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Sunshine Coast News Nov 23, 1987

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 !-���?  4*  Mayor Diane Strom shared in her election victory last weekend with husband Dan at the Omega Pizza,  Steak and Lobster House where family, friends, and supporters gathered to await news of her win returning her to a second term in office. ���Joel Johnsione photo  Election '87  Strom re-elected  ' Diane "Strom* wilf Iiotd' her title as Mayor of Gibsons for the  next three years.  The incumbent stood off the  challenge of Alderman Bob  Maxwell, receiving 413 votes to  his 205, defeating him more  confidently than the last time  the two faced each other in the  polls. In 1980, Strom edged out  Maxwell by 40 votes to take a  seat on council as an alderman.  Alderman Gerry Dixon sue-  fully retained his seat on council  with 418 votes to his credit.  John Reynolds has finally  succeeded in a bid for a seat on  council, drawing 357 votes. It  was Reynolds' third attempt to  gain a seat on Gibsons Council.  Newcomers, Laara Dalen  and Gladys Sluis, ran close to  each other with 209 and 191  votes, respectively.  Of the 1624 eligible voters 650  voted constituting a 40.2 percent turnout of overall eligible  voters.  In Gibsons  ' c_arty'ih the ballot counting at  Sechelt Municipal Hall it was  evident that Shanks, Wilson,  and MacLarty would be the  elected aldermen for the coming  three year term.  With an approximate 30 percent voter turnout, the final  results were Shanks 760, Wilson  681, MacLartv 521, Broughton  383, and Young 281.  Sechelt and West Sechelt  polls individually reflected the  final outcome but the Davis Bay  poll showed Wilson to be a  favourite over Shanks.  Both Shanks and Wilson  were in Sechelt Municipal Hall  during the counting and when  the totals were tallied, Shanks  received a kiss from his spouse  while Wilson exhuberantly  bounced out the door saying  something about dinner and a  bottle of wine.  Former Sechelt Chief Stan  Dixon has taken the Area C seat  on the regional board in/a  sweeping victory over incumbent Jack Marsden. When the  ballots were counted on Saturday night, Dixon came in with  108 votes to Marsden's 10, with  only 18 percent of eligible voters  casting ballots.  Also on the regional district  ballot was the referendum for  animal control, which was approved by a yes vote of 563 to  262.  In school board elections for  two trustee seats, incumbent  Doris Fuller lost her bid to  represent Area 2 , falling into  third place behind Lynn Chapman and Pat Stuart.  It was a clear win, with Chapman bringing in 427 votes,  Stuart with 400 votes, and  Fuller 335 votes. Bill Wescott of  Gambier Island came in last  with 263 votes.  Dock repairs soon?  by Joel Johnstone  Repairs to a collapsed  breakwater at Gibsons wharf  may soon be underway, NDP  MP Ray Skelly told the Coast  News recently.  Skelly says he has been  assured by Minister of Fisheries  and Oceans Tom Siddon the  money is available 'so it looks  like it's in the works'.  But when work will commence remains up in the air.  "It could be just prior to, or  just after, the New Year," Skelly said, but could not say exactly when.  "I sure as hell hope it's  before the Squamish wind, not,  after."  Last week, Skelly and opposition members met with Fisheries  officials to voice their concerns  over proposed privatization of  some wharfs and floats. The  Federal Government is looking  at the feasibility of setting up  Harbour Commissions made up  of local government and interested parties to operate and  maintain small craft harbours.  The   commissions,   he   says,  would be responsible for minor  repairs and operation with major repairs left to Fisheries and  Oceans.  Skelly's concern is the tax  burden and potential for increased charges to users of the  wharves to pay for shifts in  fiscal responsibilities from a  federal agency to a locally run  commission.  Last week, Canadian Coast  Guard Regional Manager Dave  Barratt mentioned the possibili  ty that Small Craft Harbours  Branch of Fisheries and Oceans  is considering the privatization  of its recreational floats attached to government wharves.  Meanwhile, Skelly is off to El  Salvador this week with an international escort for two  Salvadorean opposition leaders  hoping to ensure their safe  return after four years in exile.  It is an unofficial escort, not  sanctioned by the Canadian  government.  Accidents  Election night in the Gibsons area saw two serious car accidents. In one, a hydro pole was severed on the highway east  of town, causing the fire department to be later called because  of arcing electricity.  In the second accident a car pulling out of Andy's  Restaurant was broadsided by another vehicle. Two persons  are believed to have been injured, one seriously enough to require surgery.  Police say alcohol was involved and they are investigating  the exact cause.  Privatization  A public information meeting and panel discussion on the  Privatization of Public Services will be held at the Gibsons  Legion on Wednesday, November 25 at 7:30. Everyone is  welcome  In Sechelt  Views exchanged on  gravel extraction  by Ken Collins  "I think we had better wait  and listen," says Sechelt Alder-  manic candidate Nancy MacLarty about the Sechelt Indian  " Band gravel extraction project.  This comment came after a  Community Cable Television all  candidates meeting last Tuesday  ..evening when Regional District  Area C candidate Stan Dixon  was asked if he would like to  respond to widespread opposition and criticism of the Band's  plans to extract gravel. Dixon, a  former Chief of the Sechelts,  was persuasive. In a subsequent  interview with the Coast News,  Dixon reiterated his views.  "It took us 20 years to get out  from under the Indian Act and  on our first initiative people are  complaining," said Dixon,  "and it always seems to be the  same two or three people."  According to Dixon, the  strongest critics of the project  have never even asked the Band  what they were doing. "The  Sechelt Indian Band Office is  open to anyone and all they  have to do is to ask us what we  are doing," he said.  Dixon sees the gravel project  as the start of economic  development for the Sunshine  Coast. "The gravel pit is the  catalyst to make things spin,"  he said. "When people go from  100 percent welfare to employment, the first thing they do is  go out and buy a car.  "And where are the stores?"  . he asked, "They certainly aren't  on Indian land."  As far as employment was  concerned, he said, "We are not  going to employ only Band  members. There are many skills  needed that our people aren't  trained for."  To illustrate the magnitude of  the project he pointed out that  Construction Aggregates was  putting up 10 million dollars.  "We've done our  homework," he said. "It's been  Intimidation alleged  Wharfinger resigns  done right all along and it's be*.  ing done right now." '���������'*  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch was,  asked for his comment and;  although he stated he had nof  seen the telecast he was certain  of his views. He stated he  believed there would still be  'noise pollution, esthetic pollu?  tion, and dust pollution'.       ;>  "When you put 1000 feet qi  conveyor out 100 feet above thd  water it is not like- seeing ajp(  eagle soar," he said. "Even ifj  you load barges with wet gravely  that wet slurry will slop all over,  and then dry and blow,  around." :*  But MacLarty thinks people  should consider the facts:  carefully before jumping to any  conclusions! "I'm prepared nq��  to be paranoid about thjS  thing," she said. "There's toCfe  many stories going around. Wfj��  had better wait and listen.      ��;  "You know," she added as*C  final note, "that breakwater  could go hand in hand with a  nice marina in Trail Bay."  by Joel Johnstone  Threats and intimidation arising from an ongoing parking  problem at the Gibsons Government Wharf has caused the  Canadian Coast Guard (CCG)  Harbours and Ports Depart-  j~���ient to make a few threats of  its own.  Regional Manager Dave Bar-.  ratt and Area Manager Terry  Berscheid, along with wharf  manager Larry Reardon, met  with Mayor Diane Strom,  RCMP Corporal Milt Wil-  helms, Kerry Eldred of Gramma's Pub, and Clay Young and  Garry Russell of the United  Fishermans and Allied Workers  Union (UFAWU) on November  17, to discuss what action could  be taken other than having the  CCG shut the wharf down to all  traffic.  Over the last five months  parking at the wharf has been  an experiment, outside the  regulations, governing most  wharves, which Berscheid says,  "worked good until July and  it's just escalated since then.  The trial is a failure because of  no support from 99 percent of  people using it. We're losing  our wharf manager because of  health... there fore we have no  choice but to barricade the  wharf."  This can be avoided, Barratt  told the meeting, if something  in the way of enforcement of  parking regulations can be,  assured and Reardon receive^  more cooperation from the  community and people using  the wharf. '"���  Reardon tendered his resignation at the end of October  because his "bluff has been called" by a minority of people  down at the wharf who know he  cannot have their vehicles towed  even though the regulations say  he can. He says tow truck  drivers in the town refuse to tow  the vehicles because of threats  they'd received during previous  attempts this summer.  Please turn to page 12  In Davis Bay  Cuylits questions zoning  by Ken Collins  Mayor Bud Koch pleasantly  surprised a full gallery of spectators at the conclusion of last  Wednesday's Sechelt Council  meeting when he opened the  floor for questions.  "Anybody?" he asked,  "Does anybody have any questions?"  This turn of events came after  Mr. E.A. Cuylits of Davis Bay  expressed his dissatisfaction  with the adjournment of the  Public Hearing on Zoning Bylaw 25. He believed a further  meeting would be held while the  mayor and council obviously  felt differently.  "There are 5000 people in the  community," explained Koch  as he proceeded to illustrate the  magnitude as well as the need  for the zoning by-law. He said it  could be expensive if they didn't  have something in place and  that nothing was cast in stone.  "We do have the capabilities  to change," he said, "The  language is the intent."  Cuylits was concerned about  the possibility of hotels popping  up in Davis Bay.  "This area is far too young to  support a hotel," rebutted  Koch, "but, you can't have a  closed community. We want to  have a look at everything."  One unidentified lady took  the floor and chastised council  on their failure to modify the  sidewalk curbs to accomodate  wheelchairs.  "The handicapped live in fear  when they have to go down the  road," she said, "What did  Rick Hanson go around the  world for?"  She also pointed out the shortage of handicapped parking.  "Thank you. We will attend  to it," promised Koch.  Retiring Alderman Ken Short  took the opportunity to thank  the spectators for coming out  and participating.  Mr. E.A. Cuylits of Davis Bay voiced concern to Sechelt Municipal  Council last Wednesday that Zoning By-law 25 should have had  more public debate. ���Ken Collins photo  Fatality  William August, age 34, of the Sechelt Indian Band, was  killed while crossing Highway 101 in Davis Bay about 4:30  pm last Friday.  August was struck by a car. The driver was a woman from  the Gibsons area.  _____fi_s   _ .  ^ _rj_.____._____a_n Coast News, November 23,1987  /*"  The departure of Alderman Joyce Kolibas from the  board of the regional district must be regarded as a considerable loss for the voices of sanity and goodwill.  In spite of the schoolyard bickering of Mayor Bud Koch  and Chairman Jim Gurney, Kolibas consistently tried to  improve communications and co-operation between the  two governing bodies, only to be thwarted by a brick wall  constructed of Koch's antagonism toward the SCRD and  its chairman.  Jim Gurney has withdrawn from the position of SCRD  chairman where he and Koch inevitably locked horns.  If Mayor Koch will now direct more of his energy into  working for Sechelt and less into frustrating the regional  district board, the Sunshine Coast might get out of the  pages of Victoria's joke book and take its place as a lobbying force to be reckoned with.  Koch will now appoint someone else to represent Sechelt  on the regional board. If he chooses someone who accurately reflects his own attitude, all co-operative effort  will be effectively blocked. If he chooses to appoint  another person who is naive enough to believe that personal differences can be put aside for the betterment of the  community, that person will run into the same frustrating  obstacles that Mrs. Kolibas was forced to face.  The ball is now in Koch's court. Whomever he appoints  to the regional district board, the calm, experienced voice  of sanity that was Joyce Kolibas will be missed.  Congratulations,  Jim Gurney  We applaud without hesitation Jim Gurney's decision  not to allow himself to be considered for the role of chairman for the Sunshine Coast Regional Board in the coming  year.  Gurney, we feel, hits the nail right on the head when he  observes that the politics on the Coast have become too  personalized and therefore counterproductive. His own acceptance of a lower profile role will give the re-constituted  regional board an opportunity to address its agenda with  the overburden of past disputes minimized.  We congratulate Gurney on this decision. His astuteness  and experience are still available to the board and a considerable contribution can still be expected from him.  5 YEARS AGO  Canada's anonymous champion, Dave Steen, visited  the Sunshine Coast last weekend. Steen received the  gold medal in the decathalon event at the recent Commonwealth Games.  The Village of Sechelt has been given 160 acres of  Crown Land by the provincial government for a community park. It is located within the village boundaries at the  west end of Harbour Way and Ripple Way and is worth  approximately $320,000.  Volunteer Firemen answered what may be their last  call to the Sechelt Fire Hall as they rushed to Choquer &  Sons in East Porpoise Bay to find an engine fire had been  extinguished. Firemen will be working out of the new hall  at Trail Avenue beginning this week.  10 YEARS AGO  Ken's Lucky Dollar owner Bill Edney was lavish in his  praise of the Gibsons Volunteer Firemen after a fire  started in his warehouse behind the produce counter.  "Another few minutes and the whole thing might have  gone up," said Edney.  15 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone Secondary Senior Boys Basketball team  wins the First Annual Princeton Invitational Basketball  Tourney.  20 YEARS AGO  Fred Feeney has announced he will seek election as  Chairman of the Gibsons Council with present Chairman  Wes Hodgson seeking re-election. It is reported Gerry  Dixon may seek election as councillor and Jim Drum-  mond will seek re-election.  25 YEARS AGO  Canadian Forest Products, Howe Sound Pulp Division,  will hold open house to mark the completion of the over  $15,000,000 expansion program undertaken at the Port  Mellon mill in recent months.  30 YEARS AGO  Three new hydro-electric generating stations will be officially added to the B.C. Electric system. The three stations, totalling 260,000 horsepower, are the Cheakamus,  Clowhom and LaJoie generating stations.  35 YEARS AGO  James Sinclair, Minister of Fisheries, announces the  early construction of the Sakinaw Dam.  40 YEARS AGO  Beverly Burley, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Norman Burley  of Sechelt, is crowned Queen of the Fall Ball at UBC.  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  Snow has come to the mountains and the Tetrahedron Ski Club's  system of trails and cabins is in place. Project co-ordinator George  Smith informs us that there is only a couple of weeks of paperwork  to be done to wrap up this most successful project. Smith also  reminds us that the Tetrahedron Ski Club will host its annual Snow  Show in the Community Use Room of Roberts Creek Elementary  School at 7:30 pm on December 3. A representative of Coast  Mountain Sports of Vancouver will be on hand with videos of  telemarking and demonstrations of equipment.  ���George Smith photo  For George Ryga  Canadian writer George Ryga  knew he had stomach cancer  when he visited the Sunshine  Coast in August to participate  in the Festival of Written Arts.  It was typical of the man that  the selections he chose to read  on the occasion of his appearance in Sechelt were warm,  witty and wise and entirely  without the shadow of his own  illness.  It was typical, also, of this  spiritual giant from a small  Albertan town that a portion of  his reading went to delineate the  problems of the less fortunate  portion of mankind that inhabits what we have become  comfortable referring to as the  Third World.  It was perhaps typical, tody;'.���;  that George Ryga, who may L  have been the most important  writer working in Canada in the  past 25 years and not without  possibility in this century, was  not accorded the spotlight position in this rural festival of and  for writers. Instead, the  headline attraction was Alan  Fotheringham, a wise-cracking  chronicler of the doings of the  powerful and the famous, a  man that literary historians will  assuredly judge unworthy of the  task of carrying George Ryga's  typewriter ribbons.  In all truth the Canadian  literary establishment was  always uneasy with George  Ryga and, because of that  uneasiness, treated him  abominably.  Ryga rocketed to prominence  with his passionately compassionate play The Ecstasy of Rita  Joe which was so overwhelmingly successful that for a brief  season Ryga was a Canadian  literary lion.  His next play of note Captives of a Faceless Drummer  dealt with the FLQ crisis in  Quebec and Ryga's was not the  safe and predictable view of the  Canadian establishment. In  common with other Canadians  of thoughtful vision he was  deeply troubled by the War  Measures Act enacted by  Prime Minister Trudeau which  took away fundamental human  rights from a nation to  counteract the activities of a  handful of terrorists.  