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Sunshine Coast News Oct 26, 1987

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Array Municipalities should act  Nikki Weber, Sechelt's Good Citizen of the Year, receives her plaque from Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce President Kay Bailey at last Saturday's Good Citizen's Banquet. For report on the  festivities see Page 15. ���Ken Collins photo  At Gibsons Counci  Cottage industry debated  by Joel Johnstone  An incomplete, nonfunctioning bylaw still had  enough intent within-one of its  sections to deny a Gibsons  woman a license to operate a  business in her home.  Because a clause in proposed  Zoning Amendment Bylaw  555-5 would not allow 'home  occupation' businesses to offer  personal services or the retail of  goods not manufactured on the  premises, Gibsons Council  refused to grant the license and  have imposed a moratorium  upon all applications contravening the byiaw's section affecting  cottage industries.  Existing Bylaw 350 did not  require business license applications to be brought before council, but Building Inspector  Ralph Jones presented it for  consideration due to the fact the  new by-law would not allow it.  Town Administrator Lorraine Goddard said it was  within council's powers to deny  the license and impose the  moratorium put forward as a  motion by Alderman Bob Maxwell.  Maxwell said "I concur with  the intent of Bylaw 555-5," but  with the present application in  mind both he and Alderman  Norm Peterson voiced concerns  about denying the license  because of Bylaw 350.  Home occupation businesses  currently operating would, even  with the inception of 555-5, be  allowed to continue.  Mayor Diane Strom said,  "The planner is trying to bring  about a compromise where cottage industry is not in conflict  with commercial business and  both can still thrive."  Peterson told council the section "may be a little too heavy  on home occupation. There's  quite   a   few   things   that   it  hampers and it might be a little  too discriminating." y  The main thrust of Bylaw  555-5 pWi)^vherf.>tQ^nliibit the. ,  height of structures within the '  town and set vertical height  limitations on developments  such as verandas extending out  from buildings built on slopes.  Planner Rob Buchan stated  in highlights of the bylaw he  submitted: "The potential impact of this relatively short  bylaw should not be  underestimated, and it is  therefore worth reviewing..."  Later, Buchan said there  should be additions to the home  occupation section stating  which personal services are affected because, as it stands now,  it covers everything from  masseurs to beauticians, doctors  to dentists."you name it it covers a wide field.  A   key   issue   creating   the  Please turn to page 22  Towards the deficit  St. Mary's to seek part of  premier's plum  by Joel Johnstone  ;; Looking to save what little remains of their working capital,  St. Mary's Hospital will seek a  piece of $20 million in hospital-  deficit-aid created by the provincial government.  Though the aid was only  recently announced and the  commision to regulate the  monies has yet to swing into full  operation, this money is what  the hospital hopes will save  them from total depletion of  their working capital - money  used to pay wages and provide  day-to-day services.  ;7 "We haven't heard anything  directly about that ($20 million)  at all," says Ted Wright, administrator for St. Mary's.  "But the day before we did hear  from the Ministry of Health."  p' Minister of Health, Peter  fiueck, St. Mary's Board of  Trustees Chairman Tom Meredith and Wright are expected to  meet November 3 to discuss the  hospital's situation.  : Wright says there is a  possibility MLA Harold Long  may be in attendance.  The meeting, which Wright  says Meredith has been attempting to set up since the Board  announced the closure of eight  beds arid the layoffs of two full-  time and three part-time staff,  will help determine where St.  Mary's financial position will  stand over the winter.  "We're hoping," Wright  says, "that by going to the  Minister of Health we'll be able  to tap into that $20 million."  How much money is made  available to hospitals, like St.  Mary's, will be determined by  the commision and the $20  million is only in place to pro  vide temporary assistance until  the new provincial budget is  released in March.  Until then, and if no substantial money is obtained to sustain  St. Mary's working capital, current bed closures will exist for  the next five months and the  layoffs of four nurses and one  laboratory worker will be  elongated throughout the next  30 to 90 days.  St. Mary's used to have a  large working capital, but this  year, last year, and the previous  year, deficits have demanded  use of those funds to keep the  hospital from borrowing money  to cover its costs.  Transport complaint  Gibsons Alderman Norm Peterson served 'Notice of Motion' at last week's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board. He will be calling for the disbanding and  restructuring of the Transportation Committee which is currently chaired by Area F Director John Shaske.  Peterson cited the lack of information and effective action  around the cancellation of the 10:30 ferry sailing as his major  reasons.  Area  7 A paper received for information at last Thursday's  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) shows  Area C as having a voting  population of 692 persons,  however Financial Advisor to  the Sechelt Indian Band, Gordon Anderson, told the Coast  News last week that 444 of  those people are living on  Sechelt Indian Band lands.  7* When questioned further,  Anderson said that to his  Knowledge, there has never been  ^polling booth for Area C on  jland lands, nor has the Sechelt  Indian Band Council been approached for permission to install one for this year's election.  Anderson suggested that  should such a request be received, it would be denied. He  pointed out that legislation has  been passed giving the Band  Council jurisdiction over all the  people living on Band land, and  council is currently in the process of establishing the structure  For local elections  in limbo  of an advisory council who  would represent non-Indians  living in the Sechelt Indian  District.  "We have an Indian government," he said, "and that's  who will represent the people on  Band land."  SCRD Director Gordon  Wilson told a reporter, "Our  failure to deal with this issue  leads us to the dangerous point  of playing petty politics at the  expense of our relationship with  the Sechelt Indian people. The  SCRD and the Band are not  communicating well and we  need to open doors and improve  communications."  Wilson, who has declared his  intention of running again for  the director's seat in Area A,  said he discussed the realignment of boundaries last spring  but others on the regional board  wouldn't support him.  "I favour a realignment of  boundaries for Area B and F in  order to encompass those areas  of Area C outside of Band  lands. I believe the Sechelt Indian Band Council is the proper  body to represent those people  living on Band lands," he stated .  firmly.  Several phone calls to both  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs and the Ministry of Intergovernmental Affairs indicated that few people within  those departments were sure of  where jurisdictional authority  for the 444 people living in the:  Sechelt Indian District lies.  Gary. Paget,    from   the;  Municipal Affairs explained to  the   Coast   News   that   those  boundaries   probably   should  have been changed last year  when   Sechelt   expanded   its;  boundaries to include most of;  Area C. However, now the in-;  itiative will have to come from  one   of   the   municipalities:  represented   on   the   SCRD:  board, who may have objections to the voting weight of  Area C.  Nominations trickle in  . Nomination forms are trickling in for ��he Sechelt, Gibsons,  and School Board District 46  elections.  In Sechelt Audrey  Broughton, Nancy MacLarty,  Mike Shanks and Bob Wilson  have shown their intent to run  for three open aldermanic seats.  Alderman Ken Short said he  would not run again and Alderman Ann Langdon has not filed  to dale.  L-   Administrator   Malcolm  ~\ Shanks said there were still two  Mother   nomination- forms' put  which have not been filed.  In Gibsons, contesting the incumbent Mayor Diane Strom's  bid for re-election will be current Alderman Bob Maxwell.  For alderman two papers only have been brought in so far  (at press time). Laara Dalen and  Gladys Sluis have filed and  Returning Officer Jean Mainil  says there are still eight or nine  forms out.  Alderman    Gerry  yet to file for re-  Current  Dixon has  election.  In Rural Area 2, encumbent  Don Douglas will not be standing for School Board elections.  Nomination papers have been  filed by four people for the two  vacant seats.  Doris Fuller has declared her  intentions to run again, 'and  Lynn Chapman of Roberts  Creek, Bill Wescott of Gambier  Island, and Pat Stuart from  Area E have entered the race.  Shawn Cardinall will be running for the School Board seat  in Gibsons.  Salmon need rain  Fisheries Officer Randy Tancock reports that fish are milling around at the mouths of creeks and rivers on the Sunshine  Coast but are unable to move up to the spawning grounds  due to the unusually low water levels.  Most fish can wait a week or ten days longer and chum can  spawn in the salt water as long as there is some fresh water  filtering through the gravel. But if there is no significant rainfall soon the salmon spawn for this year will be seriously affected.  Tancock also reports that sport fishing is spotty, with a few  chinook beginning to show. Butter clams are still closed on  the whole coast and butter clams, mussels and scallops are  closed in Sechelt Inlet.  Albert and Judith Cook don't have any complaints about the lack of rain this year. Besides producing  almost 700 cans of vegetables this year, their garden also yielded a spaghetti squash weighing 80 pounds  (left) and a 130 pound pumpkin (right)* ���Penny Fuller photo  i ���p"�� ��-rj"  ��*������  JfT *-��-r     ���  -���   r ���  "< %.'  1  \  M  Jf  a    *  \  * ���  j  r       �����  ��1  '*.<.  4  P*.  J/jA��*.*Jl  f  maafld  nr �� W]f   ��prir~n ��     iii  mw njwii ���  Coast News, October 26,1987  Premier Vander Zalm announced that his government  would follow no established path in his keynote speech to  the Socred convention last week on privatization. "We will  blaze new trails," vowed the Premier.  Nonetheless, the premier's supporters on one radio  discussion of privatization leant heavily on what had been  done by way of privatization in Britain and France to  justify what the Premier had in mind.  This vision of himself and his government as fearless  trail blazers daring to go where other, less heroic governments only contemplate and tremble is obviously an image  which is dear to the Premier's heart.  It is equally obvious that voices are being raised which  were stilled heretofore to give the premier the benefit of  the doubt. They are expressing concern that what we are  getting by way of government in B.C. these days is exactly  the seat-of-the-pants improvisation without consultation  that critics of Premier Vander Zalm feared when he sought  to lead the province. Some of these voices come from  within his own party.  It is not the premier's proposals on privatization alone  which cause concern. The proposed decentralization, so-  called, of government is causing downright alarm in some  quarters. It is difficult to quarrel with Mike Harcourt's  assessment that a political figure is being given power over  local elected officials with the right to overturn their decisions where the friends of the governing party can be  helped.  It may prove to be that the genius of the premier is such  that great good will come to the province which the most  of us are too lacking in vision and courage to understand  at the present time. It may also prove to be that a relatively ���  unsophisticated man with delusions of grandeur is taking a  dangerously ideological approach to the delicate and complex business of making the economic system work.  Unfortunately it must be said that at this point the latter  seems to be the more likely. The people of B.C. may soon  rue the day they chose image over substance in the last provincial election.  Taking stock  Throughout the media coverage of the dramatic events  on the stock market last week there ran a common theme.  All commentators were taken completely by surprise by  the events.  They debated whether this would mean a recession was  or was not around the corner. When, one wondered, was  there ever a recession that did not equally take our  economic gurus equally by surprise.  And in these days of the most strident right expressions  of faith and in the forces of the free market, why is it that  governments and their spokesmen and their financial institutions must step forward with soothing words and  financial measures designed to stop the bleeding when  events such as those that took place last week occur.  It is not fashionable at the present time to believe that  the best economic path is that which has a judicious mixture of private and public enterprise, at least not in ruling  circles in Canada, Britain and the United States. Ine  evidence of the last week suggests, however, that the  economic future of Western economies will have more  pragmatism and less extreme right win ideology than is  fashionable at the moment.  5 YEARS AGO  About 200 coast residents and 70 vehicles disrupted  ferry service for the 11:50 am sailing at Langdale in a protest meant to call attention to the curtailment of ferry service to the Sunshine Coast.  When the ferry arrived, vehicles and passengers were  allowed to disembark, but no traffic boarded for the  return sailing. Travellers had to wait until the next sailing  at 3 pm.  Sgt. Wayne F. Bohn of the Gibsons RCMPdetachment  was recently the recipient of a medal honouring 20 years  of a clean personal record with the RCMP.  10 YEARS AGO  Local boat builder wants to construct the Black Eyes II  right here in Gibsons to challenge Bluenose II.  20 YEARS AGO  The Coppings, representing Volkswagen on the Sunshine Coast, report many new features in the 1968  models!  30 YEARS AGO  A desire to organize some form of Board of Trade encompassing Powell River, Pender Harbour, Sechelt and  Gibsons was expressed at a smorgasbord in Madeira  Park attended by 250 people.  A giant fireworks display on the Sechelt Wharf will be  organized by the Kinsmen, rain or shine.  40 YEARS AGO  A PTA meeting in Sechelt stresses the need for a hall  in the community. At present, children have to take gym  in the rain, or go without.  r.  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  '  <3ariditk^  SCRD notes  We have received this week  for general enlightenment and  elucidation letters from Director  John Shaske and Chairman Jim  Gurney of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District and will afford a word or two in due  course on the letters and letter-  writers. The letters you will find  on Page 3 of this week's Coast  News.  I would like to preamble a  few comments on the SCRD by  noting the relevance of all local  governments may be debatable  if and when the provincial  government puts its so-called  decentralization into place.  I have a feeling that the next .  few 'years could be verf *���''  frustrating for those locally  elected if the proposed changes  are implemented. The debates  and disputes between  municipalities and the SCRD on  the Sunshine Coast may soon be  of no significance whatsoever as  the real decision-making shifts  elsewhere.  To put my remarks in  something approaching context,  may I remind that I have been  an observer of the SCRD for 11  years. I can remember half a  dozen different chairmen;  Harry Almond of Roberts  Creek, Area D; Ed Nicholson  of Area B; Dave Hunter of  Area F; Brian Stelck, Sechelt  Alderman; and Lorraine Goddard, Mayor of Gibsons.  There were disputes and  debates and sometimes heated  disagreements under all  previous chairmen. What there  was not was a permanent voting  split which saw virtually all  rural directors in constant majority   in   opposition   to   the  municipalities. Only under the  present chairman has that  unhealthy situation taken place.  I say again, those were  regional boards in more active  times than these which got  through their workload without  afternoon meetings and without  the alleged necessity of dining  regularly on the taxpayer.  One thing that is different  about the SCRD from the  municipalities and which must  be understood is the method  whereby the Chairman is  chosen. In the municipalities the  Mayors are chosen by a vote ex-  _ ercised by the public at large..  ; On the SCRD the Chairman is a  director chosen by other directors.  The result is that the present  chairman has been elected again  and again with the tacit  understanding that his supporters in the annual vote of  directors will be given the committees that they wish to chair;  McGillivray gets Planning and  Shaske gets Transportation, for  example.  This rigidness of structure  was not a factor in previous  regional boards. Nor does it, in  my view, work for the benefit of  the Coast.  I can remember, for example,  a few years back when the top  brass of the B.C. Ferry Corporation came to hear our concerns. As Chairman of the  Transportation Committee,  Director Shaske took umbrage  at the fact that the visitors  would not be available for an  evening meeting and scheduled  the afternoon meeting into his  tiny storage room among the  packing cases. It was an act of  unspeakable discourtesy.  Shaske is still the Chairman  of the Transportation Committee because that is his reward  for loyal support of Gurney for  chairman. Whether such a  spokesman will ever get a decent  hearing from the B.C. Ferry  Corporation is for the reader to  judge.  It may be that this group of  directors, clinging to power and  privilege like a latter-day  Chateau Clique in early Quebec  or the Family Compact in early  Ontario, will continue to be successful in so clinging for some  years to come. I doubt that the  best interests of the Sunshine  Coast will be served and by best  interests I include a preservation  of the charm which brought us  all here and which need not be  incompatible with the growth  In Time of  which is surely inevitable.  To the letters: Shaske's argument seems to boil down to  Teed me, you need me', and:  those who agree may indeed be:  in the majority but I am  assuredly not among them.  Gurney, of course has a legal'  loophole to squirm out of, he is'  a   clever   man.    But   the.'  straightforward   way   would:  have been to assign the weighted,  votes which were Sechelt's due;  sixteen   months   ago   and  recognize that Area C was no;  more. The one vote dredged up;  for the area through the Gurney  loophole will for a couple more  years give the rural directors the  voting  edge to  maintain  the*,  political status quo. :*;  Whether   the   status   quo,  politically, is in our best long-  term interests is the point at  issue.  4The Breaking of Nations9  i  Cf NL Y a man harrowing clods  in a slow silent walk  With an old horse that stumbles and  Half asleep as they stalk.  II  Only thin smoke without flame  From the heaps of couch grass;  Yet this will go onward the same  Though Dynasties pass.  in  Yonder a maid and her wight  Come whispering by;  War's annals will fade into night  Ere their story die.  Thomas Hardy  nods  Coast's original masked revellers  A defence of raccoons  by James H. Tyner  Lately the raccoons have  been getting a bad press.  Various people have accused  them of doing many things - all  bad. The raccoons have been  accused of molesting ducks and  fowl, tearing holes in roofs,  undermining foundations, stealing fruit, disrupting gardens,  upsetting garbage cans and  generally raising hell.  The accusers seem to know  little of raccoons, perhaps even  as little as the dictionaries. The  Concise Oxford Dictionary  describes the raccoon as a  greyish-brown furry bushy-  tailed sharp snouted North  American nocturnal carnivore  while the Chambers Twentieth  Century Dictionary states that  the raccoon is a genus of the  bear family of North America  -valuable for its fur.  These descriptions leave us  unprepared for the small grey  animal of perhaps 20 to 25  pounds with a black mask  about the eyes on a white-grey  face - the black extending down  to a sharp little black nose, the  white-grey forehead marked by  three vertical black stripes giv  ing it a worried look, the little  round ears rimmed with white  and the bushy grey-yellow tail  ringed with bands of black.  Usually when seen the raccoon  is standing on its hind legs begging for food holding up its most  remarkable human-like hands.  A more attractive animal would  be hard to find.  The raccoon is a variety of  bear and is not strictly a carnivore. Like other bears and  like man it has a widely varied  diet consisting primarily of protein and carbohydrates. It finds  much of its food by digging in  the earth for grubs, snails and  worms, finding slugs, turning  over rocks for insects, tearing at  rotting logs and wood for wood  worms, looking for fruit and  certain vegetation and roaming  along the shores of lakes and  streams for whatever it may  find.  With the encroachment of  man upon its territory the  resourceful raccoon has adapted itself to mans' environment.  The complaints against it are  caused by this adaption. It must  live and if it can manage this by  stealing apples don't be surprised. The man who complained  about the raccoon digging a  hole in his roof should be  grateful as the raccoon would  probably not do this unless the  shingles were rotten for its  natural instinct is to tear at rotten wood in its quest for food.  Although we. have had raccoons about our place for  some time our first closer  understanding developed with  the appearance one day of a  female with seven young ones.  She was in poor and emaciated  condition and was obviously  having difficulty providing for  her family. They eagerly  devoured the dog food we gave  them and looked for more.  They stayed with us and were  fed regularly. The mother  would sometimes hold my hand  in both hers as though in appreciation.  The family spent their days  on the lawn or in the garden and  their nights in the big cedar tree  at the front of our house. It was  most interesting to watch the  mother teaching her young to  turn over rocks, dig in the earth  and tear apart rotting wood to  search for food. When I was  digging the garden they would  follow closely breaking up the  turned sod. When we were away  they would climb to the roof of  the house and sit in a row on its  peak and watch for our return.  One day the family left us to  explore the neighbourhood, the  next morning there were six very  frightened young raccoons huddled on the lawn - one of them  wounded in the hind leg - the  mother and one of the young  missing.  For a few days they were very  nervous. However they soon  recovered and spent much of  the summer frolicking and playing on the lawn during the day  and spending their nights in the  cedar.  We learned that the raccoon  is a nocturnal animal only by  necessity. We also learned that  they growl, bark and use a twittering sound to communicate.  They play many games some of  them requiring concentration,  co-ordination, good communication and sound judgement.  Such a game was where two  raccoons face each other at a  distance of about 40 feet then;  with heads down, race towards  each other at full speed (so fast  that they are.little more than a  Please turn to page 20; mmmt msmmmammmmmtmnm  mmnmnmrmimim*** wimmi  Coast News, October 26,1987  F  JEditor:  �� There has been much written  ��bout the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) directors having dinner at the taxpayers' expense.  jj For my part, being responsible for two businesses, I am not  |ble to attend all day time  sheetings. As well, not being in  the office on a regular basis,  one loses touch with day to day  happenings. By meeting over  dinner I find I can get caught up  on a lot of background infor-  rnation before board or committee meetings, allowing for  more intelligent debate rather  than basic questions. Since my  normal day of work does not  ��jnd until six pm or later, there is  fio other time to get this  Background information.  5 The next point is that no one  |hould work more than twelve  pours a day without a hot meal,  jfet, if I was to go home, which  $5 my personal preference, I  toould have to drive over 25  miles plus eat in just over one  lour, not a very good way to  clear your mind and prepare for  the evening.  