUBLE  $23500  I               QUEEN  $2gg00  SECHELT CARPET & SLEEP SHOP  :885-S315  The fourth and final score for  Gibsons was off a Kat set  scrum. The Kats on their five  yard line won the set but scrum  half John Rainer spoiled the  Kats' scrum half's delivery.  Gibsons' loose forward Dennis  Stevenson also assisted Rainer  pouncing on the maul-setting  Kats. The ball came loose in the  end zone and Johnston once  again, with the halo over his  head, was there to touch down.  Kats scored late with a two-  man overlap in a similar fashion  to the fourth division match.  Final score, Gibsons 20, Kats 6.  Next week the thirds return to  the North Shore to show justice  to the Capilanos while the fourths go back to back against the  Kats at Balaclava in Dunbar,  provided more than their share  when needed. In open field  rucking and mauling Gibsons'  forwards excelled as did the  Kats.  oft*   "SHOP"  /f    THRIFTY'S  Support   The  Food    Bank  Tues-Sat 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Santa says  "shop locally  Demonstration  FIREWOOD PROCESSING  Come & See Nov. 18 - Nov. 20th  It's Unbelievable!   stewart Rd. - Left off North Rd.,  Past K&C Wrecking  Pre-Demonstration Enquiries Call  WalVen Autobody 886-7133  with  special guest sax player  from POWDER BLUES BAND  November 21  9 pm - 1 am  Roberts Creek Hall  $6 in advance      $7 at door  Tickets at: Talewind Books.  Books n' Stuff  Seaview Mkt., Linnadine's.  Landing Gen. Store.  VOLUNTEER ACTION CENTRE  Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  Cauleen McCuaig  298-940  Sue Whiting  267-965  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Nora Solinsky  231-627  Jean Craze  229-648  SWINGERS:  Ena Armstrong  250-606  Jean Wyngaert  264-657  Len Hornett  225-611  GIBSONS 'A':  Kathy Clark  232-629  Pam Swanson  235-629  Kim Cormons  240-648  Lome Christie  229-641  Pete Cavalier  247-680  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Carol Tetzlaff  231-632  BALL AND CHAIN:  Sue Whiting  283-646  Wally Dempster  222-642  George Williams  232-642  NIGHT OWLS:  Freda Turner  244-595  Garry Locket)  251-599  SECHELT G.A.'s:  '   Merle Hately  230-617  Phyllis Cummings  237-647  Pat Gibson  285-672  YBC PEEWEES:  Kari Peterson  136-218  Erik Johnston  109-206  BANTAMS:  Jodi McLellan  111-328  Jonathan Brainerd  130-354  Kristoff Roepke-Todd  181-464  JUNIORS:  Debbie Davidson  183-516  Janine Ferreira  201-528  BIG BAND  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  DANCE  To The Big Band Sound Of  HankwiLiqkb  Saturday, Nov. 28  9pm to lam  Gibsons Legion Hall  $9.50 person - $16.00 a couple  Tickets Available At:  Richard's.   L.innudine's   Shoes,  Coast News-Gibsons & Sechelt,  Talewind Books No Minors  Benefit  FPSHION  SHOW  in aid of  JAWS of LIFE  Nov. 21st  7:30 pm  United Church Hall,  Gibsons  Fashions from  Richard's  DOOR PRIZES & REFRESHMENTS  Tickets s500 each  Available at: Richard's, Gibsons Landing  Linnadine's, Sunnycrest Mall  Spinning Wheel, Cowrie St., Sechelt  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  km**  COZY VP WITH A BOOK!  ��� Craft Books ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Gift Wrap  ������ TALEWIND BOOKS^^  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt 885-2527  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  ^GALLERY  'custont  FRAMING  v886-921c  886-9213  -pppppppppppppppwippwumwul  Browse A Local Art Gallery  see Local Artists!  . Paintings . Gifts OPEN DAILY  . Pottery . Jewellry 11 - 5 pm  HUNTER GALLERY   Gibsons Land.ng    886-9022  mmmmmmmmmm  8868686  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA A!R  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  k  ^MMMMMMMMUlAaw  Need This Space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  A  ���in to  mrmmmmmrwnmm  J  BttmuammmttMl^lt  CANOE  RENTALS  . ��� Row Boat Rentals  Fqdry  ftilk K(SOrt 883-2269  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  9 Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  cLowes lessort~��Motel  Pender Harbour   883-2456  Camping & R.V. Sites  I'M'i;1 ,   Hi imiimiii  UpptapMllk.  ie???  ���*���*  Leisure W  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  - fine art prints  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7606  fttniriMliiMiBiiliM Coast News, November 16,1987  17.  ISMiiffisliliiiJSs  armic loose-ends  by Penny Fuller  L I've read a lot of statistics  "���about how many people in the  ^vorld believe in God, and how  jmany believe in reincarnation.  :But none of those people who  ; wrote those reports, or books,  etc., ever asked me. Now I'm  definitely a person living on this  earth and so are my friends (as  far as I know). They weren't  asked either, so I refuse to credit  .those statistics with any ac-  "curacy.  ; I will accept that a lot of people, in a lot of different countries, with various religious  backgrounds all believe that a  person's soul gets more than  one shot.  Many astrologers believe in  reincarnation and whole books  of interpretation are written  about detecting what went on in  past lives by examining the birth  chart. One of the most basic indicators of situations or  character traits, that you're  hauling along from the past life,  is the position of the nodes of  the moon.  - Don't worry. We're not going to get too flaky here. Lunar  nodes aren't anything like  cosmic phrenology. The nodes  are actually mathematically  calculated points in the sky.  Imagine that as the earth  revolves around the sun, it  scribes a circle. And as the  moon revolves around the  earth, it scribes a circle. The two  points where those circles intersect are the moon's nodes.  There is a north node, which indicates where your life is  ultimately directed, and a south  node, where you're coming  from.  For some perfectly logical  reason, these points move  backward through the zodiac  and it takes about thirty-seven  years for them to return to the  same place they were when you  were born, conveniently dividing' the average life span into  two parts.  The period of life before the  'nodal return' is described by  one school of thought as wrapping up karmic loose ends. The  idea being that a lot of the major things that happen to you in  your first thirty-seven years,  and a lot of the people that you  interact with, are somehow connected with things that still need  resolving or balancing from  past lives.  Those with their north nodes  in Aries have just come through  that period of life and are ready  to start fulfilling their destiny  for this life. That's everyone  born between January 1949 and  July 1950. Just think, from now  on the things you do will most  likely have a significant impact  on your next stint on this plane.  Lightkeeper  visits Coast  BC lightkeeper and author of  two books, Donald Graham,  will be the guest speaker at the  November meeting of the Sunshine Coast Power and Sail  Squadron.  Graham, a professional historian, before moving west to  become a lightkeeper, has sifted  through a century's accum-  mulation of files, diaries,  stories, and personal reminiscences to recreate the experiences of those brave souls  who have manned our coastal  light stations. His books,  Keepers of the Light, and Lights  of the Inside Passage, offer a  fascinating insight on a tradition of service for the safety of  mariners that has existed on our  coast for 125 years. Graham has  served on Lucy Island, Bonnilla  Island and is currently the  lightkeeper at Point Atkinson.  The meeting is Friday, November 20 at 7:30 pm at Green-  court Hall. Everyone is  welcome to attend.  (Oh, I know, this is your last  time around. But just in case,  you might want to weigh your  actions and interactions very  carefully for the next half of  your life.)  People with their north nodes  in Pisces, (July 1950 to March  1952) are just about to finish  that first stage. Old friends, or  enemies, may pop up unexpectedly in the next two years.  Issues with your parents may  suddenly resurface.  Get whatever support you  need to let go of unhealthy ties  and resolve unfinished business.  Let go with love, if possible, but  if not, just let go. Do you want  to carry any of that garbage  with you for another thirty-  seven years, or even into the  -next lifetime? Of course not.  By June 1989, the north node  passes into Aquarius and those  whose north node is in Pisces  will be forging ahead into the  most active part of their lives.  ATTENTION  Commercial Fishermen  and  '  Boat Owners  On  PACIFIC UNION JACK  and  XXX BOTTOM COAT  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  Announcing the formation of a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  The Parent-Tot Drop-In Centre at the United Church in Gibsons  has been a great success for a number of years, meeting every  Wednesday and Friday from 9:30 to 11:30 am.   ���Joel Johnstone photo  Write to Santa  *.  Y  v  y  ?  Reference:  POint AtkinSOn    For SKookumchuK Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  _      ...     _. .       . -..  plus 5 min. (or each ft. of rise,  PaClflC Standard Time and 7 min. for each tt. of fall.  Time To  WINTERIZE Your Boat & R.V.  -a.t^^oi  mmJa\*m.*mmm*mm^    on fenced premises  UlUllW STOragV  power & water on site  >  S  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE ltd  Hwy 101, Gibsons Call        QQC   99QQ  Across from DeVries Floors* Joe at    OOO'CCjO  I      Hwy 101, Gibsons Call       QQC   99QQ  L   (across from DeVries Floors) Joe at   OOO'CLUO  The magic of Christmas is  just around the corner and  Canada Post's Santa letter  writing program is swinging into gear! ;     '"���'���  Last year over 20,000  children's letters to Santa Claus  were received at Canada Post  offices throughout BC and the  Yukon, with the number expected to substantially increase  this year. Many Canada Post  employees and retired employees donate hundreds of  hours in ensuring each child  receives a reply from Santa.  Santa and his team of volunteer elves are once again getting ready to answer all of the  enthusiastic Christmas wish letters they receive from children  around the province and the  world over.  Here's Santa's special address: Santa Claus, North Pole,  Canada H0H OHO.  And  a  reminder  to  all  of  those sending a letter to Santa  to write early and include your  full address and postal code so  Santa will be sure to answer^ ���  STAND TENDING  PRESCRIBED BURNING  PROTECTION  COMPILATION  SERVICES  LOGGING  ENGINEERING  > 1.     ��  >f-'i I'V  ROAD LAYOUT  ~^MM  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division o! Jackson Brothers Logging Co. Ltd.  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  DISH  Quality  in local Government  requires one thing from you...  YOUR VOTE  on Saturday, Nov. 21  Complete Satellite System  GENERAL INSTRUMENT 2600R  INCLUDES  ��� 101/2 ft. black mesh dish  ��� General Instrument satellite receiver with BUILT-IN  Videocipher �� descrambler with super chip. .  ��� Low noise block-down converter-75�� $jft  ��� Feed horn S&m%\  fr?  Reg $3,995.00  SPECIAL  Until Dec. 15/87  3,495  (Cable & Installation Extra)  ORDER NOW to insure installation by Christmas!  SEE SCTV's EXPERTS FOR.  Hon. Rita M. Johnston  Minister of Municipal Affairs  Union of  British  Columbia  Municipalities  ��� Complete Systems - installed  ��� Repairs, tune-ups and upgrading of  existing systems.  ��� Descramblers with super chips  SUNSHINE COAST TV  LWter the SALE, it's the SEMICE t,r��at cbunts/'  ���'. S85t98t6  56.74 Gowr'je $\U Sechelj' 18.  Coast News, November 16,1987  m APPLIANCE SERVICES*  ��� ����WCREl"E SERVJCES ���  *<3EN CDAitRACTORS -*.:  MARINE SERVICES  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appllanc��s  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897 J  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space'  Cji'll -the;  COAST  NEWS  .-it  886 2622 or 885 3930  AQUACULTURE SERVICES  ffla/terfflarine   (Conodo) ltd.   MANUFACTURERS AND SUPPLIERS  of fish farms and equipment or supplies.  E. Porpoise Bay Rd - Sechelt  (604)885-4101 Fax 885-4103 V  ��    Box 1640, Sechelt, B.C.  X^Canada VON 3A0  ���  AUTO SERVICES  r  r  PENDER HARBOUR COLLISION^  Fleet Autobody Repairs & Painting  Auto Glass - Etc.  YOU BEND 'EM - WE MEND 'EM  V* Mile Down Garden Bay Road  :883-2606j  qutopro   ROWLAND BRAKE  ��� - & MUFFLER  == LIFETIME GUARANTEEzs==  on Mufflers - Brakes - Shocks - Springs (most vehicles)  885-7600  6546 Wharf Rd., Sechelt^  FREE INSPECTIONS  BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   guar'a "tee!^  r  v  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  >V  GIBSONS  ROOFING       Repairs large or small of any type  I Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATEsJ  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive QQC ^QOft  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0 OOtW OOU  S* Skylights���   *    - Brighten up those dark rooms  - Increase the value of your home  - 12 years experience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  ^^f  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  "The Reliable Professionals"  886-8554  24 HOUR_  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938/  HEATING  ��� Auto Propane   ~~\  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  Coast Concrete Pumping^  ^jgglfi^ s. Foundations  (��^M^- FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring"  673G?bsoensd'   SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191,  cu-. Swanson's  ^  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  _^ _ m Dump Truck Rental  llfr*1*! Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  'Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  ^    RR*4 Gibsons 886-7022  (R  N  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  CONCRETE  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  o  LTD.  CONSTABLE  CONTRACTING  ��� Builder ��� Plumbing ���  ��� Electrical ���  TOM CONSTABLE   886-3344     Bo* 1B83- Gibsons        886-3364 V  Fine Tree Works^  Pruning'-Topping     .(f"y insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  H.C. Plcnsink General Itellvery.  886-4634 Robcriw Creek. BC VOX ZVlOj  ROLAND'S  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST]  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  EXCAVATING  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  y^ ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Need this space?  Call  the COAST NEWS  at  886-2622 or 885-3930  f P & M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363^  fCOAST BOBCAT SERVICF  Small In Size - Big In Production JJfrfe  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes ^Kfll  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^5*9?**** I  - Light Trenching :�������������� ~^��!S!fe%  I885-7Q51   SECHELT :����i�������f<tfcS��>  JANDE EXCAVATING  SUPPLYING:  Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call^886-3002 Paul Franske  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck. ���  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE A  Garry's Crane & Excavating  Wheel & Track Backhoes ^  Excavating & Drain Fields      tF,&tS  Clearing & Stump Disposal ��sT  Screened Topsoil - Fill  Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  UTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  merCrui/er  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  OUTBOARDS       STERN orives/inboaros  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF7CB9  V COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-11197  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc.Outboard  & stem drive rebuilding  **    Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840 A  DIVER  FREE  ESTIMATES  Jr*     the  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROvER HALFMOON BAY  LTD. 885-502%  ( Coles Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  "MR. ROBERTS CREEK"  SERVICE ��� REPAIR ��� OVERHAULS  24 hr. calls  MOBILE MARINE  Vancouver: 984-6755  Sunshine Coast: 886-2875  ^ BC FGRRIGS  ^Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDAtE  FALL '87  Effective: Wednesday, Sept 9  through Saturday, Jan 2, 1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  3:30 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  Lv. Langdaie  6:20 am 2:30 pm  8:30 4:30  10:30* 6:30  12:25 pm 8:20  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  7:30 am  9:30  11:30*  1:15 pm  ���'���Gibsons''  BUS  ���Note there will be no 11:45  "First Ferry" run on Saturday & Holidays lj*��  No Bus Service Sundays 5:45  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt             8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons               *10:00a.m. *10:00a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                   1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  6:40 am  8:20*  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  5:45 am  7:35*  9:25  11:30  1:30 pm*  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  Sunnycrest  Mall  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  * 10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Friday  8.40 a.m.  10.00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  tor 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  ry.-  Agetfcted  5S��0  W.  URAN0-  itlvSl  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2000  Sunshine Coast  Cirtrtoptetfi  Centre  Homeowner * Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  ^Beside The Gov't Dock  MadelraPark_ "T"  ^m&  ��� Evinru  VoWo  NAercr  u'iser  ONAC ��� tv��� ^ Sa(t Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle  V  883-2266!  MISC SERVICES  5rWr^  mmjL  K  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores * Pubs * Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants * Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTEX  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  6'.7' &8' GOLDEN A  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3oo/ft  /^ BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  8 yds. delivered in Sechelt    Sign  BARK MULCH  15 yds. delivered in Sechelt   $270  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974 J  r  TIERNEY & WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713) ..  p^ 214-131 WATER STREET. VANCOUVER, B.C. V6B 4M3      J  SCHNYDER WELD & FAB.  Welding & Repairs  886-7303    885-4116  COAST NEWS  Photo  Reprints  5x7  $500  8x10     $9����  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  f   GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   \  ,   , CO..LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP's Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds (604) 886-6600  Tax Shelters  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON IV0  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  ^ea&lde C^tecti  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  R.R.#4, S6 C80, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-3308  ^^artcrofQ C_p-o��  'aveu  Trailer load freight service  to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  386-9411  | Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 10i[  ")p6n Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  I  i  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ,,        ������ ��� ���       ��� ,       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Need this space?  C..II; theCOAST NEWS  ���.'/���������/.'���������     at 88dx2622; or 885-3930   ; Coast News, November 16,1987  19.  MLA Harold Long assured the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project of his support at the annual general  meeting last week. Long stressed the importance of local support and praised the efforts expended so far.  See page 12 for Story. -John Burnside photo  Police news of the week  , SECHELT RCMP  On November 7, the Sechelt  ' Medical CLinic was illegally  . entered.  On November 8, a Pebble  Crescent   resident   of   Sechelt  reported   his   residence   was  .broken into and a VCR stolen.  ; The matter is still under in-  ; vestigation.  * On November 9, at 1:40 am  the Parthenon Restaurant in  Sechelt was victimized when  person(s) unknown had thrown  a rock through the front win-  .dow. Damage is estimated at  $250. The police have no sus-  '. pects, however investigation is  ; continuing.  On November 11, at 1:15 pm  ���a vehicle operated by Robert  Diraddo,  16 years of age, of  Halfmoon   Bay,   B.C.   was  southeast bound on Redrooffs  ' Road when it crossed into the  ��� oncoming lane. The Diraddo  j vehicle struck an oncoming  ; vehicle operated by Donald Kin-  ;neard, 32 years of age, of Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  .- Both drivers and a total of  .'four passengers were trans-  ��� ported to St. Mary's Hospital,  I Sechelt, B.C. where they were  ^.treated, for injuries incurred,  j-Robert Diraddo was transported to Vancouver General  Hospital on November 11 for  treatment of head and internal  injuries.  GIBSONS RCMP  5 On November 7, a theft from  a worksite on Dakota Creek  was reported. Property to the  value of $2500 was taken including a Stihi chainsaw and  Kennedy and Craftsman tool  boxes. Phone TIPS.  ' Break-ins some time between  October 9 and November 7 of  two summer cottages on Lower  Road near Leek netted the  thieves the following items:  A telescope (Celestron)  orange in colour in a large blue  Case; Mitsubishi VCR model  330; Candle ghetto blaster  (small); 14 inch colour TV  (Sharp); 14 inch colour TV  (Electrohome); JVC ghetto  blaster. Phone TIPS.  In the past week there have  been complaints of noise from  dirt bikes in the Roberts Creek  area.  ' On November 7 a break-in of  a residence on Gower Point  Road netted the thief or thieves  SEE  as  31  t  PART 2 0F 26  To the Peoples  of the "World  A  BAH AM   statement  on  Peace  THE SCIENTIFIC and technological advances  occuring in this unusually blessed century portend a great surge forward in the social evolu-  ' tion of the planet, arid indicate the means by  ' which the practical problems of humanity may  be solved. They provide, indeed, the very  ; means for the administration of the complex life  ; of a united world. Yet barriers persist. Doubts.  * misconceptions, prejudices, suspicions and  . narrow self-interest beset nations and peoples  in their relations one to another.  It is out of a deep sense of spiritual and moral  duty that we are impelled at this opportune moment to invite your attention to the penetrating  .. insights first communicated to the rulers of  ��� mankind more than a century ago by Baha'u:  : Hah. Founder of the Baha"i' Faith, of which we  ; are the Trustees.  "The winds of despair." BahaVllah wrote,  "are alas, blowing from every direction, and the  strife that divides and afflicts the human race is  daily increasing. The signs of impending con-  ' vulsions and chaos can now be discerned, inasmuch as the prevailing order appears to be  lamentably detective." This prophetic judgement has been amply confirmed by the common  experience of humanity. Flaws in the prevailing  order are conspicuous in the inability of  sovereign states organized as United Nations to  exorcize the .spectre of war. the threatened collapse of the international economic order, the  spread of anarchy and terrorism, and the intense  ^suffering which these and other afflictions arc  causing to increasing millions. Indeed, so much  'have aggression and conflict come to  characterize our social, economic and religious  systems, that many have succumbed to the view  that such behaviour is intrinsic to human nature  and therefore incracicable.  For a free copy of the complete statement  "TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD" or  information about the Bahai Faith and local  activities, please write or call: Bos  sons, 886-2078.  about $500 in household items.  Phone TIPS.  On November 10 a car overturned in a ditch on North  Road. One person was taken to  hospital. Since alcohol was in  volved,   several  charges  have  been laid.  There have been several  minor motor vehicle accidents  this past week because of wet  roads.  Whaling author  to visit Coast  Captain William Hagelund,  author of Whalers No More,  the first book-length history of  whaling in the Pacific Northwest, will be visiting the Sunshine Coast on Wednesday,  November 26. Captain Hagelund will be at Sechelt's Talewind Books from 11am to  noon, and at the Coast Book  Store in Gibsons from 2 to 4pm  to sign copies of his new book.  Whalers No More, published  by Harbour Publishing of  Madeira    Park,    is   an   eye-  opening look at a forgotten BC  industry. From 1905 to 1972,  over 30,000 whales were captured by whaling fleets from  Victoria and Seattle, and were  processed for their oils and  meat. William Hagelund spent a  year on a whaler and recounts  his own experiences: a monstrous gale in Queen Charlotte  Sound, a ramming by an angry  sperm whale, and the 'Dance of  the Whales'.  Bus service  needs money  The Gibsons bus, which  serves Upper and Lower Gibsons and the ferry terminal in  Langdale, has run into some  temporary financial troubles  and driver John Kelly was at the  meeting of the Regional  District's Transportation Committee last week to ask for some  help.  Kelly told the Coast News  that the bus receives a safety inspection twice a year. On October 31, during an inspection,  some problems showed up, and  it's going to cost $1600 to get  the bus up to standards.  The Gibsons bus operates  without any government support. It is subsidized by local  merchants who accept the fare  receipt as a $1.50 coupon on  purchases over $20. Kelly told  the meeting that between 20 and  60 people use it every day.  Area E director Jim Gurney  explained that the 'Regional  District's hands are tied'. Their  letters patent tie them into the  BC Transit Authority and there  are no more funds available for  operating costs. He suggested  that the committee could look  at the possibility of a transfer  arrangement with the mini-bus.  But the problem right now is  acquiring the money to get the  vehicle brought up to standards  and Gurney suggested, "It's up  to the Town of Gibsons to take  the lead. The SCRD will try to  pitch in, possibly through the  Economic Development Commission."  Gibsons Alderman Norm  Peterson said he would bring  the matter up with Gibsons  council and see what they could  do. In the meantime, Kelly said  that a replacement vehicle will  be on the road on November  17th.  r  SUNSHINE COAST SALMONID  ENHANCEMENT SOCIETY  Take notice that a GENERAL MEETING of the Sunshine Coast Salmonid Enhancement  Society (hereinafter referred to as the Society) will be held in the Boardroom of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, on Wharf Street, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 pm on Monday, November 23/87.  The purposes of this meeting are:  1. To inform the general public of the activities of the Society and  other local groups performing Salmonid Enhancement on the Sunshine Coast.  2. Enrollment of new members. ���. , ��� .    ,.*  Rick Schmidt  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. November 9, 1987       Sec./Tres. of the Board  --Brian's Auto Body & Painting Ltd.���J  and  Pender Harbour Collision  We have the NEWEST  Unibody Frame  Measuring &  Straightening System  on the Coast  ��� i.C.B.C. REPAIRS  ��� WINDSHIELD CLAIMS  ===TW0 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU!  PENDER HARBOUR SECHELT  883-2606       Beautiful Bodies Are Our Business       885-9844  RE-ELECT MAYOR  DIANE STROM   oV"  ��� A Steady Hand ��� Proven Experience        GIBSONS  TOWN OF GIBSONS  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Provincial legislation has been adopted which restricts eligibility for registration as a municipal  elector to Canadian citizens and eliminates eligibility of "other British subjects."  The Town of Gibsons has, for that reason, adopted the provincial voter's list as the basis for the  1987 municipal voter's list.lF YOU ARE ELIGIBLE  TO VOTE IN THE TOWN OF GIBSONS, BUT YOUR  NAME IS NOT ON THE POSTED LIST PLEASE  REGISTER IN ADVANCE.  REGISTRATION will be accepted at the Municipal  Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, during regular  business hours, each day until polling day. For  those unable to register in advance, registrations  will be accepted at the poll, but delays may occur.  (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  MUNICIPAL CLERK  3     L'-  Enjoy the comfort of electric heat  for half what you would normally pay  Switch to Electric Plus from oil, propane or wood  Big savings with special rate.  Our special Electric Plus rate of 2.5 cents  per kilowatt-hourgives you electric heat for about  half what you would normally pay for firm  electricity. It can save you up to 50% on fuel if  you now heat with oil or propane, and even  more in some cases. The same combination of  comfort, convenience and savings is now  available for homes heated by wood, too.  Use our low-interest financing.  Converting to Electric Plus is easy with our  special financing at only &%%. It covers residential equipment and installation costs up to  $2,500, more than adequate for most homes.  It's available through contractors on approved  credit and can be conveniently repaid on  your Hydro bill.  How Electric Plus works for you.  \bu purchase electricity at the special rate  whenever surplus hydroelectric energy  is available. \bu keep your fuel-fired heating  system - oil, propane, wood or coal - as a  back-up for times when surplus electricity is  interrupted. We will limit interruptions to a  maximum of only 120 days between now  and March 1991.  wnmmaJmD  Zt  Box 404, Gib-   I  You qualify for Electric Plus by wiring for  a new meter, which we will install, and having a  back-up system which uses fuel stored on  your property. Customers now heating with  natural gas are not eligible.  The special low Electric Plus rate of  2.5 cents a kilowatt-hour will stay until March  1991. Even after that, surplus interruptible  hydro will cost substantially less  than firm electricity.  Regular customers now using  electric heat can also get the low  Electric Plus rate by installing fuel-  fired back-up systems.  Electric Plus  our innovative heating program  ��RCIfyto  Same low rate for commercial customers.  You can get Electric Plus for business use, too.  Switching to Electric Plus from oil or propane  can result in substantial savings on space, water  and process heating. As with residential  Electric Plus, you keep your fuel-fired heating  system as a back-up. And you get the same  special rate of 2.5 cents for the first 8,000  kilowatt-hours a month. If you use more, the  rate reduces to 1.8 cents. We have special  financing for commercial customers.  Call a contractor today.  The sooner you act, the sooner your Electric  Plus savings start adding up. So call your local  electrical or heating contractor today for an  estimate. Or call your nearest Hydro office for a  free analysis of your potential savings with  Electric Plus.  JKBin H&ting Systems  mcksiiiua/.ftiei  /**<�� system  'orhOTOsavina  ��BCHsxin> 20.  Coast News, November 16,1987   wnwnni >iiniiininmnui|��'mwniiuiimpim>n"mnnBannn mi mi minimum inn hi ii iiiirnrrnrnwrTTiiTTrTT~Ti���rrmin in i iii.iiirrn--(TrrrrirTniiiiiiiMiiiw��wiii.inpiiiiiiini|M.iinjinp��ii.   (tamaaMnagaau  Editor:  This spring, when the seven  year moratorium on uranium  mining in BC was lifted, we all  watched   as   protesters   were  dragged off the legislature lawn.  