His treatment of the subject  earned him the ire of the literary  establishment and no major  performances of his work took  place until, in the summer of  1986, in desperate need of a major Canadian play to showcase  for the visitors to Expo '36, the  Vancouver Playhouse begged to  be allowed to stage Ryga's searching dramatic analysis of  medical ethics,  Paracelsus.  It  was a last-minute stop-gap after  another Canadian writer had  failed to meet an obligation.  For a brief season, it was  limousine service and an apartment in Vancouver for the quiet  man from the Okanagan. But  the production was hurried and  unworthy of the stature of its  subject and the drama critics  savaged the writer.  I predict that this is a play  that will yet be staged to overwhelming critical acceptance. In  Ryga's lifetime, however, it  received just this one hasty, botched production and was  savagely damned.  The summer of 1985 saw  Fran and I visit the Rygas in  Summerland. I was at the time  hoping to be about to direct one  GEORGE RYGA  of his plays and wangled an invitation to visit, along with  Peter Trower, whose work  Ryga admired.  We found a small enclave of  houses in Summerland which  seemed plugged into a stream of  unending hospitality. In our  brief time with Ryga and his  blind wife Norma we saw many  young people come through to  be fed spiritually and bodily and  housed briefly by the  playwright.  The main house had been  built especially to facilitate Nor-  ma's work. She had gone blind  some years before, and we were  in her presence for almost an  hour before I was sure that pur  hostess couldn't see.  The warmth of and grace of  our welcome stays with me. I  found a quiet and powerful intelligence in the writer, I found  conviction of gentle power.  Here was a man who had looked full in the face of human folly and was yet a humanist, who  knew well of the misery and the  stupidity and the greed of our  species, and yet was gently adamant in his hope.  One afternoon we went out  to Ryga's favourite Greek  restaurant and were joined by  other literary notables of the  area. The high regard in which  the playwright was held by  those who knew him and the  tender caring he constantly  showed his wife when she was  away from her familiar surroundings, spoke volumes for  the man's intrinsic worth.  He was full of hopes and projects, alive with things to do as  yet undone. He left us poetry,  novels, and drama of sensitive  power and decency. The report  of his untimely death at age 55  last week, saddened thousands  of his acquaintances and impoverished the Canadian  literary scene more than it  knows.  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Mixed feelings for provincial bird  by Maryanne West  So the Steller's Jay is our  choice for B.C.'s official bird. I  wonder what that says about  us?! It's certainly a good choice  in one way. It's a spectacular  bird with jaunty black crest,  black body, and those startling-  ly blue wings, rump and tail;  easily recognizable and impossible to confuse with any other  B.C. bird. It may look  somewhat dowdy and bedraggled in the rain, but there can be  few sights more rewarding than  a flight of Steller's Jays against  a backdrop of snow covered  firs, or in Indian summer  among the golden maple leaves.  I can remember as though it  were yesterday seeing my first  Steller's Jay in Port Mellon  soon after we arrived in Canada  in 1951, that electric blue took  one's breath away. England's  azure blue kingfisher might be  comparable in its breathtaking  beauty, maybe even more  rememberable because to catch  a glimpse of one may be a once  in a lifetime thrill, but this exotic Western Canadian bird is a  backyard winter visitor.  It must have been something  to do with that first Steller's Jay  when I went to Vancouver on a  shopping spree to buy clothes  for myself I came home without  the new dress but with  Taverner's Birds of Canada.  But that's as far as it goes!  They're undoubtedly bright and  intelligent and oh, so persistent  -but they're a positive nuisance  at the bird feeders. Last year  was a good one for jays and a  friend had no less than eight  regularly visiting her feeders  and successfully frightening  away all the smaller birds. How  can you feed four pairs of jays  when one can empty my sunflower seed silo in a single day?  They have insatiable ap-  petities and the habit of squirrelling away anything they don't  happen to fancy at the moment.  Put briefly, their manners are  appalling.  In my experience the only  bird able to ignore the determination of Steller's Jays at the  feeder is the Flicker, who just  keeps its head down slurping up  oats which adhere to its sticky  tongue.  Did you go to pick your apples last month, left on the trees  because summer didn't seem to  be over? Chances are, that if  you ignored those triumphant  squawks which announced the  return to the garden of the  Steller's Jay, most of the best  fruit was nothing more than a  rosy shell hanging from the  branch, all the flesh neatly  pecked out.  The robber was most likely a  Steller's Jay, (crows usually  manage to knock the apples off)  and they also go off with  filberts and other nuts before  they are properly ripe.  As they are omnivorous, they  eat some grubs and insects but  probably not enough to balance  the damage they do to crops,  grain, fruit and nuts, to say  nothing of their liking for eggs  and baby song birds in the spr  ing, birds which are wholly  beneficial, feeding on those insects and aphids which infest  our gardens.  Mentioning song birds brings  to mind another minus for the  jay, it's noisy and raucous, and  has an irritating habit of  screeching at you as you go  about your legitimate business.  It does however redeem itself  somewhat in the spring when it  croons to its mate.  Maybe we are too easily impressed by window dressing, the  flashy, eye catching appearance,  or maybe we admire the brash,  pushy entrepreneur, the charming rogue who's robbing us  blind and we are willing to  overtook those not so nice  habits? Maybe we just  shouldn't look for any social  meaning in our choice of the  Steller's Jay!  But official status or not, I  shall continue to keep them on  my persona-non-grata list, with  crows and starlings.  I'll feed them only in really  bad weather. Coast News, November 23,1987  Editor:  I would like to urge you and  your readers, whether they are  for or against privatization, to  write their MLA to stop this war  before it gets too far along.  Privatization may be the biggest political step this province  will make this century. Please  let's learn the pros and cons and  let our leaders know how we  feel and let the world know we  can handle political happenings  like this without declaring war  amongst ourselves.  John Hedderson  Thanks  Editor:  I would like to thank all those  who gave up a Sunday afternoon to both give and get information on proposed By-law  304. As members of a community we have an obligation to  be aware of what is going on.  To this end we elect regional  directors in the hope that they  will keep us informed and represent our views to the SCRD and  other government agencies.  A problem arises however  when those we expect to champion the causes of the public  become too involved in their  own causes. Jim Gurney,  Regional Director of Area E,  keeps telling us we are misinformed and don't understand  what he and other members of  the SCRD are trying to do.  A good deal of the blame  must rest on Mr. Gurney's  shoulders for not making sure  that we, as his constituents, are  kept fully appraised of the activities and plans of the SCRD.  If this means better advertising  of up-coming public hearings or  additional public hearings, Mr.  Gurney and the other regional  directors have an obligation to  us to hold those meetings and  place those advertisements.  Once again, thank you to all  those who gave up their own  time to make sure information  was given out arid understood  by those on the receiving end.  Sara Brown  Voting  Editor:  As I write this letter, the day  before our Municipal election, I  obviously have no way of  knowing whether I will be successful in my bid for a seat on  Sechelt Council. However, I  would like to take this opportunity to thank those who have  supported me during the campaign and to give a pat on the  back to those who took the time  to vote on Saturday, whether it  was for me or not.  All over the world people are  fighting for the opportunity to  live in a democracy and to vote  for candidates of their choice.  In Canada, so many of us take  that right for granted and fail to  appreciate that freedom of  choice.  To those of you who did not  exercise your franchise because  you forgot, or just didn't have  the time, I would ask that you  remember the old adage 'you  get the government you vote  for' especially when you complain or express dissatisfaction  with your newly elected  representatives. You were given  the chance to express your views  at the polls but just didn't care  enough to take the time.  Remember some people are  dying for the right that you so  blithely threw away. Especially  remember that when the polls,  open once again next year. It's  what democracy is all about.  Nancy MacLarty  More letters  on page 22  3*  I  1988  IS fHERE  Dated supplies  in stock at  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3735  ���^-  1986 ESCORT 4 DOOR  4 Cyl., Automatic, Cassette, Rear  Wiper/Washer, Warranty on Body, 2 Years  Esp. Warranty on Car  Stk. #37-171-1  "��C5&3  1984 BRONCO 4x4  351 V8, Automatic,  Trailer Tow Equipped, 1-Owner  Stk. #87-059-1  1977 CORDOBA  V8, Automatic  Stk. #87-170-1  *********  1975 ASTRA 2 DR.  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  Stk. #27-252-2  *********  1986 S-10 PICKUP  V6, 5 Speed, Box Liner  Tilt Wheel, 1-Owner  Stk. #50-071-2  ;"~^��PHPW����|  M"' -CO * C **"���*-  u>4jair"  1983 LTD BROUGHAM  V6. Auto., P/Windows, P/Locks  Stk. #57-033-0  1985 ESCORT WGN  4 Cyl.. Automatic, PS/PB,  1-Cv/ner  Stk #27-018-1  1986 T-BIRD  V8, EFI, Automatic, Overdrive  Loaded with Options  Stk. #67-320-1  I  1986 HYUNDAI STELLAR  4 DOOR  4 Cyl., 5 Speed, Lots ot Extras, Very Clean  Stk. #27-323-1  1981 GMC 72 TON  6 Cyl., 4 Speed. Roll Bar  Stk. #37-269-1  South Coast Ford Sales  USED VEHICLE SALES POLICY  All of our premium used vehicles receive a 44  POINT SAFETY and MECHANICAL CHECK.  The EXTERIOR, INTERIOR, UNDER THE HOOD  and UNDER THE CAR are completely inspected. A COMPRESSION TEST is done on  the engine and the vehicle is finally ROAD  TESTED.  Once this inspection is complete and our fully  LICENSED TECHNICIAN is satisfied, a report  is SIGNED and FILED with the management of  our dealership. At this time it is decided  whether or not we should wholesale the vehicle to a used car broker, or repair and retail the  vehicle locally.  Potential customers for the vehicles we decide  to sell locally are encouraged to ask a  salesperson to see a copy of this inspection,  and may also speak directly to the technician  who performed the work. WE HAVE NOTHING  TO HIDE FROM YOU.  All vehicles 1980 and newer come with, AT NO  CHARGE, A FORD MOTOR COMPANY  VARIABLE TIME AND DISTANCE (VTD)  POWERTRAIN WARRANTY. This warranty applies to all makes and models but is backed by  Ford Motor Company.  Depending on the year, the warranty runs from  3 months/5,000 km to 12 months/20,000 km,  provided the vehicle has no more than 160,000  km on the odometer.  Further, for nominal charges, you can warranty  your used vehicle for up to 24 months/40,000  km. One of our sales staff can give you full  details.  If a vehicle does not have a warranty with it,  our sales staff is instructed to tell you why it  does not and the vehicle will be priced appropriately.  /~    w T"<*fSt�� V "' " I ���������KIWI  .���-_  Let Us Help Take the Guesswork Out of Buying a Used Vehicle  BUY WITH CONFIDENCE  ^REMEMBER ���  YOU MAKE US NUMBER 1  1972 GALAXY 4 DOOR  V8, Automatic  Stk. #87-232-0  1983 MUSTANG GT  V8. 4 Speed. Red. 1-Owner  "Priced to Drive"  Stk. #37-325-1  * r  m^^~^u^i^^  1987 CAMARO  V6, EFI, 5 Speed, T-Tops, Cassette,  P/Locks, P/Windows, Tilt & Cruise  Stk. #37-298-1  1986 OLDS T0R0NAD0  V6, Automatic, Loaded, Leather Trim,  Low Kms., Warranty  1985 MUSTANG LX CONVERTIBLE  Speed/Tilt, Wire Wheels, 16,000 kms., 1-0wner��"���   Stk  #17-215-1 *  < *   - v "I  Stk  #57-080-0  ******"** ^--rf^^T  **************  Vi^fMkas  1986 FORD F250  302 EFI, 4 Speed, Two-Tone Paint  Stk #TK-1127  1984 T-BIRD  V6, Automatic. 1-0wner,  Warranty. Stk. #57-020-0  1984 ESCORT 4 DR.  Diesel. 4 Speed. Warranty  Stk. #03-033-1  1983 MUSTANG  6 Cyl.. Automatic, Low Miles  Stk. #57-075-0  1981 DODGE ARIES WGN  4 Cyl.. Auto.  Stk. #16-349-1  1983 RENAULT ALLIANCE  4 Cyl., 4 Spd, White Paint  Stk #37-248-1  1984 TEMPO L 2 DR.  4 Cyl.. 5 Speed, Very Clean  Stk. #57-063-0  1982 Ei  1981 CHEVETTE 4 DR.  4 Cyl.. 4 Speed.       ,  New Coil Springs  Stk. #01-121-3  1982 PONTIAC PHOENIX  2DR  We'  ���Stk. #076-030-1  1982 ESCORT L  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, 1-0wner  Stk. #87-263-1  ��Pf* >    M��      -�� - ���  1985 ACADIAN 4 DR.  4 Cyl.. Auto. Low Kms  Stk. #50-053-2  1978 CHEV WGN  V8. Auto. Good Runnning Order  Stk. #57-012-1  1981 CUTLASS 2 DR.  V8. Auto., Sunroof. New Paint  Stk. #30-348-1  1981 ESCORT 2 DR.  4 Cyl.. 4 Spd., Sunroof, Mags  Stk. #37-197-1  ���    1983 TOYOTA COROLLA  * 4 Cyl., 4 Speed, 1-Owner  Stk  #57-057-1  ~.~"\  !^asssr*->~  |J    1977 GRANADA 4 DOOR  Automatic, Runs Well  Stk. #76-101-2  1976 CHEV 1/2 TON  350 V8, Automatic  Stk. #37-317-1  1984 HORIZON 4 DOOR  4 Cyl., Automatic, Warranty  Stk. #87-183-1  1981 HONDA CIVIC  4 Cyl.. 4 Speed, Silver Paint  Stk. #306-272-3  SEE & BE SAFE  Shorter days mean more driving in darkness.  Motorcraft!^]  EXCEEDS THE NEED  THE MORE YOU SEE  THE SAFER YOU ARE  SEALED BEAMS  0]  WIPER BLADES  14", 15", 16" 18", 19", 20"  $fc55 $C25  TT ea. %ff ee  4*m\mWOkmm  $A95  from  (6014s)  Service Loaners for Life m Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd.,  Sechett  885-3281 Coast News, November 23,1987  -*r  mm,  Will Arrive  at the "NEW"  ':&  SUNNYCREST MALL  by Firetruck*  12:00 Noon  Saturday, November 28  Photos   By popular demand we will  again offer quality photos of  children with Santa by  June Boe  Photo Gallery  Park With Ease   Shop In Comfort  A.  W  >��r  ^  ��'  ���n  S^  __A ^  s  ''���TV-  Mall Hours: 9:30 - 6:00  Open  j^rvi if.  Fri nite til 9:00  _ s ::  Christmas  11:00-5:00  n  fojw***  ,>$***>*  >****>  *^U^r^,yfc*o^*^  ��^i  /�� v  Santa's Hours.  Fridays 3-5 & 6-8  Saturdays noon ti  Sundays 1-4  <*   Uy.^    -VtwV      *>   M)  r^  \  Ol.  ���-T  ))'  w  il**  i"i iiiiii i  Shop Sunnycrest Mall  This Saturday &  Bring The Kids  * Courtesy of  GVFD  EVERYTHING YOU NEED IS UNDER OUR ROOF!  SUNNYCREST MALL  .,��*s">,"rt"  t\*e  tx>ofr' G\\>s��ns;  \\cte  \tv  B & D SPORTS  BLACK'S CAMERAS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KNIT WIT  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN   mPAYS TIL 9 pm  SUNDAYS 11 . 4  IPTS OF EASY PARKING Coast News, November 23,1987  5.  An amended third reading  was given to the West Howe  Sound Official Community  Plan By-law 304 at last Thursday's meeting of the regional  board. The amendment 'simply  clarifies the meaning' Chairman  Jim Gurney told the meeting.  Having consulted with lawyers,  he assured the board that a second public hearing would not  be required to incorporate the  amendment.  The amendment addresses  some of the concerns that were  raised at a public information  meeting, held last week, about  park dedication along Gibson  Creek.  The by-law will now read,  "For that part of Gibson Creek  located in the Agricultural Land  Reserve (ALR) and designated  'Future Public Use or Recreation Use or Both', these uses  shall not be encouraged or pursued until such time as an exclusion, at the application of  respective property owners,  from the ALR occurs, and the  properties are re-zoned for non-  agricultural purposes."  Area F residents were clearly  divided during the information  meeting held at Granthams Hall  where Geoff Powers and Judy  Skogstadt of the SCRD Planning Department tried to explain  the necessity of having a zoning  plan designating future land  uses well in advance of development.  The three sides taken, could  be interpreted to be: no plan,  accept this plan because it's better than no plan, and clearer information is needed before accepting any plan.  Patricia Cook and Sarah  Brown, who live alongside Gibson Creek, see a park-use land  designation running the length  of the creek's ALR area as being a way for the regional  district to inhibit what they may  wish to do with their land under  its current ALR zoning.  Powers explained that the  section of the plan which concerned them was not controlling  or annexing property for the  purposes of installing a park,  but a clause aimed at landowners who apply to subdivide  or develop their land outside the  zoning plan existing in ALR.  When the application is  granted, the landowner would  have ''to give five percent of  their land to park area instead  of giving five percent payment  to the government for developing or subdividing more than  four parcels of land."  What Brown objects to is the  restricions placed upon her land  by designating a piece of it to be  used as park space in the future.  "I see the plan giving the  regional district discretionary  measures," she said, because  under the current ALR she  works with a building inspector  to determine the safety of pro-  Area F representative Gary Gray was part of a regional district information panel answering questions from an audience of over forty people at Granthams Hall on November 15.   ���Joel Johnstone photo  tf  THANK YOU to the following people and  organizations for making the Charlotte Diamond  concert a great success.