Director Wilson states as a  director he actually makes 50  cents per hour. When I add up  all the extras I spend money on,  lose days of pay plus pay someone else to take my place, 50  cents an hour is good. The only  reason for doing this service is  to help develop the community I  live in.  If our board is to continue to  be one of the only truly diversified boards (young and rising  to retired) giving true representation, we must continue to  reimburse all elected people for  all expenses.  The following quote is from  an editorial in the Coast News,  November 3, 1986, entitled  'Apathy Rampant'. "It may be  that everyone is well-satisfied; it  may be that holding public office can be so unpleasant that  no one wants to do it. Whatever  the case it is a troubling  phenomenon."  New legislation coming down  from the provincial government  now recognizes that directors  have not been reimbursed for all  expenses incurred in conducting  municipal business and that this  is one of the many factors that  discouraged people from running as candidates. Hopefully  this is a step forward to improving participation in our  democratic society.  John Shaske  Director, Area 'F'  Gurney amused  Editor:  . I would note with amusement  your petty attempt to discredit  your competitor with respect to  reporting on Regional District  voting strengths. I say 'would' if  it were not for your blatant and  inaccurate attempt to mislead  ypur readers with your efforts,  dpce more, to vilify the  Regional District.  j As a matter of fact, it is the  Minister of Municipal Affairs  ajid only the Minister who  determines the populations of  electoral areas and it is the  N|inister who has determined  that the pppulatipn living on  Sechelt Indian Band lands is applied to Electoral Area C. The  Regional District has no, I  repeat no, say in the matter  whatsoever.  Your attempt to label the  Regional District as devious in  this regard is one more example  of the biased and misleading  editorial and reporting policy of  your paper.  One must ask if there is so little to criticize the Regional  District for that you must continue to falsify and misrepresent  in order to promote your  discriminative point of view?  James Gurney  Guides celebrate  Editor:  Elphinstone District of the  Girl Guides of Canada is planning a celebration of 60 years of  guiding in the area of Port  Mellon, Gibsons and Roberts  Creek, B.C. A dinner and fun  evening will be held on April 9,  1988 arid a day for children on  April 10 at Camp Olave from 10  am to 4 pm.  If you have been in guiding as  a girl or an adult in this area, we  invite you to participate.  Registration forms and further  information are available by  writing to Mrs. M. Dickson,  Box 1016, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0 or phoning 886-2429 or  886-7415.  .  Please pass on this information to anyone you know who  would be interested. Registration deadline is February 15th.  Agnes Labonte  More letters  on page 19  6 Month  Term Deposit  9,25  per annum  in--'' ,  P'V"  t V  V,   '  LIMITED TIME Offer  Minimum Deposit $5000  Interest Paid on Maturity  All deposits and non-equity  Shares are fully insured by  the Credit Union Deposit  Insurance Corporation.  ^&&*#��  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNI  ^Toredo ��quare, Sechelt .;���'<-   Kern's PJ^^Hstlnii  ��� "* - Teh 88$-3255 ���"-'-< \T<& fc86$121  M���  Rebate 198? escort/tracer  1987 TAURUS/SABLE  Rebate 198? & was f series  F150, F250, F350, F450  Equipped with manual transmission  NEW  ���P    $14,645  1       C&'M  Less  Rebate  sTK#106-349-0  ^W^i^**^**^^^^w%^^^^^im)  "V,����k����*/;��/  t\$eS  V^o^0  *0< a.V  E-OWNED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  i Backed By Ford's 'V.T.D. * WARRANTY'   Ask For The Details      * variable rime a Distance  1980 CHEV MALM  Auto, V6>ta|fljfckrifec|  AGON  ar! ���������'������.  1983 RENAULT ALLIANCE  4 cyl., fuel inj., 4 sp., 2 door, gd. cond.  4295  1982 PONT PHOENIX  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  4695  ************  1984 FORD TEMPO  4 Cyl, 5 Speed, 4 Door  Excellent Shape  ���6595  ***********************  1987 BR0NC(UyX4  2.9 liter, EFI, Vg^u��fflkMjchW��ir conditioning,  XLT, power MuoflbH^laA'jPlOTvacy glass, roof  rack, cast ai^BliiPlmeels. Two tone grey & silver  ***********  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd.,  4 Cyl., Diesel For Great  Fuel Economy  ***********  1981 MERCURY  LYNX WAGON  4 Cyl., 4 Speed,  Tape Deck, Good Shape  ***********  1986 MERC LYNX  2 Door, 4 Cyl., Manual  Transmission, Low Kims,  Warranty  ******* ** * *  198  15 pn      $2q 563 $5329  ***************** *-wjw*#w **************.***********,*  *******************  1983 FORD ESCORT  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., 4-Door, Good Shape  Powertrain Warranty  1984 PLYMOUTH HORIZON  Auto, 4 Cyl., 4 Door,  Deluxe Interior  1982 DATSUN  4 Cyl., Std. 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Loaded, Low kms  **************  1985 OLDS FIRENZA  4 Cyl., Automatic, 4-Door  Cassette, Pulse Wipers.  Rear Electric Defroster. 45.000 kms.  **************  1978 FORD F250 4X4  V8, 4 sp.. box liner  SEE & BE SAFE!  Shorter days mean more driving in darkness.  THE MORE YOU SEE  THE SAFER YOU ARE  Check your lights today!  SEALED BEAMS  Service Loaners for Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life]  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281 Coast News, October 26,1987  Volunteers from Gibsons Garden Club spent several days at Pioneer Park, last week, preparing the soil  for winter pansies and spring bulbs.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Fish sex manipulations  to improve marketing  L Experiments being done on  ;��� sex manipulations of fish may  > result in a more consistent  :��� marketing of farm-raised fish,  :* Doctor EM Donaldson explain-  > ed to the Foreshore Advisory  ���; Task Force last Friday.  -: Donaldson was there to explain  ;': the experimental processes be-  ':". ing used in two hatcheries in the  :������ Sechelt Inlet.  1- The experiments involve the  ;~ use  of hormones  in  dipping  > solutions and sprays used on  I~ feed in order to sterilize fish, or  ���: create all male or female fish. In  '���: a slide presentation, Donaldson  '���: carefully explained each pro-  ���z cess.  :7     When asked to state exactly  ;������ what   the   experiments   were  designed  to prove,  he stated  .; three   specific   goals:   to   test  '.; whether the fish are adversely  '���:'��� impacted by the treatments, or  '���;:'��� if they develop normally; to test  7 the   length   of   time   after  ��� treatments before no residue ex-  : ists in the fish; and to prove that  there is no adverse impact on  the environment.  Diana Davidson, representing  the   Tuwanek   Ratepayers  Association, stated her concern  for the people who are working  :: with these, 'potentially socially  .'��� awkward   drugs.'   She   asked  >. what tests were done before and  -: after using the drugs to monitor  7' their effects on workers.  Doctor Donaldson said that  while none were being done, no  one in his lab had suffered any  effects. However, he said, "If  the farms want their people  medically checked out before  and after each use, they can do  that."  His department provides  training workshops in the safe  handling of the hormones, and  he said that they recommend  that females don't administer  the androgen spray used on  feed. "Males should do that  just as a precaution," he explained.  But Davidson criticized the  lack of testing, pointing out that  many of the workers on fish  farms are young people who  may not be properly educated in  the potential hazards of these  drugs, which can be absorbed  through the skin.  She checked him sharply,  when Donaldson began to  discuss   different   scientific  philosophies, saying, "I would  be much happier if you functioned as a scientist and left the  ethical questions, which you are  not trained to handle, alone. I  want scientific facts."  Chairman Gordon Wilson  questioned Donaldson about  marketing the hormone treated  fish. There is a section in the  agreement signed by companies  doing the experiments which  states: "The company shall not  seal, assign or encumber any  salmonids at any stage of their  development without the prior  written approval of Her Majesty."  But the salmon will be  marketed, Donaldson told the  task force, probably this winter,  approximately one and a half  years after their last hormone  treatment. There will be no  special indication, he said, on  the labels to indicate that the  fish have been treated with hormone.  No bickering on  regional membership  Gordon Wilson expressed  concern Thursday night at the  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, that "I'm  afraid we're going to take the  kind of in-fighting and bicker-  Hidden Comfort Panties  buy 2 pair, get 1 pair freei  Wonderbra & Warners  Selected Styles On Sale  Daisyfresh - 25 ^ off  Teddy's - Camis   . 3Q% off  on purchase of newest Wonderbra styles  g>ilk& 8c %ntt  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-3100  ing that we have around in the  Economic Development Commission into the arena of the  provincial government to the  great disservice of the people we  were elected to represent."  His comments were made  during the discussion of a letter  the SCRD was planning to send  to the premier asking that the  Sunshine Coast be included in  Region One with Powell River  rather than Region Two with  the Lower Mainland. That position is opposite to the stand  taken by the municipalities of  Gibsons and Sechelt who are  content to stay in Region Two.  "What I get from the politicians is that they don't want to  deal with us at all," he said.  "I believe that an offer will  be made for us to choose, and I  think our position should be  united." Wilson suggested that  a public debate be held where  politicians and members of the  public aired their views, followed by a, meeting of the two  mayors and the SCRD chairman where a consensus should  be reached.  The municipal representatives  both agreed that such a plan  was in everyone's best interest.  Sechelt Alderman Joyce  Kolibas admitted, "We felt that  to split up like this was going to  make us look ridiculous in Victoria."  It was agreed that Chairman  Jim Gurney would try to talk  with the mayors and agree on  procedures for the public  meeting, with a suggested date  of November 5.  For a fine selection of:   Cultured Pearls  Gems - Precious & semi-precious  INDULGE  in the beauty & elegance of  Fine, Custom Crafted Jewelry  European jewelry designer and goldsmith, Mr. Kurt  Stoiber, will be here all day Monday Nov. 2 to discuss  your personal needs in gold jewelry design. Mr. Stoiber  has 25 years experience in fine jewelry craftsmanship.  TIME FOR A NEW SETTING?  ��� Use your stones and gold...or ours  ��� We have many unique and creative  designs to choose from  Yes, we have a layaway service  Karat gold jewelry  Watches - Seiko, Lorus  jewelry & watch repairs, appraisals  Quality custom made jewelry from  our gold & gems or yours.  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Gifts & Gems lip  886-2023    by Marguerite  If your spring flowering bulbs  did not give you the large  blooms you expected this year,  chances are they need to be  divided and now is the time to  do it. Separate the clumps and  replant the new, smaller sections.  Old raspberry canes should  be cut out now to prevent their  harbouring disease over the  winter.  Madonna lilies should be  planted right away, and there's  still time for bulbs including  narcissus, owing to our Indian  summer weather. A little  bonemeal scattered over a well  watered, prepared bed is ideal.  Conifers, yews, and all  broad-leaved evergreens should  be planted before the end of the  month. It's a good idea to check  and clean the lawn mower  before putting it away for the  winter. Also, drain the garden  hose if you're finished with it  before frosts crack it.  The spring bedding plants  should be planted as soon as  possible where they are to  flower. These include wallflowers, forget-me-nots,  polyanthus and double daises.  October is a suitable time to  prepare the sites where shrubs  are to be planted next month.  Dig out a hole two spades deep  and at least four feet wide.  Have the bottom forked up and  well rotted organic matter mixed with it.  The top soil is then replaced  adding compost, manure and  leaf mold.  Pioneer Park has been well  prepared for the spring bulbs by  Gibsons Garden Club volunteers. A point of interest, the  bright green bushes, which are  an annual, have been left so that  we can all enjoy their change of  colour before dying. The are  called 'Kochi', Mexican fire  bush, or summer cypress.  MEDICAL CLINIC  is pleased to announce the return of  Dr. Robert Bin I in  from one year's sabbatical  to resume his general  practice as of  November 2, 1987  wSs*  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast News  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  Huge Selection of today's  fashion tones & textures to  choose from. Enhance the  beauty of your home.  20%  Custom Fabrics  "Hurry! Sale Ends Oct. 31'  Tnmff^17^^^^  886-7112  -709 Hwy 101. Gibsons  Glitter Party Make Up  2"  Reg 3.99     Sals  Rowntree  16 items per bag 272 gm  98  Reg 3.98  Sale  Changing Faces  Make Up Kit  Reg 12.49 Sale  Fantastic Faces  Vinyl Masks  Reg 6.99  27  Sale  Wiote   5^6^ Coast News, October 26,1987  The Sunshine Coast Athletic Club's first event, a 3 km run. A good crowd turned out to enjoy a race  through Propoise Bay Park on a beautiful fall day. ���Rose Nicholson photo  Athletic Club's first event  The newly formed Sunshine  Coast Athletic Club held their  first event on Sunday, October  18 at Porpoise Bay Park. The  very popular meet saw participants of all ages run the  course round the park.  The club, founded by local  runners Linda Fox, Ron Bunting and Cam MacKenzie, plans  to sponsor a variety of track  and   field   and  cross  country  meets that will be open to interested runners of all ages.  The founding members of the  group have had extensive experience. Linda Fox has  represented Canada at the  Commonwealth Games, the  Pan Am Games and was a  medal winner at the 1976 Olympics. Ron Bunting and Cam  MacKenzie have both been active on the BC athletic scene for  KISSIN'  COOKIN'  *  i  Why not come down  to Jeans & Things  and see what's  cookin' here!!!  Come In And See Our Wide Selection Of Fun Sweatshirts  All Under *2000  OPEN UNTIL 9 PM DAILY ���*"    ^rii*��^i       ���**  JEANS & THINGS  Seaview Place     Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-3657  many years. Bunting is a  qualified coach and is prepared  to offer coaching training to  anyone interested.  The event was sponsored by  Super Valu and Foremost Foods  who provided large quantities  of  refresments  The winners were: Nine year  old boys; first, Adam Brown;  second, Adam Thompson. Nine  year  old  girls;   first,   Nadine  Hoehne;    second,    Alison  Denham. Ten year old boys;  first,   Adam   MacKenzie;   second, Sam Collins. Ten year old  girls; first, Devon Brown; second, Karol Pederson. Eleven  year   old   boys;   first,   Caley  McKee;  second,  Bobby Dall.  Eleven year old girls; first, Tara  Matsuzaki;   second,   Gayla  Anderson.   Twelve   year   old  boys;   first,   Kevin  Wayment.  Twelve year old girls; first, Zoe  MacKenzie;    second,    S.  Cuthbertson. Thirteen year old  boys; first, Garry Gran; second,  Jason Robinson. Fourteen year  old boys; first, Chris McKee; second David Simpkins. Fifteen  year   old   boys;   first,   Chris  Garbers. Fifteen year old girls;  first,   Leanne   Ross;   second  Danielle Gray. Open; first, Ken  Grunenberg;    second,    Dave  Brackett. Open, Women; first,  Linda   Fox;   second,   Debbie  Hunter.    Men;    first,    Matt  Chamberlin. Masters; first, Ron  Matsuzaki;    second,    Cam  MacKenzie.  mm. Why  ���   break your back  r with heavy  equiP^ent?   ,  Now  Available At  Super Valu  Good Reasons for  Carpet Cleaning  with RINSE^ALL...  No chemical residue  left in carpet.  Stays clean longer.  Light and easy to  carry.  Connects to kitchen  water tap (rinse  water is always  clear).  Professional  equipment.  Can be used for  carpet, mattress, sofas,  car interior and  other.  Fast drying.  7  /  OS  Hinic ��� iiu.L  CLIP THIS COUPON  SAVE  ON RINSE ��� ALL RENTAL.  EXPIRES DECEMBER 31, 1987  PUMPKINS  FREE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  lb.  Ib.  Red or Golden  DELICIOUS  APPLES        ��9.73 ���,.  Grade A Beef - Bone In  CHUCK BLADE  ROAST    ks2.8��  Grade A Beef - Boneless  OUTSIDE  ROUND  ROAST    ���86.37  Olympic or Super- Valu  4 Varieties ��� 500 gm - Sliced  SIDE BACON  .09  .33  .29  Kraft Parkay ��� 1.36 kg Pkg.  MARGARINE  M.J.B. - 4 Varieties ��� 369 gm Tin  COFFEE  Scotties ��� 200's  FACIAL TISSUE  Oven Fresh ��� Butter Crust or  Egg Sesame - 454 gm  BREAD  .89  ��� 09  2.18  2.99  .99  .99  ********************************************  BULK BUY  CHRISTMAS BAKING  Glace Red or Green  CHERRIES   _ _  49 Coast News, October 26,1987  IRffiiffiiiiWliSSli  Fireworks and a masquera  by Jeanie Parker, ,885-2163  Slim and the Pickups will be  at the Roberts Creek Community Hall playing for the Gibsons  Landing Theatre Project's  Hallowe'en Masquerade this  Saturday. Tickets are $6 for  singles and $10 per couple and  are available at Seaview  Market.  Terry the Music Man is at the  Roberts Creek Legion that  night. It's always fun to get out  and see the costumes so do  make the effort. Members and  guests welcome.  And the Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department's  Hallowe'en fireworks display is  supposed to be bigger and better  than ever: if they can set them  off at all. Chief Mulligan says  the dry weather is a real problem, especially if there's a wind  that night.  The pyrotechnic display is  tentatively set for 7:15 Saturday  night at the golf course. If you  must have more information,  phone 885-9521, Terri Hanson  pr Denis Mulligan. Do NOT,  Under any circumstances, phone  the emergency fire number  merely for information.  LIBRARY SERVICES  The Roberts Creek Community Library will be open  every Tuesday evening from 6  to 8 pm starting November 3.  With the newly acquired space  there is room for a desk and  table so that students and others  wishing to use reference and  reading materials may do so in  the library without having to  carry them home. It will also  provide another evening so that  people who work during the day  can have better access to the  library both for taking out and  returning their books.  Many new children's books  have been added to the library's  shelves recently. The bright pictures and creative stories are a  real joy! A new group of adult  books are also being processed  and will be filling up the new  book section.  The library also carries a  selection of large print books.  These are a real help for many  with visual problems.  Be sure to ask the volunteers  at the desk if you need any help  when using the library. They are  there for you and are happy to  give any assistance they can.  Dogs, kids, cars, and cameramen chased this exasperated deer  around town last Sunday til it finally escaped the town limits.  ���Joel Johnstone photo  Herbology, Iridology Assessments  And Reflexology Treatments  DENNIS LABBE  FOR APPOINTMENT Please Phone After 6 pm 886-7626  BE IN SHAPE  THIS CHRISTMAS  with  The  Fitness  Work Out  Morning   - Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall  * Monday  * Wednesday  * Friday  Sunday  9:30  9:30  9:30  10:00  'babysitting  available  Evening  Gibsons  Cedar Grove School  Monday              6:30  Wednesday        6:30  Thursday            6:30  Evening  Davis Bay  Elementary School  Monday           6:30  Tuesday           6:30  Thursday          6:30  Also - Try the NEW "No-Bounce" class.  See Ad in this paper  Call - Ricki at 885-5018 for more information.  Get "A Head" Start On Your  New Year's Resolution!  Starts Monday, November 2  BADMINTON TONIGHT  Badminton starts tonight,  October 26, at Roberts Creek  Elementary. Even if you  haven't pre-registered come out  at 7:30 with a racquet, birdies,  and gym shoes for good instruction and exercise. Teens are  welcome.  BAKE SALE COMING  Keep the Bake Sale at St.  Aidan's Church Hall in mind.  It's on November 7, starting at  11 am. There'll be a raffle of  Christmas goodies and tea and  scones or coffee and muffins  available.  ANNUAL DINNER  Members of the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department and their guests enjoyed a  super dinner at the Homestead  Restaurant on October 17. They  returned to the fire hall afterward for a few speeches, presentations, and dancing into the  wee hours to the music of Slim  and the Pickups.  Five year pins were handed  out to Ken Eidet, Pat Parker,  and Ron Kirkman. African  violet terrariums were presented  to the phone ladies and Susan  James for all her work beautifying the hall with flowers outside.  Babies Matthews, Gould and  Searle received new outfits as  the   newest   recruits   to   the  department.  NEW TRUCK  The third bay of the Roberts  Creek Fire Hall is occupied  again. The department recently  acquired the equipment truck  they've been contemplating for  some time.  Your taxes will not go up  because of it. The truck was  judged a good buy and was purchased out of monies set aside  out of the yearly budgets  towards the purchase of trucks.  The department also has funds  which had been donated for the  purchase of equipment but until  now they had nowhere to carry  it.  is pleased to announce that  Dr. John Hourigan  will assume the practice of  Dr. Ron Estey  until his return from one year's sabbatical,  commencing October 26, 1987  Sechelt Seniors  Food draw  CONGRATULATIONS  to  Michael Reber & Barry Kothlow  the new owners of  K&C Auto Wrecking  CENTURY WEST REALTY LTD.  Gary McCluskie H5HHSHHHH  by Larry Grafton  Due to the September  meeting of Branch 69 being an  extraordinary meeting, some of  the accumulated gift certificates  from Shop Easy were carried  over to the October general  meeting. Consequently, 12 certificates were drawn, the winners being:  Present - Len Herder, Helen  Hall, Elizabeth Derby, Stan  Bryant, Margaret Herder,  Mickey Cora well, Mary Eldred  and Gladys McGregor.  Absent - Marthe Griffith,  Ken Barker, D. Codenhead and  Ray Page.  Most members are familiar  with the Shop Easy draw. For  new members, however, please  save your sales slips arid either  drop them in the box at the hall  or send them in with a member  attending a function. Madge  Bell very capably takes over  from there, with a bonanza, not  only for the monthly draw, but  as substantial prizes for a variety of activities in our hall. ?  A NIGHT TO REMEMBER  At the expense of being  repetitious, in view of the situation where ticket sales are brisk  for Nikki Weber's 'ANight to  Remember' concert, and the  performance is nearly a month  away, it is suggested that you  get your tickets early to avoid  disappointment.  BUS TRIP  May Widman is planning a  bus trip in mid-November for,  among other things, a tour of  Andres Winery. The date and  price will be announced in this  column when final plans have  been made.  COPY MACHINE  Branch 69 has been the recipient of a very generous gift  from Jean Sherlock. We are  now the proud owners of a new  Savin Copier and a Lloyd's  Printing and Display Calculator. The copier has proven its  worth many times already, for  duplicating raffle tickets, activity sheets, concert tickets, etc.,  etc.  A sincere vote of thanks goes  out to Jean for these very  necessary items, not only for  our present requirements, but  particularly for use in our new  activity centre.  NEW YEAR'S ACTIVITIES  Margo Matthews is taking  names for participation in the  Branch's celebration on New  Year's Eve. It's not too early to  get on the list at this time. Your  expressed intention of attending  will simplify Margo's planning  of food, etc. There will be live  music for dancing by the 'Spin-  Offs'.  If past years are any indica-  GIBSONS VOTING DATI  Saturday November 21/87  USE YOUR VOTE WHERE IT  WILL COUNT  tion, it will be a fun night and a  memorable one. Phone Margo  Matthews at 885-2765 for further details.  Along the same lines,  Christmas dinner for the  Branch will be held at the  Sechelt Legion this year, at  12:30 pm on December 10.  Again, catering is limited to  170, so please signify your intention of attending.  Tickets are now available at  $10   per   person   from   Joan  Timms at 885-9249 or Olive  Marshall at 885-9904.  CRAFTS  Referring to last week's column, we are in receipt of our second crafts item from our  member, Archie Scott, and he  has raised his right hand. A nice  little set of drawers and several  tile teapot and hotpot stands  will be very saleabe items for  our bazaar. Come on fellows!  