Because we on the coast are so  far-removed from the area  where the mining would occur,  many of us have been unaware  Gravel pit views  Editor's Note: The following  letter was received for publication.  The Honourable Peter Dueck  Minister of Health  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  Dear Mr. Dueck:  RE: Sechelt Gravel Pit Proposal  Several years ago, a gravel pit  operation had been  proposed  for the property adjoining St.  Mary's Hospital. At that time,  the medical staff expressed its  concern to the Ministry of  Health, but felt they would wait  until public hearings occurred  before expressing any further  concerns.  It now appears that without  any public hearings or public input, the plans for this gravel pit  operation have been finalized.  The medical staff are concerned  on two issues:  1. The noise may well be of such  a magnitude that patient care in  our hospital will be adversely  affected.  2. The unavoidable dust from  such an operation will certainly  affect our patients. We have  many chronic lung patients in  our hospital. As well, some time  in 1988, our 50 bed extended  care wing adjoining the hospital  will be opened. Many of these  patients will suffer from the  dust pollution.  We would urge you to give  this serious consideration and  discuss it with your colleagues  who are involved with this proposal.  Respectfully yours  J. Petzold, M.D.  Chief of Medical Staff  of what a grass-roots issue this  is.  It is not merely a handful of  radicals who don't want to see  uranium mining in BC. A survey conducted in the Okanagan  showed almost 90 per cent in  favour of re-instatement of the  moratorium and no wonder!  Their tourism and fruit growing industries are at stake and  their drinking water is in danger  of pollution. Insurance companies will not touch claims for  damage due to radiation. The  BC Medical Association fears a  cancer epidemic. Even Okanagan South MLA Cliff Serwa  (Social Credit) is opposed to  uranium mining.  The information in this letter  is from the uranium supplement  put out by the publication The  New Catalyst. For those wanting to educate themselves  about the uranium mining situation in BC, I'd be happy to provide addresses of several  organizations that can supply  information. Give me a call at  886-7988.  Anne Miles  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^g%5��Sow��T    886-2664  Merchants thanked  Editor:  On behalf of all members,  past and present, the Pender  Harbour branch to St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary would like to  thank our community, merchants and residents for their  generous support over the past  fifty years. Without it, we  couldn't have survived.  We welcome new members.  Our meetings are held at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Madeira  Park, at 1:30 pm, the second  Wednesday of each month.  Thanks a lot to the local press  for their cooperation.  Alice Haddock, President  Pender Harbour Branch  ���FISHER PRICE  00  Massage important  ; Editor:  ;     During the last world war  , babies in orphanages were dying  ; for no measurable pathological  I reason except in one institution  where an old lady named Mary  visited each day and rocked  each baby in.her arms. The in-  ��� fant mortality was nil for non-  ��� pathological conditions. Touch  ��� in our society is still difficult to  I deal with, at least having  ';. members of the healing profession acknowledge the benefits  1 of massage therapy is a positive  ^approach.  v Massage therapy is accepted  I by the medical community and  I society at large as a necessary  *,-.adjunct to the health care  ���..system. It is the only 'hands on'  ��� medical therapy member of the  ��� health care team. It is effective  ; for a myriad of musculp-skele-  i tal, pain and stress related  .' medical disorders.  British Columbia is the only  province to have the foresight to  embrace massage therapy under  , the Medical Services Plan and  1 statistics show the cost saving  t results in reducing patient fre-  . quency of visits and use of  drugs.  Persons not able to afford  massage   therapy   (those   on  By-law  is fair  Editor:  We, the undersigned, have  been involved in animal welfare  for the past 28 years, being  charter members of the first  branch of the SPCA formed on  the Sunshine Coast. Over this  long period of time, dogs running at large, abandoned dogs  and dogs that people have no  longer wanted, have been an  ongoing problem.  This responsibility has been  on the shoulders of a very  dedicated few. Working with  Brett McGillivray over the past  nine months, we feel that we  have put together a by-law that  is fair to all, and should help to  alleviate this problem. So please  come out and vote for animal  control, Saturday, November  21, 1987.  Len Wray  Bernice Chamberlin  Thanks  Editor,  The staff and Board of Directors of the Sunshine Coast  Home Support Society extend a  hearty "thank you" for the  newspaper coverage we received  up to and including the celebration of Home Suport Week.  Through your efforts we  believe that the residents of the  Sunshine Coast now have a  clearer understanding of the services we provide: Home Support Workers, Respite Workers,  Meals on Wheels, and Adult  Day Care.  Martha Scales  Administrator  886-2425   Tues.-fft.j 10-4  Social Assistance, many senior  citizens, or persons with limited  income) will be discriminated  against. If the Medical Services  Plan is a universal plan this  should not occur. Hopefully the  Minister of Health will reconsider.  Jaynie Molloy  Valid With This Coupon  OFF  *v  6 - 9pm ONLY  Friday, November 20  MACLEODS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885*2171  ^SWIMIWH^tTld^W^  Co  o  Nov. 21, 1987  Re-Elect  DORIS FULLER  for  SCHOOL BOARD  Rural Area 2  (Regional District  Areas C, D, E, F)  Believes In:  ��� Local control of school budget - more funds from  provincial government for education  ��� Accountability of School Board to public  ��� Continual up-grade of fine arts programs  ��� Continued professional development for teachers  ��� Continued support of a peace curriculum  .. Association annexe ou^  <������<">��?  v :-'  *.���*���'*&;  ��3 * ���  Nancy  MacLarty  mmmmmmmmlv. ^ �� * "<%^m&f?**>*     SmmmmmmX \ ^������^mmmnmXmnW**9^^^  ^^^^^HSt **t*-�� '^y^;     i'     fS*\\mmmmm\ ^^^mmmmm\m\mwm\'^^m^^^^^^  ^H&       -���-* V- XwWk Mp t0 retiring  Ken Short  f^Tangdoi*  The  TuvvaneK Ba  tepayersAssocia^or, Coast News, November 16,1987  21.  .Vr Homes;  j�� hrpp^rty  Excellent large 3 bdrm. rancher,  only 5 yrs. old, great cut de sac  location, Gibsons, beautiful countryside kitchen, oak cabinets,  fireplace, large rooms. 1275 sq.  ft.. $59,500. Mary White,  687-1985 pager 632, Park  Georgia Realty. #47  Have the best of both worlds, by  owner, studio suite in Vancouver,  quiet well maintained concrete  building, one block to beach and  Stanley Park, low $40's.  885-7639 or 681-7822 eves. #47  Jay and Ingrid are pleased to announce the birth of their son,  Jaryd Ronald, born at 8:25 am on  October 28, 1987, weighing 6  lbs., 15 ozs., brother to Sean.  Special thanks to Dr. Pace,  Rosina, Marian and Wendy.   #46  John and Tracy Fromager are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their daughter. Aleta Joan, on  November 9, 1987, weighing 7  lbs., 5% ozs., a little sister for  Peter. A very special thanks to  Liz Archibald for the honours.  Sorry Or. Lehman, we couldn't  wait. #46  Obituaries  CHARMAN: Passed away  November 6, 1987, Alfred  Thomas Charman late- of Coquitlam and formerly of Gibsons,  aged 70 years. Survived by one  sister Florence Wiren of Gibsons;  one brother George Charman of  Duncan; three nieces Ester, Terry  and Vivian; three nephews John,  Edward and Arnold. Funeral service was held Thursday,  November 12, 1987 in St. Bartholomews in Gibsons. Reverend  John Robinson officiated. Interment Seaview Cementary, Devlin  Funeral Home. #46  PETERS: passed away Nov. 11,  1987, Jack Elliott Peters, late of  Gibsons in his 65th year. Survived by his loving wife Peggy, 3  sons, Dick, Mike & Larry; 3  grandchildren; 1 sister Bev Carr;  1 brother, Bill. Mr. Peters served  overseas with the Royal Canadian  Corps of Signals during the 2nd  World War. No service by request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. Remembrance  donations may be made to the  Cancer Society. #46  In Memoriam  Kelly, Erin: in loving memory of  our dear son & brother, who  quietly left us Nov. 15, 1986.  Softly from the shadows, Erin  heard a gentle call. He took the  hand that led him, and quietly left  us all. We miss you Erin, our  hearts are sore. Deeply loved by  his parents, Jim & Katherine and  brother Quinn. #46  1. Homes & Property  2. Births  3. Obituaries  4. In Memoriam  5. Thank You  6. Personal  7. Announcements  8. Weddings!.  Engagements  9. Lost  10. Found  11. Pets & Livestock  12. Musk  13. Travel  14. Wanted  15. Free  16. Garage Sales  17. Barter t. Trade  IS. For Sale  19. Autos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to Rent  25. Bed aV Breakfast  26. lor Bent   -  27. Help Wanted  2S. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30. Business  Opportunities  31. legal  32. I.C.��. Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8832888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 3355937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   Thacok You  I wish to extend my most sincere  thanks to the doctors and staff in  the local medical clinics,  especially Dr. E. Paetkau and Dr.  G. Sladen at St. Paul's Hospital,  where immediate admittance saved a lot of valuable time. Most of  all heartfelt thanks to my wife  Penelope, who stayed with me  through it all, and for cards and  well wishes from friends and  family. Lars Brakstad. #46  I would like to sincerely thank all  my friends for their many cards,  flowers and good wishes received  while I was in the hospital. A  special thanks to the Royal Canadian Legion Br. 109, Order of  Eastern Star Chapter 65, and to  OAPO no. 38 Harmony Hall.  Sincerely, Jean Roberts.       #46  Personal  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #48  Mature, energetic woman,  outspoken but good listener, patient, great sense of humour, interested in municipal affairs and  the environment seeks lasting  relationship. Reply in confidence  by marking "X" next to my name  November 21st.  Nancy A. MacLarty  Aldermanic Candidate  Sechelt  #46  'V0>i  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  other events. 885-2058,  886-2550.886-3364. #48  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272. 886-2954.  