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Terry Daniels  Chatelech High School Custodians  Chatelech Drama Department  Ken Dalgleish  Kevin Shephard and Ken  Trail Bay Merchants Association  Pat Braithwaite, Rory, John, and Jason        ,u.p,..���,u ^^^ ���  And All The Volunteers From The Parent And Tot Drop In   w9  George Simpson  Gordon Mcllrath  Linnadine's Shoes  Molly Mouse Daycare  Landing General Store  Zippers  Gibsons Building Supplies  Talewind Books  ��,  Lift a Levolor Blind  and you'll find the Levator name.  ALL Levolor Blinds  Vertical and Horizontal  NOW ON  SALE  50%  OFF  ^44*44 & THd/tien,  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2923  posed, allowable developments  on her property. The clause  within By-law 304 would mean  her developments would have to  be cleared through the SCRD, a  political body.  The five percent land act is  what worried Patricia Cook.  Thirty percent of her land is adjacent to the creek and she can't  understand how five percent of  land can constitute a strip of  park space running through her  property when she reads into  the by-law that the park would  require 15 metres of right of  way on either side of the creek's  high water line. "That would  take up more than five percent  of mine and other people's  lands along the creek."  At present, Gibson Creek is  in the ALR which restricts subdivisions and/or non-farm uses  without a direct application by  the regional district to the provincial government. As far as  some creek people are concerned the land is zoned already and  protected from commercial  development.  Eric Cardinall of Area F  agreed with Powers that there  should be a concrete development plan within the West  Howe Sound Official Community Plan for the whole area.  But Cook and Brown believe  the plan has not been presented  in a clear manner to the people  it affects.  Though Powers and Skog-  stad were on hand for that very  purpose, the inability of ordinary people to digest the  legalese of the document, and  the impact it would have on  them personally, led to confrontational speaking in circles,  clearly frustating everyone present.  Appointed area representatives Tony Laver and Gary  Gray, who chaired the meeting,  said they would take the concerns they had heard to the  regional directors they represent.  He recommended that they  allow passage of the by-law and  then correct matters on an individual basis, instead of attempting to block passage of a  plan for the whole area, because  of a few specifics which can be  worked out.  In the meantime, residents  have also brought their concerns to the attention of  Department of Municipal Affairs Development Services  Planner B.Jawanda, who will  be coming November 26 to see  the creek area and talk to  residents along the strip.  Museum  meeting  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum Society held its 22nd  annual general meeting  November 17, 1987.  Thomas Johnson, President  was returned to the position by  acclamation. Nora Hill was  voted in as Vice-President, and  Jennifer Hopkins as Secretary,  Joan Graham was elected  Treasurer and Robert Woods as  Membership Director.  The direction of the museum  in the past year was discussed  and Frank Wyngaert reminisced  about the early years of the  museum. All members marvelled on how far along the  museum has progressed.  Our Customers Are  Special Everyday  but on  Friday, November 27  You're Invited to CIBC's  CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAY  X  Last Day for our CASH IN A FLASH  DRAW  you could WIN up to $10,000 CASH  Coffee & Donuts  Everyone Welcome  886-8111  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  Canadian Imperial  Bank of Commerce  <H>  CIBC  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned &  WK��mB0fWfWMi&  Prices effective:  Mon., Nov. 23  to Sun., Nov. 29  OPEN SUNDAYS  11 am - 5 pm  Fresh Whole - 3 Per Poly Bag  FRYING  CHICKEN  kg  1.96  Fresh Boneless  VEAL C   QQ  CUTLETS��, 13.21 .. U ��� 51��f  Fresh Bone-In  VEAL LOIN A   QQ  CHOPS   t, 11.06 ���>Hi5J5!  Fresh Medium  GROUND  BEEF  kg 3.95     Ib.  Fresh Florida  FIELD  TOMATOES   *,i.7�� ,��.  Colossal  YELLOW  ONIONS  kg  Large Hawaiian  PAPAYAS  Oven-Fresh - 397 gm  FRENCH BREAD  Oroweat Extra Crisp  ENGLISH  MUFFINS  M.J.B. ��� 4 Varieties  COFFEE  Mott's 7.36 Litre  CLAMATD JUICE  7-Up, Pepsi, Coke or Sprite - 750 ml Bottles  SOFT DRINKS  Purex . 4 Roll  BATHROOM  TISSUE  .79  ,23  69  99  6/. 99  87  88  ill  hi  Viva - 2 Roll  PAPER TOWELS News, November 23,1987  3;  ;Spinners and Weavers joined other artisans in Sunnycrest Mall in a weekend display that included entertainer Amigo Diego and a fashion show. ���Penny Fuller photo  Restructuring study  Gurney questions consultant  by Joel Johnstone  Gibsons Council will stand by  its original choice of consultants  to undertake the writing of a  , restructuring study despite an  ���appeal by a committee member  to give the restructuring committee that choice.  In a letter to council received  at last week's council meeting,  accepting his position on the  :ommittee, Regional Director  Jim Gurney made references to  the effect that the committee  may not have true autonomy  with regards to its directives, or  be expected to bear responsibility for the results of the study, if  it cannot have input towards  which a consultant prepares the  study.  Gurney stated in his letter,  "It would seem to me that one  of the most important tasks for  the committee would be to set  the direction and agenda for  this study. I submit that the  committee can hardly be expected to accept responsibility  for the accuracy and validity of  the study without that authority. Likewise the committee  should not be expected to accept  the neutrality of a study from a  consultant that it has not had  some responsibility for selecting."  Alderman Norm Peterson interpreted the letter's intent as  "it seems as if they want to pick  their own."  Committee Chairman Jane  Sorko disagreed with Gurney.  To the Citizens of Gibsons  I'd like to thank all those who gave me such  tremendous support during my successful campaign for re-election as Mayor. ! will honour the  pledges to which I have committed myself on  behalf of the community. I know that council  will act as a team to resolve our problems, bearing in mind the constraints which exist. With  goodwill and hard work I am sure we shall succeed.  Thank You  Diane Strom  <S*******S> <5^4fc^2> <X^4**��J> ��-^4***f> i  In an interview with the Coast  News she stated "it was council  as a body who went out and  hammered down the grant  money and then put together a  committee structure. I personally believe council is quite within  their rights to choose what consultant they want to work  with."  Peterson said Gurney may  "not want the public to think  we're hiring a consultant who is  pro-restructuring.''  The firm wrote the preliminary study for Sechelt prior to  its incorporation as a district,  has prepared reports for South  Cowichan, Woss, the Langford  Electoral Area, the Village of  Keremeos, Sointula, and is  working on a report for Ganges.  They have estimated their costs  for the Gibsons study to be  $8400.  Gurney told the Coast News  that he is not confident of the  chosen firm because of results  he perceived during their work  for Sechelt and would rather see  council direct the firm to do a  smaller study first rather than  have a full blown report.  "I just don't have any confidence in former ministerial  staff", whom he said, he  "doesn't perceive as being unbiased."  In an interview Tom Moore  maintained "That doesn't make  me pro anything. As a matter of  fact, we work on the facts not  Please turn to page 25  At last week's meeting of the  Public Utilities Committee of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Agris Berzins of Dayton  and Knight Engineering presented a preliminary report on  the regional water system. This  follows a year of weekly testing  of water quality.  Berzins told the committee  that in testing for turbidity, they  had found that 70 percent of the  time the water meets the standards recommended by Health  and Welfare Canada. However,  the number of particles in the  water increased with rain and  runoff.  Regarding water colour, Berzins said that although discolouration is esthetically  displeasing, it presents no health  hazard, and is caused by colour  in the ground around water  reservoirs.  However, both the turbidity  and colour could be improved if  the district proceeds with the  consultant's recommendation  to increase water storage capacity for the system.  The report states that the existing storage at Chapman Lake  of 150 million gallons had been  used to capacity during the late  summers of both 1986 and  1987. They recommended that  water reserves be increased by  using Edward's Lake to store a  further 190 million gallons and  increasing the amount stored in  Chapman Lake.  By incorporating a second,  larger reservoir, the committee  was told, capacity could be raised to six million gallons per day  and as a bonus, the water would  also be much clearer, having  had added settling time.  Coming To  SUNNYCREST MALL  November 27th & 28th  Large Selection Of New & Used  ORGANS &  KEYBOARDS  further information call  -534-9296  Sound of Music  SALES    LTD.  Santa says  shop locally  Unlined, leather  reg. $89.95  sale price  $ TT1 96  %*.***��.#.#.��#.��.��.*��.*.  Other styles available, ���%��\ Of  also at ��A3 /O OFF  NOTE -   We stock an excellent selection of Kaufman "Defrosters"   - GUARANTEED WATERPROOF!  mmttmmthnmatZmmmm mm*7mm%  r  i  H*  t**  .*���  $  19*  w  **  ��1  ���I*0  SaYS  Winter Outer Wear  (jackets or Parkas) Reg. From *79��  SAVE  30%  N    $5597  v  X Top Quality Leather  Isotoner  Gloves  15%  OFF  A  on Sweaters  Crew, V-Neck, & Cardigans  by Jantzen, Cooper, Caldwell &  Pacific Traders  Reg. From$45.00 to $150.00  $S��*31M  Unisex  Bath Robes  by Pierre Cardin & Majestic  Your choice of Terry or Velour.  Reg. From*4500to*12000  $ft $3600  v  <5*  Men's & Ladies  Adidas  Sports Wear  (including runners)  25%  O  OFF  $a*e  on Dress Slacks  (Poly/Cotton or 100% Wool)  Name Brands Like Day's, Bertini, D6n Parker  Reg. From *4195  NOW FROM  $3146  SAVE  to $9600  20%  r  Men's Short Sleeved  Polo Shirts  Rd  Landing*-^  ��S*  Maize, Green & White  Blue & Pink (Poly/Cotton)  Reg. 24"  NOW  1995  ���2116 W&i&iMMfMKBSMMM  Coast News, November 23,1987  eturn to Coas  Whal  This little cowgirl took the opportunity to hop onto a rocking  horse, handcrafted by woodworker Jeff Clement, last Saturday,  during an afternoon of festivity at Sunnycrest Mall.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Scouts meet  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast District Council  of Boy Scouts of Canada was  held at Camp Byng, on Monday, November 19, with over  130 leaders, parents and friends  of Scouting in attendance.  The meeting led off with a  short social hour accompanied  with an ample serving of coffee  and strawberry shortcake with  lots of whipped cream,  prepared and served by the  ladies of the Mth Sunshine  Coast Baden Powell Guild.  A snappy business meeting  was chaired by the District  President Bob Kinley, receiving  excellent reports from each of  the Scout groups of the Coast  including Gibsons, Sechelt,  West Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay  and.Pender Harbour. Reports  of Council Committees were  read and future events announced.  Again this year the Scout  family held a Hikathon in April  and donated $860 of the proceeds to purchase needed equipment for St. Mary's Hospital  for the benefit of the whole  community.  Thanks were expressed to  both our local papers and to  others for their continued support.  At the election of officers and  members of council for 1987-88  the following were elected:  Past President, Walter Dennis; President, Bob Kinley;  Secretary, Stephanie Ryan;  Treasurer, Andrew Hopkinson;  Members, Bob Adams, Victor  Bonaguro, Tom Collins, Jorgen  Christiansen, Ken Easterbrook,  Wayne Lowrey, Bill McKee,  Olivia Seal and Cliff Stone. Len  Mitchell was appointed  Auditor.  A highlight of the meeting  was the presentation of a letter  from the Chief Scout of  Canada, Governor-General  Jeanne Sauve of the award to  Olivia Seal, of the Bar to the  Silver Acorn, for her continued  'Especially Distinguished Service' to Scouting over more  than 55 years in many  capacities.  Followed by awards for loyal  and faithful service of a 10 Year  Medal to Victor Bonaguro and  of 5 year pins to Bev Dall, Linda Curtiss, Larry Curtiss,  Walter Dennis, Bill McKee and  Stephanie Ryan.  A fine talk and slide presentation was given by Past Regional  Commissioner Jim Stout about  a hiking trip taken by Scouts  along the old Hudson Bay Trail  from Hope to Tulameen, near  Princeton, which was much enjoyed.  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Returning to the Sunshine*  Coast after last residing here in  1962-68 is Arthur Willis who  will serve as interim pastor of  Calvary Baptist on Park Road.  During his previous stay here  Arthur Willis was custodian and  dean of camping on Keats  Island. "Really I was the camp  caretaker," Mr. Willis explained, "and I also served as pastor  of Calvary Baptist in Gibsons  and Bethel in Sechelt."  Arthur Willis served after  that in two parishes on Prince  Edward Island, first at North  River near Charlottetown and  then at East Point.  In 1976 he retired to the West  Coast, "from one side of the  country to the other" to be near  his children, and has since been  busy filling in as pastor of churches on Vancouver Island and  one in Calgary. "Gibsons is my  10th interim post since my  retirement in 1976."  Arthur remembers the moving of the former United  Church building from its site in  the present Pioneer Park to the  church site on Park Road back  in the 60's. "We discovered the  building was in three parts constructed at different times, but  the movers got it to the new site  on Park Road intact. Quite a  wondrous event for the quiet  village of the time.^'  Arthur Willis grew up in'  England. "Preached my first  sermon when I was 16." Where  was that? "At Speakers Corner  in Hyde Park. By the way, this  year is the 60th anniversary of  that event."  During World War II he was  chaplain in a mission in  Freetown, Sierra Leone from  1942 to 1944, a mission that  cared for shipwrecked sailors.  "Ten thousand merchant seamen passed through our mission  in 23 months. We helped to  clothe and feed them and give  what spiritual comfort we  could."  In 1944 he and his family  came to Winnipeg and Portage  la Prairie, and then in the 1950's  to Vernon and Vancouver  Island. "I'm still a member of  the church in Port Alberni.'^ ���'  Arthur Willis says that the  only time he attended a  theology school was a brief session as a teacher. "I can use the  letters QBE after my name,  Qualified By Experience." And  he added, "A merchant seaman  would say I came up the 'hause  pipe', that is up through the  ratings.  "The first church I served in  was one of the oldest nonconformist churches in Britain.  It was Highgate, the requisite  five   miles   a   non-conformist  Who  wouldn 't  appreciate a  gift  of quality,  hand-dipped  chocolates?  the  candy store  gibsons landing     886-7522  - order early -  open 7 days  once had to be out of the city of  London.  "It's good to be preaching  here again," said Arthur Willis.  MR. & MRS. JONES  In a beautiful ceremony held  in the Sunshine Coast and  Country Club Judy White and  Chris Jones were married Saturday, November 7.  Officiating at the ceremony  was Dawn Devlin, Marriage  Commissioner.  At the reception following,  the toast to the bride was given  by her uncle, Gordon Reeves of  Sechelt. Supporting the groom  as best man was Terry Duffy,  and master of ceremonies was  Russel MacLeod.  The matron of honour was  Sheree Ruth of Sechelt and  Judy's_bridesmaid was Patti-  Ann Park of Sechelt. Both  Sheree and Patti-Ann were attired in gowns of burgundy taffeta and the bride was in white  with a bouquet of burgundy  and white roses.  Family guests attending were  the mother of the groom, Barbara Imler and her husband,  Norman, of Nanaimo, the  bride's parents, Alan and  Eleanor White of Gibsons, and  the groom's grandfather,  Goodie Goodman of Saltsprin��.  Besides the guests from the  Sunshine Coast there were  friends from Saltspring Island,  an uncle and family from  Kamloops, and cousins from  Coquitlam and Chilliwack.  ERS NO MORE  BY CAPT. W.  HAGELUND $24.95  Signing Party  Wed.fNov. 25, 1987  11-12pm at Talewind Books  Cowrie St., Sechelt    m  2-4pm at Coast Bookstore 277 Gower Pt. Rd.  SPONSORED BY  Talewind Books  886-7744  885-2527  MORTGAGE UPDATE  | Nov. 20  6 mo.  1yr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  5 yr.  1st  9.75  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.25  11.50  2nd  11.25  11.75  12.25  13.25  V.R.M.  9.50  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Let Us CUSTOM FRAME  Your PORTRAITS  For CHRISTMAS GIVING  Oval Matting  Available  Good Selection  In Stock  Show Piece Gallery.  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213  it*.  >p\s i.tMHV.  Natural Portraits  In Your Home  In My Studio  or  In My Home  And  Custom Color Photo  Finishing Drop Off  Black & White"  Blow Ups  Indian Prints  Local Scenery  Post Cards  June Boe Photo Gallery  449 Marine Drive  Next to Dockside Pharmacy  Thurs - Sun, 11-5, 886-7955  docksfd( 8.  Coast News, November 23,1987  W^aWtSm^SMSMM  i ir by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  . Ginny Alsager of Gibsons,  now in Vancouver as a Personal  Image Consultant, was at the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional>,y Women's Club  (BPWC>November 17 meeting.  This was held at the Parthenon  Restaurant in Sechelt.  : Aided by clothes and jewelry  from Maribels, Ginny proceeded to demonstrate on her  model, club member Katie Mc-  Quaid, how to improve one's  mage. The image you present  to others is the first and often  only opportunity you have to  communicate who you are and  what you can do.  