Join in!  ONLY ONE  LEFT  Only 1 Commercial Space  Available In  Don't Wait ��� Call 886-2249  Konica  Guiness Book of  OLYMPIC RECORDS  The complete 1988 Winter & Summer Olympic Schedule  With The Purchase Of A  KONICA FILM 3 ROLL PACK  at the Special Price of  only  VALUABLE DISCOUNT COUPONS  ��� photographic needs  ��� photo finishing  ��� photocopying  ��� keys cut ��� Konica cameras  ��� films, flashes, frames  ��� batteries ��� passport photos  �� photos on china  WEBBER PHOTO  275 Gower Pt. Gibsons Coast News, October 26,1987  7.  iSiiiii^HI^Biijffliii��  et of unmellowed muse  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Last October 3 at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt Helen  Potrebenko gave readings from  her two volumes of poems  Walking Slow (1985) and Life,  Love and Unions (1987).  "My book may sell only 80  copies or so each," she said,  "and I reach more people by  these readings around the province."  Certainly we are not a poetry  buying public but we  gladly  hear what these poets are at  pains to tell us. Helen  Potrebenko has something to  tell us about injustices in our  society and she does this with  humour, a humour always  sharp and often grim.  Helen Potrebenko has been a  farm child, a taxi driver, a  typist. She sees injustices  through the eyes of the oppressed. Oppressed by an economic  and social system that has  destroyed our farm population,  that denies women their rights,  The Old Gibsons Elementary School known as the School District  46 Resource Centre is one of two buildings designated by Town  Council to be Heritage Sites. ���Joel Johnstone photo  PORTRAITS  Opening Special  June Boe Photo Gallery  449 Marine Drive  886-7955  that is unfair to races other than  white, that is unfair to the  young.  In her novel Taxi (1975)  Helen Potrebenko presents  these same themes in stark  dramatic form. Her protagonist, a woman taxi driver in Vancouver, observes a society showing its seamy side. The taxi  driver has only a gloomy, often  despairing, view of that society  of both the poor and better off.  The novel is set in the times  of the Vietnam war, hippies, the  War Measures act, and protest  marches for causes great and  small. And it seems, the driver  thinks, the US dream is turning  to shreds and its people leaning  not towards revolution but to  fascism.  When a fare says to the taxi  driver, "We need to open our  parks for mining," she replies  by quoting Steinbeck's question, "How come progress  looks like destruction?"  A native Indian says to the  taxi driver, "Sure hard to make  a living when you're not a white  man."  And a few other gleanings  from Taxi: When a woman fare  says she's glad the NDP had  won because then Gaglardi was  out and all his nationality are  crooks, the taxi driver wonders  whether 'NDP supporters were  on the average more degenerate  than their opposition...not  much of a contest there. At least  the woman paid the fare.'  And when she takes an  American citizen and his wife  on a sight-seeing tour of the city, he tells the taxi driver, "I  read about foreign domination  of your economy in your local  papers. Why don't you throw  out the British as we did." She  corrects him concerning who's  dominating Canada now.  Thought is distilled in the two  volumes of verse, the better to  convey the needle sharp satire.  Here are a couple of samples.  In her 'Cheap Labour', about  the   exploitation   of   women,  Potrebenko says,  "...always been expected  that women would do.  men's work ���\l  so long as they do all the  women's work as well."  FUN    PRIZES    FUN    PRIZES    FUN    PRIZES  K��M  '-':*'  You're Invited To loin The Fun  At  Gibsons Landing  on Hallowe'en  ���* ��<*���  iwi  Pick up your entry blank and  special paper pumpkin to colour  and/or decorate from any Gibson's Landing Merchant. This is  your chance to win one of three  yummy prizes. Come down early  this week to get all the details on  how to join in the fun!  V  K��fo Awl AdvSb:  ��,3  W^  Vou are invited to try your costume on us.  Dress up and come on down to  Webber Photo between 4 and 6 pm  Saturday, October 31st. We will take  your photo FREE to display in the store  window AND YOU MAY WIN  a framed 8x10 enlargement.  Y(  >>'  COSTUME UP  C'MON DOWN I  Don't Forget Your  Paper Pumpkin Entry  m  ''m>j.  ..HI  GIBSONS LANDING  MKltC.ll ANTS1 ASSOCIATION  FUN    PRIZES^^  F^  In   'Fashion  Kills'  humour  coats the bitterness she feels,  "Macho is for men  Anorexia is in, for women.  But if women...got 'real fat'...  Nobody to sexually harass...  The worst kind of civil  disobedience..."  In her No Streets of Gold  Potrebenko records with probing understanding the history of  her own Ukrainian people in  Alberta. Appended to this  volume is a section entitled 'A  Personal Statement' where she  sketches the events and circumstances of her own life.  May your muse not mellow  too soon, Helen Potrebenko.  MOVING  Hunter Gallery moves this  week to quarters above  Richard's Men's Wear. Look  for their opening next week,  well in time for Christmas.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  Langdale Elementary Parents  group has elected an executive  for this school year. President is  Margaret Zavaglia;. Secretary,  Jan Penonzek; Treasurer, Kim  Leighton; Cross-district Council  Representative, Mary Bland.  Parent class representatives are  Wynne Ling, Chris Robinson,  Lolli Mackenzie, and Anne  Mundell.  Langdale pupils did well with  seven medals won in the crosscountry run sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Athletic  Association. The school appreciates the work done by  parent Cam Mackenzie in  organizing this event.  HAPPY 90TH  And to Harry Juby,  honourary president of Branch  109, Canadian Legion, birthday  best wishes. Harry will be 90  years old this Thursday, October 29.  Mother Goose's  Oct. 31st, 6:00-8:30 p.m.  Gibsons Pentecostal Church (School Road)  Praxes. Games, Puppet Show, Food  Please, no scary costumes  5^^���7 Fun For The Whole Family!!!  THE WITCH CROWS UP  THE WITCH NEXT DOOR  $^50  OTHER CHILDREN'S  HALLOWE'EN BOOKS IN STOCK  *��*   ea.  =s- @&a4�� *&a&&4fow  OPEN  10 am to 5 pm  NEW LOCATION  277 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-7744  Jil  BUSHWHACKER  Services  Res. & Comm.  Vegetation  Control  Steve Cass  885-7421  ^V       Please leave Message  O ���  ���.^.,^ - ������'���  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  victimize you any longer.  DOUBLE GLAZED WINDOWS  ARE SUPER  ENERGY SAVERS  For a  FREE  ESTIMATE  cali 886-7359;  L'Lb-LLL LrLu.b-f  w; Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359 !���  Any luov you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ���cfocksfde  phar^Toaqy  MEMBER /*��  GIBSONS LANDING  Ml KCIIAN t.S' ASSOC1A1 ION  tvAof*  So*  *"  7 P-11  ttfeeft&j Spwab  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY NOVEMBER 1ST  HERBEX ANTI-SMOKING CURE:  100% NATURAL  based on spices & vitamins  12 DAY program  ��iKta\  s��*0  ***>  of  life  r0ve  the  imp'  for$/jfl95  49  i ��.W.I  t*��M"rttfifNf>t   |��  |<H U-V<<* HI I  \(| t t.\  ��� : t- v>  wit *u����m\*, ���* * fci  FALL SALE BARGAINS continue thru to OCT. 31st.  dockside pfoof^jxiaqy 8.  Coast News, October 26,1987  ^iiflillWPiliiiii  Prepared for Christmas Bazaar  ' by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  V A sure sign of Christmas  season approaching, as the  rnany organizations reach the  (jay they have been working for  Si the rest of the year.  :: The Christmas Bazaar!  Shorncliffe residents bazaar will  Be at Greenecourt Hall on  Saturday, November 7 from 10  &n until 2 pm. There will be  handicrafts, baking and  novelties for sale and  refreshments served. No admission price and everybody is  Welcome. Come and do your  fcjiristmas shopping early!  Knitters for brownies  ^Patterns and wool are  available for those who would  like to knit teddy bears for the  West Sechelt Brownies pack,  just phone Helen Stephens at  8g5-5027 for information.  ri The Brownies will stuff the  bears and send them to the  Children's Hospital with a note  Saying 'Stuffed with Love' and  making a small child feel less  alone.  KNITTERS FOR ELVES  ' If you want a use for those  odd bits of wool, knit up mitts,  toques and scarves, and hand  them into Sew Easy in Trail Bay  Mall.  BPWC  ; An education program for  members wishing to learn more  about stepping up in office for  the Business and Professional  Women's Club is being held at  BCIT starting November 7, on  the first Saturday of each  month. Three to four members  are to go, Margaret Neilsen and  Gwen Robinson have agreed,  and there is room for two more.  The Christmas party will be  held at the Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gun Clubhouse on  Tuesday, December 8.  ELDERHOSTEL  April Struthers of Capilano  College held the first meeting  for next season's Elderhostel.  The courses have been picked  and the date set. May 30 to June  3 is the first week and June 4 to  June 10 is the second.  Once again people will be  asked to open their homes to  students and groups will be contacted for entertainment.  TOASTMASTERS  The Toastmasters Club meets  every Wednesday night at the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District board room.  At the last meeting, Paul  Gosse was chairman and  toastmaster for the evening.  Aries Van Diesen was the timer,  his job is to control the lights  that let each speaker know how  much time they have left. Invocation was given by Don  Lewis who did a talk on  balance.  The Grammarian is Jessie  Morrison, who listens carefully  to how words are spoken and  the choice of words and at the  end of the meeting talks about  what she heard.  PHONE FOR YOUR  APPOINTMENT TODAY!  ��SA0F  FE  SA  i;  At these prices  ���our body shop is  fbooking up fast for Novemberi  COMPLETE PAINT JOBS  00 + MATERIALS  ONE COLOR  FROM  '399  STONE GUARD YOUR CAR  SQQQQ + MATERIALS  FROM  FRAME STRAIGHTENING  GLASS REPLACEMENT  ICBC REPAIRS  FREE COURTESY CARS  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  i* OFFER EXPIRES NOV. 15/87 =  YOUR KEY  TO HAPPY MOTORING  SUNSHINE <3M  WHARF RD.  SECHELT, B.C.  885-5131  DL 5792  There were two speakers,  Eileen Cavalier gave a 12  minute talk titled 'The Most  Precious Gift'. It was evaluated  by Lou Wilson who felt that  Eileen was a very dramatic  speaker. The piece was  beautifully done, as Eileen built  realistic images and kept the  story moving to a powerful ending.  The second speaker was  teenager Nick Novak who did a  six minute talk about herself  called 'Sadly the Porcelain  Doll'.  Faye Lewis, her evaluator,  felt that the strong points were  her poise and amazing ability  with words and the clarity of  her voice.  Table Toppers was conducted  by George Cavalier. This is  where a topic is tossed at a person and on the spur of the moment a two minute talk is given.  It's amazing what people came  up with. Elaine Middleton  evaluated and everyone voted  on the best. Sandy Leek won  the trophy for the evening.  The group is holding a spelling bee and are looking for six  sets of four contestants.  New members are always  made very welcome and it is an  interesting way to spend an  evening and liven up your conversation and presention of  speeches.  Davis Bay News i�� Views  Zoning changes  !  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  As reported in this column in  an earlier issue, there are going  to be some changes made in the  Commercial Zoning numbers.  What was once CI, 2, or 3  before, now has a different  meaning. While the Davis Bay  area along the highway is marked red for commercial from the  Peninsula Market to the Casa  Martinez, it also contains some  three different commercial  meanings.  If you are interested in learning about this before the information meeting on October 31,  you may speak with Bill LeNeve  and Ed Cuylits at the Wilson  Creek Hall on October 27. They  will be there from three to four  pm and again from seven to  eight pm on that Tuesday.  This is merely information  and must not be considered  directional in any way.  BIDS  Thanks to Ed Cuylits, Bill  LeNeve and Harold Heath who  looked after opening the sealed  bids and awarding the goods.  Also thank you to all the patient  people who waited an hour  while this was being done.  Those unsold items will be of- ��  fered for sale in a Flea Market    jj  working faithfully for this company. He was surprised and  pleased by this kind show of appreciation.  M%ttfa,  fongr?"  Our regular prices on  ALL STYLES are ALWAYS  15 % Of I  Zippers  Manufacturer's  Suggested Price  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255  ^K'wwC^K'w^'*  r^Zr^k^r^m^mX^^Kim*  Shop+Easy  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  ���^*^K>m%r*m%ii*\^rmCr*\VrmKrmi  PRICES EFFECTIVE OCT 26-31  OPEN TIL 9 PM FRIDAYS  Correction: Error in flyer...we are NOT open Sundays, g  ^a^a\n\^%an\\\\\^mW^2man\\\\\\\\\n\\\\wVLWimn\\\\\'   UUII<"'I|U"- CIIUI  ill nyui...wc die DUI   upcil OUllUdys  1SKPUMPKIN CARVING  CONTEST!  to be held in November by the  Western Weight Controllers.  Watch for it. f_' ^  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  CANCELLED  The evening Hallowe'en Party and Fireworks display has  been cancelled this year due to  lack of interest.  The Parents Advisory Group  to Davis Bay Elementary will be  having a meeting at the school  on Wednesday, at 7:30 pm.  CONGRATULATIONS  GEORGE!  Jackson Brothers Logging  has presented George Newsham  with a gold wristwatch along  with a thank you letter and a  cake complete with twenty-five  candles. George has completed  twenty-six and one half years  Parks  meeting  by Joel Johnstone  Members of the public only  was the order of the day when  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board Parks Committee met.  The meeting between the  SCRD, District of Sechelt  representatives, Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Association  representatives, and Tucker  Forsyth of the Ministry of  Highways was to determine  who would develop the Davis  Bay Park and foreshore.  Though four members of the  public were present, at the time  the Coast News was asked to  leave because Forsyth did not  wish to speak for the Ministry  to the public through the  newspaper.  It was indicated those present  were invited guests.  Director Jim Gurney said he  regretted the request but it was  important to have Forsyth present.  Committee Chairman Jack  Marsden later told the Coast  News it was resolved the Davis  Bay Park and foreshore would  be developed jointly by the  SCRD and the District of  Sechelt as a regional park.  .   Co**1;  086^2425 7 fues^Fri;;-10-4  Once again the SHOP-EASY staff  will be dressing in HALLOWE'EN  COSTUMES on October 31st.  We're encouraging our customers  to participate.  Carve a pumpkin at home, write your  name on the bottom, then bring it to  m. our bakery department by 3pm on  ^'Saturday, October 31st, tor judging.  Prizes will be awarded at 4pm,   prizes for everyone!���--���  Ready To Eat  Hams  Grade A Beef  Sirloin Tip  Roast  Cut Into Chops  Pork Loins  Shop Easy Sliced  Side Bacon  10 kg  .341 ml  1 kg  4.99  .79  .79  Dutch Oven Ail Purpose  Flour  FBI frozen cone.  Orange Juice  Snowcap  Hash Browns   Foremost O  Aft  IceCream 21 ��.49  Yami natural O /   QQ  Yogurt     175 gm   Ll *vv  Sunspun Long Grain  White Rice 10kg  Purina  Dog ChOW 8 kg  Purina  Cat ChOW 4 kg  Skippy  Peanut Butter 500 gm  Sunspun  Macaroni o / 00  & Cheese . .206gm u/.iJij  Nabob a  QQ  Coffee.. 369 gm   ��.00  Nabob A   OQ  Tea Bags      120s ***��.&  Grand Prize: GE spacemaker  compact TV/radio  one entry per person  no age restrictions  entrants must be present  and dressed in costume  at 4:00 to be eligible!  FROM OUR DELn  Old Fashioned  Sliced Ham  Schneider's  Cognac Pate  TOO gm  1   100 gm  FRESH PRODUCE  19  79  4.98  9.98  7.89  1.69  B.C. Gem - Box  Potatoes  B.C. Medium - Bag  Onions  B.C. Red - Box  Delicious  Apples  California - Field  Tomatoes   50 lb. box U��99  25 Ib. bag 4,99  ...12 1b. box 3.99  ...1.08 kg    .49  lb/  IN-STORE BAKERYk  .454 gm  1.19  Cracked Wheat  Bread   Cupcakes u/��.u%J ?  Hallowe'en .   fift  Layer Cake 7 4.09  Asst n t\f\  Cookies i8s Z.99  SUPER SAVINGS!!  SAVE EVEN MORE (luring our CASE-LOT sale on:  tomato paste, salmon, bathroom tissue, paper towels, cat food  Dog food, Alpha milk, tomatoes, peaches, Kidney beans, soup, juices,  vegetables, fruits, margarine, tomato sauce!  ...and LOTS MORE!  Shop^Easy  frail; $ay Centre  Sechelt  885-2055  OP��lM FRIDAYS  TIL 9 PM  E#/>yyyyyyy:Kift��;��:��*^ Coast News, October 26,1987  ���MSl^^MSsl^^M  Hallowe'en fireworks  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  Hallowe'en evening coming  up, that's one get-together we  don't need to mark on the  calendar.  Hallowe'en means fireworks,  hot dogs, sparklers, fun and  games, costumes and bon fires.  Fire did I say! That's a scary  word in this dry weather, so  unless we have a downpour of  rain our usual big bon fire will  have to be replaced with what?  More games? More food? We  can have both! Anyone who  wishes, bring along some  cookies or cake or munchies of  some sort.  Do you know a game that  would be fun? Bring it along.  Edna has volunteered to man  the kitchen, Dolly will man the  hot dog line, Bathgates have  ordered the fireworks and the  young folk are going to  decorate the hall.  Saturday evening in costume!  FALL BACK TIME  You sprang? Sprung? Spring-  ed ahead? Did you also fall  back? The weather is so beautiful it seems to early for standard  time, though I did see frost at  misery mile a few days ago.  Have you noticed that some  flowers are blooming for a second time this year?  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  S�� & �� USED @.llfE-D89*�� IWATERSAI-S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  KBOMDAV-SATURDAV ��GM3-13M  We also buy used building materials  Hospital fund raiser  Nikki Weber and Floyd Carmen enjoy a waltz during the Good  Citizen's Banquet dance at the Sechelt Legion last week.  ���Ken Collins photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Local businesses and professionals are showing that their  support and cooperation with a  volunteer group can result in an  exciting fund raising event such  as the Winter Fashion Fest '87  being planned by the Sechelt  Branch of the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary.  Fabulous new women's fashions from Marlee's, the latest  styles and colours for men from  Morgan's, hair styles by Super-  Shape, with door prizes being  provided by local businessmen,  accountants, lawyers, real estate  firms,   and   individual   en  trepreneurs are all a part of this  special show.  All proceeds are designated to  St. Mary's Hospital and the new  Extended Care Unit and will  help to provide further services  and needed equipment not  otherwise provided through  government funding.  The Winter Fashion Fest will  be held Saturday, November 14  at 7:30 pm in the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall. Tickets are $10 per  person and are available from  Marlee's, SuperShape,  Morgan's, the Sunnycrest Mall  Candy Shop, or by calling Betty  Laidlaw at 885-9405.  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., 885-7767  Christmas Baking Supplies Have Arrived  Check Our Prices First  Introducing our NEW LUNCH MENU  iSandwich Cluba  Every 12 Regular Priced Sandwiches   Entitles You To  One FREE Sand. Register Now  Try Our Piping Hot SOUP & Fresh MUFFINS  Made Fresh Daily  PIZZA We Make it You Bake It. 10" Deluxe $5.99  Thurs. is Seniors Day  10% Off Regular Prices  Club ��� Group Discounts  Mon-Sat 9:30 - 5:30 - Fri 'til 6  Ratepayers Association executive elected  In celebration of our  4th ANNIVERSARY!  Shadow faux  Galleries  invites you to meet and view the  full line of hand-crafted jewellery by  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  I hope that our readers will  pay close attention to the  Crimestoppers article which appears elsewhere in this paper.  Since the incident took place in  our area it is only right that you  be aware of the situation, and if  you know of anyone who can  help with information please encourage them to do so.  RATEPAYERS GO AHEAD  A new executive for the Area  B Ratepayers Association was  established at last Sunday's annual general meeting. There was  lots of interest in the organization, all, of whom .voted a  special vote of thanks to Gerry  Berthelet who has held it  together for so long without too  much input from members.  Some 18 new members signed  up at the meeting. There will be  more news on this later after the  executive get together.  HALL USAGE  There was a fairly good  representation at the meeting on  Thursday night at the SCRD office when the matter of usage of  Coopers Green Hall was discussed. No policy was actually  set as the purpose of the  meeting was to receive input  from residents. Some good suggestions were made and will be  considered when the time comes  to actually put the policies in  Writing.  GET WELL WISH  All our good wishes for a  speedy recovery go out to a very  special gentlemen who had to be  admitted to St. Mary's Hospital  while on a visit from Calgary.  He is Dave Rintoul who is the  father of Connie Hobbs of  Redrooffs. We hope he is well  enough to go home soon.  TOM WHITE DIES  Our sympathies go out at this  time to Gladys White on the loss  of her dear husband Tom. The  Whites had lived in the Halfmoon Bay area for some eight  years before moving to Sechelt.  Prior to his retirement Tom was  on the advertising executive of  MacMillan-Bloedel.  Tom came to Canada from  the Isle of Wight when he was  15 years old. He and Gladys  were married for almost 40  years and there are four sons  and two daughters as well as 10  grandchildren. Tom and Gladys  made many good friends in the  area who will be saddened at his  passing. A memorial service was  held at St. Hilda's Church.  WATCH YOUR SPEED  I have been asked to bring to  the attention of drivers on  Redrooffs Road that the speed  limitis 50 km all the way. There  have been some near misses,  particularly in the early morning  when children are on the road  Middlepoint  bush fire  Both Halfmoon Bay and  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire  Departments responded to a  bush fire at the residence of  Gordon and Liz Wilson in Middlepoint on October 27.  Through the co-operative efforts of both departments the  fire was quickly brought under  control although Middlepoint is  outside of the fire protection  areas of both departments.  It will be recalled that in April  of this year Regional Board  Representative Wilson was  quoted as saying that both Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour  Fire Departments had refused  to attend a structure fire in the  Middlepoint area.  At the time, Halfmoon Bay  Chief Greg Phelps stated that  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department  would attend a fire outside its  own district if manpower were  available and there was no  danger of compromising fire  protection in Halfmoon Bay.  on the way to school and drivers  are hurrying to work. You can't  stop quickly enough in an  emergency if you are doing 80,  so watch it!  TO LIGHTEN THINGS  A fellow in Gibsons crossed a  seagull with a parrot which  spends its time flying up and  down the sea front apologizing  to tourists.  Custom & Special Occasion  GIFTS  ��� Bedroom, Bathroom &  Kitchen Wares to Match  Your Decor.  ��� Lamps & Figures  ��� Baby, Birthday &  Anniversary Gifts.- ,^   &  CUSTOM GIFTS  ORDER NOW far CHRISTMAS!  "ELEPHANT"  Commissioned from Stewart, B.C.  HALFMOON CERAMICS &  GIFTWARE  Hwy 101,  Halfmoon Bay 885-3588  Joan  Clarkson  .FRIDAY, OCT. 30, 11-4  Join us for coffee and cakes.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-7606  -IT  JAMES AND LINDA MOLLOY  of  Shadow Baux Galleries  wish to thank  our many customers and friends  for making our fourth year a success.  capilano  COiiSCJ��  AQUACULTURE WORKSHOPS  The Aquaculture Resource Centre has two  . upcoming events for fish farmers or any  interested persons:  Irish and Scottish Aquaculture  * , . 7    October 29* 7, to 9 pm  ���   >    ��\     ,,.*v -   Cost��; Free  *    Hosts: Maggie and Steve Marsh  Highlights of the rapidly expanding aquaculture Industry In  Ireland and Scotland will Jm pf����<mt��f during thl*  , :.,-.    ,., v��� (; 'V ��� ," Infofimif wmlnar.  Generator Maintenance Workshop  November 7,1 to 4 pm  ���'" U  -vi ^ -' ./   . Cost'��$*10.00,  instructors: Simpson Power Products Ltd.  .<,-*. v*-w">' &Jit;C��a��t Electric;  Hits workshop will outline and explain the preventative  maintenance procedures to operators, of diesel power  generating systems. An understend,nfl of diesel engines WBI  ���v* , ���"* *.'i ' r-:<- 'S'i:~ '\ : \ ''-^ ato^��fl*^**d�� '  Pro-registrations are necessary. Call 885-9310 or  drop into Cspiteno Collage, S027 Inlet Avenue,  ';* -\ \ ;;^   -*';-.'