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 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  886-8778  TFN  Discover your personal mythology  and how myths influence your  life. Phone Sheila Lorraine  885-7599. #46  Stella Mutch, 10 years after, still  serving the Sunshine Coast with:  ELECTROLUX CANADA  For the best in rug shampooers,  also cannister, upright & built-in  vacuum cleaners. 886-7370. #46  Interested in computers? Newly  formed Amiga users group seeks  new members and contact with  other user groups. Check our  Amiga before you buy another  system. For info...call 886-8593.  #47  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  Done in your home by Don Hunter  Photography, 886-3049.       #47  W.C.B./Survival First Aid Course  Sat. Nov. 28.9am, $35, Madeira  Elementary 883-9308. #47  Application Deadline  Adults who did not complete High  School can acquire a Ministry of  Education Grade 12 Equivelency  Certificate. Apply before  November 14th to write the next  exam. Call Continuing Education  at 886-8841 for information and  registration. #46  9 wk. old golden lab puppy,  Davis Bay. 885-7905. #46  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, black  neutered male, any info, please  call 885-1973 after 3 pm.      #46  Set of keys, (2 rings), Sunnycrest Mall. 886-5666.        #46  Grey cat, no tail, very friendly,  Pratt Rd. area. 886-8367.     #46  Set of keys, prescription glasses,  black umbrella, Action Centre,  message 886-2525. #46  Brown Oscar DeLa Renta scarf at  Curling Rink in July, sentimental  value, reward. Susan, 886-7630.  #46  Found  Large key ring includes Chubb  safe deposit key no. 705. Call  Coast News. 886-2622.        #46  Wallet in Kern's Mall, please  identify. 886-9426. #46  '���"."���        Tets  & Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  ��� Spring obedience  classes  Lowest   prices  on wide selection of  "Science Diet" pet foods.  OPEN every day.  8 am ��� 6:30 pm  886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Purebred poodle pup, black, 6  wks. old. 886-2160. #46  Three cute black kittens with  pretty white mittens. Please call  886-2855.       ^ inf: #46  Beef on the hoof. 4'/2 yr,-old.  grass & apple fed Hereford cow.  $950,886-7081. #46  SPCA adoption: older fern, multicoloured collie, good with  children; quiet male border collie  type dog. 885-S734. Cats: 1  orange long-hair fern., 1 Vz yrs.;  1 ginger tabby short-hair, male, 1  yr.; 3 black short-hair, ferns., 1  yr. old: 1 B/Wshort-hair, fern.. 8  mo.; 2 tort., short-hair, ferns., 8  mo. & 1 yr.; 1 cal., fern., 1 yr.; 1  B/W long-hair, male, 5 mo.; 2  grey/white, long-hair, male. 5  mo. & 3 mo.; 1 orange/white  male, 2 mo.; 1 black/white,  short-hair & tail, 8 mo.; 2 male, 2  fern., blk. kittens; 2 fern.. 1 male  orange kittens, 886-2149.     #46  Puppies, black & brown, Mom  reg. lab, father ?, solid colours,  $20. Ph. 883-9435. #48  Manx cats need good home.  883-1191. #46  Music  r^  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Piano teacher now accepting  students of all ages and levels.  Call Heather Lydall 886-4557.  #46  Planning a  Holiday Party?  Make i( a special occasion  with live music! Acccplini^  limned engagements in the  month of Dec:  Guitarist-'Pianist  SlM.CIAI.ISI   in Son<;  STEPHEN HUBERT  Dance band available.  Silent Partner Productions  Please call: Nancy Baker  885-7170 lor infiirmalion  MERRY CHRISTMAS!  Travel  T0R0NT0=  Return  Tax Extra  $199  886-3381  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Wanted.  The person who borrowed my  C.W. McCall album call Dick  Blakeman at 886-2466.        #46  Go-cart or parts of  tion. 886-2038.  any condi-  #48  Rabbits wanted, 5 Ib. fryers, live  wght., will pay cash, 90*/lb. FOB  Mission. Culls 34��/lb. Contact  Hills Foods, 430-2285. #48  Ride to BCIT from Gibsons, start  Nov. 23 - Dec. 18, 6:20 boat,  share gas fee. Phone 886-3398.  #46  Airtight wood stove, must be in  good condition, brand name  preferred. 886-2500. #48  Used kitchen cupboards & sink.  886-8367. #47  Wanted, alder and maple  sawlogs. Phone 669-1289.    #47  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Wanted for cash V.H.S. in exc.  cond., remote not required.  886-8628. #46  Silky Roosters, Free. 886-3344.  #46  , Gibsons Wildlife Club annual jun-  que sale, Sat. Nov. 21, 10 to  1pm, Hwy. 101 & Lower Rd.  #46  Dressers, nursery items, kids'  ride'm toys, jewellry & collec-  tables, wood kitchen table, 4  chairs, buffet, wood file drawers.  You'll find that Xmas gift at the  olde price. Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.  For Olde Time's Sake, 886-3332.  #47  Nov. 21. 9am to 1pm, Nov. 22,  10am to 2pm, 624 Wyngaert Rd.,  Trash-Treasure-Household  Goods.  #46  Moving sale, books, toys,  games, mattresses, humidifiers, misc. Pender Harbour Auto  Court. Garden Bay. Sat. Nov. 21,  10-2 pm. #46  2-family, Nov. 21-22. 9-4:30,  Velvet Rd., Gibsons, lost of good  items. #46  20"   Quasar  886-2558.  Fireplace insert, $100; maple bed  frame & % mattress. $50.  886-3468. #48  9x12 rugs, wool, $75; loop fm.  bk.,$50; 16 ft. canoe shell, $75.  Phone 886-7933 aft. 7 pm.  #48  Ski boots, men's sz. 9'A,  Dolomite, used twice, as new,  $35, cost $125. 886-3948.    #46  Lowrey bdl. board organ, solid  wood cabinet, $700; pinball  machine. $300. 886-9103.   #48  Futon, like new, queen size with  foam core, $95. 886-7313 or  886-8103. #46  Vacuum cleaner, top-of-line Kenmore, brand new, $495.  886-7313 or 886-8103.        #46  Assorted Craftsman tools; insicle-  outside micrometer, levels,  squares, etc. $300 & get lg. tool  chest on wheels FREE. Must Sell!  886-7463. #46  Microwave oven, new cond.,  $200 OBO; Snugli, $20.  886-7463. #46  30" GE Cordiale stove, avacado,  clean, good cond., $175 OBO.  886-4586. #46  FIREWOOD  Hemlock, $65/cord; all growth  fir. $80/cord; alder $80/cord.  Cut to order, full cord  guaranteed. 886-3779.        #48  For Sale  Professional  TV REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast TV  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9816  10 sp. man's bike; chord organ;  col. TV; elec. oven; super 8 film  projector & screen; Coleman  camp stove. Ph. 886-9008.   #46  20" colour TV, AGS (Hitachi),  good condition, $375. 886-7267.  #46  Buggy stroller, like new, Va price  $150; crib & bathinette.  886-3303 or 885-7415.        #47  Ikea sofa & armchair, $150; dbl.  bed, exc. cond.. $100.  886-8086. #47  Baby clothes, 2 months to 6 months, like new, good prices. Call  886-3242. #47  Dbl. bed, $200; 73 Pinto, $450.  Wanted - queen size waterbed  frame. 885-9873. #46  FIREWOOD  16" alder. 886-4599. 886-3921.  #47  2nd quality hand blown glass for  sale, 7981 Southwood Rd., Halfmoon Bay, Sat., . Nov. 21.  10-4pm. #46  Wood hauler, utility trailer, 6'x6',  $295 OBO. 886-2040. #48  Window GE, air conditioner, 8000  BTU, 15 amp., $300 OBO.  886-3126. #46  WW UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  Foam  Fibreglass  Fabrics  Plexiglas  Down Quilts  Pillows    ������* *'"���������  Sleeping Bags  Vinyls  All Supplies for the  Do-it-Yourselfer  ENTER OUR DRAW FOR A  FREE CHRISTMAS HAMPER  886-7310  637 Wyngaert Rd.. GiDsons  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYOR0P0NIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  For Sale  *DANCE TICKETS*  for '63 Ramblers dance. Nov. 21.  Rbts. Ck. Hall 9-1, tkts. at Landing Gen. Store, Linnadine's,  Seaview Mkt., Talewinds, Books  *n Stuff, $6 adv. $7 at door. No  minors. Volunteer Action.     #46  ONEIDA  CHILDREN'S SETS  Selected Patterns  1/2 Price  Kitchen Carnival, Sechelt  #46  Older Speed On. dryer, $100; 10  office stacking chairs, $10 ea.  886-7969. #48  2000 FBM 1"x6" kiln dried  V-joint cedar, select tight knot.  885-5466 eves. #48  Canopy for small PU, light, excellent cond., $300 OBO. Phone  886-3398. #46'  CHRISTMAS  BICYCLES!  Lay-away payment plan  available now.  CHOOSE EARLY FOR  BEST SELECTION!  Pick up assembled, tuned &  ready to go on Christmas Eve  make great  Stocking Staffers!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave   & Cowrlj SECHEIT   885-251?  OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 8 PM  QUALITY HORSE MANURE  $20/PU, Lockyer Road  885-9969  TFN  Triumph woodstove, $459. See  Steve 'The Stove Doctor' at AC  Building Supplies, Francis Peninsula Place, Pender Harbour.  883-9551. #46  Busy hair salon, owner must sell,  reasonable. 883-9389 or  883-9320 eves. #46  2 sheepskin coats made in New  Zealand, full knee length with  hood, like new, $450 each.  886-9268. #46  Zero clearance fireplace, stone  facing, wood mantle, A-vent  chimney, exc. cond., $450 OBO.  885-3491. #46  Pinball machine, $300. ideal fun  for those long winter evenings.  886-3433. #46  1 ladies br. cord coat, sz. 12,  $15; rollaway cot, like new, $75;  kitchen table & chairs, like new,  $110; stereo, $250; 2 fl. lamps,  $55 ea.; Electrolux w/ph, $150;  2 office chairs, $35 ea.; 2 pr.  ladies winter boots, sz. 8, $7 ea.  885-5252. #46  3 pr. wool pleated drapes,  $50/pr., suit living or dining rm.  885-5252. #47  Hair salon equipment, sinks,  hydraulic dryers, mirrors, stations, portable sauna etc.  883-9320 aft. 5. #47  2   single  s'r'xs'io"  pane   windows.  $50 ea. 885-7326.  #47  Moving, dbl. bed, $100; freezer,  $75; OS waterbed $125; couch &  chair, $75; E78-14 snows, $30  OBO. 886-2515. #46  Washer, $100; apt. size dryer.  $95; RV gas elec. fridge. $400.  885-7142. #46  Camel hair coat Chapmans,  almost new, interlined, size  12-14. $125. 886-7251.       #46  Commercial carpet cleaning  equipment for sale, also for  upholstery, $750 OBO. 885-9061  aft. 6 pm. #47  Lg. sec. chesterfield, Fleetwood  stereo, ladies 3 sp. CCM bike.  886-3504. #47  2 studded snowtires for Morris  Minor, $25 each. 885-9832.  #47  30" rollaway cot, exc. cond.,  $100; excer. bike, $100; bdrm.  chair, orange, $10. 885-7931.  #47  Airtight wood stove. $350.  886-7687. #48  Crib and mattress, good condition, $80.886-9569. #48  Gd. dry firewood, $80/cord, del.  within 30 kms. 885-9335 mornings early. #46  Genuine British India rug. 7x9,  A-1 condition, white w/mustard  boarder pattern, $400.  886-7251. #48  McCALL's  PATTERNS  Buy one  Get one  FREE!  Until Nov. 30  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  4x8 Italian slate pool table with all  acces. 886-2268 or 886-3595  Tarry. TFN  10 sp. bike, $100; crib. $90;  stroller, $100; walker, $25;  dresser, $35 OBO. 886-3988.  #46  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       $150����  DISH DRIVE       $300����  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Oescrambler  CALL  Receivers  ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast  News reserves the right to  classify advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast  News also reserves the right  to revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  885-3930  Minimum '5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line ��100. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  | COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1VO  ��� or bring in person to one of our  I Friendly People Places  B       Minimum '5 per 3 line insertion  I ^ "  I  I  I  I  1'  NO. OF ISSUES  c  i   11   i   i  i  i  c            :  i i   i  c           :  :   dc     x  i  i   ii   i  ii      in  i   i     _J  11  i      ii      _J  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  0  1  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  J 22.  Coast News, November 16,1987  '80 Chev Citation, V6, 4 dr.,  auto., PS/P8. sunroof, air cond.,  S2800.886-8247. #46  1985 Skoda 120 GLS, 50,000  kms.. 5 sp., reclining seats,  S3500 OBO. 886-9268. #46  71 Ventura, 6 cyl., economical,  reliable. S550 OBO. 885-5032.  #46  77 Honda Civic, new brakes,  new battery & muffler etc., must  sell. S900. 886-8009 aft. 5 pm.  #46  Merc. Cougar  886-8883  #46  79 Omni, gd. cond., 62,000 mi.,  sunroof, extras, re-built engine,  S1900 OBO. 886-3988.  #46  71 Cougar conv. 351 elev. eng.  gd. run. cond., $550 OBO.  883-9918. #46  79 Volvo. 242GT, mags, new  clutch, new ex. sunroof, overdrive, S6150. 883-9368.      #46  76 Ford F150, lk ton pickup,  V8, auto trans., PS, canopy, new  tires, S2000 OBO. 883-9314.  #46  Auto  Rental  Sales &    885-2030  Rentals  DL7711  350 V8 trans, rear end plus  various other parts off 1975 GMC  van. S300 takes all or offers,  883-9667 eves., 883-9551 days.  Bill. #46  71 Hayes cab/over 8v92T. GM  wilh 15 spd. alum, frame with  rubber block susp. $6500 OBO.  883-2514 eves. #46  Rate 76 Duster, exc. body, 4  new TA Radials, slant 6, floor  shift. S1795; 2 new 13" radials  & rims, $95 each. 886-8593.  #47  '81 Toyota long box 4X4 with  canopy, gd. cond. 886-3346.  #47  71 Rebel Stn Wg.. runs great,  S400 OBO; 75 LTD great for  parts, $100: Chev truck eng.  parts. 885-7415 or 886-3303.  #47  '56 Chev Bel-Air, 2 dr., post.  327. 4 sp.. exc. cond.. needs  some finishing. $4900. 886-7276  days. 886-3722. #46  '62 Olds Super 88 plus parts car,  S850. 886-3097 after 4 pm.   #47  '68 Cougar, auto, 302 V-8, no  rust, headers, lots of new parts  on this car. needs paint, sounds  great, gd. run. cond. $1200.  886-2215 aft. 6pm. #46  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  76 Toyota Land Cruiser 4X4, 6  cyl., 4 spd., winch, CB, jackall  jack warn, hubs. $1500 OBO.  885-9754. #47  '81 Ford Granada 44,000 orig.  km, gd. cond. $4000. 886-3575.  #47  75 Dodge Van raised top, part  camp, slant 6, ex. mlg.. runs  grl., ask $2000 OBO. 886-7864  aft. 6. #47  1979 Horizon, new tranny. new  tires, all service records avail.,  $1950 OBO. 883-9551 days or  883-9342 eves. #47  1974 F350 Ford PU 1 T., 4 sp.,  PS, 360 V8, $500 OBO.  885-9061 aft. 6pm. #47  1974 Ford Maverick 6, auto, runs  well, must sell, $200 OBO.  885-4708 aft. 5 pm. #47  2 for 1, '66 Volvos, one good  cond., no rust, one parts, $1200.  886-3455. #46  73 Datsun PU, rblt. eng., bucket  seats, good shape, $850.  886-7150. #48  Engl. Mini 100, low gas mi., gd.  motor, new tires, $1800 OBO.  885-2743. #46  '86 Dodge Caravan LE, 7  passenger, 2.6 L., auto, many  options, $17,850. 885-5619. #48  '69 Ford PU, 300, 3 sp., 6 cyl.,  great wood wagon, $500 OBO.  885-7243. #46  1975 Chev. Malibu, 350, good  condition, $1000 OBO.  886-3721. #48,  '69 Camaro RSSS, red with  white, SS stripes, all Camaro options, new rblt. LT1 350 & 350  trans, body & int. mint cond., too  much to list, $9000. 886-9569  Mike. #46  75 Dodge PU, %T., 380 eng.,  FG canopy, tow pkg., new batt.,  exhaust, rad., only $1550.  885-9509. #46  72 Chev 1 Ton Vanguard  campervan, V8, auto trans., PS,  PB, new tires & brakes & bearings, SS muffler, Blaupunk  remote AM/FM stereo cass., 4  spks., 3/way fridge, prop, stove  & heater head, sleeps 4, $2700.  886-2186. #46  74 Volkswagon windowvan,  1800 cc eng., fully camperized,  $3250 OBO. 886-8487. #47  71 15' Scamper travel trailer,  sleeps 4, 3-way fridge, exc.  cond., $2500. 885-3701.      #47  71 Ford %T. Camper Spec. PS.  PB, 390, canopy, plus 20' 78  Layton trailer, fully equipped,  hitch, bars, etc.. $6500 for both  or sell separately. 886-9353. #47  ff  \\ \ v  \   \    'vTTT  5^  on  all in-stock  EVINRUDE  OUTBOARDS  and  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Authorized Dealer for  VOLVO PENTA, OMC  COBRA, EVINRUDE  CHRYSLER,  CRUSADER,  MITSUBISHI,  ISUZU & VETUS  DIESELS  HARBOUR VIEW  MARINE ltd.  Call Joe at 886-2233  Hwy 101. Gibsons  "oorLvp,  v v  v v v v. UTV  ���\  (across from DeVries Floors)  13' aluminum log salvage boat,  25 HP Merc, tank, controls,  gear, pipe pole inc. $2100 OBO.  886-4635. #47  10 HP Honda OB,  less than 20  hrs.,   good  cond..  $950.  883-9435.  #48  24' Reinell, good cond., Mer.  188 I/O. VHF. sounder, head,  kitchen, console, needs engine  work, $5500 OBO. 885-4615.#48  CAPTAIN BILL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly of Higgs Maririe ::"  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants  885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start,  hydr. steering, $2500. 886-2268  or 886-3595 Tarry. TFN  15'6" thermoglass 55 HP  Evinrude with trailer, $2400.  883-9932. #46  f  \ \ \   V    \ TTT  TIME TO  WINTERIZE  Your ^Cf  Boat & R.V.  vrint*i5<*rC  ��torofl��  on fenced premises  power & water on site  HARBOUR VIEW  MARINE ltd.  Call Joe at 886-2233  Hwy 101, Gibsons  '       Hwy 101, Gibsons      M  /��� (Across from DeVries Floorsm  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19V2'  standup hardtop, new sloped  tarps, 300' rope, 60' chain, anchor, winch, depth snd., compass, live bait tank, near new  2-12 HD batteries, no motor,  needs paint, little maintenance,  firm $2500. 886-2802 aft. 5 pm.  #47  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826.  TFN  TRADE UP TIME!  We need used mobile homes. Use  your mobile to trade up.  Call Today 885-5965  Chapman Creek Homes Ltd.  #46  12x72, 3 bdrm. with addition,  stor. shed, F/S, W/D, exc. cond.  $17,000,886-4570. #46  Lot #63. 2 bdrm., bay window, F  & S, new carpet & lino, $11,900.  Home is set up, connected to utl.  and ready to move into.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi. west of Gibsons on  Hwy. 101.886-9826. TFN  Lot #98. 24'x44' doublewide. 2  bdrm. L shape liv. rm.-din. rm.  New carpet & lino throughout.  New countertops, fridge, eye  level oven, countertop range.  10x24 sundeck. Ready to move  into for only $17,900. TFN  |^n|^^||(��nr  Shed large enough for 30' boat,  power req., Gibsons area, 3-4  months. 886-7963. #48  Couple, painter, writer, looking to  rent 2 bedroom house. Call  885-3193. #46*  RN at St. Mary's with wife & 6 yr.  old seeks 2-3 bdrm. rental, Gibsons. 886-2738. #48  .For ������Relit'  4 bdrm. ex. home, newly remod.  w/family kitchen & family room,  3 baths, spacious master suite,  F/P avail. Dec. 1, $650/mo. To  view, call 886-2515 or 278-6401.  TFN  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-8 pm. TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home, quiet area,  oil heat, Rbts. Ck., call  1-581-8577, $250/mo. #46  Small 2 bdrm. house, Granthams, oil & elec. ht., great view,  $300/m. 879-3775. #48  2 bdrm. house, fridge, stove  incl., Granthams. 886-7275.  #47  Shared accommodation Gibsons  area, $195/mo., inc. util.,  female, ref., no pets. 386-3781.  #47  2 bdrm. home, nr. new, park-like  setting, nr. mall, no dogs, $440,  refs. req. 886-2454. #47  3 bdrm. mobile home, next to  Cedar Grove School, $275. Phone  886-7206. #47  Studio suite, lower Gibsons,  view, lg. yard, avail. Dec. 1,  $250/m. Call 859-7385 aft. 5.  #47  Garden Bay, lake view, 2 bdrm.,  no pets, $450, avail, immed.  926-5180, message. #47  3 bdrm. trailer with addition,  F/S, W/D, avail. Dec. 1/87,  $375/mo. 886-4570. #46  Granthams, 3 bdrm. house, carport, 2 bathrooms, loft, appl.  view, sundecks, appt. 886-4562.  #48  ������������- ������������'.. ���������������"��� ������*���* ������������������ ;-��� -���--; " ;-;.q:  Lg. 2* bdrm. ste., convenient,  between Upper & Lower Gibsons,  FP, deck, curtains, carpets,  $300.886-9326. #48  12'x68' mobile on 1 acre, 980  Cemetary Rd., $225/m.  1-434-2073. #46  Waterfront,   Gibsons, attr.   1  bedroom home, partly finished,  prefer retired or mat. persons,  ref. req. 1-526-3561. #48  New Vacancy! 3 bdrm., $300/m.  Port Mellon, Evenings,  886-8727. #46  Modern, comfortable, 2 bdrm.  home on Gower Pt. Road, near  Bonniebrook, 4 appls., ref.  please, $400/m. 886-2000. TFN  1 bdrm. house, Roberts Creek,  Avail. Dec. 1, $300. 885-3469.  #47  Residential/Commercial space,  downtown Roberts Creek, Avail.  Jan. 1.885-3469. #49  Small Commercial studio, Roberts  Creek, $125. 885-3469.       #48  2 bdrm. WF house, airtight &  propane stoves, refs. req.,  $325/m. 886-7046. #48  Rosamund Rd., 1 bdrm. duplex,  $300/m. 886-7343. #46  WF furn. 2 bdrm. cabin, wood &  oil heat, avail, immed. 'til June  30, adults only, $375 plus  security. 886-2627 or 438-3843.  #46  Sublet Dec-Jan, 2 bdrm. Gower  Pt. house, rent neg. Judith,  886-9507. #48  House, 1 bdrm. & loft, Gibsons,  no   pets,   refs.   req.,   $475. '  885-5483 aft. 6 pm. #46  Tourist info booth  The Elves Club & Coast Cable TV  need your help for their annual  telethon. If you have a talent,  musical, storytelling, etc., and  would like to help out, please call  Maryanne West at 886-2147. #46  Experienced flat roofers req. for  roofing work in Sechelt area.  534-8651, 8am-4pm weekdays.  TFN  Homemaker type of person 4-6  hr. per day, no night work, own  transportation, wages negotiable.  886-8628. #46  Experienced aluminum welder required. Phone L & H Welding  886-9625! #46  Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped. Part-time position,  48 hrs. per month. Asst. to Shop  Supervisor. Experience in woodworking necessjry..:MaiLfesurne -  '^before Nov. 20 to "Box i 128, Giff-r  sons, B.C., VON 1V0. #46  If you possess personal motivation & relate to people...and are  interested in selling real estate as  a CAREER - we would like to meet  with you. Call me for a confidential discussion. It might well be  your best move to future  success!! John Peat, Mitten Realty Ltd., Trail Bay Mall, 885-3295,  885-7324. #47  A record number of tourists  took advantage of the Travel  Infocentre located in Pioneer  Park in Lower Gibsons this  summer. From may 15 to October 15, a total of 12,026  tourist inquiries were handled  by the staff. According to  statistics, tourism inquiries were  up 32 percent over last year.  