Ginny herself was an excellent image of self-confidence,  a;   radiant   personable   young  | | Katie dressed, from a big  frjcheck jacket over a glen check  jiskirt to a fabulous cracked ice  �� fabric over a black evening  ��dress. Completely done over  |from makeup to jewelry and  |ciothes.  | ! The club now has 45  Hriembers and nearly all were  Ipresent plus eight guests.  S!  v*; A report  from  Katie  Mc-  >Duaid on the Christmas party  'Indicated it would be held at the  f>echelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  Clubhouse    on    Tuesday,  IDecember 8 and will include the  ribsons BPWC.  Carolyne Breadner confirm-  that the fashion show date  ill be April 12 and 13 at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  %  ��  President Audrey Broughton  Ind Gwen Robinson attended a  bourse at BCIT on preparing  by-laws. The next day course  j^ill   be  on   preparation   and  presentation of resolutions and  fcriefs.  To  accomodate those  Ravelling by ferry the time has  teen changed from 9 am to 10  am. The date is January 9 and  Jan   Kennedy,   Fran   Travis,  ��arole   Kirkland   and   Joyce  ��olibas plan to attend.  | Aleta Gireaux and Carolyn  Kirkland, helped by Chatelech  students, put together a booklet  tpr members which will be of  Help to the club.  .  | Margaret Neilson resigned as  second vice-president. Carolyne  Breadner   was   voted   in   to  replace her at this meeting.  BVA VETS & WIDOWS  �� Wednesday, November 25 is  t|e day the DVA representative  v��U be at the Sechelt Legion  Branch 140. For appointment  call the service officer at  885-3486.  j News seven weeks old but  jiist heard, that Frank Bonin  hkd joined the ranks of broken  bpnes with a broken ankle causey by over-zealous dogs.  LEGION RAFFLE WINNERS  'The lucky winners of the  Sechelt Legion Ladies Auxiliary  Bazaar raffle held November 14  w��re:  j First prize of a hind of beef  wfcnt to Jeanine Broadbridge of  Vancouver; second prize of a  hdndmade afghan went to Kelly  Ahn Shearsmith of Sechelt; and  third prize of $50 was won by  M!arg Wells of Halfmoon Bay.  jThe bed doll was won by  Ir$ne Duff; door prize of an  Irish coffee set was drawn for  Joan Ross; and the delicious  orange chiffon cake raffle went  to\ Dorothy Peterson.  The Legion ladies reported  they had a very successful day  with a near complete sellout of  their soup and sandwiches.  I  IN LIEU OF CARDS  Doris Gower will take your  donations to put your name in  St.! Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sechelt Branch's Christmas  greetings in the newspaper.  Donations will also be accepted  at Bobbie's Shoes in Trail Bay  M^ll. This is not limited to  mehibers.  ?AJ  FASHION FEST  pie Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary put  on I a very successful Winter  Faihion Fest at the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on  November 14.  Margaret Humm of Marlee's  Laclies Fashions presented a  fantastic array of fashions,  Morgan Thompson's Morgan's  Men's Wear fashions went well  with her selections.  The hairdressers at Super-  shape did marvellous hairstyles,  donating their time as did the  make-up ladies Nell Jaeger and  Joy' Smith. Hairdresser Wendy  Warman was backstage touch  ing up make-up and hair during  the show.  Mistress of Ceremonies was  Nikki  Weber of Strings and  Things.  The entertainment was  hilarious as well as enjoyable  with skits, singers and dancers.  The auxiliary members served  refreshments looking very  smart, dressed in black skirts,  white blouses with red bows.  The many men who came forth  to assist the ladies, moving furniture, etc., made the work that  much lighter.  It was gratifying to see the list  of providers of door prizes and  other groups and people who  helped.  A lot of work but a lot of fun  too, and the contribution of  close to $1200 to the hospital  will aid in the comfort of the patients at St. Mary's Hospital.  The committee was headed by  Vivien Tepoorten and Betty  Laidlaw generated a lot of  energy and enthusiasm which  evidently results in a lot of help.  REBEKAH TEA  The Rebekah Lodge 82 is  holding its annual Tea and  Bazaar on November 28 from  10 am to 1 pm. It is well known  for generous tea and goodies.  This takes place in the Wilson  Creek Hall. Another chance to  pick up Christmas gifts.  2>  ��>2/2tA  IRIDOLOGIST, HERBALIST & REFLEXOLOGIST  (Certified Graduate of Wild Rose College of Natural Healing)  Iridology is a science involving the study of the iris, which shows me condition of all body tissue. This information is charted and can be of  assistance in determining the root causes of many physiological and  psychological problems.  For More Information Phone 886-7626  Christmas Package Specials - UNTIL DEC 24  Combination  Facial, Manicure  Pedicure     Reg. Price $60  20% OFF  SPECIAL *4o  ��inny Alsager, Personal Image Consultant, treated Katie McQuaid  to a makeover last week at the meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional Women's Club. -Peggy Connor photo  Combination  Pedicure & Manicure  Reg. $30  SPECIAL  $24  Combination  Flotation Tank & Total Body ^p  Relaxation Treatment    Reg $40 SPECIAL   *�� 5  Combination  Sauna or Jacuzzi & Total Body $*f Q  Relaxation Treatment   Reg. $22.50 SPECIAL    I O  Gift Certificates Available  $UP��fi$HAP��Un*-Ha,r $Wn  & Health Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2818  OPEN THURS & FRI TIL 9 SUN 11-4  c  Dramati  Holiday  Denims  FANCY ASS, CALVIN KLEIN  SEASONS, SANTANA  Exciting High Fashion."  Denim Skirts, Jackets  and Dressesl  The newest short jackets, bombers,  ined sherpas, semi-tailored and long  jackets with the latest trims in leather,  beads, zippers and stripes. Coast News, November 23,1987  9.  alendar  es  Prank calls are part of not being an adult and the Roberts Creek  Drama Club convinced full-house audiences last Wednesday and  Thursday evenings. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Roberts    Creek  Bring your best  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Roberts Creek's annual Wine  and Beer Contest is again being  held at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday, November 28. Prizes will be awarded in  many categories so bring a bottle of your best red, white, or  whatever (three bottles of beer).  The contest will start promptly at 3 pm so have your entries  there in plenty of time. Contestants and spectators are  welcome to spend the afternoon  watching the proceedings. Stella  Mutch is looking for judges at  886-7370.  Following the contest at 7:30  that evening is an old-fashioned  Scottish Ceilidh featuring the  Sechelt' Pipe Band. Drop in for  an evening of traditional music  and fun.  Coming up in December at  the Little Legion are Steve  Hubert on December 5, Bob  Carpenter and Ken Dalgleish on  December 12, Good Times  December 18 and 19 with a  Christmas party on the 19th,  and Larry Bransen December  31. Tickets for New Yearls Eve  are on sale at the Legion bar.  Don't forget the Legion is  now open Tuesday and Thursday evenings and there's crib  fevery Thursday night. The  Saturday afternoon meat draws  are getting more popular all the  time, they now start at 4 pm.  FAIRE COMING  There have been many  Christmas sales and bazaars this  month but the serious shoppers  are no doubt waiting for the  Roberts Creek Craft Faire.  That's being held Sunday,  December 6, from 10 to 3 at the  Community Hall.  Craftspeople have been  clamouring to book tables for  the faire so there should be a  good display of goods for sale.  Anybody still wanting to enter  should phone Diana at 886-2087  after 6 pm to see if they can  squeeze in.  FIREMEN'S BINGO  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department's annual bingo  is Saturday, December 5.  Tickets should be available  soon.  CALENDAR EVENTS  A rundown of the local  cultural events is provided by  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council's calendar which is now  available at Seaview Market and  the Roberts Creek Library. The  pamphlets are free so pick one  up to note what's happening the  next two months.  Groups interested in listing  their arts events and community  happenings from January to  May should phone Carole  Rubin at 885-7935 by Christmas  Eve. If you want your organization's activities for next summer  included in the brochure being  prepared for distribution  throughout the Lower Mainland and the Western States,  you'll have to set a date soon  and phone Carole by January  15. This is a good opportunity  to publicize events so do take  advantage of it.  LIBRARY NEWS  Memberships for the 1988  calendar year are now being  sold at the Roberts Creek  Library. The fee has increased  to $3 but this includes your  PUBLIC LEGAL  EDUCATION  PROGRAM  Nov. 27th 11am to 2pm  whole family, adults and  children, so it is still one of the  best bargains for entertainment  on the Coast.  The library has added a  magazine rack and carries a  subscription to Consumer's  Report. This is a very useful  guide to the good and bad  points of a wide variety of items  you may be planning to purchase. Other magazines are also  available.  Several books by David  Suzuki are on the shelves. He  has written some for the  younger reader as well as for  adults. You have seen him on  television, now you can get even  more of his fascinating ideas  from his writings.  The library has increased its  open hours to four days per  week on the following schedule:  Tuesday 6-8 pm, Wednesdays  11-noon (including children's  story hour), Thursday 3-7 pm,  and Saturdays 10-1.  KARATE CLASSES  Daryl Henn is conducting  classes in karate at the local  schools. It's called Shito-Ryu  Isosuhai and it's for beginners  of all ages in the Community  Use Room at Roberts Creek  Elementary on Wednesdays  from 4 to 5 pm. Fees are $10 per  month. Call 886-3911.  SANTA LETTERS  Kids wishing to write Santa  Claus can drop off their letters  at the Roberts Creek Post Office. Margaret will see that they  get to the North Pole in time for  Santa to send a reply to each  one. Don't forget the postal  code for the North Pole - HOH  OHO!  by Larry Grafton  Don't question the calendar!  November is half gone! Our  new slate of officers for 1988  has been elected and will be installed at our December General  Meeting. Our bazaar will be  history by the end of this week.  Our semi-classical concert has  come and gone! Our Christmas  dinner is just over two weeks  away!  Our branch, as you can see,  has been a very active group this  fall, and will continue to be until year end.  To elaborate a little more fully on the above, our elected  slate of officers for 1988 will be  as follows:  President, Mike Timms; First  Vice-President, John Miller; Second Vice-President, Rita  Stansfield; Secretary, Betty  Calli; Treasurer, John Johnson;  Directors, Beth Niddery, Bernie  Ackerman, Mickey Cornwell,  Tillie White and Ted Farewell.  There are still tickets  available for the Branch  Christmas Dinner at the Sechelt  Legion on December 10. Past  dinners have proven to be a very  popular get-together. If you  have planned on attending, this  little reminder may save you a  disappointment should the  allotted tickets have been  previously sold. Remember!  The number of tickets is  limited. They are available by  phoning either Olive Marshall  at 885-9904 or Joan Timms at  885-9249 for your reservation.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  Preparation is now well in  hand for this popular fall fund  raiser. As mentioned in last  week's column, our committees  are still in need of mystery  packages and, of course, cann  ed goods for the hampers that  have always been a very  necessary part of our bazaars.  This year there is a very good  selection of items available. Our  dedicated Thursday morning  craft group has been busy pricing during the last couple of sessions.  For those of our members  who have items to bring in, it  would certainly simplify the  duties of these people if you  would simply put a price on  each item you are donating.  With the knowledge of the  amount of work and material  that has gone into your donation, you are in a much better  position to do the pricing.  SATURDAY BRIDGE  Due to the bazaar, our Saturday, November 28 session has  been cancelled. Next bridge will  be held on the second Saturday  in December, the 12th.  BULLETIN  Some advertising signs have  been posted for our November  28 Christmas Bazaar with an  opening time of 1 pm. Please  note - starting time will be 1:30  pm. Repeat 1:30 pm.  Members are advised that  preparation for the sale will take  place after 7:30 pm, Friday  night and from 10:30 am forward on Saturday morning.  Room to 2 Room size  from  8.95  per sq. yard  3 ROLLS - off shade  cut & loop  $15.95  per sq. yard  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2923  THE STOVE DOCTOR  KNOWS.   YOUR  TRAVEL  EXPERTS  with years of experience in  Cruises, air fares, packages  & train reservations  group or Individual  CALL US FIRST  \l-  Gifomlnavd  Sunnycrest Mall  886-9655       Res  886-8222  885-5984  RobertsB^r^ LEGION  SATURDAY/ NOV. 28   Annual -  Hosted by Stell  3 - 6:30 pm  WINE CONTEST  Mutch  Sed  v* ���,���*. Band  NEW YEAR'S CUE!  Tickets now on sale at Legion,  or call Roy Cardinal, 885-2952  Members & Guests Welcome  If you've got wood-heating questions or problems, come �����  and talk to STEVE, THE STOVE DOCTOR  He's got the answers and solutions for       c  ��� WOODSTOVES  ��� CHIMNEYS and  STOVEPIPES  ��� FIREPLACE INSERTS  ��� wood nmmWgmma'mW  FURNACES KENT  With every $1,000 purchase of a woodstove  and/or related products (eg. chimney, stovepipe, etc.)  Steve will give you FREE, either a CORDLESS  DRILL or a CEILING FAN (shown above).  Offer Good Until Christmasl  AC Building Supplies  BUILDING  SUPPLIES;  OPEN SUNDAYS 10 4  Francis Peninsula Place,  Pender Harbour  883-9551  HOME/.1U  BUILDING CENTRE  l!  i  LIMITED TIME  ONLY  *  FXCEPTIONAL  if  i  mm  MACLEODS  AND  ROYAL ALBERT  PROUDLY PRESENT  ��  VICTORIANA ROSH  * PARAGON  English Fine Bone China  | Discover Paragon, the world renowned  English fine bone china, with a choice of exquisite  designs. And right now, for a limited time only, enjoy  the exceptional savings. 5-piece place settings  from $57.50  The Perfect Settings  SAVE  JS2793  ON 53 PIECE SETS  ?���  a  w  A  Now all the china you need to set a  lavish table for eight comes  in one perfect package! It's  the Royal Albert 53-piece  set of English Bone China.  The most popular patterns,  the most astonishing savings,  the most perfect starter package  ever assembled!  MACLEODS  Cowrie St., Sechelt  HARDWARE  885-2171  *4  &  LLs  Plus  Buy a Royal Albert 53-piece set of  English Bone China and you will receive,  at no extra charge, eight stems of new  Royal Albert 24% lead crystal stemware.  Choose from 4 beautiful patterns, each  exquisitely designed to co-ordinate j^  with Royal Albert china. ^^sk*^  Maximum Bonus Value: $184.00  ��� 8-5 Piece Place  Settings  ��� 8 Soup/Cereal  Covered Sugar  Open Oval  Vegetable  ��� Creamer  ��� Small Platter  jHi  :M  PATTERN  LIST PRICE  SALE PRICE       SAVE  Petit Point  $1718.  $925.  $793.  Old Country Roses  1614.  860.  754.  Tranquility  1549.  825.  724.  Haworth  1410.  750.  660.  Lavender Rose  1410.  750.  660.  Memory Lane  1410.  750.  660.  Spring Ballet  1410.  750.  660.  Val D'Or  1410.  750.  660.  MACLEODS  Cowrie St. Sechelt  fp.'i:  .t>> 10.  Coast News, November 23,1987  Bill Evans was granted the first lifetime membership at the Madeira  Park Legion, Branch 112, last week. During his 23 years as a  member he has served as both President and Vice-President.  ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Pender Patter  Silent Auction  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  ,:-Tickets for the Music  Society's Christmas Dance on  December 5, available at Centre  Hardware and the Oak Tree  Market, are $5 each, not $10 as  I wrote last week.  The Ladies' Tea and Silent  Auction last Saturday, the first  attempt at this kind of fund-  raising by the Society, was successful beyond anyone's expectations, and another is planned  that will include the men.  Auction items were all  donated, some from non-  members, and the bidding ranged from crafty to manic. This  was possibly the only event  where a load of manure from a  politician was appreciated. In  fact, it was auctioned for $50.  The ladies of the Society  prepared a delicious assortment  of quiches, salads and pastries,  and the organizers would like to  thank IGA and the Oak Tree  Market for their donations of  food.  If you're a Music Society  member, you'll receive your  first newsletter, probably this  week. Lynne Munro has produced it by computer to the  print-ready stage and hopes to  continue publishing it quarter-  annually.  LEGION NEWS  Last  Monday was  Awards  Night at the Legion's general .  meeting, and 12 Past Officer  Awards were bestowed, along  with a lifetime membership.  William (Bill) T. Evans was  honoured with the first-ever  Branch 112 lifetime membership. Bill has been a Legion  member for 23 years and has  had two-year posts as both  president and vice-president.  Presently, at 78 years of age, he  is the bar manager.  Poppy chairman Bob Keen  would like to thank the people  of Pender Harbour for their  support and donations in this  year's poppy campaign.  SUNDAY CONCERT  The Pender Harbour Pentecostal Church children's Sunday School Christmas concert  will be held on December 6 at 6  Pender  Mary's  annual  Bingo;  pm at the community hall. The  concert is free and everyone is  welcome.  SENIOR'S DINNER  Tickets for the Pender Harbour Senior Citizens' Christmas  Dinner on December 8 at 6 pm  at the Legion Hall are available  for $10 from Elspeth Logan at  883-2489.  POSTSCRIPTS  November 25 - the  Harbour Branch of St.  Hospital    Auxiliary  general meeting.  November   26   -  'Dollar-Bag' day at the Bargain  Barn.  November 28 - Legion Meat  Draw; Arts and Crafts Fair.  December 5 - Music Society  Christmas Ball.  December 16 - 'In Lieu of  Christmas Cards' deadline.  