.       12:30 to 7:00 pm.  mi woo -d^s^REAT!  FEtL Soft, co^^^as weave  these Ba^entdeYl00o/o cotton,  .!T"raSo"s and two style,  in  four  oat"'��� "S�� ��^S^�� �� **.* of ,��  ��ne size  YOU'LL FIND MANY MORE  EXCITING FALL FASHIONS AT 10.  Coast News, October 26,1987  New  Ughtin  Flxtufes  |40  so  kSO  144  SO  /.77;-7-77*'4^t  !90  %&'���  //��% fr, ',  ,30  >90  fctlll  30  ��&  r"-^.  %m  :50  *��  |95  "Sv'-i'-j  "P.  * "\^'1,  ���wf  ���?0^7^  X  150  195  Full Stock Of  WINDOWS  1 - 14x7 Wooden Sectional  GARAGE DOOR  oo  1 : 16x7 Wooden Sectional  GARAGE DOOR  OO  779  Paint  Roller Kits Paint Thinner  5 PC TRAY KIT  includes brush  Reg. 7.95  SALE  #"  x  ITOSBtMH  PAINT*  * ?*v*  Exterior/  Interior Pail*  Rat-Latex  White 12-800  4 LITRES  ��..���*���*-  Eggshell-Latex  S1-5S3 Satin Beige  4 LITRES  '80  k90  Exterior/Interior  FLAT LATEX  12-600  Reg. 18.99  99  SALE  Satin Beige  EGG SHELL LATEX  4 I. 81-523  Reg. 24.95      _ .. _  SALE  99  pAlNT  OCTOBER 3  Available At  Both Locations  Gibsons 886-3141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  *   'S''  >  4.?''   "A    *<*V ^   ^ *   '*'  ������r.&^-^^v^ ^m^p.  ;/M$^m^^^?  INTERNATIONAL -  CROWN -  SUNWORTHY  WALLPAPER  Many Assorted Books  TWO LOCA TI0NS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt ^^I^SBlSifiii  Coast News, October 26,1987  11.  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre at the high school announced that it has several new  programs beginning on  November 4. One of the programs is perfect for you,  regardless of your physical condition, and don't forget that the  sauna, swirl pool and swimming  pool are available after each session.  . Weights and Aerobics: Slim  down or put on bulk with a  personally-tailored program  taught by Global Gym instructor Darlene Lejar; morning and  evening classes available.  Yoga and Tai-Chi-Chih: Experience peace and harmony  while regaining flexibility with  these non-violent exercises  (suitable for all ages) that are  especially beneficial to the back  and internal organs; with Evan  Hermon, Tuesday and Thursday mornings.  Aquafit: Invigorating  40-minute in-water exercise sessions with music and Robi on  Tuesdays and Thursdays at 1  pm; recommended for pre and  post-natal fitness and as back  and joint therapy.  FIREWORKS  Don't miss the annual display  in the Madeira Park Elementary  School yard, Hallowe'en night  at 7:30 pm.  Free hot dogs and drinks will  be provided for the kids at the  community hall, and ample  parking space guarantees that  all vantage points will be excellent ones.  This pyrotechnical ex-  travanganza is brought to you  by the Pender Harbour  Volunteer Fire Department,  funded by proceeds from the  Firemen's Ball and donations  from local businesses.  All fire-burning permits are  hearby cancelled until further  notice.  Our forests are dangerously  dry, so please exercise caution in  this high-risk situation.  MUSIC NOTES  Here's the first Christmas  event news of the season: The  annual Pender Harbour Music  Society Christmas Ball will be  held at the Community Hall on  December'5, with the big-band  sound of the Harbourlites.  If you or someone in your  family (including children) has  always yearned to play a  musical instrument, come to the  School ofjMusic on Sunday at 1  phi. The jchool has teachers for  the flute, clarinet, trumpet,  trombone, saxophone, guitar  and bass), and sheet music will  be provided. Call Les Fowler  (883-9277) for more information.  On Friday, October 1 the  Music School and Choir jointly  held three workshops at the  school. Lynn Vernon worked  with primary and intermediate  Madeira Park Elementary  School students on song, stressing intonation, tone quality,  dynamics and pronunciation.  Ms Vernon later gave the community choir valuable instruction in voice production.  SWAP MEET  The Community Club will  hold its next swap meet on  November 7 at the Community  Hall. Doors open at 10 am and  you can call Hans Schroeder at  883-2573 to rent a table.  The Music Society will have a  table at the meet, and proceeds  are designated for Music School  equipment and other expenses.  If you want to support the  school with a donation for the  table, call Joan Rae at  883-9410.  40TH ANNIVERSARY  Last week I told you about  the Hallowe'en dance at the  Legion, and this week I'd like to  correct that information.  The dance and smorgasbord  .will be held on October 31, but  itis NOT a Hallowe'en celebration, it is a. 40th Anniversary  celebration of the.Ladies Auxiliary of the Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 112. .  REMEMBER  It will soon be time for us to  observe the anniversary of the  armistice signed on November  11, 1918 and remember those  who died in World War I and  II.  The Legion is looking for  support from October 30 to  November 10 in their annual  poppy campaign. Your past  donations have been used to  benefit our community, i.e.  -medical supplies to the clinic  and Shorncliffe. Poppy Chairman R. Keen has worked  tirelessly on your behalf, so  please give generously.  ARTS & CRAFTS FAIR  The Pender Harbour and  District Health" Centre Society  Auxiliary will hold their Arts  and Crafts Day on Saturday,  November 28 in the Community  Hall. Tables are going fast, so  call Margaret Causey at  883-9957 if you want to rent  one.  Lunch will be available, and  proceeds   from   the  sale  will  benefit the Health Centre.  ASTROLOGY  A series of workshops, Transits - What's Happening in Your  Life Now', is tentatively planned for mid-November. I'll give  you more details when they're  confirmed.  POSTSCRIPTS  Legion meat draws are held  every Saturday at 3 pm.  Buy Canada Savings Bonds  at Pender Harbour Realty until  November 6; commissions go to  the Pender Harbour and Egmont Bursary Fund.  Bingo, Thursday at 7 pm at  the Community Hall.  Steelhead trout released  -^JJ *     Worsted Weight  ^    "Shetland Light" YARN  Summer Cotton Blend Yarns  25%OFF  while supplies last  CHRISTMAS CRAFT SUPPLIES have arrived!  Ken mar knit & sew-  Francis Peninsula Place,  Madeira Park  883-2274  The Sunshine Coast  Salmonid Enhancement Society, in cooperation with the  Federal/Provincial Salmonid  Enhancement Program released  12,000 steelhead trout fry into  the upper Rainy River, by  helicopter, on October 25,1987.  This locally initiated project  is intended to help rebuild the  Volunteer  recognition  course  One of the most important  aspects of running any kind of  volunteer organization is knowing your volunteers and how  best you can show them your  appreciation.  This sounds simple, but all  too often volunteers feel exploited or unappreciated and it  doesn't take long before they  start saying 'no' to requests for  help.  Colleen Goodrich is giving a  course in Volunteer Recognition  this November through Continuing Education.  Those who wish to take the  course should register as soon as  possible by calling 886-8841. It  takes place on November 14,  from noon to 3 at Chatelech  Secondary and costs $7.50 plus  $3 for materials, and fees  should be paid by October 31.  THE WOOD HEAT SEARCH ENDS AT  AC Building Supplies  -���**!,  TheTfleflre  If you're looking for the best wood heater money  jean buy. shop no further. Because we carry the Kent Tile  iFire.  I Stringent laboratory testing of The Tile Fire has re  sulted in efficiency ratings few. if any, other stoves can  i| .'match.  | Combine that energy efficiency with the  ? sleek beauty of The Tile Fire and you'll see  ; why 250,000 discriminating stove owners  throughout the world have chosen  I Kent.  Visit our showroom today  ��� take a look at The Tile Fire and  the complete line of Kent  wood stoves.  See Steve at  KENT  The Flame of the Future  AC Building Supplies  |  OPEN SUNDAYS 10-4  steelhead sport fishery. The fry  will spend the next two and a  half years in Rainy River before  migrating out to sea, where they  will spend another two years  before returning to spawn.  Only 1% of the fry released  will return to spawn, due to in-  stream and ocean predation on  steelhead by man and nature.  The subsequent 120 returning  adults, should provide a  substantial   boost   to   current  steelhead populations. Last  years's float counts of the Rainy  river was 50 adults.  This program will be continued until the steelhead run  rebuilds itself to match the  stream's natural capacity.  Anyone wishing to become involved in the enhancement of  the local salmon and trout  stocks, should contact the Sunshine Coast Salmonid Enhancement Society at 886-FISH.  Announcement  ROY ENGINEERING LTD.  Following a six month absence D.J. (Doug) Roy  has resumed engineering practice.  CONSULTING SERVICES INCLUDE:  Engineering Surveys: of all descriptions.  Site Examinations: for slope stability; foundation conditions, drainage.  Land Development; Planning; Feasibility and cost studies; Design of road, water,  drainage, sanitary sewer services. Supervision of construction.  Design: retaining walls; foundations; certain structural elements in concrete, steel and  wood.  Coastal Shoreline Examination: relative to installation and design of protective works,  floats, breakwaters.  Route Location: Power lines; Pipelines; roads; railway.  Air Photo Interpretation and Mapping: as applied to all of the above. 886*2505  Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0   -PENDER POOL NEWS   4 NEW EXERCISE PROGRAMS  Tailored Just For You Before Christmas!  WEIGHTS & AEROBICS  These classes are taught by Darlene Lajar. Darlene is a qualified  Global Gym instructor and will set you on a personal fitness program  designed especially for you! (morn. MonW��!-Fri 8:30-9:30am  (eve)TuB-Thurs 7:30-8:30pm  YOGA & TAI-CHI-CHIH with Evans Hermon  Exercise suitable for all ages, especially for seniors. Tai-chi-chih, an  easy to learn version of Tai-chi-chuan. A few of the movements are  taken from the longer form and used in a repetitive fashion. One does  experience the balance, the peace and harmony of the traditional Tai-  chi-chuan. All of the joints of the body are used, but we start out slowly  and gradually. The back is greatly benefited as are all the organs in the  body. This form of exercise is wonderful to reduce stress and regain  flexibility and youthfulness.  AQUAFIT with Robi  An invigorating 40 minute exercise in the water to music. All components of fitness used. Very beneficial to pre and post natal, back and  joint probmes. Tues. & Thurs. 1 ��� 2pm  SAUNA, SWIM OR SWIRL POOL TO RELAX  AFTER ALL PROGRAMS  6WKKPRQGRAM^^ 3 week $36111:111  WMMM^MMMtMYoga (1 Vahrs.) 2 week $24 liil||  WE CAN'T BLAME IT ALL ON THE WEATHER,  *j ��� '' i 'r'r  ���^LiL-VZ-LKfT,-., ��  M'.iv.s fr'.;v-p-M '-'���"��  r  "Wl^^^fJr^^  !t  -***'>;'  MORE THAN 8 OUT OF 10 CAR  ACCIDENTS ARE  CAUSED BY DRIVERS.  Weather, plus road and vehicle conditions, are  factors in about 20% of accidents in B.C.  But the other 80%? They're caused by people:  bv human action and human condition.  Accidents in 1986 resulted in a recbrd-breaking  539,000 Autoplan claims. About one every' 60 seconds.  In 1987, we're breaking that record.  Factors in 1986 accidents:  Human action ���  Human condition���  (alcohol, inexperience, etc.)  Environment _  (weather, road condition, etc.)  Vehicle Condition-  What's ICBC doing about it?  We're working to reduce the number of accidents  through traffic safety education. And by promoting  the use of safety belts.  As co-sponsors, with the Ministry of Attorney-  General, of the CounterAttack Against Drinking Driving,  we're striving to cut the number of alcohol-related  accidents and deaths in B.C.  ICBC also works with school children and educators, the police, safety councils and civic governments  on continuing "grass roots" traffic safety programs.  At ICBC, we're doing what we can. But the real  solution lies with the individual motorist.   And what can you do?  Obey the rules. We all know them. Stick to the  speed limit. Use your turn signals. Don't run yellow (and  especially red) lights. Come to a complete stop at stop  signs. Don't drink and drive. These are the "human  actions" that prevent accidents. In any weather.  ACCIDENTS HURT  EVERYBODY. fr~    -  12.  Coast News, October 26,1987  MasterCard  Strom has 'no prepared platform'  We reserve the right to limit quantities;  We fully guarantee everything we sell __ j  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refund*  Open �� aiti ftif 6 ;;;$tri  by Joel Johnstone  Every pastel and picture on  her wall holds a special meaning  for Diane Strom. The sketches  of her children. A boat once,  owned. Artwork by her  daughter.  And the portrait she had  taken to hang on the wall at  Gibsons Town Hall alongside  the other mayors.  "I never think of my job as  1 mayor as anything other than  another person trying to make  things better for the community," says the incumbent as  another election approaches. "I  only want to see the town and  area develop without losing our  ideals and without basically  changing the structure of our  community."  She admits she doesn't really  have a prepared platform for  the upcoming election because  of a conscious decision to remain an earthy person.  "Though I would certainly  like to be re-elected I will be reelected because people feel I've  represented them in a manner  which they want or expect."  Anything posing a threat or  potential benefit to the town is  her priority.  The immediate issues which  come to mind are the damaged  condition of the government  wharf, economic development,  and restructuring the area in a  well thought out and well talked  about manner.  "The   most   important   is  DONATIONS & VOLUNTEERS  STILL NEEDED  Box 598 or 886-2488  Proceeds aid Food Bank  Hallowe'en  Kids!  nnir 1  above Kens Lucky Dollar  BOOTCUT SCRUBBIES  Reg. 35.98 Clearance*3 J  Off all  WINTER JACKETS  all FLEECE Si&  Sal0  Customer parking at rear  Selected Men's & Ladies'  CASUAL WEAR  ================ by Jantzen  Open 7 days a week  Three words about  Great Coffee.  mmm)%jF M.   ll  ilcni  av& d\&n��&  ��,  S      fir��  Three words about  Fresh Coffee...,  Mh  iY':  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  OFFICE &. RESTAURANT COFFEE  Supplies 8. Equipment     886-7686'  what's beneficial to the town  and the residents of Gibsons."  She is patient in making up  her mind about the SCRD and  Gibson's involvement in the  Economic Development Commission, choosing to wait for  the results of a study undertaken by a consulting firm  whose recommendations would  be a determining factor.  Bringing Port Mellon into the  same provincial tax situation as  Gibsons and Areas E and E-jn  order to create more tax uniformity in existing and potential  services would benefit the whole  area, she says.  At present, Strom says Port  Mellon pays only regional and  recreational tax to the area with  the remainder going to the provincial government and this  area is not seeing it come back  in the form of grants or funding.  She has a strong belief in the  democratic system, noting that  she thinks public hearings are  great because of the input  directly from the people she  feels she is obligated to represent.  M axwe 11  has time  by Joel Johnstone  In a quiet, orderly, well-kept  home just under 'the bluff,'  Bob Maxwell sits in the comfort  of his retirement home contemplating his mayoralty candidacy.  "I don't think people will  vote for me because I'm a greatgrandfather or because of my  technical background," he says.  But 26 months of two accumulative terms as an alderman has given him the feeling ���  he's "attained a degree of  respect." ���%  The   former   engineering;  technologist   believes   his  analytical   and   investigative  nature would help him serve'  well as.mayor of Gibsons.  He's owned property here for  20 years, moving here 10 years7  ago to develop and live.  It's his home and he says, if  elected, he would endeavor to  keep government costs down  but be realistic at the same time.  "We do have to raise money  and spend it to the same degree  people put on the services."  Along with that he considers  giving administrators more  powers but, simultaneously,  making them more responsible  for their actions through performance reviews.  A committee or commision  to work more closely with police  in the community and an intent  to back up bylaws with enforcement or strike them from the  books is only part of the array  of issues which could be considered a platform if platforms,  as a formality, were to be implemented in this election.  For youth, Maxwell sees a  need for young people to have  recreational facilities, such as a  skateboard bowl, to benefit  their energitic activities at an  early age. But he also believes  those coming out of those  youthful years should be self-  motivated and shouldn't expect  the society they are beginning to  pay their way into to provide  them with something to do.  Being unemcurnbered by  another job, he feels this will  allow him the availability to  fulfill many duties both officially and personally to the public.  Please turn to page 22  T still believe council is there  to represent the people whether  the media is TV, the papers,  Please turn to page 22  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Cower Pi. Rd., Gibsons  Fresh  COD FILLETS  999  A   lb.  886-7888  MARY'S  VARIETY  open 7 days a week  Boy's  JOGGING SHOES  $1249  Dry Cleaning Drop-off  886-8077  Next lo Shell Station  Gower Pt. Rd.  Educational Quality  BOOKS & TOYS  Infant & Toddler  EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Tues-Sat Gower Pt. Rd.,  10:30-4:30      886-8229   Gibsons Landing  p*fSj��F3t  Silver Crystal Animals  Wooden Animal Kits  455 Marine Dr. 886-3812   Gibsons Landing  Show Piece  Gallery  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  details here  280 Cower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  C Varittp  Deli and Health  Jfootis  Fruit Flavours  YOGURT  69*  Gibsons Landing 886-2936  THE WITCH'S  fey Malcolm Bird  now at  277 Gower Pt. Rd.        OPEN 10-5  (next to Webber Photo)        886-7744  Christie's Biscuits #%    ��%#*  Arrowroot   35o3m 2.00  No Name Pieces & Stems  mushroon5L,2/1.00  Buster's  do9food ^2/1.00  ABC Lemon Liquid  dish  detergent       i,  B.C. Grown -  cauliflower  flowerets  2.00  2/1 lb. pkg's  1.00  Sunspun - With Pork #%*%  beans arcm/ioo  r  Dutch Oven All Purpose  ABC Powdered \  laundry  detergent 3.29  Safflo - Sunflower ������������  Oil 500 ml   I . W f  Kelhgg's !   _^  cornflakes 350Sm 1.29  i  Green Giant - Kernel/Cream **#%  COm 341/398ml ��� UO  Sunspun Fancy #*���������  applesauce   awm/.uS  Luncheon Meat _  PrOm. 340gm   I -  Alpha Evaporated  nillK    385 ml m  Hunt's Choice - Whole/Stewed  tomatoes  398 ml  Purex  4 roll   I a %3 5&  Pinetree  peanuts or  peanuts/  raisins  20/20gm4  18/20gm   I ���  Day by Dayv Coast News, October 26,1987  13.  l^yyrEMF#^  ��MEmmMiM��tt  Prices effective:  :. 27 - Nov. 1  mammftm?  Ml   ^mP  Mm J&rm *  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone In        Canada Grade A Beef �� Bone In  ***  SCHNEIDERS'  Schneider's - Premium/Extra  Thick/Maple  side bacon    &.  /f��*f��^r*  JFridays 'til 7 ^hi        Sundays  Heinz^  tOmatO 9/ en  PSSIB 156 ml ��* I ��0y  Heinz Squeeze  ^Regular/Diet  rOpSl ...355 ml cans 0/ (L ��� UU  & Deposit  <;Dad's - Oatmeal/Chocolate Chip  ':/Mallows  C00KI6S        400/450 gm   I -HO  ""���"���"���""pppp'pppp'^^.   j*-^33^-^^  Better Buy m \^  margarine 6.45  Sunspun Process  cheese  SllCeS 250 gm   ��� ��� T" I  Palm  chocolate __  milk i,.95  Palm Lf^Lf%  sour cream    230  .63  I ���������������:���'. ���' ��� ��� sV   '"    "'"'  lb.  2.99  Schneider's - O/de Fashioned  ham 72'Sor ham  nuggets        ,b.  3.99  Schneider's - Lifestyle  Cooked & Smoked  ham  lb.  1.59  The reason Schneiders bacon has been a favourite  part of breakfast for so many years, is consistent  quality. Schneiders still make their bacon the same  way J.M. did back at the turn of the century .. .  using the finest quality meat, smoked to perfection  over real hardwood fires. And to make sure you're  getting more value. Schneiders bacon is hand-  trimmed a special way . .. so that you get more  meat, and less fat.  Maybe that's why. after ninety-six years, people sti!!  keep coming back for more. With all Schneiders  products, you can still taste the difference quality  makes.  "Taste tlw difference quality makes."  Schneider's Golden Basket - Frozen  Schneider's - 5 Varieties - 250 gm  meat pies     o/ 9 99  chicken  finger-bits  fillets  or  breast  2.99  lb.  Old El Paso  burritos  142 gm  1.09  ���       ���  Rice Or Pasta  McCain's        ���    __  Entrees       25oQm1.79  Niagara  orange juice   34im,  Cheemo - Assorted Varieties  perogies  . 350 gm  .93  .99  Weston's - Country Harvest  5 Varieties -  bread        675 ami  .59  Our Own Freshly Baked  raisin or  fruit bread    ^ 1.89  B.C. Grown -  spartan  apples  20 lb  handipak box  California Grown  honeydew melons *  4.49  .39  B.C. Grown  carrots  bunch    ���  39  .C. Money's  mushrooms t  .69  dressing up, turning into something else other than rne, especially if  that something else can be a ghoul or a ghost, a witch or...well, there  are so many things one can turn into on All Hallow's Eve. What I don't  like is after. Not just the strewn candy wrappers and the peanut shells  but as the days go by - the soggy pumpkin. So this year's Hallowe'en  plea is 'Save your Pumpkin'. Save it for some better fate, such as  eating. For those who have only ever eaten canned pumpkin pie pulp  -this bears no resemblance to the delicate flavour of the real thing.  To pulp your pumpkin - Cut it into sections. Place it in a steamer with  about an inch of water under it and steam for about 25 minutes. Cool  slightly. Cut off rind and shove through a strainer. This is not arduous.  I pulped a medium size pumpkin to Joni Mitchel singing 'Unchained  Melody' - no hardship! You can leave your pulp for a few hours then  drain off any excess liquid. Then:  PUMPKIN LOAF  IV2 cups flour  2 teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspoon baking soda  pinch salt  1 cup sugar  1 cup pumpkin pulp  2 teaspoons cinnamon  2 eggs  V2 cup oil  V2 cup currants  1. Sift dry ingredients, including sugar, into a bowl.  2. Beat eggs, add oil, beat until frothy, add pumpkin and beat again.  3. Add all dry ingredients gradually, mixing constantly, until well  blended. Add currants.  4. Turn into a greased and floured loaf pan. Bake at 375��F for 45  minutes. The recipe doubles and freezes successfully.  Try cooking a stew in your (whole) pumpkin - just your-regular stew  mixture in a hollowed out pumpkin, replace the 'lid' and cook for half  an hour longer than usual but otherwise following your normal stew  recipe. Delicious!  Happy Hallowe'en!  NEST LEWIS  ieiftt t>y Itetti; W6 d$m^ 14.  Coast News, October 26,1987  Framed in glass is Larry Westlake underneath one of his stained  glass works which is on display at the Arts Centre in Sechelt til the  end Of this week. ���Joel Johnstone photo  A Hallowe'en Gala For Grownups  At The   Al  ctums   ��� That's The Spirit!   Costume Contest - with judging at 1 1 pm. Prizes?  Of course!  Pumpkin face Contest - bring in your carved  pumpkin by 9 pm with judging at 10:30!! More Prizes!  Enjoy "Your Kind" of Musk - by the Cedars  Music Man.  Enjoy SpookTacular drink specials.  ��� This Year's Theme: Stars of Stage & Screen���  \  For A Good Time With The Right Crowd  Come On In!  There's No Trick In  At The  A    Having A Real Treat  CEpDArS  Hwy 101 Gibsons  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  886-8171  .  The Sunshine Coast Women's Aglow Fellowship will meet Thursday, October 29 at  7:30 pm at Greene Court Hall, 5810 Medusa Street, Sechelt. Speaker Stephanie Fast  of Surrey. For information call 885-7483 or 885-7701.  Sunshine Coast Spinners & Weavers Guild, General Meeting Monday, October 26,  7:30 pm,  718 Franklin Road, Gibsons. For information call 886-7102 or 885-3866.  St. Mary's Church Fall Yard Sale, Saturday, October 31, 10 to 2 pm, Highway 101  and Park Road, Gibsons.  Monthly Meeting Cancer Support Group, 1:30 pm November 2, Activity Room Royal  Terraces.  Anyone wishing to donate used Beaver, Cub or Scout Uniforms please contact Linda  Hunter at 885-3692.  R.N.A.B.C. Monthly Meeting Thursday, November 5, 7:30 pm St. Mary's Board  Room. Guest speaker: Lynne Thorsteinson, topic: reflexology.  Late French Immersion Public Info Meeting November 9, 7 pm at Roberts Creek  Elementary Grade 1 room. Guest speakers from Lower Mainland with information for  all parents and children in Grades 3, 4, and 5!!!  AC0A (Aduft Children of Alcoholics) Gibsons: St. Mary's Church Hall, Mondays,  7:30 pm. Sechelt: Mental Health Centre, Thursdays, 7:30 pm. Information - Anna  885-5281 or Tom 885-7274.  