The Infocentre, which is open  year round, is operated by the  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce. The purpose of  the Infocentre is to provide  travellers with information  regarding travel, accommodation, directions to local attractions and activities.  The staff consisted of one  chamber employee and three  local students. Funding for the  students came from the  Challenge '87 Program.  Employees were trained as  travel counsellors in a travel  counselling technicques program sponsored by the Ministry  of Tourism in B.C. A  familiarization tour of the lower  sunshine coast area, and a tour  of Powell River completed the  training.  During the months of July  and August the Infocentre was  open seven days a week from 8  am to 9 pm. A good selection of  brochures provided by local  businesses, as well as the green  'Sunshine Coast' brochure were  effective tools in providing  visitors with a better understanding of the region. A board  listing attractions and events,  local newspapers, and an ear to  the ground completed the infor  mation sources. Many thanks to  the local groups and invididuals  who took time out of their busy  schedules to provide us with information regarding unannounced events, or to provide  more detailed information  about events. All of this helped  to create a better understanding  for the staff, and in turn more  detailed information for the  visitor.  A good selection of regional  brochures from other parts of  the province, BC accommodation guides, BC road maps, BC  parks brochures, etc. are kept  on hand at the Infocentre.  Many of the local residents used  the Infocentre to help plan their  summer vacations, and to assist  them in providing activities for  visiting friends and relatives.  Local residents are encouraged  to continue to use the Infocentre, as it is a service available to  them as well. Brochures are due  to arrive any day regarding ski  areas in the province, and again  we hope local residents will use  the information available;  The Chamber of Commerce  wishes to thank the students for  a job well done. Sincere thanks  to the garden club who maintained the flower gardens in the  park during the endless dry  summer months, and the Town  of Gibsons for keeping the  washrooms and grounds clean.  Compliments were received  from many travellers about the  beauty of Pioneer Park, which  also provided them with a  beautiful background for  treasured vacation photos.  The Infocentre will remain  open seven days a week during  the winter months, however, the  hours will be shorter. Plans for  the 1988 summer season are  already being developed.  If you enjoy meeting people,  are interested in the tourism industry on the sunshine Coast, or  just have a lot of time on your  hands, and would like to  volunteer an hour, a day, a  week, or what have you, please  phone 886-2325 between 9 am  and 5 pm Monday to Friday.  Ask for Sherry.  Brochure started  The new Community Arts  Coordinator, Carole Rubin, has  already begun collecting data  for next summer's promotional  brochure with a calendar of  events on the Sunshine Coast.  In speaking to the Regional  Board last week, Rubin said  that she has the dates for next  year's Sea Cavalcade, and she  urged board members to get the  word out that dates should be  set for events and that information communicated to her by  January 15, 1988.  The brochure will be a special, glossy edition which can be  taken to various travel shows  around the Pacific Northwest  by Travel Sunshine Coast.  Help Wanted  Help yourself!- Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  RNs and LPNs to sell nursing  uniforms to workmates. Part-  time, call coll. for info. 485-5472  Powell River. #46  Kiwanis Village Care Home  Attention Care Aids  Hiring immediaflly to fill vacancies for casual and vacation relief.  Benefits pre. H.E.H. contract.  L.T.C.A. certificate preferred.  Applications to C. Baxter, Care  ^Co-ordinator, ���R:R;'1, S7, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. 886-9183.  #46  Jr. boys basketball coach,  Elphinstone, ask for Bill at  886-2204. #46  Self-motivated bookkeeper experienced in One-Write System  and counter sales. F/T position,  Tideline Logging & Marine.  Phone Rose for interview appt.  885-4141. TFN  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Painting, gardening, carpentry,  gutters, odd jobs, reliable, Jan  885-9840. __ #46  PAINTING  Int. & ext. commercial &  domestic, reas. rates. 886-3298.  ,,...;.-.,. #47  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing,  falling, fully insured, reas. rates.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #47  Yard cleanup, hauling & moving  light & heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516. #48  Cleaning, gardening, janitorial,  res/comm., grass, windows,  gutters, split wood. 886-3580.  #48  Work Wanted  Econo Hoe custom backhoe service, serving Langdale to Davis  Bay. 886-8290. #47  Professional insulator, 20 yrs. experience, commercial & residential. 886-8593. #50  .   Legal  fe  Child Care  r.��fr  Will babysit in my home  weekdays, Roberts Creek, 2 yrs.  and up. 885-5032. #46  Mother of 2 looking for 1 or 2  children to babysit on a full or  part time basis. Call Eve Schilling. 886-8467. #46  JU-      Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  Notice To Creditors And Others  RE: Estate of  Jadwiga Brannan,  a.k.a. J. Brannan,  Deceased  Creditors and others having  claims   against   the   above  Estate are required to send full  particulars of such claims to  the   undersigned   Executors,  c/o 310-1100 Melville Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 4B6 on  or before the 22nd day of  December, 1987 after which  date   the   Executors   will  distribute   the   said   Estate  among   the   parties   entitled  thereto having regard only to  the  claims  that  have  been  received.  Walter Richard Howaniec  Yorkshire Trust Company  Executors  By: Richard H. Watts  Solicitor #48  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 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  Trucks, Pickups, Suburbans,  Blazers, Vans, (Almost  Wholesale). These are new  units. Credit approval by  phone. Call Collect North  Vancouver 987-5231. Talk  only to John Craine. D.L.  8164.   Want a Vehicle? Credit a  problem? For fast approval  call 1-800-663-6.933.  F.A.N.T. All makes and  models. D8196.   New Ford Car or truck, buy  or lease. We pay your plane  fare to pick-up. Financing  available. Call Ross or  Howard 1-(604)-465-5434.  D7207.   Buy/ Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments starting at $98/  mo. O.A.C. Call lease man-  ager at (604)465-8931.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Dynamic Business Opportunity! Leaders & Distributors needed. Calorad family  of weight control products.  Calorad is sweeping the  'country. For free information  package contact House of  Sherwood - Calorad, 3345  North Service Rd., Burlington, Ont. L7N 3G2. 1(416)  332-5000.   Be your own boss. Established Stamps, Coins, Collect-  ables Store in busy mall on  Sunshine Coast. Good stock  and excellent potential.  Phone (604)886-8142 days.  Helsinki Method by Images.  Bald? Wrinkled? Will eliminate both. 100% money  back guarantee. Now stocked here in Vancouver. Canadian Distributors welcome.  Toll free - 1-800-663-6306.  Two fully-equipped Welding  Trucks with steady work in  Hazelton area. For more information phone 842-6059.  After 6 pm ask for Jack.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  Business opportunity available in Kelowna B.C. Weekly community advertising  newspaper for sale. Very  well established. Twenty  months in business. Includes  equipment and typesetting  instruction. 765-0163.   EDNL is seeking an Independent Dealer in your  area for The Revolutionary  New Heat Machine. The  Heat Machine is 6" square,  1500 Watts, 5200 BTU's -  110 Elec. outlet, power costs  approx. .05c per hr. Never a  fire hazzard. Thermostat  controlled, etc. Will heat-up  to 500 sq. ft. of area ea.  100's of uses. Five year  guarantee. Business is  Booming. Winter is here.  Total investment covered by  product. No other fees whatsoever. Invest $900. or more  depending on amount of  Heat Machines you purchase. Full or part time. Can  only be purchased through  Independent Dealers. If you  only sell 40 per week part  time, your profit in seven  months equals $66,000. Can  you imagine full time? Send  for your application today to  EDNL, 1400-1500 W.  Georgia, Vancouver, B.C.  V6G 226 or call (604)  682-7050. You won't be  sorry, this is a long term  business opportunity.   BUSINESS'PERSONALS  Balding? Thinning Hair?  Helsinki Method of Hair  Restoration now available in  Canada. 100% money back  guarantee. (604) 380-1875 or.  write: Images Inc. B-886  Dunsmuir St. Victoria, B.C.  V9A 5B7 For information.  Distributors also needed.  EDUCATIONAL   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting, management, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964. National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free 1-800-  387"-1281. 24 hours.   How To Play Popular Piano.  New home study course.  Fast easy method. Guaranteed! For Free information write: Popular Music  Systems, Studio "F", 3284  Boucherie Rd., Kelowna,  B.C. V1Z2H2.   h'ree: 1988 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.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   20" Kohring sawhead, 366  Excavator parts, Boom, Stick  quick change cylinders  swing motor, Hyd. Pumps,  Rollers - like new. 3Yd. Vee  Bucket, 36" Digging Bucket.  Phone 992-2256 Quesnel,  B.C.  ���  Circular sawmill, also  Mobile Dimensional for sale  or rent to buy. Steady log  supply, Contract Sawing  with either or both located in  Parksville, B.C. Phone 248-  6414 after 7 pm.   For Sale Heavy-duty Richardson Snow Blowing Unit  $1,000. Also Sicard Snow-  blower Complete with factory-made truck with power  units, hydraulics etc. in excellent working order  $14,000.   Call   Don   (604)  873-3377.   FOR SALE MISC.   Pioneer Wine Recipes. Lifetime family collection.  Fruits, Flower, Vegetables,  grains. Uses Kitchen utensils. "Dad's Stocking Stuf-  fer." Attractively bound. $5.  post-paid. 206-3880 Shel-  bourne Street, Victoria, V8P  4H7. 