Principal  appointed  Mr. N. Gleadow has been appointed to the principalship of  Pender Harbour Secondary  School.  Mr. Gleadow will take up his  new duties on January 1, 1988.  He is presently principal of the  Dr. Kearney Jr. School in Fort  St. John. Mr. Gleadow has  been principal of a 400 student  elementary school, also in Fort  St. John.  His teaching career began in  1969 when he taught science in  Sierra Leone, Africa. He has  taught senior chemistry and  science courses in the Yukon  and was a visiting assistant professor at the University of Victoria.  Mr: Gleadow took an honours B.Sc., an M.A. in science,  and a doctorate in Educational  Evaluation of Curriculum, all  from the University of British  Columbia.  The new appointee to the  Sunshine Coast is a highly successful teacher and administrator. Mr. Gleadow has been  an active contributor to his profession and to the communities  in which he has lived.  r  She Says She's  39 Again!!!  (Can You Believe It?)  BIG  x/2 Price  oALt*  Sat., Nov. 28  9-5  j*_  Everything except undergarments  & accessories  No Visa Mastercard or  American Express please  BOTH LOCATIONS  CcKX/fie'St:.;SeGHelt  885*2916       *  ; Cfidar.piazay'GibsQns:  '^ 0 886^8199  Handiwork  on display  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Sue LeNeve and Ernie Wood  are showing some of their handiwork on December 5 in the  Wilson Creek Hall. Sue will be  offering some of her beautiful  knitted goods for sale and Ernie  turns out neat stained glass  items that will make great gifts.  Come during library hours from  1 until 4 pm. Who knows, we  may even serve coffee.  PARENTS GROUP  There will be a Parents Advisory Group meeting on  November 25, 7:30 pm, in the  Davis Bay Elementary School.  All parents welcome.  CHRISTMAS FESTIVITIES  The Davis Bay school is having a Christmas Festivities complete with music and singing on  December 10. More details on  this later but mark it on your  calendar now.  REBEKAH TEA  The Rebekah Lodge 82 is  holding its Annual Tea and  Bazaar November 28 from 10  am to 1 pm. It is well known for  generous tea and goodies.  This takes place in the Wilson  Creek Hall. Another chance to  pick up Christmas gifts.  oUB  waVS  Harmony  PINWHEEL  CRYSTAL  STEMWARE  Reg. s13so ea.       /    ea.  PYRAMIS POTS  MICROWAVE WARE  20%  English  STON.EWARE MUGS  Assorted .*��(���  OVEN MITTS      4  pr  15%  OFF  $025  ea.  Starsprites     ��� Hanging Crystals  Stone Critter Ornaments  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 885-3414    Open Fridays til 9 pm  PHONE COAST NEWS  jp& Time For A-B-C's ... ��**-, AAA^  ^T"A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash! 885-3930  8^1. ..*VP  t  v*-  Work Shirts  Mostly Small  Lots of Low-Priced Items for  STOCKING STUFFERS! Volunteers and members of the Salmonid Enhancement Program assisted Grant McBain of Fisheries and  Oceans, in clearing rocks out of Halfmoon Bay Creek to make it possible for salmon to spawn.  ���Mary Connor photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A seventh novel from Gill  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  I wonder how many are  aware that we have a published  writer on Redrooffs Road. Judy  Gill has already had six novels  on the book shelves and now  her seventh is expected to arrive  at Books & Stuff in the mall in  early December.  This One is' her first North  American publication by Bantam Publishing. It's titled Head  Over Heels; and is a romance.  What a nice idea for a  Christmas gift for your friends.  Especially if you take the opportunity to have it signed by  Judy on a date which will be announced later, possibly the first  week in December.  It is a great accomplishment  o have a book published and  Dur congratulations go out to  Judy. We of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge are proud to  have Judy as one of our  members.  CARD TIME  Most of you will be in the  process of looking around for  suitable cards on which to sendN  out your Christmas greetings.  There are some really nice ones  available with the proceeds going to a very good cause, that of  Cystic Fibrosis. Alva Dinn at  885-2361 will be happy if you  give her a call about these cards.  CANADIANS EXEMPLIFIED  Had an interesting conversation with Norman Clark who is  79 years old and lives in  Redrooffs. He had found  himself very deeply moved  while   watching   the   Remem-  Custom & Special Occasion  GIFTS  ��� Bedroom, Bathroom &  Kitchen Wares to Match  Your Decor.  ��� Lamps & Figures  ��� Baby, Birthday &  Anniversary Gifts  Commissioned from Clearwater, B.C.  CUSTOM BABY GIFTS  ORDER NOW for CHRISTMAS!   HALFMOON CERAMICS &  GtFTWARE  Hwy 101,  Halfmoon Bay   ., . 885-3588  Joan  Clarkson  brance Day service from Ottawa  and came to the conclusion that  this was the answer to the question that is asked . by many,  'What is a Canadian?'.  Norman felt that the tone of  the service was completely  Canadian - dignified and  unassuming with not too much  of the military aspect, but a  humble and grateful dedication  to the memory of those who  had made the supreme sacrifice.  It made Norman feel proud to  be a Canadian, and so say all of  us.  DOG CONTROL  I hope that you all  remembered to get out and vote  on the matter of dog control.  Recently there has been a lot of  cause for complaint and alarm  with dogs in Redrooffs. One  doesn't blame the dog - it's the  owners who neglect the animal  by not keeping track of where  the dog is wandering, and when  ^ -it" comes to people having to  carry a stick when out for a  walk it's just too much.  I don't know who the owner  is a batch of puppies in  Redrooffs but I, for one, have  had to jam on the brakes to  avoid these pups running loose  on the road.  WELCOME BEACH  I hope that by now you have  put in your order for tickets for  the Christmas dinners at the hall  - Friday, December 11 is carol  singing night and Saturday,  December 12 is dance night.  Call Marg Vorley at 885-9032  for reservations.  *$**$!>  MCCALL'S  PATTERNS  Buy One- Get One  Plus 20% off Non- Sale Fabric For One  Of Your Chosen Patterns.  FREE  y^S20% OFF  "Allure" and  "Promise" For The  Concertina Pattern  HAVE YOU KNIT  FOR THE ELVES  CLUB?  Use up spare wool & create a  donation for the Elves Club.  We'll enter your name in our draw  CLOSING DATE FOR  DONATIONS - TUES., DEC. 15  All Ftaiumfftttfts  And Corduroys  Coast News, November 23,1987  Egmipiit  iliiKsiI  !**  clZclcir 3  success  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  The tea conveners, Dolly and  Vi, say thank you for coming to  their mini bazaar and all the  teas during the year.  These two women with the  help and support from the community put a lot of time and  energy into their enjoyable teas,  bake sales, etc. Did you know  they wash and iron white  tablecloths for the teas? Use real  tea cups and saucers instead  of paper cups? We thank them.  The winners of the raffle  were Donna Salter and Dorothy  Silvey. The 'how many words  can you find in Christmas?'  contest was won by Leila Griffith. Door prizes were won by  Katie's husband and Charlie's  wife.  HELLO AND GOODBYE  Goodbye for now to US  naval barge crew on Hotham  Sound who we see coming and  going daily but don't really get  to know, that's except for Harriet who had endeared herself to  all in the community who have  befriended her when she's walking her daily route on the Egmont road.  WELCOME TO EGMONT  I met Gail Thomas at the tea,  she's a young mother with two  boys, Randy and Peter. There  are close to 10 pre-schoolers in  Egmont and the suburbs,  rumour is that some of the  young parents are getting  together and may organize a  playschool.  Another rumour is, there  could be a New Year's dance.  That would be nice, we haven't  had a New Year's dance since  goodness knows when.  PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE  Trudy and Joe are pleased to  announce the arrival of their  granddaughter Lindsay Muller,  their first grandchild.  ^Proud parents are Gavin and  Janet.---^*.  STAFF PARTY, BANQUET, OPEN HOUSE!  Let Janelle's offer the perfect finishing touch...  GIFT BOXES filled with your choice of the  finest belgian chocolates or quality nuts.  Boys'& Girls'  KRICKETS CO-ORDINATES  Boys' OCEAN PACIFIC  SWEATERS & JERSEYS  S,M,L,XL  TANGIERS CO-ORDINATES  Sizes 7-16  Denim Bags Reg.*i8��>    I 3  Outer Wear 25% off  Trail Bay Centre,       Sechelt  885-5255  TAKE A  BREAK!  Enjoy Our Full Sandwich & Salad Bar,  Plus Great DAILY SPECIALS!    ^^J  ;<m  Hot Turkey Sandwich        ��� Stuffed Crepes  Shepherd Pie ��� Beef Dips   ��� DAILY SOUP SPECIALS  Caesar Salad  Greek Salad  >.\  K^lAX ��� ��� ��� over your favourite tea or a cup of fine coffee -  Murchie's, of course, fresh ground daily, and sample our  marvellous selection of  Doughnuts  Cornish Pasties  Apple Dumplings  Cinnamon Buns  ...and more!  \S'  ���&  ��    Mouth-Watering, Home Made  C**i*tt3J MINCE TARTS  -* ~G& in a Decorative Tin,  "1  S?  wrapped in cellophane & ribbons  A GIFT FOR THE MOST  DISCERNING TASTES  $399  CHRISTMAS ORDERS TAKEN  'TIL DEC. 24th  v  1_-Vp*  k^0  \1  r��)Sn  YE OLDE ENGLISH  DOUGHNUT SHOPPE  Cowrie St., Sechelt     OPEN 6am - 5:30pm  885-2616  MxxtthxtB  YARD OF COFFEE  8 Different Flavours  YARD OF TEA  9 Different Blends  "Royal Canadian"  GIFT PACK  24 Teas, With Letter From The Queen  qCITCHiN  CARNIVAL  $2795  each  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-3611  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt      88 5 '.'��  12.  Coast News, November 23,1987  Canadian Coast Guard Area Manager Terry Berscheid (left) and Regional Manager Dave Barratt (far  right) along with Lisa Parker of their Property Office question Wharf Manager Larry Reardon about the  parking experiment at the wharf they say has failed and may require drastic measures to resolve if more  community support isn't lent to Reardon in enforcing parking regulations. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Wharfinger resigns  * Continued from page 1  r Barratt has refused to accept  2 the resignation.  I "We're not going to have our  t; man threatened by a bunch of  f bloody hooligans," Barratt says  I of the pushing, shoving, and  v spitting Reardon has had to put  u. up with. "For the benefit of all  \ of us to do business we have to  ��back him."  \: Strom agrees Reardon  'shouldn't have to put up with  J any hassle, but doesn't see  ^blocking the ramp as a solution  :���; either because "that's a very  )hard line. Some people who do  ;need to use the wharf will be  ; penalized because of a very few  ���'people."  r Young says the UFAWU  -"will not sit back and accept  : this. We'll fight it all the way."  But he may be taking some of  that fight back to his own  members.  Reardon assured him union  members were not involved in  the threat actions, but did mention some of them were part of  the overall problem.  Young then assured Reardon  "if they're members of our  local, we'll straighten them  out." It's a similar situation  with Gramma's Pub, Kerry  Eldred said. Their patrons are  not all of the problem but are  part of it, parking on the ramp  when their available parking is  taken up by either patrons of  the pub or shoppers in the  downtown area.  "Instead of towing vehicles  there should be some sort of  A BAG  Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  United Church Women's  Annual  HOLLY TEA    &    BAZAAR  Saturday, November 28th  2:00 - 3:30 pm  In The Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Gibsons  Adults $1.50 Children $.75  Crafts, Baking, Doll Clothes,  ft   Attic Treasures...   -)f  &OA4e4,  ?Make A COVERED PHOTO  ALBUM       Dec. 1  10am to 12pm  Make A PLACE MAT   Dec. 2  REGISTER NOV. 30TH 10am to ^ 2Pm  LIMIT: 8 to 10 per class  FEE: $1000 per class (materials not included)  Gibsons Landing   OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK      886-2470  The Sunshine  Notice Board  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge #82 Christmas Bazaar, Saturday, November 28, 10 to  1pm, Wilson Creek Hall. Bake goods, crafts, white elephant, refreshments. $1.25.  Alzheimer Support Group meeting, Tuesday, December 1, 1pm, Bethel Baptist  Church.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council Annual Christmas Craft Fair will be held this Saturday, November 28 from 10am to 4pm, Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  Bake Sale, Shorncliffe Auxiliary, Saturday, November 28 from noon til 2pm, Trail Bay  Mall.  The Sunshine Coast Liberal Association and the Mackenzie Riding Liberal Association will be having their Annual General Meeting November 24 at 8 pm at the Driftwood Inn. This meeting will be preceded by a dinnner which is open to all members  and non-members.  Shroncliffe Auxiliary Annual General Meeting, Tuesday, Nov. 24, 1:30 pm in the  Conference Room, 2nd floor at Shorncliffe. Speaker will be Mrs. Jan Kennedy, Director of Resident Care. 1988 Membership dues may be paid at the meeting. Please join  us.  Festival of the Written Arts Society annual general meeting, Rockwood Lodge,  November 29, 10 am 'til noon.  ticket system," was his suggestion.  Those patrons of Gramma's  Pub and the downtown area  who are also party to parking  on the ramp could, in the near  future, be ticketed and towed,  Berscheid said.  But the town doesn't have a  proper impound lot for towed  vehicles which would mean the  Coast Guard would have to  bear the expense of towing  vehicles to Vancouver.  "We could bring the hammer  down hard one time only and  see if that has an affect."  Corporal Wilhelms supports  "towing a few vehicles away to  get the message across. If it's  only a small minority then let's  get after it and get it  happening."  But before the tow trucks  roll, Barratt wants to meet with  those not complying with the  parking. His department is going to send out invitations to  those they know, asking them to  attend a special meeting,this  week where they can voice their  side of the story.  And the consensus of the:  meeting was that no one really  wants to see the ramp closed to  traffic.  But Harbours and Ports sees  it as a simple solution compared  to trying to investigate and lay  charges against people interfering with Reardon's authority on  the wharf. Under the Federal  Harbours Act, Section 31,  Subsection 2, persons contravening an order by a wharf  manager can be fined up to  $1000. The act also grants him,  the authority to clear the wharf  of any vehicles in contravenance  of regulations.  Currently the Gibsons Wharf  is zoned industrial; allows parking on the deck for loading and  unloading purposes only; or  commercial vehicles directly  related to work ongoing on the  dock or a vessel, and vehicles  left on the ramp are allowed for  temporary wharf related purposes only.  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  by Helen Weinhandi  At our November meeting we  were introduced to activity aide  Judy Paquette. For October  and November we welcomed  new members Harriett Cargo,  Doreen Myslicki and Maureen  Heaven.  Residents' minutes and committee reports followed. M.  Blakeman has resigned her  duties as personal shopper as of  December 15. Rita Hincks has  offered to help but more  volunteers are needed.  Bazaar results were applauded and President Rosemary Fay  thanked all who worked so  diligently. We also wish to  thank the public for their support. Raffle winners were:  hamper, Joan McBride; ceramic  church, Susanne Rhyason;  cushion, Lorraine Nanson; te3  hamper, Terri Hanson; and tea  pot, Jean Braun. Special thanks  to Sue Wiggins, Blane  Hagedorn and Gussy's.  With December just around  the corner, Joyce Rippin reports  Christmas favours are ready.  Members will decorate the care  home on December 9.  Don't forget our Christmas  dinner on December 16. Tickets  are available from M. Partridge  or H. Weinhandi.  ELPHINSTONE   SECONDARY SCHOOL - HONOUR  ROLL  B Average or Higher - Grade 12  Sim, Siew Yong; Stubley, Amanda;  Gant, Jayna; Virag, Jennifer; Wingfield,  Jason; Fosbery, Mike; Strand, Nathan;  Hanson, Vicki; Nolet, Nick; Ross,  Heather; Griffiths, Jason; Gibb,  Rochelle; Earwaker, Jennifer; Moore,  George; McLean, Melanie; Constable,  Chris; Parnell, Mara; Drushka, Dana;  Eckford, Michael; Schroth, Doris;  Alcock, Jason; Beynon, Sarah;  Giesbrecht, Trina.  B Average or Higher - Grade 11  Bodt, Shelley; Mutch, Astra; Fraser,  Carole; Averill, Gro; Knowles, Drew;  Beyser, Karen; Baba, Joya; Qually,  Christine; Wilson, Suzanne; Reeves,  Julie; Wiley, Michelle; Graham, Matthew; Carsky, Susan; Ferreira, Laila;  Fosbery, Rick; Wray, Wendy;  VonSchleinitz, D'Arcy; Weir, Jason;  Byers, Danny; Kirk, Matthew.  B Average or Higher - Grade 10  Beyser, Koree; Karlson, Christine;  Adam, Derek; Pawluik, Jason; Stevens,  Michelyn; Dougherty, Jesse; Stevenson,  Jennifer; Sugden, Kristie; Kaspar, Cyril;  McKinney, Jennifer; Puchalski, Sean;  Stuart, Catherine.  B Average or Higher - Grade 9  Qually, Nicole; Ruck, Graham;  Boragno, Jade; Stevens, Regan;  Fredricksen, Liv; Tyson, Christine;  Olsen, Nadine; Robinson, Frederic;  Robson, Deyon; Barr, Lisa; Constable,  Karin; Newman, Robert; Kavanagh,  Kim; Lanauze-Wells, Yanya;  Willoughby, Ryan.  B Average or Higher - Grade 8  Tjensvold, Nicole; Tame, Amanda;  Bodt, Tanya; Harrison, Jennie; Swan-  son, Kathy; Eidet, Kirsten; Rezansoff,  Tara; Wright, Anita; Anderson,  Melissa; Carter, Jade; Lowden, Jean-  nette; Puchalski, Sarah; Ng, Cindy;  Silver, Tosha; Parnell, Eryn.  <*!l*MFHt  2S#  w  i*  For A Lot Less  455 Marine Dr.              886-3812  Gibsons Landing   C  Show Piece  Gallery  2  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  ��� Brushes ��� Paper  ��� Paints ��� Fixatives  ��� Palette Knives, etc.  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  LOW PRICES  Deli &  Health  Variety SM FOODS  Gibsons Landing  886-2936  Back to Basics '88  (made in Gibsons)  SJ95  only  OPEN 10-5  m%44&4fo>ie  now at 277 Gower Pt. Rd.  (next to Webber Photo)      886-7744  MARY'S  VARIETY  "&ov* &trXMEA FASHION  CLIP EARRINGS  Bring this ad to the store  and receive 2 PAIR%��* Earrin9s  forYhe PRICE OP 1 PAIR  OFFER GOOD  Nov 23, 24, 25, 26 ONLY  Dry Cleaning Drop Off  Next to Shell Station OD�� an^T  Cower Pt. Rd. OOD-OU//  WEBBER PHOTO  Christmas Film  KONICA SPECIAL 3 PAK  nus vaiuaDie Discount uoupons  $D99  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Educational Quality  BOOKS & TOYS  Infant & Toddler  EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Tues-Sat GowarPt. fid.,  10:30-4:30     886-8229   Gibsons Landing  MostefCOrd  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunc  op^  Your LOTTERY Centre  649  LOTTO-BC  V  Pine Tree - Chopped/Shelled     ^    #%#%  walnuts     Aoo gm 3.00  Mazola  corn oil  a  French's Prepared  mustard  500 ml  3.00  1.00  No Glare 40's/60's/100's ^  light bulbs     2s2.00  MANY MORE  I   $ IN-STORE SPECIALS  Nabob Regular/Fine /Ex-Fine  Nabob Deluxe - 60's ''  T63 D3QS        2oogm��>-40  Robin Hood All Purpose -^    ������ #%  flour 25fcSZ.59  Nalley's Mild/Hot  chili con  carne  425 ml  liquid  plumber  909 ml  Bick's ~DM, Polski Ogorki,  No Garlic/Whole Garlic  pickles  Bick's - Party Pack  sweet onions/  gherkins   375m,1.95  Coke, Sprite, Gingerale  Regular/Diet  Clover Leaf  smoked  oysters  & Deposit  104 gm  1.15  Nalley's  LU  Ul I i|Jd. .200 gm a  Nalley's - Assorted Varieties  !>  *  1.09  1.69  0ay by ti^yv Coast News, November 23,1987  13.  '$^f$!^  tiefe  iijIBili^  mc  id  8,  Prices effective:  Nov. 24 ��� Nov. 29  ll  l-j  i     ^  Li  %  11  * 'X  fe    if:  K'i-  11  II  II  ���if  ..I  ll.  IB  Canada Grade W Beef  $jift^^  Mott's Regular/Extra Spicey _  clamato juice i 6,1.  SunRype White Label  n a        a  Sunlight Liquid -     f\f\  detergent       i, 1.89  Christies- French Onion, Swiss  Cheese, Vegetable Thins & Wheat Thins  snack _Q  crscKors     250 gm 1 iOy  Pea/c Frean's - Assorted Varieties -     #%#%  cookies      20om 1.Z9  was  /fa.  Imperial -^    #%#%  margarine i 6^Z.Z9  Pa/m O/cf Fashioned -^ -^  ICG CrBdm 500am 1 Mil  Freshly Diced  Palm  buttermilk .93  Kraft Grated Parmesan -     t\t\  cheese       us^i .89  /b.  Regular  ground beef   ib. 1.29  Fletcher's - 500 gm     /t^^mSS  sausage   JP'  sticks     .^..ea. 2.59  garlic coil '^ 2.49  Fresh  cod fillets     ib. 2.99  ��io;i-  i    VA.  Totino's  PIZZ3 355 gm  Minute Maid -     0#%  orange juice 355m/1.39  Jus-Rol  2  AC JUS"Ki2       \M<!  ���40     puff pastry  Swanson's Gourmet  entrees  454 gm  284 gm  1.99  Weston's Homemade Style  White or 60% Whole Wheat  bread  570 gm  Our Own Freshly Baked  Assorted Varieties  if  I  6's  1.09  2.09  '���I;  ���W  i>~ y  I  PRODUCE  tarts  THIS IS DEDICATED TO  ���   those careless people who lose things!  Calmeria & Ribier  h-  ? v  St: !>i  # 4  M  ������������il  M   *1}��*&?I     '"��';W%Lp>*  ? CHRISTMAS CAKE  Into a large mixing bowl, place:  ?������'���?*��� ..'���  ���' <r-"''-ii *���    ���^^������^^   Lt"- jm--  :  ;..   ^��TOr^--:;.,/    .���'^v-   .p^ ^p^^- >������. 4*r.-r  ���������?     "r?"  3*y 5* .���:'>���'^*'":'. V^k";.:. <|a"4:'  California Grown - Large Size 72's  navel oranges  ..ea.  1 cup sherry, rum or brandy  1 cup candied mixed peel  ' 35  1  !i  ^  Florida Grown - Ruby ^  grapefruit 4/. 99  New Zealand Grown  kiwi fruit       .29  California Grown - Bunch  I carrots      &a. ��oy  B.C. Grown - Buttercup/  Spaghetti /Hubbard  squash  lb.  29  1 cup currants  2 cups raisins  Vz cup candied cherries  Stir, cover with Saran wrap. Sit at room temperature for three days,  stirring (and sniffing) each day.  Prepare your cake tin carefully. Take a 12" round cake pan, line the  tin, sides and base, with a double layer of waxed paper. Line the  outside of the tin with a double layer of brown paper (as in grocery  bag!). Secure with twine or masking tape. Cut a 12" diameter circle of brown paper and brush lightly with oil. Set aside.  To make the cake:  1. Cream until soft and fluffy 11A cups butter, 1 cup packed brown  sugar.  2. Beat 4 eggs.  3. Sift 2 cups flour, Vi teaspoon salt, 1A teaspoon mixed spice and  Va teaspoon grated nutmeg.  4. Add flour and eggs alternately to butter and sugar.  5. Add 1 cup coarsely chopped blanched almonds.  6. Add soaked currants, etc. and stir in thoroughly.  7. Place carefully and evenly in pan. To ensure an evenly flat surface poke a slight indentation in the top of the cake with the back  of a spoon.  Cover your cake with the oiled circle of brown paper and bake at  325��F. for 1 hour. Turn the heat down to 300��F. and bake for a  further 1 to 11/2 hours until an inserted toothpick comes out  clean. For the last half hour or so of cooking remove the circle of  brown paper, it's there to stop your currants etc. from burning.  9. Let the cake cool in your pan for at least 30 minutes before turning out. When quite cool wrap in foil and keep in a cool place.  If you're having a drink, give your cake one too just make a few  holes in the cake with a large needle or toothpick and pour a few  dregs onto the cake then wrap again. Cakes don't care if it's brandy  or sherry or whatever!  File carefully, you guys!  NEST LEWIS  8  r I tfeiri by Itei^  nr 14.  Coast News, November 23,1987  '\naiiiii  J  Duo Guardabarranco, Nicaragua's best known 'folk' musicians,  will be appearing with Salvador Bustos, another of Nicaragua's  finest singer/songwriters, at the Arts Centre on Thursday,  November 26 at 7:30 pm. This event is sponsored by the Central  American Support Committee and proceeds go to Tools for Peace.  At The Arts Centre  Author visits  by Ken Collins  "I did about 10 years of living in three," author Sandra  Birdsell told an attentive audience of 40 people at the Arts  Centre last Friday evening. She  was explaining that many of her  readers believe her fiction to be  autobiographical and her first,  reading of the evening was a  graphic example of that  phenomenon.  It was a prairie girl falling-in-  love story powerfully written in  the first person and it was obvious that her audience,  whether male or female, was  pulled completely into her  adventures as the barely past  puberty heroine is abandoned  by her equally immature and irresponsible boyfriend. All he  left behind was a shirt which she  is wearing and a rabbit which  she has in a shoebox punched  full of holes.  She shamefully has to make  her own way back to her  parents by bus and as she does  so she relates the anger and grief  that well up when she  remembers the intimate details  of her love. What is so captivating about Birdsell is the  manner in which she is able to  communicate the secret little  things that we all have go  through our heads but never  ever tell anyone. She is 45 now  and says that her memories of  the 50's is not like the movies  depict it.  "They show it through rose-  coloured glasses," she said in an  interview with the Coast News.  Her earlier years were painful.  They were, years of self-  discovery and growth and not  unlike the Greenwich Village  storybook artist story. She left  shool at 15 and briefly returned  at 17 but then married. School  for her in those days was a  blackboard  jungle.  The  only  liberation was escape, and  writing was one of the means.  She would, like many struggling  youth of that era, pour her  heart out in poetry.  Eventually, she did return to  school and now has a position  as Writer in Residence at the  University of Waterloo. "I'm a  respectable middle-aged woman  now," she jokes, but it is improbable that she was ever  anything other than respectable.  What she does appear to have is  a fearless curiosity that won't  stop. One of her still unpublished novels is from the perspective  of a child batterer. "The  publishers wanted it "ffoni the'  victim's point of view," she  said, and quickly added, "but  that would have been too easy."  Her works are available locally and if she ever returns she  should not be missed.  Crafts at  Capilano  Attention all craftspeople!!  Capilano College, North Vancouver Campus is offering a  winter course - Art 230:  Marketing Skills for the Craft-  sperson, Monday evenings,  January 11 to April 27 from  5:30 pm to 8:30 pm in order to  enable students from the Sunshine Coast to catch the last  ferry home.  As instructed by Lesley Richmond, the emphasis of the  course is on marketing, portfolio design, photography, promotion package design and  commission presentations. The  fee is $108.60 and registration  deadline is December 18, 1987.  Information and registration  contact persons are Joyce Fan-  cher (984-4911) and Mieneke  Mees (985-4911 or 986-1911,  local 2008).  Pages From A^ Life-Log  Ghost Town Circuit  by Peter Trower  Our route lies  south now,  down the steep eastern shore of  Lake Slocan. We don't bother  stopping at the town of Silver-  ton,   three  miles  below  New  Denver. Barlee's Bible assures  us that it is almost totally devoid  of clues to its historical origins.  The highway begins to climb.  Finally, we arrive at a giddy  lookout  point.   Someone  has  stolen the plaque but it must be  at least 2,000 feet above Lake  Slocan. The cliff drops away  like   the   world's   edge   to   a  faraway   twinkle   of   water.  Cautious  as  always  of such  heights, I stand a bit back from  the guard rail. The view is aggressively breathtaking.  Lake Slocan stretches away  like stropped silver. You can  almost imagine sternwheelers  plying its length, full of money-  hungry miners. The farther  shore looks just as pristine as it  must have in those days, except  for a couple of lonely white  buildings like flyspecks against  the green. Above them, the  wooded slopes climb, unbroken  by logging scars, to the fierce  beauty of the Valhallas. They  rise gleaming against the slanting phalanxes, flaunting late  snow on their upper reaches. On  this day, from this vantage  point, they look fit for Gods.  We return to the car and  wheel on. Sandi comments that  she wouldn't want to drive this  road at night. We find out why  a few miles later when the  highway narrows suddenly to a  single lane, with the dropoff on  one side, cliffs on the other and  God knows what around the  corner. Fortunately, this stretch  is of fairly brief duration.  The highway starts to des- -���  cend. Soon we are only a hundred feet above lake level and  homing in on the town of  Slocan City, another cradle of  memories. Unlike the other  towns we have visited, Slocan  City boasts a local industry in  the form of a large sawmill. The  town hunkers behind it in the  flat bay-mouth.  Yvonne turns off here and we  drive   through   the   tree-lined  streets. You can smell the past  here  all  right.   Some  of the y  houses are very old.and several^ J^  of  the   commercial   buildings,  have obviously had long and  chequered careers. But there is  nothing that really grabs us  enough to warrant a closer  look. It's getting late and I suppose we're becoming a trifle  powered-out from history, at  least for today.  The rest of the drive is  uneventful. We hit the northbound highway and circle back  into Nelson again, having completed the Ghost Town Circuit.  Soon we are back at Sandi's  place, sipping Fuzzy Navels (a  potent ambrosia of orange juice  and peach schnapps) and  hashing over the memorable  day. Yvonne and I wind down  with a scrabble game in which  she racks up a nearly impossible  294 points on a single play with  the word 'pretzels'.  Now it's Monday. The weather has turned around. A chilly  wind is plucking whitecaps on  the lake and dark,damp looking  clouds are sidling up from the  south. I don't feel especially  ambitious but Sandi wants to  take us to a lookout point called  Pulpit Rock for a really good  bird's eye view of Nelson. It is a  fairly stiff climb but she assures  us the view is well worth it.  When we get a look at the access road, however, we realize  that we are not going to be doing any running. It is a steep,  rutty track, only a four by four  could negotiate. We park the  car at the bottom and start up.  Somehow, we miss the mouth  of the Pulpit Rock Trail. By the  time we ascertain this, we have  gone too far beyond it to turn  back. I can already feel the odd  drop of rain. We pant on up the  rough road to a secondary viewpoint and elect to settle for this.  Nelson, its largest buildings  reduced to toy-railway size from  this lofty perspective, lies flung  across the farther slope in a  gridwork of streets. Despite the  overcast weather, it still looks  like the sort of place you could  quite comfortably call home.  There is a sawmill on the town's  northern fringes but it has apparently not operated for some  years. To the south of Nelson,  another highway meanders off  up a narrow valley. It leads  eventually   to   Creston   and  passes through other old mining  towns such as Ymir, which we  $will not have time to visit on this  '  particular trip.  To be continued  F"  ^Mlfordable ZJ-ine eJuinin^  Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays  From 5:30 pm  West on Gower Point Road  'til you reach the Sea  886-2887  RESTAURANT  On the waterfront, Sechelt  is pleased to announce its  ^��tf% TAKE-OUT MENU  FEATURING:  Soups, Salads  Sandwiches, Quiche  Chicken Strips, Linguini  Fish & Chips, Hamburgers  Cheesecakes, Pies  To pre-order please call 885-5811  CELEBRATING? SPECIAL RATES FOR MID-WEEK PARTIES  44  Roberts Creek Fire Department  ANNUAL  8     I     N     0     0"  Saturday. December 5th  iiii  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open 6 pm  Early Birds 7:30 pm  3 Cards $5.00  r  CHRISTMAS SPECIAL  Artist: J. Bradley Hunt  (Heiltsuk - Kwakiutl)  BIG BAND  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  DANCE  To The Big Band Sound Of  rlwilwWiLiqUk  Saturday, Nov. 28  9pm to lam  Gibsons Legion Hall  $9.50 person - $16.00 a couple  Tickets Available At:  Richard's,  Linnadine's  Shoes,  Coast News-Gibsons & Sechelt,  Talewind Books No Minors  Xm\ ON SALE  Limited Silkscreen  Edition 6i 150 Prints  15 Artist Proofs  2 Museum Proofs  1 Printer's Proof  Signed and numbered  by the artist  Printed on 100% rag paper.  2 colour design - red and black  Design size: 10"xl3" (25cm x 33cm)  Print size: 13".\17" (33cm x 43cm)  Issue Date November 1, 1987  Price: $50.00 Pi����� !;,x  J. Bradley Hunt  Telephone:-  886-7637  RR4 Grandview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  M*^?MWWW*F**M-  9V*!P9!M!PK*  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  \s  to.  >p ;S * >V ^'\  ���- a,'" ,��\L ' >,  ' ?/\rV"        v% X        V'"^ *  *���^      '  b  COZY UP WITH A BOOK!  ��� Craft Books ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Gift Wrap  TALEWIND BOOKS=^  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt  885-2527  pwmwpmwit  e,y��  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ^GALLERY  'CUSTOM^  FRAMING  J1B6-9212  886-9213   mmmmimmm.  Browse A Local Art Gallery  see Local Artists!  Paintings . Gifts OPEN DAILY  . Pottery . Jewellry - 11-5 pm  HUNTER GALLERY   Gibsons Landing    886-9022  886-8686  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  Need This Space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  CANOE  RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  883-2269  wrrmmmmmmmfm  '���  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks (��� i  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS famm*.   '?  FISHING GUIDE IAlH|^i  __ ^  '<*?*  cjLowes I^sort~GMotel  Pender Harbour   883-2456  Camping &R.V. Sites  ��� II     ll'   I III   I    |L   1  Leisure Time???  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  - fine art prints  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  ;?  1 Coast News, November 23,1987  15.  Ken Dalgleish received the Gillian Lowndes Award for contribution to the arts on the Sunshine Coast  from Mrs. Joan Lowndes, right. Sandi McGinnis, President of Selection Committee, and Therese Egan,  ���John Burnside photo  Arts Council President are also pictured.  Dalgleish wins  Lowndes Award  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26  7:00 P.M.  School Board Speaks Out  Maureen Clayton is back as  the host of our monthly School  Board programme. This month  the show is broken into three  parts.  1 - Semester System Phone-  In. Secondary school principals  Brian Butcher, June Maynard  and Martin Wilson will be in the  studio to talk about the  semester systems. Please phone  in with your views on this topic.  2 - Langdale Mural. We have  had several requests to repeat  our look at the mural at  Langdale Elementary School.  3 - School Board Trustees.  Trustees Carol Adams and  Shawn Cardinal will be joined  by the two newly elected  trustees for this 'live' phone-in  show.  8:15 P.M.  Quick Build Kingdom Hall  Joe Davis and George Moore  join Angela Kroning to talk  about the logistics of constructing the new Kingdom Hall on  North Road in one weekend.  8:30 P.M.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Mariner  Ernie Crawford talks to Captain   Bill   Murray,   Master  Mariner, about some of his experiences during his many years  at sea.  Nov. 27 & 28  Nov. 29  Grey Cup  Open Sunday  11-7  Members & Guests Welcome  ���This Weekend!  FRL 27 & SAT. 28  9 p.m.  ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK  at the    it  CE.O^RS  PUB  where were you in '52?  well we're bringing it back  better than ever  i Cf.!  Ken Dalgleish was this year's  recipient of the Gillian Lowndes  Award at a reception in the Arts  Centre on November 21. This  1 award, given annually for ex-  I cellence in the arts, was  | presented in previous years to  '<$ artists of various disciplines;  | painting, writing, sculpture and  I theatre. This year's award is a  | first for music.  || Mr. Dalgleish was one of ten  | nominees proposed to the selec-  | tion committee. In their adjudication the committee  yj members were unanimous in  ;ji choosing him as the artist whose  J| talent, innovative growth and  ;j dedication to his art was the  most outstanding. As a per-  ;<j former, composer, teacher,  ;| choir director and accompanist,  ?fKen Dalgleish is well known on  the Sunshine Coast for the  leadership he has shown in his  field.  Gillian Lowndes was a young  dancer and an active arts promoter on the Sunshine Coast.  