Pages From A LifeTLoq  Ghost Town Circuit  Onward through the arid  land. At parched Keremeos  where the highway branches  north, we pick up some fresh  veggies at a roadside stand.  Then we are rolling through  Osoyoos with its pseudo-  Spanish decor that seems to  have no historical basis whatsoever, and climbing up from  the sun-baked valley towards  Anarchist Summit.  The country between the  Summit and the Kettle Valley is,  for my money, some of the  most breathtaking in BC,  especially at this time of year.  The rolling, green hills, dotted  with farms and ranches, undulate away in emerald majesty  like the very meadows of heaven. It was almost exactly 20  years ago that I first travelled  through this marvellous area  and it still staggers me with its  beauty.  Down we glide from those  magical vistas into the Kettle  Valley and stop at Rock Creek,  where the Cariboo goldrush got  started almost 140 years ago. At  a road-side cafe, I attempt to  contact my old friends, Ted and  Marge Poole, who first introduced me to this part of the  country. But there is no answer  so we are obliged to take a rain-  check.  At the historic old mining  town of Greenwood, with its  abandoned smelterstack and  turn-of-the-century mainstreet,  harking back to palmier times,  we pull up at the local museum.  We also inquire about the abandoned town of Phoenix, a few  miles north. The girl at the desk  informs us that the place was  totally levelled in the fifties by a  subsequent mining operation.  There is nothing left of once-  thriving Phoenix but an enormous hole in the ground.  Scratching this one off our  list of possibilities, we trundle  on to Grand Forks and the Yale  Hotel>. which specializes in  authentic Doukhobor food.  Yvonne, who has eaten there  before, assures, me that the cabbage rolls are the best she has  ever tasted. She is not exaggerating. We finish our supper  and head north towards the  West Kootenays, country that is  totally new to me.  The road to Nelson wintjs >  over the lofty Monashee Range*���*  through miles of uninhabited  country. Except for the size of  the trees, the terrain is very  similar to parts of the west  coast. It is a long steep climb to  Paulson Summit. We crest it at  last and start to descend.  At the hill's bottom, we pass  the pulpmill town of Castlegar,  sprawling across the floor of a  wide valley. This was originally  another Doukhobor settlement  and boasts a reconstructed Russian village. We make a note to  check this out on our return  journey.  We scoot through the  strangely-named little community of Thrums, past the impressive Kootenay Dam and at  long last, with twilight beginning to dust down on the West  Kootenays, into Nelson itself.  Nelson spills dramatically  across a hillside between tall  mountains, on the west arm of  Kootenay Lake. It is definitely  one of the most attractive towns  I have run across in my travels,  a fascinating blend of the past  and the present. Nelson calls  itself the heritage capital of BC  and the title is more than mere  chamber-of-commerce flack.  The town is a living monument  to the past. It boasts 370-odd  historical buildings, many of  them dating back to before the  turn of the century and most of  them still in active use. Only  Victoria can claim more.  Yvonne and I are anxious to  examine some of these functional relics of the silver boom  but it is getting late and we've  had a long day. She phones her  daughter to announce our arrival. Sandi shows up shortly  and guides us across a mini  Lion's Gate bridge to the house  she is renting in North Nelson.  Here, we unpack.and unwind  from our journey in the resort  like setting, with daylight fleeing  and the lake spread out below  us, a wind-ruffled mirror.  The next day is set aside for  exploring Nelson. After  breakfast, we head back over  the bridge, park the car and embark on foot through streets  that once knew the pounding of  hooves in long-ago horse races.  Sandi, an old Nelson-hand by  now, acts as our tour guide,  pointing out the various  highlights. The old town more  than lives up to our expectations. It is a veritable treasure  trove of false-fronted stores and  elaborate late Victorian architecture. The old Hudson's  Bay Store has been turned into a  pocket mall but contrives to  maintain its unique character.  The City Hall dates back to  1902, an imposing gabled and  towered green-roofed structure  of grey stone that echoes the  Provincial Parliament Buildings. (This is no coincidence,  they were designed by the same  architect, Walter (?) Ratten-  bury). The once decrepit Hume  Hotel, of similar vintage, has  been completely refurbished  and boasts a unique bar called  The Library that has the varnished ambience of an oldtime  saloon. Under the spell of the  past we wander from landmark  to historic landmark.  Nelson today is no longer the  vital mining centre it once was,  but a thriving tourism industry  has kept it relatively prosperous. The town's idyllic setting and the lure of its legend  are important factors in its prosperity. Recently, in common  with many other parts of BC,  picturesque Nelson hs been  'discovered' by Hollywood and  two major productions, Steve  Martin's Roxanne and Bill Forsyth's Housekeeping were filmed here in 1986. There will undoubtedly be more.  Yvonne, Sandi and I spend  most of the day prowling  Nelson's downtown and cruising along the outlying streets  where there are many old and  elegant private homes. We wind  things up with a brief impromptu picnic on a rock bluff at Gyro  Park which overlooks the city  and head back across the  bridge. Tomorrow we get down  to some serious and much wider  ranging exploration into the old  mining country beyond Nelson.  To be continued...  Craft Fair  , Remember last year's  "Christmas Craft Fair at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall???  Well, get to work crafts people  and artists because the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council is planning  now to do it again on Saturday,  November 28th.  High quality crafts of all  kinds will be needed for this  event. To apply for booth space  or for more information, phone  Nancy Baker at 885-7170.  P��ol��cUb  Mours;  Tuesday  Wednesday  i^ursday  ba>urday  STo��VT/ME  Sat. Oct. 31   9pm - 1am  Roberts Creek Community Hall  *-c" "Slim &tht Pick-up*"  Jfr"  cos  pB.ze��     and "L00SI ENDS"  Tickets: $6 single $10 couple  Available at Seaview Market, Richard's, Show Piece Gallery,  The Alternative, Talewind Books, both Coast News offices.  hieken Shook  Cowrie St., Sechelt  HOME DELIVERY  after 4 pm, within 5 mi. of store  };ji,:  CAJUN    <*%,  NUGGETS  Juicy morsels of cajun spiced chicken,  breaded & deep fried.  tttf*000^^ with fries   $2^^  1 *����*?.,  *100 OFF  9 pee Box Chicken  *200OFF 15 pee Bucket  -*3P�� OFF 20 pee Ba'rel  885-7414  Mon-Thurs 11-9:30  Fri & Sat 11-10:30  Sunday 12-9:30  Lute   -&CLU  29th ALL DAY  10%  come & taste.,  come & buy..  Off all  chq.colate.7  . i .. ssalesv  BELGIUM  CHOCOLATE  - chocolate desserts  - chocolate brownies  - chocolates  - candy apples &  popcorn balls  ��� Hallowe'en suckers  come & see  our chocolate  Haunted House  tna a JDo/2 !]3on��  Cowrie Street, Sechelt 885-2687  PUMPKIN CARVING CONTEST  HALLOWE'EN  BREAKFAST  &\  THE  FAMILY PLACE  RESERVATIONS  883-2269^  I Coast News, October 26,1987  15.  Signi Murgatroyd's song stylings and the music of the Ken Dalgleish Quintet delighted one and all at  Saturday's Good Citizen Banquet at the Sechelt Legion. -John Bumside photo  Tribute to Nikki  For the fifth year in a row,  the Robson Square Media Centre will host an exhibition of  works by artists from all over  B.C. 'Artists in the Square '88'  will run from January 5-19,  1988.  The Artists in Square *88 exhibition is open to all artists living in B.C. for paintings and  drawings only. Each artist may  submit no less than two and no  more than five slides. Each  work must be represented by its  own slide and it is essential that  covering glass be removed when  the work is photographed.  Application forms are  available by writing: Robson  Square Media Centre, 8(H) Robson Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z 2C5. Phone 660-2830.  Roberts Creek  ! p(*  Branch 219     ^*m.*m%  mamvm  mwm MHti  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31  8pm - 1am  \>s "Terry" The Music Man  No Cover Charge  Members & Guests Welco  MEAT DRAWS - Every Sat. 3-6pm  bmWfefee&dft  A mixture of music and joy  by John Burnside  I It seems only appropriate to  make report of the Good  Citizen Dinner in the Entertainment pages of the Sunshine  'Coast News since entertainment  and music are very much what  this year's recipient of the  jaward is all about.  ; We have paid tribute to Nikki  Weber on the occasion of this  award heretofore and Last  Saturday night in Sechelt  Legion the hall was packed with  people who came to honour and  to celebrate with Nikki and to  pay tribute.  They sang to her and for her;  they recounted their love and  respect for her. It was a  privilege to be there bathing in  so much love and goodwill.  Two of Nikki's three sons  were in attendance which pleased her most because, as she  said: "Above everything else, I  am a mother."  Ruth Forrester told of how  Nikki came among the small  music group in Halfmoon Bay  which had been meeting to  entertain themselves and how  she cajoled, encouraged and inspired them into becoming the  Halfmoon Hams, which group  ; entertained all and sundry up  land down the Coast for several  >years. The Hams were  (represented and sang a brief and  ;loving medley for Nikki.  j A goodly portion of the  'men's group The 69'ers were  !there .and directed a loving  I musicaT tribute to Nikki.  7 One of them,, George  iCavalier, offered a superbly  {professional offering of the  ; Flanders and Swann classic  ! Have some Madeira, m'dear'  ;jvhich brought the house down.  �� There were the Impossible  Imposters in which two unidentified citizens offered a hilarious  imitation of Nikki and Floyd  making their music.  Besides these and other  ���musical tributes there were  [heartfelt spoken tributes for  Sechelt's Good Citizen from  Les Fowler of Pendor Harbour,  Arlene Collins of Grantham's  Landing, and Gwen Robertson  of Gibsons. Nikki's obviously  doing better than any of our  Channel 11  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27  7:00 P.M.  Mielle Chandler  Amanda Stubley interviews  ex-Elphie student Mielle  Chandler who is now living in  Sri Lanka.  7:30 P.M.  Capilano College Opening  Coverage   of   the   opening  ceremonies of the new college  facilities in Sechelt taped on Fri-  ��� day,   October   16.  8:00 P.M.  ; Championship 'Spelling B'  I The Sunshine Toastmasters  and Coast Cable Television invite you to join in a Coast-wide  ���Spelling B'.  8:10 P.M.  School Board Speaks Out  This month on our School  Board programme Janice Edmonds talks to Lynda Olsen  and Roger Douglas about what  it is like to be a School Board  Trustee.  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29  7:00 P.M.  Hallowe'en Special  This year on our annual  Hallowe'en variety programme  we have lots of entertainment  for everyone.  To start the show off Witch  Lewis reads a special  Hallowe'en story for children.  CCTV's camera crew plans a  visit to the parent tot drop-in on  Wednesday to see what fun activities are in store for the kids.  politicians at making the Sunshine Coast one community.  On an evening such as this  with such a personage to be  honoured one would hope that  the music provided for the dancing portion of the celebration  would appropriately be wonderful. And so it was.  It was billed as the Ken  Dalgleish Quintet with Signi  Murgatroyd and those two  names alone were enough to  assure us that all would be well.  The appearance in rare good  form of long-time Dalgleish  associate Mike Dunn on guitar  ensured success. The delighted  interactions between Ken,  Mike, and Signi were as much a  joy to behold as their music was  a joy to the ear.  Jerome Jarvis, the drummer,  Mark Dowding, the saxophonist, and Joel Berinstein,  on the bass, lent impeccable  depth and colour to the music.  This was an eclectic group,  doing as much justice to Patsy  Klein songs as to the Billy Holiday offering; as much at  joyously home with sambas,  reggae, polkas and waltzes as  they were with rock and roll.  In a program of unfailing  delight my personal favourites  were Sigrii's beautiful rendition  of the Billy Holiday number  You don't know what love is  -with just breathtakingly  beautiful accompaniment from  Dalgleish and Dunn and haunting saxophone breaks from  Dowding - and Mike Dunn's  solo spot doing an extremely  up-tempo version of La Bamba  in excellent Spanish.  JSIike told me later that it was  the first time he had sung in  public since leaving the Coast a  dozen years ago and it took this  reprobate back to memorable  musical  evenings in  the Pen  Hotel with Dunn hunched over  his guitar and belting out some  of the raunchiest versions of the  Rolling Stones ever sung.  Signi   Murgatroyd   is   a  wonderful singer of intelligence  and feeling. She twice   paid-  tribute to Nikki Weber for the  role Nikki played in encourag  ing her to perform and her love  and respect for Nikki compounded with .her joy in the  supportive and skillfull back-up  music saw her in the finest form  throughout the evening. Simply  wonderful.  All in all, a night most surely  to remember.  & DINING ROOM  AGAIN  Oct. 30 & 31 - Grey Star  GIBSONS  LEGION  c       Branch #109  Hallowe'en Party  Saturday 9pm - 1am  Members & Guests Welcome  A Howling Good Time For Everyone!  y  Chef Jurg  has returned  from Switzerland  Affordable fine dining  from 5:30 pm Thursday  thru Saturday  West on Gower Point Road  til you reach the Sea  886-2887  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  (he Cwwt  'Where did you say you had that delicious steak dinner?"  we asked. "The Omega, that's were," was the reply. So off  we went. That's also where I got the juiciest, melt-in-your-  mouth baby back ribs I've ever tasted this side of the Rockies.  Well, the Omega lists Alberta Grade A meat for its steaks  and my partner ordered a nine ounce New York. Our entrees  came to us piping hot, dressed with greens and red vegetables  and a very special 'house' potato presentation with creamy  cheese sauce. "I'll have three plates of those please," I  though, being the potato buff in my house. "What's a  waistline?" Anyway these plated were abundantly heaped  and by the time I had devoured my saucy baby ribs I couldn't  have handled anything else.  Although there was a dessert menu available to tantalize  and lure me into uncontrolled gluttony, I could not allow  myself the pleasure this time. After all, I had had soup...a  very flavourful vegetable soup and endless munches on garlic  bread.  Next time, if I didn't order their highly rated special house  pizza or their weekly special, which this week incidentally was  fresh prawns prepared and displayed with pita bread, normal-'  ly listed on the menu for $14.95, now $12.95, I would order  something from their grand selection of appetizers, haye.the^  soup again or a Greek salad loaded with Feta (most  restaurants in the city are stingy with the Feta, but not the  Omega) and then I could find room for the dessert I missed  this time.  And let's not forget the great view!  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. Closed until October  29.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm - 10 pm. Closed Mondays.  V. MC. 40 seats.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Jolly Roger Inn- Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove, the Jolly Roger offers fabulous views from its dining room,  lounge and terrace. Lunch and dinner  menus are full and varied, and feature  fresh seafoods at very reasonable prices.  All new snack menu in the lounge. Sunday Brunch, 1 lam -2pm. Seafood Buffet,  every Friday, 6-9pm, $9.95. Average dinner for two: $25. Reservations requested.  80 seats. All major cards accepted. Hwy.  101, Secret Cove, 885-7184. Open Wed.  thru Sun. from 11 am.  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  Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.  north  of  FAMILY DINING  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  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 $25-530. 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.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere,   the   Omega   is   a   people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties.  Banquet  facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: S20. 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.  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, arid "burgers. Children's  nienu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  S15-S20. Located at Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. 886-8138.  PUBS  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 - I 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. 16.  r  Coast News, October 26,1987  Senoir Girls Volleyball last Saturday saw host Elphinstone School  warm-up and then sweep opponents Graham Carson of North  Vancouver in two straight games winning their at-home tournament. The Carson team had just finished a match prior to the final  and had lost their most valuable player to an elbow injury putting  them off their game and making them easy prey for a rested  Elphinstone. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Strikes and Spares  Scoring doldrums  We're back in the doldrums  as far as 300 games are concerned. There were no 300's rolled  last week. There were some  good totals as in the Classic  League with Cauleen McCuaig  rolling a 266-939 total, Freeman  Reynolds a 282-927 total and  Lionel McCuaig a 278-1017  total.  In the Tuesday Coffee  League Pat Hogg rolled a  252-703 triple and in the Ball  and Chain League Russell  (bowling is my life) Robinson  rolled a 284-718 triple.  In the Night Owl League  Vicki Wright came close to a  300 with a 291 single and a 733  triple.  Other good totals:  CLASSIC:  Gwen McConnell  Dianne Clement  Marion Reeves  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Dolores Q'Donaghey  Irene Rottluff  SWINGERS:  Ellen Berg  Cathy Martin  Marge Nicholson  Ena Armstrong  Jim Gilchrist  227-823  249-835  240-844  210-621  236-643  234-593  230-596  222-599  261-607  258-613  Wiljo Wiren  218-641  Joe McCluskie  247-646  GIBSONS 'A':  Marilyn Davidson  239-625  Freeman Reynolds  238-654  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops  260-600  Mary Carmichael  257-644  Marion Reeves  280-655  Vicki Wright  243-669  SLOUGH-OFFS:  June Fletcher  234-606  Pat Gibson  266-639  Pearl MacKenzie  281-640  BALL & CHAIN:  Bernie Lindsay  218-642  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Bev Young  235-608  Bob Fletcher  222-631  NIGHT OWLS:  Kim Gregory  245-622  Wayne Wright  237-638  SECHELT GA'S:  Merle Hately  247-601  Ena Armstrong  267-646  Charlie Cummings  224-579  Frank MacLeod  226-624  YBC BANTAMS:  Bobby Hood  121-316  Chris Voll  154-350  YBC JUNIORS:  Andrea Larsen  222-484  Tammy Baba  203487  Mike McLellan  200-509  Dean Lussier  210-529  YBC SENIORS:  Tanya Clark  226-530  Meiisa Hood  218-562  Chris Lumsden  229-533  44  )9  'No  Bounce  Workout  Now a class specifically designed for the person  who wants a good moderate overall workout  without the jarring effects of bouncing up and  down. All levels welcome.  Starts Tuesday, November 3  n  WHEN:  Tuesday 4:30pm  Thursday 4:30pm  Wednesday 6:30pm  Friday 6:00pm  WHERE:  Sechelt Seniors Hall  COST: for 6 weeks  $25 - 2 classes weekly  $38 - unlimited classes  Fitness  Work Out  special family and  student rates  Drop-Ins Welcome  Be In Shape  This Christmas!  Call:  Ricki at 885-5018  memmmsmfi  Pender gets trophy  by Sam Walker  The senior men's interclub  competition between the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club and the Pender Harbour  Golf Club has now been formalized to tournament status  with matches held at Sunshine  Coast on October 1 and Pender  Harbour on October 6. A  trophy donated by Jim Buntain  and John Petula was won this  year by Pender Harbour.  On October 20 John Petula  presented the trophy to the  Pender Harbour team representative Dutch Haddon. Well  done chaps. These matches will  undoubtedly develop into keen  yearly competions between the  two clubs.  Winners for regular play on  October 20 were Jim Buntain  and Ernie Halloway in first  place followed by Dutch Haddon, Ken Burroughs and Eldy  Gandy, Al Solomon. Closest to  the pin on number three was  Harold Lennox, and on number  six, Bruce Hamilton.  Mixed Twilighters continue  to attract Pender Harbour  golfers. Good weather, good  course conditions and friendly  competion make for fun  outings. As long as weather  conditions permit mixed  twilight rounds will continue  with tee-off time at 2 pm on  Mondays.  Ladies day winners on October 22 were the teams of Moni  Langham and Laverne Richardson in first place, Marcia Keim  and Bea McFarlane took second  place.  The girls plan to continue  their ladies day outings as long  as the weather permits.  Club members are reminded  of the Hallowe'en dance and  costume party on October 30. A  good turnout is expected.  And from the 19th hole - A  polite way to say lousy shot is  total silence.  Tra  Coa5t    ^Vl^**  an  Is Pleased To Announce  OPEN HOUSE  Oct. 29, 3pm - 6pm  LOCATION:  The Dock, Cowrie St. (Rm. 204 above  Canada Manpower office) Sechelt, B.C.  '4  Free Flag-a-Snags  by Diane Anderson  The Gibsons Yacht Club  (GYC) has produced a yellow  'Flag-a-Snag' post for use by  local boaters to indicate  dangerous debris in the water.  These 'Flag-a-Snags' are free  of charge and can be obtained  from the Gibsons Marina or  any member of the GYC.   s-;.  Pat LaGrandeur and his crew  of five, including Stan Anderson and Ron Qually from the  Gibsons/Sechelt area took top  honours in the final Vancouver  Area Racing Council (VARC)  race of the year. They sailed  Pat's Crown 34 Glory to first  place in Pacific Handicapped  Racing Fleet Division B in the  Fraser River Lightship race  which is 30 miles long. Eighjy-  two boats competed in the race,  19 in Division B.  The race started in light winds  which soon built to 15 knots  with an exciting 10 mile spin  naker run to the lightship and a  close 10 mile beat back to Point  Grey. From there it was an easy  five mile run to the finish at  Royal Vancouver Yacht Club in  Kitsilano. They have won two  of the last three VARC races  finishing seventh in the  Worlcombe Island race held  September 27 and first in the  Entrance Island race held  September 12.  In the local club race held  Sunday, September 18, Keith  Baker on Retreat placed first,  John DeKleer on heesie placed  second and Dave Smethurst on  Obelix placed third. These races  are held regularly throughout  the year, if you'd like to join us  contact Dave Smethurst at  886-2864 for more information.  The next regular meeting of  the GYC will be held on Thursday, November 5 at 7:30 pm at  the KinHut in Gibsons. Guests  are always welcome. For more  information call Diane Anderson, 885-2385.   This Year's  CHRISTMAS  SURPRISE  ...a super looking*  YOU!  Only 8 weeks left  Call Now 886-DIET i  Diet  DIET  CENTER  i;  Center  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  TIDE  TABLES  Tues. Oct. 27  0200 1.8  0955 14.8  1500 11.9  1850        13.3  Wed.  0250  1100  1620  1945  Oct; 28  'I3  14.8  12.0  12.7  Thurs. Oct. 29  0350 3.0  1205 14.8  1815 11.5  2050   11.9  Fri. Oct. 30  < 0455    4.0  1300   15.0  .1925   10.4  -2255   11.2  Sat. Oct. 31  0605    5.0  1345   15.1  2015    9.0  Sun  0100  0715  1415  2100  Nov. 1  11.3  6.0  15.2  7.4  Mon.  Nov. 2  0230  11.9  0815  7.0  1450  15.2  2135  5.9  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  TIDEMNE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  OORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  Sept. 21 ���  Dec. 7, 1987  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-ed Fitness  1:00p.m.-  2:30 p.m.-  3:30 p.m.-  6:00 p.m.-  7:30 p.m.-  2:00 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-  8:30p.m.  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lesson  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  6:30 a.m.- 8:30 a.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.  3:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-ed Fitness  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.  9:00a.m.-10:00a.m.  10:00 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.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.  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.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  BRONZE MEDALLION Nov. 3 ��� Dec. 3 nr.^ies^n ���������,  Tues. 8c Thurs. 