1-604-477-7614. Visa,  Mastercharge.   Satellite Clearance. 12'  package complete $1299. 10"  package complete $999.  Trackers from $299 and decoders. Satellite World. 430-  4040. 5320 Imperial Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  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.   Elvis Gift! Limited Edition  mint condition never-played  red vinyl '45 of "My Way".  Picture sleeve of Elvis.  Quantities limited. Send  $39.95 postal M.O. only to  "Jock Talk Inc." PO box 532  Station "A" Vancouver,  B.C. V6C 2N3. Order Now  For Xmas!   GARDENING   Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halides $115.  Over 3,000 products in  stock! Send $2 for info pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $599. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  Hydroponics - Garden Indoors - even in winter.  Canadian Hydroponics Ltd. -  Canada's #1 Hydroponic  supplier. For Catalogue call  Toll Free 1-800-663-2582 or  write 8318 - 120 St., Surrey,  B.C. V3W 3N4.   HELP WANTED   Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! When you  complete the apartment/  condo manager's course approved by "Ministry of  Labour". You can expect  between $1000 - $2000 per  month. Free placement assistance from Munday Personnel: Available by correspondence or in class. For  details call 681-5456 or write  R.M.T.I., 901-700 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C. V6C  1G8.  HELP WANTED  Well established Import Car  Dealership in Williams Lake  requires Aggressive self-  motivated salesperson.  Automotive Knowledge an  Asset. Box 179, 188 North  1st Avenue, Williams Lake,  V2G 1Y8.   Kamloops Automobile Dealership requires experienced  wholesale Parts Salesperson.  Must be a self-starter &  reliable. Excellent benefits  & working environment.  Submit resume to: Box 219,  c/o BCYCNA, 812-207 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H7.   PERSONAL   Stop Smoking with Self-  Hypnosis. Money back guarantee! (Member Better Business Bureau). For Tapes  and Biofeedback complete  seminar package (The Perfect Gift), send $29.95 to  International Autogenics,  11025-79A Ave. Delta, B.C.  V4C 1T6.      SERVICES -  ICBC owe you money for  personal injury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Linde (since  1972) has Free Information.  Phone 1-684-7798. Second  Opinions Gladly Given.  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   TRAVEL   Book Cuba with Kaegi Travel. Over 45,000 Canadians  visited Cuba in 1986 alone1  Golden Age Specials! Kaegi  Travel, 421 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C. V5Y 1R4  879-6858. '  WANTED  Wanted, Shake Blocks, top  quality 24". Phone R & K  Cedar Products. 462-8422 or  leave message at 820-1221.  Gang Sawlogs Wanted. Cedar, Fir and Hemlock Balsam. Size 6" tops to 15"  tops. Contact Doman Log  Supply, 435 Trunk Road,  Duncan, B.C. V9L 2P8.  Phone 748-3711. Elves ask for  annual donations  Guess Where  Sgg�� PURCHA��  We are  offering  UP TO  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Laurel Costyk of Box 1144, Sechelt, who correctly located  the boat located at Joppe's Antique Workshop on McCullough  Road in Wilson Creek. .  *S=_>;  Nicaraugua  musicians  to visit  by Ken Dalgleish  The Sunshine Coast Central  American Support Committee  is this year supporting the annual Tools for Peace program  by sponsoring Duo Guardabar-  ranco, a musical duo from  Nicaragua. The guardabarranco  is the national bird of Nicaragua and this brother/sister  combination have taken their  : name as well as much of their  lyrical content from the imagery  ; of Central America.  The type of music they sing is  called Nueva Cancion, or new  isong, and is an exciting blend of  : divergent styles of jazz and folk  that has given strength to the  ;music scene in Latin America. It  is reminiscent of the early sixties  ;in North America when Dylan,  Baez, Guthrie and other folk  writers were taking careful and  provocative aim at the social  values of the time and creating  strong new music.  We are extremely lucky to get  one of the six Canadian  engagements of this group  which is now on an international tour including Sweden  and Australia.  : This writer had the pleasure  of seeing the group perform in  Managua and the breathtaking  beauty of Katia Cardinal's voice  coupled with the wonderful harmonies of the two as they play  this exciting music with, guitar  accompaniment is a musical experience not to be missed, as  anyone who heard them at the  1985 Vancouver Folk Festival  will attest.  On the bill with Katia and  Salvador Cardinal (Duo Guardabarranco) is Salvador Bustos,  one of Nicaragua's foremost  performer/songwriters, and  when you hear them perform  you will understand why  Jackson Browne insisted they  come to Hollywood so he could  produce an album to introduce  this new musical style to the  American public.  This all takes place at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt on Thursday,  November 26 at 7:30 pm.  Tickets are $8 and are  available at the Arts Centre,  Hunter Gallery and Seaview  Market. Get your tickets early  as a sellout is expected.  The Elves are asking  everyone to donate goods,  food, toys, money and time to  our locally run charity. We all  know the difference between  greed and need. We all know  that we can help little children  have a Merry Christmas  through the Elves Club. (Some  of the children may have aged a  bit). All know that we care for  them when they open an overstuffed hamper of food and  have a card and present to open  for Christmas.  Our Elves Club is always  open to new members. Tnis  year December 5, 1987 is Elves  Club Day. Community television will host a Telethon. Our  communities will have depots  open and elves will be selling  raffle tickets for prizes of $400  or a hind of beef, an original  carving by Sechelt's Jimmy  Yelton, and a fresh turkey.  Watch for depots announcements next week.  Hamper   applications   are  available now at:  The Coast News; Social Services and Housing, Sechelt;  Gibsons Medical Clinic; Sechelt  Medical Clinic; Pender Harbour Medical Clinic; Dr.  VanLoon; Ann Cook, Egmont.  Merrily yours, the Elves  Club, Box 1107, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  Coast News, November 16,1987  CAN YOU INVEST  ANYTHING SAF  23.  for ideas and advice:  GORDON ROSS  661-2332 Collect  P.O. Box 1068,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 3E8  A Winning Attitude  !mmmk%^M  TRADE-IN  on purchase of chesterfield  (MONTHLY PAYMENTS OAQ1  OPEN TUES.-SAT. Cowrie at Wharf, Sechelt  10 am - 5 pm     885-3713  , (across from B of Montreal^  Your  favourite  photo  on China  Plates - Powder Boxes - Vases - Coffee Mugs from  *1695  Treasure the Moment in China  WEBBER PHOTO  275 Gower Pt. Gibsons 886-2947  is pleased to announce  the appointment of  HONDA  Power  Equipment  as the Sunshine Coast's newest addition to the network of  SALES and SERVICE  NDP ��U��NT$  Concerned about  Free Trade, Privatization...  Let's talk about it  over coffee:  OPEN HOUSES  Sechelt, Nov. 21, 10-2  at Greenecourt  Gibsons, Nov. 28,10-2  at Elphinstone High School  ��� members, please drop  in and renew membership  ��� supporters and new  members welcome  ��� tickets available for  DEC. 5 DINNER DANCE  Events sponsored by  NDP Jt. Organizing Comittee  HONDA builds a Complete Range of   Power Equipment for Home and Commercial Users���   ��� Mowers    ��� Generators ��� Rider-mowers  ��� Tillers       ��� Pumps ��� Outboards  j55_  whjj     .v;v  '>^)  "%  n  0<  (\VA-_  Federal NumBSl  HONDA-  fi��HH00[  7  TILLER  W  oSo*  E*  fe**1  pro  "duc*s  if\\-  6l��  "7Pl  F210C  ��� Four-stroke 2.4 hp engine  powers 22-inch tines ��� Fold-  down handlebar ��� Electronic  ignition  OUTBOARD  BF100  ��� 9.9 horsepower ��� Forward/  neutral/reverse ��� Electronic ignition ��� Approximately 3.5 hours  at full throttle on a full 13 litre  tank ��� Two transom lengths      ,/jr  ?&-"���-.  -i-53  \'S  \>  WH20XC  ��� 500 litre per minute capacity ��� Self-priming  ��� Maximum 75 PSI delivers high pressure  discharge ��� Built-in carrying handle  EB2200XC  ��� 2200-watt AC and 12-volt DC output  ��� Runs for 9 hours on a full tank ��� Full  frame ��� CD ignition ��� Automatic throttle  ��� OH Alert system  MOWER  HRA214PXC  ��� Manually propelled with 4 hp  engine and 21-inch cut ��� Adjustable^  mowing height ��� Roto-Stop  ��� Electronic ignition ^  ��� 73-litre grass bag ,-^*T~  capacity  ���*  w  :-:S~-  Van. Toll Free 684-0933  DORHN BOSCH  fflJ 24.  Coast News, November 16,1987  F*^  In business since 1957  12 years in Vancouver  18 years on the Sunshine Coast  M t?-J fed N  H___^  Wa// Paper    Resilient Floors  Carpet  Ceramics  Hardwood Flooring  SEMNMftSTER CARPET IS HERE.  $__.  t  ^���"Tin'3 ��������>���.���������:������������    ... ..'.'���������%i  See the wonders of  STAINMASTER'at our  in-store display.  ���nJ'  M  WESTDRIVE  100% BCF Nylon  Reg. $29.95 sq. yd.  In-stock colours to choose from  Our best value  sq. yd.  CROWN ELEGANCE  Reg. $45.95 sq.yd.  (ONLY ONE EXAMPLE OF OUR MANY SPECIALS)  sq. yd.  Other ROLL END sizes  Reg. up to $29.95 Sq. yd.  Starting as  sq. yd.  LINO  Sundial Solarian  with Mirabond XL No-Wax surface. Armstrong's  specially formulated no-wax surface that seals in  the colour and pattern of the floor with a long-  lasting shine. Mirabond XL also resists scuffs,  scratches, and stains...so it keeps its lustrous  'Like New" look without waxing far longer than vinyl  no-wax floors.  this is our best stocking lino Reg. $20.95  Only  sq. yd.  An Attractive  SEIKO  QUARTZ WALL CLOCK  With Every Order Over  $50Q00 ($495�� Value)  Jackson  Colder days are coming  A New Taste Sensation!  CUSTOM'IZER  MINI BUNDS  There's not a window in your house  that wouldn't look better dressed in the  lean, clean lines ot Customiser blinds.  Energy efficient Custornisers   in an  entire spectrum of colours, pearlized,  jewels, metailics, textures and wood  grains - are even more attractive at  Warm Up Your Windows and  Save!  SALE  a  ;^  If���I.^-fl rrl_L.  1  __r_ffi_**;*'--"*'  VERTICAL  LOUVERED DRAPES  Select your window treatments  from our wide variety of colours,  styles & designs. So distinctive  -and right now so budget pleasing  NAIRN COSYTRED  Suggested Retail $18.95  sq.yd.  TARKETT  Reg. $12.95  sq. yd.  ROLL ENDS and  FLOOR MATS  Any size mat up to 3:x12'  (many are bound mats)  sq. yd.  9-5  MONDAY THRU  SATURDAY  We've got a  for you  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons


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