She was one of the prime  organizers of the 1981 Festival  of the Arts and contributed her  considerable talents to the Arts  Centre.  A memorial fund set up by  the Arts Council with contributions from the Lowndes family  and Arts Council friends provides the annual award given to  a local artist.  Saturday's award giving  ceremony was graced by the  presence of Mrs. Joan Lowndes  Gillian's mother, and ten year  old daughter, liana Fraser.  Come loin Us For Lunch!  at the  AiutucA  by L.A. to Royal Canadian Legion #109  to be held in Gibsons Legion Hall  Dec. 5, 12-3pm  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Jive to the beat of  "NIGHT WINGS"  ���/  Soup: *1����  Sandwiches: *100  Crafts, Baking, Books  White Elephant, Raffles  Be the best dressed  Who'll be the cutest  Jitterbug Contest!  Bubble Gum and Hoola-Hoops!!!  'greaser"  'Bobbie Soxer.  TWO NITES OF HIGH ENERGY ENTERTAINMENT  Hwy 101 Gibsons  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  886-8171  Arts Beat  Black and white  | L; The concept of an exhibition  | -{without any colour has in-  | |trigued local artists as they  I jj prepared submissions for the  I | Black and White Show now on  I | display at the Arts Centre in  ^Sechelt. The range of possi-  | bilities within this restricted for-  |mat is astonishing! The number  I of different whites and blacks  | and the various mediums that  5 artists have turned their hands  I to makes this a very interesting  I display.  I Artists and friends will go one  'If step further as they dress in  f black and/or white for a gala  Jreception at the Arts Centre on  J Friday, November 27 at 8 pm.  ;|This show completes the 1987  f exhibition schedule and runs  ;:|until December 20. Gallery  jhours are: Wednesday to Saturday, 11 to 4 and Sunday, 1 to 4.  f CRAFT FAIR  ^ Everything is in place to  ���^rnake the Arts Council's 8th  H Annual Christmas Craft Fair  ijfun for the whole family. The  ;.| decorators,   the   bakers,   the  II entertainers and of course the  '{artisans and crafts peoples have  !| all been hard at work preparing  ;|long before everyone else has  recovered from Hallowe'en!  Some very popular items will be  back this year. Sherry Little's  ��� .j beeswax candles, Trudy Small's  ;|zany crochet work, Elaine Fut-  Jtterman's pottery. And, as  ;|usual, some new gift ideas will  Hbe sure to delight. Jewellry by  qDania Matiation who uses new  :|age stones, Christmas photos by  |Mary (yes) Christmas, hand-  ���\ painted kids' T-shirts by Evi  ^Blueth. There will be lots of  *�� Christmas decorations to chose  Ifrom and many items will be  I under $15.  *' There will be Christmas pud-  ^ dings for sale and the Arts  $ Council's now famous gourmet  i^bake booth will offer assortments of irresistable goodies for  gifts or entertaining. Children's  activities, Christmas carols, and  a delicious menu offered by the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will make this event a must  for your Christmas list.  November 28, 10 to 4 at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  MALE IMPACT  5 Male Dancers  Thursday, Nov. 26th  WED, NITE  Pool Tourney  Drink Specials  Trivia Prizes  FREE Shirt Draw  LOTS OF PRIZES  Open: Wed - Sat    8:00 - 2:00 AM  Tickets Available Mon. & Tues., 10am-5pm  Wed., 10am-5pm and 8pm-2am at Elphie's  '600 Advance ��700 at Door gO||s|G  THE/P/sT!  ��� ������������.���.���������������'��������������� #��������������������������������� ����e#e������#  Gibsons Landing!  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Teadt o|  the Cowl  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Fub'*c Library  1  Hours.  Tuesday  ijednesday  1 "ursday  Saturday  STORYT/ME  1:30-  10:00-  1:30-  8prn  4 pm  Wed. JO,  V  Where can you go on the Sunshine Coast when you  want to feed a crowd, but don't want to sell your children  into white slavery to do it? Pronto's Restaurant, in Gibsons and in Sechelt, of course.  Things were not looking good Saturday night with the  majority of the staff bleary-eyed and slouching over the  light tables. The situation demanded the gang go out for a  bit of a culinary refresher.  We wanted to make it a quick pizza run but that was not  to be. The restaurant was packed with customers, from a  large birthday celebration to numerous small parties, enjoying the fine fare. So we just sat down and relaxed,  something we needed to do anyway. Despite the numbers,  we were all served our coffee promptly and settled back to  scan the menu. Our intrest was in the pizza but that's not  all Pronto's is famous for. They've a varied menu of  steak, pastas, souvlaki, seafood, and even a children's  menu.  We started our meal by sharing a large Ceasar salad and  a Greek salad. Both were superb. All of the greens were  crispy and fresh. The dressing on the Ceasar salad was  perfect, and the Greek salad was smothered with a  generous supply of feta cheese, the all-around favourite  for us all.  After a satisfying pause, the pizzas were delivered.  Three steaming hot varieties. The Pronto's Special; a  shrimp, green pepper and double cheese; and finally, a  mushroom, pepperoni, black olive and onion combo. We  dug into all three with gusto. The result brought on a  chorus of oohs, ahhs and opinions on which was the best.  After much debate, we all agreed there was no telling. All  were finely spiced and equally satisfying.  After devouring all but two slices we settled back for a  final coffee and gathered our wits for the next three hours  of work we had ahead of us.  We would recommend Pronto's without hesitation to  any of you who are looking for a quiet dinner, or as a large  group. The restaurant is perfectly partitioned to accomodate both situations without interference from either  side. And...the price won't drive you into debt for the rest  of your life! Try it soon.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Thursday thru  Sunday from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic  waterfront drive out Gower Point Road  from Gibsons Landing or, Hwy 101 upper Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster  Rd., then Gower Point Road west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  Iamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  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. Fri.  evening - Seafood Special, $9.95, including Caesar Salad, dessert, coffee or  tea. Sat. evening - Prime Rib, $13.50, including soup or dinner salad, hot apple  strudel, tea or coffee. Sunday, 12 noon til  2 pm - Chefs Surprise! Average dinner  for two: $25. Reservations requested. 80  seats. AU major cards accepted. Hwy.  101, Secret COve, 885-7184. Open Wed.  thru Sun. from 11 am.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time at  mosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  Open seven days a week, 6 am - 4 pm,  Sundays, 10 am - 4 pm, 64 seats, 24  flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfast,  delicious burgers, scrumptious sundaes,  banana splits and ice cream cones, home-  style fast food. Daily luncheon specials  $2.95. All available to go. Average family  of four from $12.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located at Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwv. 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 -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 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 II pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Full pub  menu - breakfast, lunch & dinner; pizza  (you must try the Pen Pizza) and hamburgers, eat in or take out. Exotic dancers  everyday. Specials. Hwy 101, Gibsons,  886-2804. Open 10 am - 12:30 am, Sun-  Thurs, 11 am - 1:30 am Fri & Sat.  Li 16.  Coast News, November 23,1987  Strikes and Spares  &FISHER PRICE�� GAMESoTONKA�� PLUSH ANIMALS�� po  The Annua! Men's Curling Bonspiel last weekend filled the rinks at  the Gibsons Winter Club. A good turnout of players and spectators  lent a festive atmosphere to the two-day event where 30 teams competed for various prizes. ���Joel Johnstone photo  In the Classic League Bonnie  McConnell rolled a 311 single  and a 913 four game total,  Dianne Clement a 336 single  and a 920 total and Freeman  Reynolds took over high single  and high four spots with a 387  single and a total of 1141.  In the Tuesday Coffee  League Lee Larsen had a 319  single and a 796 triple and in the  Gibsons 'A' League Pam Swan-  son a 335 single and a 715 triple.  In the Wednesday Coffee  League Mary Carmichael rolled  a 325 single and in a roll-off  Marion Reeves a 328 single and  a 684 triple. Hazel Skytte rolled  a 286 single and a 727 total.  In the Ball and Chain League  Trevor Anderson rolled a 353  single and a 771 triple, George  Williams a 269-739 total and  Sue Whiting a 265-701 total.  In the Night Owl League  Garry   Lockett   rolled   a   342  single and Ron Webber a 307  single and a 754 total.  Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  Barb Christie  298-931  Brent McCuaig  238-888  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Judy Bothwell  246^39  SWINGERS:  Esther Berry  278-665  Joe McOuskie  231-611  Jim Gilchrist  235-623  GIBSONS 'A':  Doreen Myslicki  288-646  Michele Boriey  241-671  Tom Gilchrist  250661  Lome Christie  282-663  Freeman Reynolds  286-688  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops  234-652  Grethe Taylor  247-660  Edna Bellerive  271-676  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Bev Young  251-675  Edna Wintle  282-683  Sharon Wilhelms  283-717  BALL & CHAIN:  Phyllis Francis  236658  Richard Laffere  222-638  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Diane Wagner  271-644  Bob Brown  291-667  NIGHT OWLS:  Freda Turner  242-667  Dave McBrayne  249-627  SECHELT GA'S:  Mildred Drummond  244-586  Phyllis Cummings  221-588  Merle Hately  291-678  Mark Myers  292-595  Len Hornett  282-652  YBC BANTAMS:  Kristoff Roepke-Todd  157-426  Tyson Cross  158-432  YBC JUNIORS:  Andrea Larsen  157-464  Debbie Davidson  196-537  Stan Jones  179-462  Neil Clark  17M79  Jeremy Howden  177-481  Sjj  g  s  I  Valid With This Coupon  0FF  fc^MS  6 ��� 9pm ONLY  Friday, November 27  -<  CO  a:  o  o  c=  !���  m  iJS j   I���. I Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171 _  ifimMNvlisiTw  rn  en  o  0  ATTENTION  Land Owners and Loggers  Mud and mire was the name of the game when the Kids of Chatelech took on the Cops in their annual  football game at Hackett Park last Saturday. Here a Cop tries vainly to maintain traction in the pouring  ���Ken Collins photo  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  Please  call for a  price list.  LOG BUYING STATION  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING co. ltd.  R.FUM Gray Creek Tuwanek  885-2228 885-3287  rain.  Soccer notes  - Well here it is, only three  games left until soccer breaks  for Christmas. Does it seem like  you have gone to a soccer game  ,for seven straight Saturdays?  'We still need some people to  (line the fields at Elphinstone  Secondary and Langdale Elementary schools. If you can  ihelp line fields give your name  ;to your son's or daughter's  coach.  i  Did you know that when the  soccer ball is on the sideline or  goal line it is still in play, it goes  out of play when the whole ball  goes out over either the sideline  or the goal line.  Another rule is at the start of  the game or after a goal is  scored when the ball is brought  to the centre line, the defending  team can't go in the ten yard circle until the team taking the  kick-off has put the ball in play  by kicking it. The ball has to  move forward when the first  person touches it. All players  have to be on their own side of  the field until the kick-off has  been taken.  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS  WL T P  Sechelt 1 (G. Feschuck) 4  1  2 10  Sechelt 2 (B. Weston) 1  Gibsons 3 (N. Bergnach)       6  Gibsons 4 (S. Avery) 0  10 & 11 YEAR OLDS  Sechelt 1 (F. Hoehne) 6  Sechelt 2 (J. Brown) 0  Gibsons 3 (D. Young) 3  Gibsons 4 (L. O'Donaghy)    3  12 & 13 YEAR OLDS  Sechelt 1  Gibsons 3  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  1 3  1 13  2 2  0 0 12  7 0 0  3 0 6  2 0 6  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  Custom packing  & crating  Specialists in moving:  PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^TaTco"     886-2664  ^  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Sept. 21 -  Dec. 7, 1987  MONDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lesson  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  6:30a.m.- 8:30a.m.  9:00a.m.-10:00a.m.  10:00 a.m.-H:00 a.m.  11:00 a.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.  THURSDAY  Parent 4 Tot 1:00 p.m.- 2:00 p.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  Public 6:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness       7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-ed Fitness  9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Pubic Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m.-   8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00a.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.  DIANE SOLES is now teaching  Co-Ed Fitness on Tuesday and  Thursday evenings.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  1:30p.m.- 4:00p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  ;#  1 3  1  7  with  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  To place your ad by phone,  just call  885-3930  It's that easy!  OR  Dro|) by either our  Clitoris or Sechelt oltice*  ADS MUST lit PMPAID BY NOON SATURDAY  we honour  V'is.i .incl MJStertiird  lor your further  convenience.  Duffy on  team  Following his bronze medal  in the World Youth Championships in Havana, Cuba last July, Tony Duffy was invited to  join the Canadian Senior team  (age 19 and over) in Finland for  an International World Class  tournament.  With 18 countries competing,  Duffy fought for his first time  internationally both as a Senior  and Welterweight (147 lbs)  chalking up two victories over  Poland and Finland before losing in the finals to East Germany.  Duffy's silver medal was one  of three Canadian medals earned by the team of 13.  GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS       GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS  *��  #**+*+*#**+ ��������������������������������������������  ��� �����������������������������-����  #��� *  \  EXOTIC  DANCERS  WEEK  Xw  ��� *  ��� ��� * ���  *���*������*****���������*������**  ��� *������*���*������*������*���**  Girls  Day  Fri. & Sat.      12:30-10:  **���������**������*���������*���*���***���*���  ��� ��� * *  ��� *���*���������*���*������  * ��� ��� * *  **&  %&  \>jvi  rt*  ea"  ftVv  YJ*9��  *��#  59  ����*��  Vyz^  **  *to*i  G  It's all happening at  "THE PEN" Pub in tt  886-2804  *.***.��.*��.  ********  ���*���***��*********���* ****************  *��� *  * * *���  ���'SIHIp  PEraSiLA MITQt It  siaio Coast News, November 23,1987  17.  Recruiter for the Canadian Armed Forces, Petty Officer 2nd Oass Wes F. Anthony, answers students'  questions at Chatelech High School Friday morning, (see story below). ���Ken Collins photo  Recruiting Centre visit  Students hear pitch  by Ken Collins  1  Last week a team from the  Canadian Armed Forces  Recruiting and Selection Centre  in Vancouver visited Sunshine  Coast high schools.  Their stated purpose was to  let students know what the requirements were should they  eventually choose to enlist. The  main body of their presentation  was a 25 minute video showing  the two sides of the military. It  can be 'rich and fulfilling or a  routine and a struggle' says the  narrator John Peter Walker.  He is shown along with his  buddy Jack enlisting and the  video follows them through  training.  Walker's attitude is good and  he does well but poor Jack has a  bit of a rough time of it until  finally he gets turned  around .Eventually he does and  it looks like he will succeed as  well.  "If you stick with them, the  Armed Forces will stick with  you," is the message.  The incentives are enticing.  Free Medical and dental, early  retirement, equal opportunities  for men and women, paid  university plus a salary in some  cases, and all the toys you ever  wanted to play with: tanks, jet  aircraft, and destroyers! And  fun too (with the right attitude).  The scene of a squad of  soldiers double-timing it down  the paved road could have been  a clip from Private Benjamin.  The video is over and it's  question time. "What can stop  you from being accepted," asks  one youth.  "The use of drugs is not  tolerated by the Armed  Forces," replies the recruiter.  "But we understand that people  make mistakes."  He is saying not to lie to  them. He explains the extent of  the security checks and says that  immediate relatives from communist countries could slow up  security clearances. He lets them  know the Armed Forces only1  want the best.  The session is over and it ends  with a reminder, "If you can't  make it into town we will take  your application over the  phone." They have a toll free  number.  Later in an interview with the  Coast News, the recruiter is asked to comment on the relationship of peace education and  Armed Forces recruiting. He  was straight forward and to the  point. "In the Armed Forces  you are a soldier first and a  tradesman second. If your  government or the Queen calls  on you to do something, you  are expected to comply."  Doris Fuller, one of the  leaders on the Sunshine Coast  for peace education, was asked  to comment. "I don't think it's  appropriate for them to be in  our schools," she stated, "after  all, they are teaching people  how to kill."  "Horsefeathers!" said one  army cadet officer, "It gives  them discipline. It's good for  them and some of them need  it."  Time is rapidly closing in on  the deadline for entries for the  Suncoast Writers' Forge writing  contest.  We would like to receive your  entries well before December 31  in order that they may be judged and ready for publication in  The Suncoaster magazine due to  be published in February.  All that is required is a piece  of unpublished fiction or non-  fiction with a maximum of 1200  words.  