7:30 - 9:30 pm REGISTER NO W  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  t*l*-l*  1:30 p.m.-  7:00 p.m.-  1:00 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  1  p>  mmmmm^  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  - V  COZY VP WITH A BOOK!  ��� Craft Books  ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Gift Wrap  ^^TALEWIND BOOK*  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt  885-2527  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  (VvpwKnwftwOKoiWK^KKa       i*.  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213  Browse A Local Art Gallery  see Local Artists!  Paintings . Gifts OPEN DAILY  Pottery . Jewellry 11 - 5 pm  HUNTER GALLERY   Gibsons Landing    886-9022  Wiilitptttt^ttitfa  mtmmiutttummmim  886-6686  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina   k  Need This Space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  CANOE RENTALS  , ��� Row Boat Rentals  ftilk RgOtt 883-2269  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  cLowes I^sort-^fotel  Pender Harbour   883-2456  Camping & R.V. Sites  CTiWPIWIjiyilllHWPBWIffi  wmtmmmmumjmmm  Leisure TW***  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  - fine art prints  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7606  "���"������w'SSSSbSRSsH  MimanWiisnWk^^ SC Golf  Club news  by Bill McKinnon  Ladies Club play for the  season was concluded with a  well attended luncheon after  which prjzes were awarded for  the winners of various events  held by the Nine and Eighteen  Hole Ladies groups.  Ladies are reminded that the  sign-up sheet and rules for the  ladies winter tournament are  posted in the ladies lounge.  Barb Mercer, co-ordinator for  this event, invites all ladies to  participate.  The next crib night is being  held on Tuesday, October 27.  A few tickets are still left for  the Awards Night celebrations  being held on Wednesday the  28th. For further information  contact the Pro Shop.  The sign-up sheet for the  Winter Two Ball event, which  commences on October -28, is  posted in the clubhouse.  Coast News, October 26,1987  17.  DISNEYLAND pkg from    SAN DIEGO pkg from  Cdn \*-T .> Cdn  Call Bill - your travel agent, with  13 years experience  " - he's just been there.  Gibsons Travel is able to match specials advertized in  Vancouver newspapers. Call usjirst.  "1886-9255  886-8222 i  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons Travel'  ELMCREST  :' lliding enthusiasts enjoyed a day of competition at Ellingham Stables One Day Event on October 18. The  .Stadium Jumping event was won by Pam McRae on Black Jack. ���Janice Edmonds photo  booking in  iNot. in front of the servants  by Montague Royal  t ���   i The excellent British televi-  ! sion series Upstairs; Downstairs  i provided a moving and tren-  ! chant look at the master/ser-  ! vant relationship as it once ex-  I isted in the great houses of  | England. Although the Bell-  ; amys and their faithful employ-  | ees were fictional creations, the  ; way of life they represented was  ; once a very real one. That  "stringently-structured, class-  .obsessed. world comes under  'minute scrutiny in Frank  ��� Dawes' revelatory book Not In  Front    Of   The    Servants  j- (Wayland).  Subtitled: Domestic Service  ;in England (1850-1939), the  ; book is based on the recollec-  : tions of many former servants  [who once inhabited the lowly  i realm below stairs. Dawes' own  ^mother was in service and he  \ started byr interviewing - her.  ���:Then he branched out,, meeting  fiand corresponding with literally  \dozens of former butlers,  \ cooks j scullery maids, footmen,  !; chauffers and the maids-of-all-  Jwork known as 'Tweenies'.  ; The Tweenies (the name deprives from the, fact that they  \ worked between " floors) were  Igenerally young girls from 4m-  jpoverished families, and their  ichores were endless and  ?onerous. They scrubbed staircases, carried coal for the  \fireplaces, cleaned bedrooms,  | emptied chamberpots and per-  'formed a staggering number of  Mother duties. Conditions varied  jjfrom household to household of  ���course but even under the best  ���of circumstances, the Tweenies'  |ot was not an easy one. They  were probably the hardest-  .;done-by of all the servants.  ';Their life was one long round of  -;cheerless drudgery. They were  ���ip'oorly paid and their behaviour  was governed by a series of  strict house rules. Violation of  these rules (one of which, forbade them to have boyfriends or  'followers' as they were called)  could mean instant dismissal  with no references.  While the Tweenies' lot was a  hard one, it did represent a certain security. A young girl turned out on the streets of London  with no credentials was in dire  straits. She generally had only  one direction to turn. Of the  thousands of prostitutes who  plied the London alleys in Victorian times and even later,  almost half of them were  former domestics. They were  known as 'Dolly Mops'.  If the servants of the great  houses were products of a rigid  class structure, they maintained  an equally strict heirarchy  among their own ranks. As fans  of Upstairs; Downstairs will  recall, Hudson the butler was  very much top dog among the  domestics. Even the cook bowed, albeit grudgingly, to his  prissy edicts. This was the  established order of things and  it was rigidly adhered to. In  larger households, the butler  and the footman even ate in  separate quarters. At the bottom of the heap of course, were  the Tweenies, the scullery maids  and the boot boys.  Conditions gradually improved among the serving classes  over the years. Hours were  shortened, wages were raised  and restrictions regarding  behaviour and dress were relaxed. Obsolete jobs such as footman were phased out and the  introduction of modern appliances,   such   as   vacuum  cleaners and washing machines,  lightened, the work load of the  skivvies.  But the system per-  SWIVEL  ROCKERS  8 to choose from!  'V|I��\  Store  Sechelt  Tues-Sat 10-5:30  Fridays til 8  FREE DELIVERY   Furniture And Appliances  5651 Cowrie Next To Sechelt Supermarket 885-5756  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  X& GAS FIREPLACE  W*-   I ll      I I I  CGA Approved Fireplace Insert  or free standing stove  80% high efficiency  Provides both radiant and  convected heat  ��� Infinite variable heat control  ��� Safety shut-off  ��� Easy to install  ��� Black steel with    ���  antique brass trim  See Steve at  AC Building Supplies  E&r��  OPEN SUNDAYS 10-4  B.C. WELDING  SUPPLIES LTD.  L^LINDE  '<��/���)   rueTDiai itdd  $0 DISTRIBUTOR  Proudly Announces A New Association With  (GIBSONS) INC.  sisted in some measure until  1939. Then World War II  erupted, changing thinking patterns and blowing away many  archaic vestiges of the past.  When the smoke finally cleared  five years later, the old domestic  service system (with a few stubborn exceptions) had gone the  way of the Dodo.  In Not In Front Of The Servants, Frank Dawes has successfully captured a lost lifestyle  that seems much further in the  past than it actually was. The  book is embellished with many  contemporary photographs and  sketches.  Mackenzie  wins race  "'���".v..  Twelve year old Zoe Mackeh-Y  zie from jj^angdale Elementary >  School came in first ahead of;  hundreds  of competitors last {  Saturday in the B.C. Elementary Cross-Country Championship in Richmond.  The event, sponsored by the  Kajacks Track and Field Club,  saw top elementary athletes  from all over the province competing.  Next weekend Zoe, who is a  member of the newly formed  Sunshine Coast Athletic Club,  will test her endurance in the  B.C. Junior Development  Cross-Country Championships  at UBC.  GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS        GIRLS      GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS        GIRLS  FLEETLINE SERVICES  (Formerly Fleetline Parts And Equipment Ltd.)  Hwy 101, Gibsons Phone 886-2480  For a full line of Linde Industrial Gases  and Quality Welding Equipment and Supplies,  visit our Gibsons store...  or our NEW DEPOTS:  jll.  ASSOCIATE DEALER  Sechelt Tire & Battery Sales  MADEIRA MACHINE SHOP  Francis Peninsula Place,  Pender Harbour  883*9551  SI HI 9  raist mmm �� 18  Coast News, October 26,1987  Courageous lady passed  by Maryanne West  Meg (Margaret) Thatcher  who died last week at the age of  95 came to live on Gower Point  Road 30 years ago when she  retired from a nursing career.  She was already showing the  first signs of the debilitating illness which would eventually rob  her, not only of mobility but  also of coherent speech. While  her body may have been frail in  recent years there was nothing  frail about her indomitable  spirit.  It's not difficult to imagine  the frustrations of a mind, still  active and alert, imprisoned  with little means of expression  or communication with others.  Yet, she was always cheerful,  interested in the world outside  her hospital bed and it was easy  to make her smile. She was, and  always will be, an aspiration to  all who knew her.  Meg was a very private person, with a wide spectrum of interests in world affairs, nature,  the arts, books, gardening; she  never seemed to have the need  to talk about herself. Her father  was a Church of England  minister and the family first  came to Canada soon after the  turn of the century to visit  Meg's older brother who was  working on a ranch in Alberta.  While there the Reverend  Thatcher was asked to look  after the Anglican parish in  Golden, B.C. during the  absence of the incumbent. Here  they fell in love with the In-  vermere Valley to which they  returned when Meg was 15 or  16.  Always an independent spirit,  she went away to university in  Edmonton, returning home to  take up a nursing career after  her sister was drowned in a  boating accident.  Brought up in the strict moral  and social constraints of Victorian England, and living in a  rural community where nothing  is hidden from public scrutiny.  it must have been a decision of  great courage and love which  motivated Meg to adopt orphaned twin boys who were in  need of a home.  Later, as the boys reached  their teens, Meg, with her  widowed mother, moved the  family to Vancouver where she  worked at the Willow Chest  Clinic.  Meg's independent spirit and  determination were demonstrated again in her 80's when she  made a trip to New Zealand to  attend the centennial celebrations of Christ Church  Cathedral designed by her ar  chitect grandfather.  Then, 10 years ago, she suffered a stroke and doctors and  family, considering her age felt  she would need constant care  and settled her into a home in  Vancouver. They had however,  reckoned without Meg. She battled back from the effects of the  stroke and with the help of the  Homemakers service was able  to spend another year in her  own home among her treasured  family possessions.  I've always thought that Meg  was an example of importance  of instilling good manners and  courtesy in small children so  that it becomes an unconscious  habit. Meg's Victorian standards must have been laid down  in childhood and they never  deserted her. She never took  herself too seriously and was  always patient  and gracious.  In leaving us she would have  wanted to express her thankfulness and gratitude to all those  who have cared for her with so  much love and devotion at St.  Mary's Hospital and before that  her Homemakers and the staff  and volunteers at the Kiwanis  Home.  PENDER HARBOUR BRANCH STAFF  Invites Ali Customers To Join Us For  1  Friday Oct. 30/87 -10:00 am to 4:00 pm  Refreshments Will Be Served  For that  CUSTOM  DESIGN LOOK  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  On October 17 a theft was  reported of two flags from the  Shell Service station on  Highway 101.  On October 17 an automobile  was stolen by a passenger when  the owner left to go into the  Sunnycrest Mall. A Gibsons  adult male was later arrested  and charged.  On October 18 willful  damage was done to a pickup  on Park Road. The rear cab  window of the pickup was  smashed.  On October 20 a rock was  thrown through the rear window of a Ford Bronco parked at  the Langdale ferry terminal.  During the night of October  22-23 orange paint was sprayed  on at least three vehicles and a  stop sign on Elphinstone Road  in Granthams. Phone  886-TIPS.  On October 22 at 11 pm a  cougar was reported seen on  Veterans Road.  There are still bicycles to  claim at the RCMP.  This past week two 12-year  old males took a rowboat from  the Hopkins-Langdale area and  rowed to Plumper's Cove.  There they took another boat  and rowed to the government  wharf at Keats Camp. Police  Y   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  -Sft .*i .<&-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Croup Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  -M^."<tV-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  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   *t.*4t   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  _J*.    ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  f^9     8 am      Holy Communion  Wa^-    9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin  sfk sfr Sia~  -���#.*�� jn-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   Jtf.*.*   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  71 V Park Road, Gibsons  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  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   Jft flft -X* ���   -Sfli J<t D(k-  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  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  ������ 3f* 3<t j<V.   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   tfJAJft   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  caught up to them there.  Owners of any other missing  small craft should inquire at the  RCMP.  Sechelt RCMPolice are requesting the public's assistance  in locating a man wanted for  questioning in an attempted sexual assault, that occurred October 2, 1987 in the Redrooffs  Road area.  The   man   is   described   as  follows: Fair skinned; short  brown hair; medium build, 170  lbs. 5'9"to5'll".  Anyone with information on  this crime can call CRIME-  STOPPERS at 886-8477. A  reward of up to $2000 will be  offered for information leading  to the conviction of this suspect.  You do not have to give your  name. Please help solve this  crime.  Referendum refused  Voters in Area A and B will  not be asked whether or not  they wish to pay taxes to support the Sechelt arena.  Reports from the Advisory  Planning Committee (APC) in  both areas were presented at last  weeks meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and  both groups advised against  holding a referendum in their  areas.  Now Sechelt citizens will bear  the tax burden of supporting the  arena, says Alderman Joyce  Kolibas.  "We'll just have to run it as  long as we can," she says of the  deficit-run facility."  Alderman Craig voiced a  concern that the public itself  was not allowed to address the  issue.  Has it really been  a whole year?  Canada Savings Bonds go on sale  October 26th.  The rate of return for the first year is 9%.  An individual may purchase up to a limit  of $75,000.  Canada Savings Bonds are a safe, secure  investment guaranteed by the  Government of Canada,  Your bonds are  cashable at  any time.  Buy your bonds through banks, trust com-  )anies, investment dealers, credit unions or  hrough the Payroll Savings Plan at work.  The 1980 (Series 35) bonds mature this  year and will earn no further interest  )ast November 1,1987. Series 1 - 34, issued  )efore 1980 have already matured, so  check your old bonds before you reinvest  in the new issue.  Canada Savings Bonds are only on sale  once a year, and are available for a limited  time, so buy yours today.  Canada  Savings  Bonds Coast News, October 26,1987  19.  Editor:  > Thansgiving Day has come  and gone. That great, round  harvest moon which begins the  season in which we celebrate the  bringing home of the harvest, is  now a thin ghost of itself. Many  of us sat down with relatives  and friends and enjoyed the  traditional Thanksgiving dinner, most likely a roast chicken  or turkey. This, sadly, may be  the last festival of that kind we  can celebrate without endangering our health.  A year ago the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee became  alarmed about the announcement that the process of food irradiation to extend 'shelf life'  would begin in Canada. At that  meeting we wrote protests, and  sfcnt them off to Ottawa,  'lama contributor to Energy  Pjrobe, a powerful critic of the  iiuclear industry. Energy Probe  reminds us that decayed meat  smells bad and we don't eat it.  Such meat can contain botulism, a deadly poison. Irradiation prevents decay but does not  ftill the botulism bacteria.  Jlecause of the danger of accidental botulism contamination, the US government has  banned   the   irradiation   of  poultry.  Tests of animals fed on irradiated food, though still incomplete, show damage to  chromosomes, kidney disease,  abnormal blood cells and  premature death. Cancer-  causing aflatoxins are common  in some irradiated foods. Irradiation also destroys many  important vitamins.  These findings have stimulated so much discussion and  roused so much opposition that  an all-party parliamentary committee spent four months listening to scientists and other experts. Last May the committee ���  unanimously decided that food  irradiation is too suspect. Chairwoman Mary Collins, M.P.,  said, "We do not think the  health of Canadians should be  compromised."  Despite all this, our government has not condemned food  irradiation and there is a well  founded suspicion that Health  and Welfare, our supposed  guardian, will ignore the  parliamentary report and allow  us to be made into human  guinea pigs.  The food processing industry  ������������  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with DAVE McGREGOR  on Wednesday, October 28th,  at DRIFTWOOD INN, Sechelt. Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial needs or  for information on the Bank's Financial Services, Management Counselling, Seminars,  Clinics and Government Assistance Programmes.  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  _   La Banque off re ses services   .  dans les deux langues officielles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  <$  Federal Business  Development Bank  Banque federate  de deveioppement  Canad'a  SACHS-DOLMAR  '<    Chain Saws  /  3  Save  energy  by cutting  your  r'own firewood  Check out our comprehensive range  from lightweights up to  118 cc heavy  duty saws. German precision engineering  from the   world's oldest manufacturer of  gasoline chain saws. The latest technical features.  Optimum power-to-weight ratio.  DOLMAR  ,o����Sf  OFF  O   All In Stock  DOLMAR CHAINSAWS  for same saw 1   FREE EXlfS Chain  Exclusive SACHS-DOLMAR Dealer  from Port Mellon to Egmont  A!'$ Hwtt Plus Service  A DIVISION OF SEASIDE RENTALS  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  has no enthusiasm for food irradiation. It is our ailing nuclear  industry, which has squandered  billions of our taxpayer's  money already, and now hopes  to delay going bankrupt by peddling poison in our food.  Another traditional festival is  coming in two months. The  chickens, turkeys and geese are  fattening for our Christmas dinners.  Is it possible that the  leaders of our government in  Ottawa can be so stupid as to  believe their own lies about the  safety of irradiated poultry? Or  will they have their own larders  stocked with clean food from  special farms? If so, how can  they be so cynical? I am writing  a letter to our Prime Minister to  remind him of our concerns.  (Mrs.) Isabel Ralph  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  says  "THANKS" to the following for helping to  make Home Support Week such a success:  Shop Easy -  Super Valu  Truffles  Sechelt Fish Market  Ann-Lynn Flowers & Gifts  Ken's Lucky Dollar  The Landing General Store  The Green Scene  Heidi's Janitor Supplies  The Upstairs  Downstairs Shoppe  Sechelt Fire Department  Hospital criticism  Editor:  St. Mary's Hospital is fund-  raising obviously due to lack of  funds. At the same time they are  building an extended care unit  with federal funds?  Is this new unit going to be  full and if so does St. Mary's  have the funds to pay the staff  to care for a full extended care  unit? Why aren't funds being  used to improve on what they  already have? St. Mary's  definitely needs improving and  there are a lot of people who  will testify to that.  What has this hospital done  to deserve an accreditation? I  would like to know.  My six year old son is one of  the victims of the terrible inadequacies of St. Mary's Hospital.  When I rushed him to this institution with a very badly  broken leg, severed artery etc. (a  shocking mess), he was left until  the next day because there was  no surgeon available on the  Coast. It seems Dr. Paetkau  was on holidays and the only  Survival  at stake  Editor:  If Free Trade completes all  legislative hurdles, it should be  defeated by national refererif  dum. At stake could be our survival. &'  In the decades ahead the;  quality of the environment must  be the paramount and basic  concern. Accepting the United  States as a senior partner and  the means to future prosperity,  would be disastrous.  At present the United States  are militaristic and totally  dedicated to an unbridled consumer society. Weapons are a  basic industry. Untold tons of  consumer production go into  land fills. Millions of automobiles clog highways and  cities. Hydrocarbons pour into  the air killing forests and warming the planet. Farmlands are  saturated with herbicides and  pesticides, killing people and the  land. Oceans are polluted and  their life decimated. The drive  for more production and short  term profit is a madness affecting the total culture.  Canada must not be a budding microcosm of all this. We  must stop and think!  Small is beautiful and  discipline sweet.  William Hall  Egmont, B.C.  AT UP TO  $200 OFF,  ELECTROLUX-  1987 VACUUMS ARE  DISAPPEARING FAST  The very best  doesn't go on  sale very often. But  while our supply of 1987  vacuums lasts, you can  cash in on up to a  cool $200 savings!  E ELECTROLUX  ��� Ask about the  Discovery II Upright  and Centralux II in  home systems. Both  at competitive prices.  Phone Stella Mutch  886-7370  surgeon was a doctor who lives  in Powell River and was also  there at the time. So instead of  immediately flying my son to a  surgeon in Vancouver, he was  left for three days at St. Mary's.  Because of this he had to be in  traction for three weeks in  Childrens Hospital with terrible, terrible pain, loss of half his  blood, incisions made at St.  Mary's that took skin grafts to  heal, etc. etc.  I say, let's see some huge improvements to this hospital, i.e.  decision making, competence  etc. before we start giving them  monies to enlarge their already  inadequately staffed facility.  Beverley Cranston  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^XSSS^lbST    8B6-2664  BFGoodrich  ^��^i��Mgg$gg��&pJ8a^*. -3s .' ~j��> ' '"'"'I 'Vfr I |v   |mi) Hilfnin ^A o'j  ^���appaaa  ���MPPMHMM  SNOW TIRE  HI SIERRA��  Steel-Belted Radial  Deep, biting winter traction, plus distinctive  European styling. Sized to fit today's  imports and domestic sub-compacts.  HI SIERRA��  Steel-Belted Radial snow tires  from BFGoodrich  s  each  HURRY IN NOW! Sale Ends Nov. 15  155SR12  Size  145SR13  155SR13  165SR13  17570SR13  18570SR13  18570SR14  19570SR14  List  85.50  91.20  99.50  96.10  102.60  110.10  115.60  Sal*  59.85  63.84  69.65  67.27  71.82  77.07  80.92  BFGoodrich  We make your car perform.  'ALIGNMENTS"    "SHOCKS"    "BRAKES"  886-2700  MiTAL  ; Tire  Brake    & Suspens;ioh  Centre  Your I deafly Ovy/ie</ 77/?�� LANG Store  ,...-.'/vH.vvy WV>7:7.';  ; One Nhle West  . t>\ Gibsons  ����678i67 at '1     i     Q      ^j'TiHiy Tim W|jnm^ii^uwi��njnniupiw^    w^nyi    i|        a,    mj.     ^11  Coast News, October 26,1987  Racoons playing on James Tyner's lawn entertained the family for months.  Coast's original masked revellers  Continued from page 2  grey streak with a ringed tail) at  the" last instance before impact  one jumping high in the air with  the other running through.  They would repeat this performance many times taking turns  jumping in the air with the other  running through.  They played a game of patty-  . cake with three raccoons standing on their hind legs touching  hands very rapidly. Sometimes  two raccoons standing facing  each other on all fours  -touching noses, first one jumping in the air then the other  always coming down to rub  noses.  Although they spent much  time wrestling on the lawn like  any teenagers - probably the  most humourous game we  observed was when one came up  behind me when I was seated  -stole one of my crutches - tak  ing it to the middle of the lawn  where they used it for a game of  tug-of-war - with two pulling on  one end and two on the other.  The raccoons with the down hill  pull soon gained the advantage  -those losing suddenly let go.  They were with us until spring when they left for the larger  life. From time to time some  will return chiefly to show off  their young.  r  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  $okn Hfflvti&w  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  AQUACULTURE SERVICES  flfla/terflrtarine   (ConodoUtd.   MANUFACTURERS AND SUPPLIERS  of fish farms and equipment or supplies.  E. Porpoise Bay Rd - Sechelt  Box 1640, Sechelt, B.C.  Canada VON 3A0      (604)885-4101 Fax 885-4103^  AUTO SERVICES  AUTOPRO  ROWLAND BRAKE  & MUFFLER  LIFETIME GUARANTEE^zeez  ^\  on Mufflers - Brakes - Shocks - Springs (most vehicles)  885-7600  5546 Wharf Rd., Sechelt    .  FREE INSPECTIONS  PENDER HARBOUR COLLISION^  Fleet Autobody Repairs & Painting  Auto Glass - Etc.  YOU BEND 'EM - WE MEND 'EM  V. Mile Down Garden Bay Road  883 2606 J  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS  ROOFING  ^  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  FREE  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  r Skyligh ts   *     - Brighten up those dark rooms  - Increase the value of your home  - 12 years experience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  r  fln-f%i  V  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  for all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATESj  ^mt^tam^n^nwmmmnnnnwnww^nxmwmw���anmww^wnm*!,       ��� ii        ���������l^^���������������������tm _^  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive DOC 7010  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0 BtHWlMU  CLEANING services  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938_/  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  can Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  rTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     w Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  .        RR*4 Gibsons 886-7022  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N/-^     CONCRETE  V>_r   1     LiU.      SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST \  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  SECHELT PLANT  _     885-7180  o  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ^S^^SSSI^lB.  ^g^^^Ej^mg^^  &M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363  'COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^jy**?**-*.*  - Light Trenching :<������������ ^^2fe"^  I885-TQ51   SECHELT iwtitttiwfoggf.*  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe        Sand & Gravel      Damp Truck  Bulldozing     Land Clearing      Excavating  Drainage  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0       886-9453  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  Need this space?  C..11 the COAST  NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885-3930  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  r  \*  Hallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  Quality Products Worldwide Since 1966  Box 1883, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-3344 886-3364  :n  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping      (fullV insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping & Maintenance  I1.CI. Melislllk General ItclUcrv.  886-4634 Itobcrdt trick. \W. VOX 2 WO  <��� ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Amis  J^\        THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  LTD.  N  BOX 7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029,  / SUPPLYING:  mamH ffMOWMtS  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  /  ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  Need this space?  Coll  the COAST MEWS  <it 886-2622 or 885 3930  ^ BC FGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  FALL '87  Effective: Wednesday, Sept 9  through Saturday, Jan 2, 1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  \  V!  Coles Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  "MR. ROBERTS CREEK"  SERVICE ��� REPAIR ��� OVERHAULS  24 hr. calls Vancouver: 984-6755  Sunshine Coast: 886-2875^  MOBILE MARINE  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am  9:30  11:30*  1:15 pm  3:30 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  6:20 am  8:30  10:30*  12:25 pm  2:30 pm  4:30  6:30  8:20  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  * Scheduled September 9 through October 13 and on December 24, 26, 27, 28.  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  ���8:00    Sunnycrest   "5:55  7:47 Mall  9:47  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  'Note there will be no 11:45  "First Ferry" run on Saturday & Holidays J';;;:  No Bus Service Sundays 5:45  MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt             8:40 a.m 8:40 a.m.  tor Gibsons              *10:00a.m. "lO.OOa.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                  1 00 p.m 1:00 p.m  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  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    Ferry  8:03    Terminal  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  UTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  mymmieR  9 UU 1 dUARDS      sterndrives/inboards  * Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7CB9.  ^ COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119^  Beside The Gov't Dock  Madeira Park____ -"^^iirOl'M A  -prrrrTEvinruoe    1980  Sr^Oealer/:  7   '  .'.V-  K  ONAC - ��� ^ Sa(t Water Ljcences  ���* Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi ^<^p.  L  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266^  MISC SERVICES  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Tiles ��� etc  673 Payne Rd.,  Gibsons  SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-319|y  BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  8 yds. delivered In Sechelt    $1fif)  BARK MULCH  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt   $Z70  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 261-2151  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974 ^  6',T & 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s300/ft.  r  TIERXEY Sl WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713)  214-131 WATER STREET. VANCOUVER. B.C. V6B 4M3  SCHNVOEfi WELD & fA8  ���^=- -/eating And Repairs  ^626 Shaw Rd. Industrial Park Gibsons   886-7303^  r   GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT    ^  .  IDI       .      c      . CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP's Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters  V  Box 127, Gihsons. B.C. VON 1V0  r  VIC'S  [RUCKS & BOATS  PLASTIC-PLYWOOD  CUT OUT LETTERS  BANNERS  CARDS   \  c   P.O BOX 160 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   883-2370  CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE   RESUMES, TYPING, ETC.   ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (604) 885-5212  JOAN WALL  y   885-2702  GRACE LAMONT  885-9269  I  Trailer load freight service  to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  uesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,    . Mirrors   :  ��^ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ���  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10.00 am  1:00 p.m.  2.30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15a.m  *10:45a.m  *  1:35 p.m  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  1 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 am  400 p m  r  "LOWER ROAD" route ��� via,Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Courtesy of  Aqwem  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2000  dg%  RtO  C0&  \  NfOl^  �����fcV\Cfc  Sunshine Coast  iWtapan  Centre  Homeowner ��� Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  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 rates.  Reservations Advised 886-2401    A  �� i"  -* Coast News, October 26,1987  21.  Unique post & beam home on  corner lot near Gibsons Marina.  Wrap-around deck, F/P, loft-  bdrms. Previously listed for  $85,000. 885-5483 aft. 6 pm.  #44  Private money available for 1st  mortgages, will buy existing mtg.  886-7204. #44  1 acre WF on Gambier, great  beach, S. exp., $52,000 or trade  for prop, in Gib/Sech. area.  886-3331 or 980-7202.        #45  d  Births J  ��� ���#���**������*���***  Tim and Katie are happy to announce the arrival of their new  sister, Leah Marie, born October 4, weighing 8 lbs., 10 oz.  Proud parents are Sheryl jnd  Mick Furness.      "        "  **���**���  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC Building Supplies  One of our 'Friendly People  Places' in Pender Harbour  BLAIN: John Edward, suddenly  in St. Paul's Hospital on October  19, 1987. Born in Swindon,  England, age 71 years, late resident of Selma Park. Mr. Blain  was with Fleet Air Arms with the  Royal Navy and was a veteran of  WWII, he was also a teacher in  special education in later years.  Survived by his loving wife Lily;  two sons, John in Australia and  Peter of Nanaimo; his daughter  Patricia Basaraba of Kelowna and  grandchildren Peter, Cathy,  Eileen and Jackie. Memorial service was held Friday, October 23  in Bowen Funeral Chapel,  Nanaimo, B.C. Arrangements entrusted to First Memorial Services, Bowen Chapel. #43  STONE: passed away October 21,  1987, Marilyn Joyce Stone, late  of Madeira Park, age 64 years.  Survived by her loving husband  Clifford; two daughters Sandra  Audet and husband Bob of Terrace, Linda Grant and husband  Don of Peachland; three sons,  Scott and wife Karen of White  Rock, Keith and wife Beverly of  Maple Ridge, Kent and wife Shari  of Maple Ridge; eight grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Saturday, October 24 in St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons. Reverened John Robinson officiated. Cremation followed. Remembrance donations to  the Pender Harbour Health Clinic  would be appreciated. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors:       #43  TbAiik You  Thanx to the concerned souls  who helped me find my camera.  Back-At-lt #43  �������  Fersonal  D  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  CHRtSTMAS  BICYCLES!  Lay-away payment plan  available now.  CHOOSE EARLY FOR  BEST SELECTION!  Pick up assembled, tuned &  ready to go on Christmas Eve  iift^irvjMCi:  ^^ {^    ^f^i\.^au^auaJnn^a%\^^nn\^1ankinaah^a.^n^n^k*  *��&^,#*C iwwowp"���wot* I * ^- pv^t^-7  ^niw^dm^n *%:kW: <iL*  f*3NlHH(j  LLl0$��$^M^*W'i  make great  Stocking Staffers!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  & Cowrie SECHELT. 885-2512  OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 8 PM  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  of  GIBSONS LANDING  THEATRE PROJECT  SOCIETY  Tuesday, Nov. 10, 1987,  7:30pm in the Marine Room  (below Gibsons Library)  New Members Welcome  CLIP & SAVE  Loretta & Mike Macklam are taking over distribution of Shaklee  Products from Isobel & Russ  Devine. Phone Loretta & Mike at  886-9569 for products & info.  #43  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  886-8778  TFN  Past life regression sessions. Call  Sue Winters^ for information  886-8353. #43  Quartz crystals, call Charisse  886-8252. #43  BUY BEST!  BUY CANADIAN!  9.  lost  #48  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  other events. 885-2058,  886-2550,886-3364. #45  Announcements  5 mo. old gray tabby, Dougal  Park area, answers to Willy.  886-2273. #43  One wire spoked hub cap, vicinity  Marlene & Hwy 101, $10  reward. 886-3932. #43  Black & tan male German Shep.  1Vz yrs. old, Rbts. Ck./Leek  Rd., reward. 886-7208 or  886-9876.  #43  4 keys on small ring with small  scissors. Please drop at Coast  News. #43  Grey and black striped male cat,  neut., and female cat, brown and  black striped with orange underside, both with collars and ID.  Reward. 886-9265. #43  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  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 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ��=3  Rita Sober would like to announce  to all her friends that she has  changed her name and is now to  be known as Rita Fitzgerald.  #43  Giant indoor flea market, Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 109,  Gibsons, Sun., Nov. 15, tables  $5 each. Call Pat at 886-7654.  #45  CUSTOM COLOUR FINISHING  Opening Nov. 5, photo gallery,  449 Marine Dr., 886-7955. Next  to Dockside Pharmacy. #43  Keys for '87 Pontiac Sunbird,  found at B & D Sports in Sunnycrest Mall. #43  flu  5; feft  Ap. iivesxocifc  )  Women In 80's  MAKE UP ARTISTRY  & SKIN CARE  - Learn   the   classical  facial uplift  - How to slow the  ageing process  - Body lift with your  wardrobe  - Come spend some time  just for you!  RESERVE EARLY AS SPACES LIMITED  Refreshments Served  S3.00 a person  Oct. 29th at 11:00 am  886-9569  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  ��� Spring obedience  classes  Lowest   prices  on wide selection of  "Science Diet" pet foods.  OPEN every day.  8 am ��� 6:30 pm  886-8568  >'��<fess  SW"  Wi  *&fca  There's always a smiling face to receive  your classifieds at Seaview Market, our,  "Friendly   People   Place"   in   Roberts  jCreek.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  866-7103. TFN  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems,  886-2023. TFN  Sun., Nov. 8, 12 noon, wiener  pigs, horses, calves & other  livestock, saddles, bridles, one  driving harness & misc. tack,  chickens & other poultry, 1976  Dodge pickup, concession. Auctioneer Gary Ellis, Courtney, B.C.  For more infor. 886-7243. CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME til Nov.  8,10 am. #43  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  'CHATELECH  STUDENTS'  S^  s#*$*  This is the only  chance that they will  be available  Very good breeding, no papers,  P/B multipoo puppy, fern, apricot  colour, 4 mths. old, exc. temper-  ment. Ask for Rozann. $100.  886-8070. #44  PB Springer Spaniel X, Brittany  Spaniel, $35 to good homes.  886-9290. #44  1 male rottweiller pup, $250 or  will trade for dirt bike or WHY.  886-9530. #43  If anyone would like a good  natured, 7 year old male, mostly  lab, dog, who is great with kids  and a good watch dog, please call  886-9778 evenings. #45  Wagner piano, very good condition, $1000 or best offer.  886-2686. #44  Piano teacher now accepting  students of all ages and levels.  Call Heather Lydall 886-4557.  #46  &#&&#:  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Old antique carpenter & cabinet  maker tools, plain level slick, etc.  Call collect 576-6370. #45  Bunk bed; 6 kitchen chairs; size  7 Bob or ice skates, 886-2227.  #43  Free PUMPKINS and gourds for  decorating. 886-8558. #43  Fibreglass materials, mate,  woven-roven, etc. 883-1198,  883-9910. #43  Commuting to downtown Vancouver? Will share expenses. Call  886-7417, leave message for  John. #43  Oarage Sates  PWPPPPPW����PPPPPPP>��^^  round j  Moving! Books, mattresses,  h/hold items, toys, lots of misc.,  Sunday, Nov. 8, Pender Harbour  Auto Court, Garden Bay, 10-4, no  early birds! #43  Multi-family sale, Oct. 31, 9-12,  852 Poplar Lane, no early birds.  #43  (  18.  for Sale  *Ai  J  Duo-matic wood/coal furnace, 3  ,.yrs. old, new $2200, will take  $1700 OBO; wringer washer, like'-'  new, $150 OBO. 299-6195 or  1 298-7698. #43  2 chrome kitchen sets; 1 TV,  table on casters; 1 tenor sax with  extras; 1 23-24 cu. ft. freezer.  Phone after 7 pm 886-3103.  #43  York 2000 home gym set, like  new, $275 OBO. 886-8256 eves.  #43  Styrofoam floatation billets,  19"x40"x45", $25; half size  avail., $12.50. 883-2368.  #43  Matching stove & fridge in gd.  cond., king size waterbed complete with everything. 886-9403.  #43  Wood card table, very gd. cond.,  $60; motorcycle helmet, size M,  like new, $40; older child's tricycle, almost new cond. $25.  886-8070. #44  Two area rugs, 9x12 ea., $50 ea.  886-7933 aft. 7 pm. #44  79 302 complete, long block,  req. bottom end work, $100.  886-2826. #44  Almost new RCA colour track TV,  $300 firm. 886-7819. #44  Lazyboy chair, $75; rug, books,  1960's rock albums, etc.  Hopkins Ldg. 886-3535.      #43  Lge. woodstove, firebrick lining,  exc. cond. $250. 886-2332. #43  Maple bunkbeds, can be  separate beds, $300. 886-3364.  #43  Firewood, limited supply of maple  firewood logs. U-pickup.  886-8193. #45  HYOROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  \wmmm\4WMMn  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  As New  CHESTERFIELD  & LOVE SEAT  Reg. *1695  *395  CURIO  CABINETS ��*"��  sat01   ��309  OAK TABLE  & 4 CHAIRS  SACI  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  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       s15000  DISH DRIVE       s30000  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers       CALL  QUALITY HORSE MANURE  $20/PU, Lockyer Road  885-9969  TFN  DISPOSAL SALE 883-9110  1986 5 HP Mariner, $595  1986 14' Livingston, $1000  1986 10' Livingston, $800  1985 25XL Mercury, $850  1977 Honda car, $1200  Lg. hot tub w/deck, $900.  #44  Firewood: alder, $85/cord, cut,  split, delivered local, Gibsons &  Sechelt. 886-8193. #45  Heavy duty heater, $225; free  standing fireplace with hood,  $75; green fridge & ��� stove,  $250/pr. 883-9146. #44  FIREWOOD  Hemlock, $65/cord cut to order,  full cord guaranteed. 886-3779.  #45  Crib, mattress & change table,  $90.886-9569. #43  Washer & dryer, exc. cond.,  $500 for pair. 885-3270.      #43  . -30% OFF j  All Things That Hang!  Kitchen  Carnival,   Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt. #43  mm w$  ?t0fn0#f14S>  Professional  TV REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast TV  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9816  Triumph woodstove, $459. See  Steve 'The Stove Doctor' at AC  Building Supplies, Francis Peninsula Place, Pender Harbour.  883-9551. #46  McClary Charm wood cook stove,  $200; propane hot water tank,  $100.885-3236. #43  BB gun, $15; freezer, $200; hair  dryers; apt.  size dryer, $40;  misc. bldg. materials. 885-1952.  #43  Seats now on sale for THE GENTS  entertainment extravanza "Time,  Gentlemen, Please." Sun., Nov.  1 at Twilight Theatre, at door concert day or reserve by calling  886-2513 after 12 noon.      #43  Toshiba microwave, $250; infant  car seat, walker, merry muscles,  Snugli & Kangaroo cuddle seat,  all in new condition; lg.  homemade tool chest, 4'H, 85'  long, 2' wide, with misc. tools,  $350.886-7463. #43  Floor loom, 36" Leclerc, good  condition, $375.886-7689.  #43  FOREVER LIVING PRODUCTS  Call your local distributor, Tony  Jiew, 886-9143. #45  Dishwasher, stove, washing  machine, all working, $200.  Phone 886-2191 after 6 pm.  #45  Beautiful cedar dbl. entrance  doors, prehung, varathane finish,  ready to instal, $700 OBO; wringer washer, $125. 886-3845 or  886-9209. #45  Set of props., 24x19Px1'/2,  $800; Fisher Baby Bear  woodstove, $225. 883-9915.  #45  Admiral washer, Norco BMX,  tricycle, double bd. 886-7452  anytime. #45  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  Dbl. bed, mattress, box spring &  frame on wheels, brand new, ask  $250 OBO. 886-9145. #44  FIREWOOD ~~  16" alder, split & delivered,  $80/cord, $85 Sechelt. Ph. eves.  886-4599 or 886-3921.        #44  Cradle/mattress, $75; Cari-  cradle, $15; Snugglies, $20 &  / $10; stroller, $7; basket, $10;  car seat, $15 OBO; Japan Futon,  $100 OBO. 886-3242. #44  1 pair new 750-16 tires on rims,  $100,883-9118. #44  Girl's Raleigh bike, 6 speed, $85.  886-8911 after 5 pm. #43  Elec. range in working order,  $75. 886-9728 after 6 pm.    #43  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-in Classifieds by  calling our  Sechelt Office  885-3930  1976 Honda Civic, 4 speed, good  cond., $800. 886-3882 after 6  pm. #43  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  Automotive radiators & heaters,  new & used, delivery arranged.  1-594-2231. TFN  79 Ford Fairmont, 302 V8. 4 on  floor, overdrive, exc. shape, 1  owner. 886-8719. #43  1980 Chev VzT.. 305auto. P/S,  P/B, radials, clean, $3500; 77  Plymouth sedan, fully equip.,  $700. 886-2565 aft. 6 pm.  #43  '83 Toyota Corolla wagon, silver,  exc. cond. auto., $7500.  885-3881. #43  '65 Valiant, slant 6, 4 dr., red,  auto., gd. cond. inside & out. Offers. 886-9670. #44  1960 GMC % T.. runs, gd. wood  truck. $275 OBO. 886-3298. -  #44  '82 Yamaha 650 Maxium 10,000  mi., exc. cond., shaft drive, fairing, stored inside, $1400 firm;  79 Ford F100, 70,000 mi., exc.  cond., $1600 firm; 73 Datsun  1600 PU parts, $1 & up; '80  F250 PU c/w 74 10' camper,  $5500.886-2826. #44  1975 Ford Granada, 302  automatic. Phone 886-9324 or  885-5914. Good shape.       #44  '68 GMC 4 wh./d. incl. 2 winches. $1800, 5669 Trident,  Sechelt. 885-2634. #44  1978 Chev van, rusty, runs good.  886-3310 aft. 5 pm.  #44  77 Chev Caprice Classic, $1200.  885-7369 eves. #44  75 TR8 conversion, w/alum.  Buick V-8 & 5 spd Borg Warner  gear box, $4600. 577 Pratt Rd.  Gibsons, 886-8073. #43  '69 Dodge, 4 dr., Monaco, HT,  PS, PB, auto 318 cu., 70,000  mi., $1375 OBO. 883-9650. #45  1983 Toyota PU, diesel, exc.  cond., $5600. Ph. 886-8545.  #45  1973 Ford van, camperized, 6  cyl., auto., many extras, $1250  OBO. 886-7358. #43  1975 Honda Civic hatchback,  31.326 orig. miles, $1200.  885-2765. #43  Motorfcomes  1974 Edson 8' camper, 3-way  fridge, 4 burner stove, oven, furnace, $975.886-2372.        #43  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 M00. 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  I       Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  111 I    -     III       I        111  3  Cowrie St.,-Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  iOpen Tues-Sat, 10-5  885-3713  iMiiiiim  ���LI   LL  JL  1  C  1  7  ���c  L_      X  1  -J  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  m  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  BHBHBEBHBaaBI  I  9  J 22.  Coast News, October 26,1987  20.  Campers  Motmhames  J9V2' camper, furnace, fridge,  fstove, converter, 110 to 120V;  t'���9 GMC 1 ton PU, $2295.  yamieson Automotive,  {886-7919.  21.  Marine  ;      OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  5.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start,  liydr. steering, $2500. 886-2268  or 886-3595 Tarry. TFN  jl6' Sangstercraft, 50 HP, Merc,  top & trailer, gd. cond., $2500.  886-2565 aft. 6 pm. #43  |8' Fibreform, I/O, good cond.,  new top, (116 hrs. on boat),  $3400 (inc. trailer). 886-8523  aft. 5 pm. #44  ��    Bayliner 2350, dual controls,  command bridge w/new canvas,  standup head, stove, sink,  $ater, dinette V-berth, 225  yolvo, 280 Volvo leg, anchor,  ��lec. winch,-8' dinghy, 10V HP  OB, other extras, all gd. cond. in  the water & operating, $12,900.  886-2303. #44  |o HP Honda OB, less than 20  hrs., exc. cond., $1150. Phone  $83-9435. #44  frf-,  rant your own business? Here is  good deal - great tax write-off  flast appraisal $49,000, 27' FG  p&Z licenced fishing vessel,  clean int., new hydr. strg., diesel  |tr., galley, head, sleeps 4, 360  Eh'rysler, 270 Volvo leg & much  more, must sell, now reduced to  $23,000. Phone 886-9761.   #44  14.' FG, 50 HP Merc. OB, 1 Sears  4 HP OB; 1-050-36" bar power  ��aw; 1 small powersaw; 10 sp.  racing bike. 885-9887. #45  "81 Zeta 24 Offshore Volvo 2  260/280 head, galley loaded,  exc. cond. $19,925. 986-1510 or  66>5759. #45  Alum:: boat & 6 HP Merc, $6907  equalizer trailer hitch, $90; bait  tank, $75, 883-2671. #43  17%: wood hull, 130 HP Volvo  270 leg, c/w heavy duty trailer,  $2500.886-2372. #43  Mobile  home  space  available.  SUrishine  Coast   Mobile   Home  Park 886-9826.  TFN  13!x64' Norwestern, lot #63, 2  bd[(m., bay window, F & S, new  cirpet & lino, $11,900. Home is  s^ up, connected to util. and  ready to move into.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi. west of Gibsons on'  Hwy. 101.886-9826. TFN  '77 Edson motorhome, Dodge  chassis, 360 cu. in., sleeps 6,  A.t cond., 45,000 kms.  88*3-9650. #45  Motorcycles  1980   Kawi   KX80   dirt   bike,  rebuilt, C/W helmet, gloves, goggles, $350 OBO. 886-8256 eves.  !��� #43  'Wanted to Rent  Honest couple will do caretaking  in-exchange for rent, Sechelt area  or buy building lot. 885-5366.  #43  3 or 4 bdrm. home in Gibsons  area for a young family of 6,  ASAP. 886-7289. #44  Urifurn. or furn. 2-3 bdrm. house  with garage & view, responsible  cpl.: with infant, can maintain  satellite system or electronics,  cajr, collect, 1-386-9249.       #43  Norj-smoker/non-drinker, quiet  professional wants to care-  tak^/rent, small/primitive OK.  885-9714. #45  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  darices, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  sse^i.e-spm. TFN  Large 2 bdrm. house unfurn., all  appls., Garden Bay, Pender Harbour, avail, immed. $425.  734-4561, 734-9779, 687-1985,  pager 0513. #43  Ocean view, 2 bdrm. apt. F/S,  heat/elec. incl. $400, 5 bdrm.,  large view home, F/P, 2 baths,  part. furn. heat & elec. incl.  $700,883-1122. #43  Shared accommodation, Rbts.  Ck. inc. everything exc. groc,  $200/mo. 886-7933 aft. 7 pm.  #44  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. ft.  16 ft. Frontage  ���350 P/M  Month to Month  or Lease  Awning Name Strip Included.  Good Traffic Location  Also 3 other stores  960 to 1290 sq. ft.  CEDAR PLAZA MALL  Call Randy Thomson  United Realty  736-3831  ^jimjm^mjmjj^m^H1^*  Waterfront Pender Harbour, 1  bdtm. cabin, W/D, F/S, great  view. 883-9446 Ive. mess.  #44  Suite & WF house, Madeira Park.  883-9177 or 467-2140.        #43  Harbour view, 2 bdrm. apart.,  clean, close wash-dry, quiet  adults, $450. 886-7175.       #44  3 bdrm. apt. Port Mellon  highway, $300/mo., avail, immed. 886-8727 eves. #45  Sinclair Bay, Pender Harbour, 3.  bdrm. main, 2 bdrm. & rec. rm.  down, W/F, 45' float, $450/mo.  1-922-7892. #45  MINI STORAGE  ���   ALL SIZE - LOW RATES  886-8628  #45  2 bdrm. view home, lower Gibsons, $450/m. incl. garden  maint. Reply to Box 271, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0. #45  ���Super view, 2 bdrm. half-duplex  ���*fn Gibsofis .���'8863249:*    ���"'#45"'  C  Help Wanted  )  Experienced design/paste-up  person immediately required to  work in backshop with award-  winning advertising team at the  Sunshine Coast News. Weekend  work mandatory. Competitive,  salary, employee benefits. Please  send resume and sample of work  to Box 267, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  1 bdrm. cottage WF Soames Pt.,  furn., quiet adult, $350.  886-7204eves. #43  Avail. Nov. 1, lge. panabode, 5  app)., 4 skylights, 3 bdrm., 2  bath, F/P, view, Rbts. Ck.  $6-2.5/mo. (neg.) eves.  886-2694. #43  Experienced flat roofers req. for  roofing work in Sechelt area.  534-8651, 8am-4pm weekdays.  TFN  Experienced waitresses needed  19 yrs. or older. Bar experience  desirable. Apply in person to  Mrs. Moiten at Seaview Gardens  during business hours or  telephone 886-9219. #43  Live-in companion for elderly  lady, light housekeeping, some  cooking, perm, position, room &  board, wage neg., write Box 268,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #43  Exp. live-in nanny/housekeeper,  knowledge of Chinese language &  cookery a must. Box 1520,  Sechelt, B.C. #43  Exp. live-in nanny/housekeeper/cook in Gibsons, forward  resume to CEC, Box 1520,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.        #43  Working mother reqs. mature,  reliable babysitter for 4 yr. old  boy, your home pref., Rbt. Ck.  area. 885-1938 eves. #45  Babysitter needed in my home,  Thurs. & Fri. Please call  886-8361. #45  The Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society requires the services of a Child Therapist to work  approximately one day per week.  Qualifications include: Master of  Social Work degree or ability to  be registered with the B.C.  Psychological Association; ability  to work independently to do  assessments, referrals and  treatments. Salary to be  negotiated. Own transportation is  required. Interested persons  should submit resumes to: The  Personnel Committee, S.C.C.S.  Society, P.O. Box 1069, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0, no later than  November 6,1987. #44  Part time, 4 hrs. per day, mature,  reliable person. $5 per hour &  up. Telephone work. Reply to Box  1279, Gibsons. #45  Housesitter req. for Jan. to mid-  Feb., N/S pref., ref. req., state  ren. expected. Reply to Box 270,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #43  ��� i ii ii mum  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing,  falling, fully insured, reas. rates.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #43  Cleaning-Gardening-Janitorial  (residential   &   commercial)  gardening (grass cutting, trimming, cleanup). Window washing,  gutters, wood splitting.  All Services Ltd. 886-3580.  #43  Man with bushcutter for lot clearing and fall clean-up. Phone  886-8244. #43  ECONO HOE  Custom Backhoe Service  Serving Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  #44  PAINTING  Int. & ext. commercial &  domestic, reas. rates. 886-3298.  #44  CHIEF COOK  Many yrs. exp., buffet & smorg.  exp., PT or FT, have paper.  886-3956. #44  Hauling done and other jobs, very  reasonable. 886-3313. #43  Journeyman carpenter avail, for  siding, renovations, foundations,  etc. 885-7977. #45  WINDOW WASHING  886-8680 or 885-2615.  #45  Yard cleanup, hauling & moving,  light & heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516. #45  [  D  30*     Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  SMALL BUSINESS FOR SALE  Excellent location, low overhead.  Call Jane 886-7096. #45  (su  Legal  Notice of Substantial Performance. Project: M. Gionet  residence, Davis Bay, Sechelt.  Contractor: B.C. Construction,  Sechelt. Architect: Paul Lebof-  sky Architects, c/o Hadfield &  Turner, Architecture &  Engineering. The above mentioned project was declared  substantially performed as of  October 17,1987. #44  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  of  GIBSONS LANDING  THEATRE PROJECT  SOCIETY  Tuesday, Nov. 10, 1987,  7:30pm in the Marine Room  (below Gibsons Library)  New Members Welcome  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  One of our 'Friendly People'  Places' in Sechelt  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated at Blind  Bay,  Take notice that Kingcome Navigation Company Ltd. of Vancouver, occupation Tug Boat Co. intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at the southeast corner of Lot 7108, New  Westminster District thence 226.72�� - 363.79 metres; thence  136.72�� -120.7 metres; thence 46.72�� - 363.79 metres; thence  316.72�� - 120.7 metres and containing 4.391 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is log  storage.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office  of the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 1B2. //'.:/   ���> ��  Par  Trl<  Kingcome Navigation Company Ltd.  R.A. Mack, R.I. (BC)  Timberlands &  Properties Division  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated on the West  side of Storm Bay.  Take notice that Randy Morrison, occupation truck driver and'  Randall Gray Tiearney, occupation electrician, of Total  Aquaculture of Burnaby, B.C., intend to apply for a license of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted at the  NW corner of L4285; thence 100 metres E; thence 500 metres  N30��E; thence 100 metres W; thence along shoreline to point of  commencement; and containing 5 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is oyster farming. ���  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office  of the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 1B2.  Dated September 8, 1987: File Number 2403582  eye HM  ��� ,.. t mi     ���     5r  Randy Morrison  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your        " 5' X 7  choice from the contact sheets    ft v 10  $600  goo  I  SELL IT FASTER  With A Classified Ad!  To place your ad,  just pick up the  phone and call.  It's that easy!  Coast News  885-3930  Mayor Strom  Continued from page 12  whatever. You still have to  reach as many people, as possible. That way they know what is  going on."  The onus of bylaw enforcement also is a public matter, she  says.  "We have one bylaw officer  who works very hard. Residents  have to be responsible too. She  can't do everything."  And sewage odours are  something "you can't allow the  community to put up with" but  "on the same hand you certainly cannot abandon the system  you have in place.  The combination of being  both   mayor   and   holding  another job doesn't bother her  or, she says, affect her ability to  do either one. She says her*  employers are very flexible,'  recognizing the responsibilities;  and demands made of her as a  public official.  Having lived in the Gibsons  area since leaving Sechelt in:  1950, Strom plans to continue  as she always has: trying to be-  conscientious of her and other's  well-being and maintaining an  objective view of issues  presented to her in her role as;  mayor.  "I do have strong opinions,"  she says, but "I'm not too proud to acknowledge when I've:  made a mistake or a poor judge-'  ment."  Alderman Maxwell  Continued from page 12  Regarding regional district  affairs he says that because of  money invested in economic initiatives he would "like to strike  a good harmonious relationship  with the SCRD without selling  the farm."  Good sound reason which  has worked for him in the past  would work well in the future  when dealing on behalf of Gibsons as both Mayor and the  town representative to the  SCRD, he says.  Public works are a large consideration, beach access identification, and, he says, "a  breakwater would have terrific  impact impact in every way" to  the town's well-being.  He would also like to create a  better climate for retirees "who  are a winter business benefit to  the area and may attract  developers."  He hopes that people con-;  sider him a fair person and;  "that I've annoyed the right"'  people in establishing this-:  fairness." ::  Cottage industry  Continued from page 1  clause is that small home operations are not subject to the added expenses commercial  operators have in competing  with home industries , such as  hair salon services.  Maxwell said that if these  operations are not subject to a  special tax, deferring some  amount of what they do not pay  in tax on commercial lease  space, then "they're not paying  their way.  "What obligation do we have  to businesses that do pay  taxes?" He asked council.  This 'home' section of 555-5  is also somewhat in conflict  with the Economic Development Strategy Plan's emphasis  on   promoting   "cottage   in--:  dustry", but both Strom and;!  Maxwell share a belief such in- ;'  dustry could flourish in par-'  ticular sectors of the economy  and that this bylaw would affect  only that  business which,  in  turn, affects existing commercial businesses.  Buchan says "It's a very  touchy subject where there's a  lot of public involvement.  "Whether this particular  amendment survives is open to  discussion."  There will be a public hearing  on the bylaw before its incep- ;  tion. At present it has only ,  reached the second of three re- ;  quired readings and has been ;  referred back to the planning l  committee.  J:  Coast Health Unit  administrator chosen  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit is pleased to announce that  Ms Margaret McNeil has been appointed as Acting Continuing Care Administrator with overall responsibility for  the Home Nursing Care, Long Term Care and Community  Physiotherapy programs.  She is based in the Gibsons office and will travel to  Powell River and Squamish.  Amnesty international  A letter to the Editor from Michele Landsberg of  Amnesty International was published in the October 12th  edition of the Coast News. No address was included for  people wishing to send donations or receive information  about the organization. A local member, Doreen Bartley,  contacted us with a Vancouver address for inquiries: .  Amnesty International, 1955 West 4th Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V6J 1M7.  Anyone wanting to talk to Doreen about the work that  Amnesty International does is invited to call 886-7771.  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.  $1.29. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  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.   Lease/Buy any Ford truck.  Select from 6 acre stock.  Nothing down O.A.C. Call  Tom Lee or Jim Miller col-  lect 294-4411. DL8105.  New Ford crewcab diesel  4X4 or any truck, lease/buy,  low rates. Nothing down  O.A.C. Call Frankie or Ray  collect 294-4411. DL8105.  Want a Vehicle? Credit a  problem? For fast approval  call 1-800-663-6933.  F.A.N.T. All makes and  models. D8196.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Learn About Free Trade advantages. Reduce your  taxes. Seminars on how to  do business in The U.S. and  marketing plans for new  products. Full Confidential  Service! U.S. Seminars Ltd.  (604)684-8396.   No Risk Opportunity Company expanding into B.C.  Communities. Start your  own store or add to present  stock. Variety of goods investment $750. to $30,000.  376-4555, 376-0978 evening   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  HELP WANTED  SERVICES  Excellent Business Opportunity. Investment under  $4,000 covered by stock.  Low overhead. First month I  have earned over $2,000.  Call Manfred at 861-5030  collect.  EDUCATIONAL  Cook For A Career. Graduates of our Professional Culinary Training Program are  employed in the most prestigious establishments in B.C.  Full-time, six month course  starts December 21, 1987.  Government assistance  available. Write or call for  brochure: Pierre Dubrulle  Culinary School, 1522 West  8th Avenue, Vancouver,  B.C. V6J 4R8. 738-3155.  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.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY  1979 Cat 966 loader. Total  hours 7900, third valve, rebuilt 4 yard bucket, tires  45%. Gone through Finning  shop. A-1 condition $85,000.  Phone Cranbrook 489-2177  after 6 p.m.   1979 Cat 235 excavator. Total hours 3300, engine 200.  9'6" stick. 80% on undercarriage. Gone through Finning Shops. A-1 condition  $140,000. Phone Cranbrook  489-2177 after 6 p.m.  FOR SALE, MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Hay for sale 72 Ib. bale  average. $70,$80,$90 per  tonne at Lillooet. 1-256-7032  or 1-256-4479.   GARDENING   Greenhouse & Hydroponlc  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halides $115.  Over 3,000 products in  stock! Send $2 fpr info pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows. Est. 1975. Join our  successful team of independent representatives in presenting quality lingerie and  leisurewear at In-Home  Parties for women. It's funl  It's easy! It's Profitable!  Call tollfree 1-800-263-9183.  Experienced general news  reporter required at The  Leader, a twice-weekly community newspaper based in  Surrey. Layout abilities im-  Portant. Send applications to  rank Bucholtz, editor, The  Leader, Box 276, Surrey,  B.C. V3T 4W8. .  Service Technician fully  qualified person to repair  T.V., Video, Car and Home  Stereo, etc. Must be capable  of running all aspects of a  busy Service Dept. Write or  phone Leon, Mountain Music  Ltd., 217 Cranbrook Street,  Cranbrook, B.C. V1C 3R1.  426-8927.    PERSONALS  Bald? Thinning? Helsinki  Method is the cure. 100%  money back guarantee. Box  613, Poco, B.C. V3B 6H9.  (604)469-0768. Visa accept-  ad. Distributors also needed.  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  B.C. Simmental Association  invites you to their Fall  Exhibition and 14th Annual  Sale. October 23 and 24th at  Mid-Way Livestock Auction,  Abbotsford. 856-3523, 838-  7601.       REAL ESTATE  30, 1-10 acre lots ideal for  fjardening or hobby farms,  ust off Hwy. 1 west of Kamloops on the Thompson River. Call 373-2282.  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.   WANTED   Wanted, Shake Blocks, top  quality 24". Phone R & K  Cedar Products. 462-8422 or  leave message at 820-1221.  25 WORDS $129  blanket  classifieds  The  Sunshine  COAST  NEWS  886-2622  885-3930  aCYCN-A. *&im   Something fishy  Coast News, October 26,1987  23.  Guess Where  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 Reynold Schmidt, Box 2128, Sechelt, who correctly identified the tie bollard at the government wharf in Halfmoon Bay.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Oct. 23  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  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.  10.00  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  HITS of the  WEEK!  FULLY LOADED,  LEATHER INTERIOR,  STAINLESS STEEL  R00F    *&&��  NOW ^  1980eADIt��A&���  ELDORADO BIARITZ  FULL LOAD WITH AIR,  NEW PAINT  $9995i  1983 DELTA 88  1981 MONTE-CARLO  2 DOOR, LANDAU,  SUPER CLEAN  $5995  4 DOOR, V6, AUTO,  2 TO CHOOSE FROM  $5995  1984 CITATION  CHEVETTE  2 DOOR, 5 SPEED,  CLOTH INT., NICE CAR  $5995  CALL TODAY  FOR DETAILS  YOUR KEY  TO HAPPY MOTORING  SUNSHINE GM  885-5131  WHARF RD.. SECHELT  Toll Free 664-6924  MDL 5792  by Iris Griffith  Do you go commercial  fishing or sports fishing? Then  it may be time to sharpen your  pen instead of your gutting  knife, and write some politicians. It may be up to you to  save your fish.  An agreement signed this  year - but not yet approved by  the Canadian cabinet - turns out  to be important to all people in  sports or commercial fishing.  The agreement is between the  Nishga Indian Council of the  Nass River watershed and the  Claims Negotiator of the  federal government. It gives to  Nishgas, exclusively, a large  share of any fish headed for the  Nass. Here is why it's important:  In B.C. there are Indian lands  bordering just about any stream  you name. Though the Nass is  way up north, if the Nishgas can  carry off their arrangement  there are already some other  bands who expect to get the  same privileges.  Gulf of Georgia fish, for example, are heading for various  rivers in summer and fall. They  could, and probably would, be  claimed by Lower Mainland  and Vancouver Island tribes.  So, for the name 'Nass',  substitute your favourite fishing  river or stream...and you'll get a  picture of the possible future.  Signed in secret, the agreement has never been made  public although it seals the fate  of hundreds of thousands of  salmon on their way to the Nass  to spawn, as well as some herring and halibut.  It affects thousands of commercial and sports fishermen  and their dependent processors  and suppliers. Yet none of these  were represented, or consulted,  or ever told the terms of the  agreement. (Our information is  incomplete and comes from  'leaks').  When the run of Nass salmon  appears off the coast and after  there are enough fish in the river  to spawn - when, in the past,  fishermen have usually been  permitted to work the Nass  estuary - under this agreement,  only Nishgas would be allowed  to., fish. Unless the Nishgas  could catch at least 37 percent -  of the sockeye and 20 to 25 per-?  cent of the other salmon, or/a  total of 120,000, fish, whichever  is greater, no hon-Nishgas could  fish.  In years following a poor run  of salmon, the Nishgas would  get an even higher percentage of  the catch. Critics point out that  this doesn't bar just non-  Indians. A large number of professional fishermen on the Nass  are Indians from other tribes,  and these would be left out too,  despite their own tradition of  fishing the Nass.  Right now it is a crime to sell  salmon which have been caught  up the river, above salt water.  Under the agreement, it would  become legal for Nishgas. Lacking a copy of the document, we  don't know whose job it would  be to make sure that enough  salmon reached the spawning  ground. We do know the wishes  of several other Indian bands,  waiting in the wings to see how  this agreement works out. They  want to be allowed to catch the  migrating fish out of 'their'  several streams, sell their catch,  and also look after the spawning requirements for that  stream.  Some tribes (not all) do have  Vertical Blinds  I H: 17"-       ����.  ������3 :=3  --7*t*Viif7i  .���dw:  Mini Blind  40% *  FREE INSTALLATION  Always insist on 100%  Louvre Drape Quality  SHOWROOM - 673 Payne Rd.  Phone for Appointment  r  a great track record in caring  for spawners and young fish.  Just the same, many believe the  basic idea is wrong and  dangerous, like letting a  motorist be his own traffic cop  -even a good motorist.  "Who spoke for us?" ask  some of the non-Nishgas whose  lives are affected by the salmon  supply. The answer: no one.  The two parties to the agreement are the Nishga Indian  Council (which looks after the  interests of the Indians) and the  Department of Indian Affairs  (which also looks after the interests of the Indians).  Once the Nishgas, or other  native groups, come to 'own' a  part of any river's fish, their  'ownership' might in future end  up in private hands. There are  private interests who would like  to control various rivers and  creeks for land development,  hydro power and other purposes. These people might find  it easier to deal with a single,  often isolated community than  the whole federal government.  The forerunners of Canada's  government treated the  ancestors of present-day  Nishgas unjustly. The Nass  agreement is meant to compensate for that injustice.  Fishermen say: if the whole of  Canada was at fault, how come  it's the sports and commercial  fisheries that pay the penalty?  Do two wrongs make a right?  If you, too, object to the  Nass decision, write immediately to: Right Honourable Brian  Mulroney, Prime Minister,  House of Commons, Ottawa,  Ontario K1A 0A6.  Postage is free to MP's, so  why not send copies to all or  some of the following (also at  the House of Commons):  Honourable Tom Siddon,  Minister of Fisheries and  Oceans; Gerry St. Germain  MP, National Caucus Leader;  Ted Schellenberg MP, Chairman of the B.C. Caucus; Bill  McKnight MP, Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern  Development; George Henderson MP, Liberal Fisheries  Critic; Honourable John  Fraser, Speaker of the House,  and your own MP.  To Victoria you will need a  stamp, but it would be helpful  to send copies to Honourable  Bili\Vander Zalm, Premier;  Honourable John Savage,  Minister of Agriculture and  Fisheries; and your own MLA,  all at the Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4. Aren't  your fish worth a little effort at  this point.  for ideas and advice:  GORDON ROSS  661-2332 Collect  P.O. Box 1068.  Vancouver. B.C.  V6C 3E8  A Winning Attitude  FINAL WEEK  INTRODUCES  SHOP AND SAVE TODAY AT:  Sale ends October 30.1987  -TH  ALTERNATIVE  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3294  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  2,4 ANNUAL ALLCAmadA  "GET IT,   FORGET IT  BATTERY .SAU!!  mmmmm\*7MMLWF  mmmmW/MmmM' 24.  Coast News, October 26,1987  _ -**1pJ s _^��^*,*,"  V  [  \l    O  *\  | -    i      L     A   \j    \\��     f   UL.  ""v  l  ���'~i r"  T^"  /*"~%r  H  car  P* Si   I       it ��t       -��� ��'        ?     ,    -   I ��� -"JiTiJ'-yb'pU ?  Pa-5 r Jt^f iv?r h h^r-^V, v  Rated  :s*$  Ind in the carpet  business that means  "Revolutionary".  Never in the history of carpet presentation has  choosing been made so easy, so satisfying, so  pleasurable.  "The Colouring Book" presents one hundred  and twenty carpet 'pages' of beautiful contemporary colours, in six different 'chapters' of styles.  It's all there for you to review, a page at a time.  There's no more flipping through waterfalls of  heavy samples. Just lift out the 'pages' of carpet to  select the one you like most. See the subtly  conceived interplay of tone, lustre and 'full hand'  that reveals colours so richly apparent to the  critical eye of the homemaker. And...they're all the  same price, so all you have to do is think...colour.  Which, in our book, is rated number one!  s in st"*"  MONDAY THRU SATURDAY  Only from Du Pont technology.  STAINMASTER carpet brings you  stain resistance never before  available. The beauty lasts.  Prove it for  yourself.  Come in and do the  swizzle stick test. Prove  how STAINMASTER  carpet resists stains.  W    STAINMASTER carpet in  beautiful new colors and styles.  IsbH  CROWN SOVEREIGN  '10 yr. wear warranty  5 yr. soil, stain & static warranty  CROWN SOVEREIGN  SUPREME  10 yr. wear warranty..  5 yr. soil, stain <& static warranty  39  45  95  ilwiinftten  -COUNTRY SUITE  ,  Our Heaviest Sculpture  Reg. 2995    In Stock  $24����  sq. yd.  CLASSIC SUPREME  Extra Dense Plush Luxury Carpet  Reg. 329S   in Stock  $2695.  ������ ^^ sq. yd.  MASTERPIECE  Exhilarating Trouble-Free Performance  Micro-Geometric Design  Overstock of Popular Light/Whites  Reg.2595   In Stock  $21����  CITY LIGtf[f%  SupremaqfuCp*'* ;�� 4 an  ^nStock      ���  m  98  sq. yd.  QUEST II  S4Q85  * Reg. 449s only      I 9  sq. yd.  COLOURING BOOK  Reg. $4295   Only  $3698��  ^^ %f    sq. yd.  sq. yd.  s��S��l  111  MILLCnOFT  New and innovative  Hard Twist With Slight Sculpture  With new stain stopper  ROLL END Up To 20' Long  Reg. up to *4495 $9*q5yd.  ���iSr-  UP to 9 X 9       M��k�� M�� An Offer  ^ xA��,   ��n ��dd *'��������     ��� OLE  ^(��M ^%ml? sq. ft.  No-wax  LINO Reg. 1795  Starting At    3 sq yd.  CLAIRTWIST  Hardtwist 100% nylon  -PROMISES  ARGUS  Hard wearing level loop  *5����  sq. yd.  $g��s  sq. yd.  -STONEFORD  ^ sq. yd.  "ONE ROLL LEFT"  -ROYA  OYAUMtV  ^ $4 ABB  ��� mm sq. yd.  6-���������������' Z''^^S&^^mss^'  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons

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