The contest is open to all  residents of the Sunshine Coast  and it would be just great if  school students submitted some  entries.  First prize is $100, second  $50, and third $25. You could  be a winner, or failing that you  may have your work published  in our magazine.  Contest rules may be picked  up at both book stores in  Sechelt or at Coast Bookstore in  Gibsons. They are also available  at the Coast News office in  Sechelt. For information you  can call Ruth Forrester at  885-2418 in the evening. This is  also the number to call if you  would like information about  the Suncoast Writers' Forge activities.  At the November meeting  there were more than 20 people  who learned a lot about punctuation from local writer Betty  Keller. It was a most enjoyable  event and our thanks to Betty  for having made it so interesting.  The December meeting will  not be a meeting! It will be a  Christmas party to which all  members are invited. Please bring a friend and enjoy a social  evening.  Support  SUNSHINE COAST  MINOR HOCKEY  by buying  Champagne Crackers  (Campaigning Door To Door)  rciai r��    _ _.  ^S5*o*��*��  Call Bill for  Special prices on   ,  PACIFIC UNION JACK'  & XXX BOTTOM COAT  MUST BE ORDERED BY NOV. 27 ?  for spring delivery��  No need to pay until delivery <  'Snoafo & TWUlkVi  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2923  BFGoodrich  Gurney relinquishes cjjaij:  "I really have enjoyed being  chairman for the past year,"  Jim Gurney told the regional  board last week. "I enjoyed being a part of the good things we  were able to do for the community. But the position is not  without costs," he added.  His remarks came as part of  the annual Chairman's Report  where Gurney outlined the accomplishments of the regional  board over the last year. But  after his formal report, he  spoke on a more personal note  about the negative aspects of  the position which accompany  the more pleasant parts.  He talked about the costs to  one's health as well as to  business concerns and a private  life, and announced, "I will not  allow my name to stand for  nomination for Chairman next  year."  He said the government  bodies had become personified.  When people think of local  governments, he said, they  think of Jim Gurney, Bud Koch  and Diane Strom, "and that's  not right."  He concluded by saying that  he looks forward to speaking  for the residents of Area E  unemcumbered by the chairman's role, and added, "Jim  Gurney is not backing off ot  winding down, I'm just serving  in a different way."  The board passed a motion  of appreciation, for Gurney's  service through the past year.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  Friday the 13th was not a  lucky day for the driver of a  delivery truck. When the driver  found he was not close enough  to the back door of the RCMP  station, he reversed gears to  move another 10 feet and  scraped over the hood of a  police car. Damage was  minimal but not the embarrassment.  On November 15 following a  break-in of Jamieson Motors at  Highway 101 and Payne Road  two young offenders were apprehended.  In the past week a number of  obscene telephone calls to local  residents have been reported.  The calls have been similar in  content and police urge an immediate report be made to them  of any further calls of this kind.  At 0230 hours, November 15  a lady's purse containing identification was reported stolen at  Elphie's Cabaret.  SECHELT RCMP  Sechelt RCMP are investigating a rash of break-ins in  the Sechelt area, two residential  break-ins and one at the Pender  Harbour Alternate School.  Anyone with any information  is encouraged to call Crime  Stoppers.  B.C. WELDING  SUPPLIES LTD.  Proudly Announces A New Association With...  mKLINDE  AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTOR  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:  olVmUlll}  ASSOCIATE DEALER  Sechelt Tire & Battery Sales  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MADEIRA MACHINE SHOP  FULL MACHINE SHOP SERVICE  (GIBSONS) INC.  PREMIUM SNOW TIRE  TRAILMAKER��  Steel-Belted Radial  TRAIL MAKER  Steel Belted Radial Tire  Features aggressive, open tread and uiiddv hi until  special XTP compound for excellent nUnnf   IN IMUW  traction under winter driving condi- Sale Ends Dec. 12, 1987  tions. Molded to accept studs where  legal.  Size  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  P175/75R14  P185/75T14  P205/70R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  P215/75R14  P225/75R14  Nl  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  BLACKWALL  P235/75R15XL  Suggested Retail Price  $ 93.00  104.70  107.20  112.40  110.00  123.90  136.70  128.10  134.70  144.00  155.50  141.90  ^149.30  158.20  166.40  163.10  Sale Price  $65.10  73.29  75.04  78.68  77.00  86.73  95.69  89.67  94.29  100.80  108.85  99.33  104.51  110.74  116.48  114.17  XL: Extra Load  BFGoodrich  We make your car perform.  ^  'ALIGNMENTS"   "SHOCKS"    "BRAKES"  RR#1 Garden Bay Road  Garden Bay, B.C. VON 1 SO  D.W. THOMAS  Owner  * "*H:  886-2700  0IST1L  fire  Brake     ��f  SuspensionCentre  Your Locally,Ow/.eiltmZ LAND> $tor$  . Hvyv  101  O'rtf? Mill: W(K|  >ii Uil>Son.s  8868167 18.  Coast News, November 23,1987  Booking in  by Montague Royal  Anyone who has ever visited  : the Tower of London cannot  '< fail to have been impressed by  I ihc   almost-palpable   air   of  \ brooding gloom that hangs over  ��� those ancient buildings with  ; their raven-haunted bat-  . tlenients. Legend has it that the  ' hoary halls and passageways are  ��� haunted by various entities less  ; substantial than the ravens. On  ! certain overcast days, a visitor,  : caught up in the odd ambience  ; o! the place, can find these tales  ; of ghostly sightings very easy to  I believe. Grim deeds perpetrated  \ here centuries ago, seem to have  \ happened only yesterday. The  ��� Tower hangs suspended in time.  �� Recently I came into posses-  �� sion of a well written, lavishly il-  \ lust rated book that is almost as  '. impressive as a trip to the Tower  ', in person. Written by Chris-  ' lopher Hibbert and produced  ���by the publishing arm of  Newsweek magazine, Tower of  ; ��I ondon traces the story of this  grateful place from its earliest  ^beginnings to the present day.  *Z .although it is always referred  >''Jo in the singular, the Tower of  '"London is actually a whole  '"complex of buildings, all of  .ihem many centuries old. The  HWhite Tower, oldest structure  ':*p\' the 20 that make up the com-  l-plex, was built in the reign of  ��� William   the   Conqueror   and  [ dates back to 1078. The Tower  ��� was originally conceived as a  ; fortress to which the King and  his court could retire, should  London   come  under  attack.  Until  1660, it was used periodically as a royal residence.  ; But the Tower was mainly used  as a place of incarceration for  political prisoners and it is for  this grimmer function that it is  ;best known.  The  Tower's  first  prisoner  was Bishop Rannulf Flambard  ���in 1100. He also became its first  "escapee,  gaining his  freedom  'through a window by means of  a smuggled rope and fleeing to  France. Most of his successors  over the centuries were not so  fortunate.  The Tower was to harbour an  extraordinary number of famous historical figures as unwilling guests, during its long tenure  as a bastille. For the luckier  ones such as Samuel Pepys, the  confinement was a temporary,  if daunting, experience. For too  many others, Anne Bolyn, Guy  Fawkes, Mary, Queen of Scots,  admission to the Tower was an  inevitable prelude to an appointment with the executioner.  Sir Walter Raleigh survived two  lengthy periods of imprisonment, only to be beheaded on  an old charge after an unsuccessful voyage to South  America in search of treasure.  Iri compiling this book,  Christopher Hibbert has  gathered together all the  Tower's better-known legends  and reprised them in lively  fashion. One of the obscurer  items concerns the supernatural  and is the Tower's best authenticated description of a haunting. The story is told by Edmund Lenthal Swifte, a former  keeper of the crown jewels, who  resided in the Tower with his  family from 1814 to 1852.  "...On the night in question  the doors were all closed, heavy  and dark cloth curtains were let  down over the windows, and  the only light was that of two  candles on the table. I sat at the  foot of the table, my son on my  right hand, his mother fronting  the chimney-piece and her sister  on the opposite side. I had offered a glass of water and wine  to my wife when, on putting it  to her lips, she paused and exclaimed, "Good God! What is  that? ���  "I looked up and saw a cylindrical figure like a glass tube,  seemingly about the thickness  of my arm, hovering between  the ceiling and the table, its contents appeared to be a dense  fluid, white and pale azure, like  the gathering of a summer cloud  r  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY P.O. Box 1514  Sechelt  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  United Church Bldg., Davis Bay  886-7906 885-2506  -mtsfijik-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times        Sun., 10:30am  MidVVeek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  -*i*��.*l-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 10:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay . 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   Xks��s(k   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME   :*.*��.*   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School                9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  _ ���<* ���** flf*   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  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin  -jfr sfr sfr-  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   ��(a 4(4 sgk. 7���  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  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   4S* 4(1 Jft    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  A Town Meeting On  mistress recounted  where the  the scene...  Exactly what was observed  on that October midnight in  1817 has never been satisfactorily explained. It is one of the  Tower of London's great mysteries and adds a spectral  dimension to this engrossing  book.  and incessantly mingling within  the cylinder. This lasted about  two minutes, when it began  slowly to move before my sister-  in-law, then following the  oblong shape of the table,  before my son and myself, it  passed behind my wife and  paused for a moment over her  right shoulder. Instantly she  crouched down and with both  hands covering her shoulder,  shrieked out, "Oh, Christ, it  has seized me!" Even, now,  while writing, I feel the fresh  horror of that moment.  "I caught up the chair, struck  at the wainscot behind her,  rushed upstairs to the other  childrens' rooms and told the  terrified nurse what I had seem.  Meanwhile, the other domestics  had hurried into the parlour  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P��B UfMED BUIL.GMNQ MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY BAO-1311  We also buy used building materials  How if will affect you  and the community  \    INVITED GUEST SPEAKERS:  Harold Long, M.L.A.  Jack Campbell, B.C.G.E.U.  Jean Swanson, End Legislated Poverty  Sheila Kitson, Chairperson  Become Informed ��� Share Your Views  WED. NOV. 25TH  Gibsons Legion  7:30 P.M.  Sponsored By B.C. Government Employees Union  CHRISTMAS  s ,\  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9413        S  DATE  Sun.,  Nov. 29  TIME  11am  4pm  GREAT  GIFT  IDEAS AT  SAVINGS  FUN FILLED  SURPRISES FOR  ALL IN THE  FAMILY  SAVE  DISCOUNT  WILL BE GIVEN ON ALL  MERCHANDISE  PURCHASED  iV��S  �� Coast News, November 23,1987  1-9.  "�����*.  Bv.1   SnSut p      '        J *��  �����'/ .r        p -T^Br  ��� 'in** * ��� --  *���      4 ^  1.*       .���-  Sechelt Seniors Branch 69 is the Christmas workshop for a bevy of  volunteers handcrafting ornaments, garments, knitted items and  board game pieces during their annual Christmas Bazaar directed  by Elizabeth Derby. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Rhythms of Life  Faith is all  by Penny Fuller  In this day of ever increasing  doom and gloom, it takes a lot  of guts to be an optimist. You  don't get much reinforcement  from people around you, and  after the last couple of years,  only a Sagittarian could keep  that sense of 'things are bound  to get better'. It is their gift to  the world and to themselves.  If you were born between  November 24 and December 22  your Sagittarius Sun has had  Saturn moving over its position  in the skies for some part of the  last two years. Saturn can be a  real wet blanket at a party, and  you've probably felt your usual  exuberance for life dampened a  bit.  But you've got something going for you that really can't be  beaten - FAITH. Jupiter, your  ruling planet, bestows generous  portions of faith on your soul,  and if you really listen carefully,  even at the worst times in your  life, you'll hear that voice in the  back of your brain saying, "you  know things will all work out  for the best."  It is not mere coincidence that  Sagittarius is known as a lucky  sign. You really do create your  own reality. That deep-seated  belief, faith if you will, that 'the  gods are in the heavens and all is  well' is reflected in your life.  Things usually do work out for  the best.  That's why a Sagittarian in  despair is a sight to wring any  astrologer's heart. We know  that when you lose that hope,  which is your birthright, you  have lost your ability to create a  positive outcome to the situation.  Every thought you have is  confirmed by the world around  you. If you change your  thoughts, you change your life.  This   isn't   original.   Psycho  logists, metaphysicists, and  'power of positive thinking'  types have said it for a long  time.  If you haven't quite  recovered from Saturn's tromp  over your Sun, start catching  your own thoughts. If they're  negative, cancel them and  replace them with a positive expectation. It will be easy for you,  All of you who were born  before December 12 have seen  the last of that Saturn aspect for  29 years. Those of you born in  the last 10 days of Sagittarius  have another year to go. But  you can control the effects of  this > transit by-, falling ^back-onw.  your faith.  I can never resist a biblical  quote, especially when they're  so appropriate. Remember  Sagittarian, "If ye have faith as  a grain of mustard seed, ye  shall say unto this mountain,  Remove hence to yonder place;  and it shall remove; and nothing  shall be impossible unto you."  (Mark: 4.31). And I know that  you've got more faith than any  little mustard seed.  Kolibas  leaves  Sechelt Alderman Joyce  Kolibas said goodbye last  Thursday to the regional board  where she has represented  Sechelt for the past year. She  told the board that she would  not be returning as Sechelt's  member.  "I had hoped to smooth the  way between the municipality  and the district," she said, "but  I guess I didn't manage to do  that."  The members of the board  gave Kolibas a round of applause and expressed their appreciation for her work and efforts.  GREENHOUSE  WINDOWS  is the  time to add  one of our  attractive  greenhouse  windows  to your  home.  New  Low Prices  On Custom  & In-Stock  Replacement Sizes  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons       886-7359  DO IT MOW!  Connoisseurs of the big band  sound in dance music are in for  a treat Saturday night at the  Gibsons Legion Hall.  The Harbour Lights Orchestra, based in Pender Harbour but with musicians from  Gibsons and Sechelt, are putting on a fund-raising dance for  the Pender Harbour School of  Music and the hall will be  swinging to the sounds made  famous by the likes of Glenn  Miller, Artie Shaw, and Tommy  Dorsey.  The Harbour Lights Orchestra has been together for  the past 10 years and sponsors  the School of Music which sees  local children given free music  lessons on a one-on-one instruct  tional basis. \  The 16-piece orchestra provides all tuition on a volunteer  basis and the School of Music is  one of the most innovative and  worthwhile undertakings on the  Sunshine Coast.  The  place  is  the  Gibsons  Legion Hall, November 28  from 9 pm to 1 am. Admission  is $9 per ticket or $16 a couple  and tickets are available at  Coast News offices in Gibsons  and Sechelt, as well as at  Richard's Men's Wear in Lower  Gibsons, Linnadine's Shoes in  Sunnycrest Mall, and Talewind  Books on Cowrie Street in  Sechelt.  So polish up your dancing  shoes, folks, you are in for a  musical treat. And it's all for  the best of possible causes, the  young.  Commercial  VEHICLE  INSPECTION  At Your Finishing Store  FORMICA  CUTTINGS  2'x4' *2" EA.  TAYMOR  Ql DEAD BOLTS  $13" EA.  Mi  CEDAR FENCING  il   4'BOARDS 31*  M  PLYWOOD  3/8 O SPR 10.50/SHT  7/16OSB11.00/SHT  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  FINISHING WOOD  UU KNOTTY PINE  $16VLF  7" BLACK WALNUT  $820/bd.ft.  f " HON MAH.  $7*7bd.ft.  ON ALL CABINET  HARDWARE  IN STOCK  COME IN AND  LOOK THRU OUR GREAT  SELECTION OF WALLPAPER  BOOKS  SAVE 15% ON ALL  ORDERS OF WALLPAPER  TILL DEC. 15/87  Sale Ends Dec. 5/87    Or While Stock Lasts  AH Sales Cash & Carry  1117 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (near Pratt Rd)        ggg.gg-jg  ^ALTERNATIVE  OPEN: Specializing in  I Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00    WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  I Sat. 9:00-4:00 FINISHING MATERIALS  I     HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3.294  THE WORLD'S  BOOT TREE SALE  5��  6" Cuffed  Steel Toe  TAN  ��� Vibram sole  Reg. $79.98  v  Buys any boot  on our tree!  Leather Lined  OJL TAN  Steel toe & plate  Reg. $59.98  700 PAIRS TO CHOOSE FROM  Regular Prices from  $54,98 to $145.98  Not all sizes in all styles  LEATHER  & NYLON  CAULKS  Reg. $129.98  & $139.98  LV^  6" Steel Toe  [GLOVE TAN  ��� Chevron sole  Reg. $54.98  ^fi^i  *>  \  TV  >-��  k��:  8" Soft Toe  TAN  ��� Vibram sole  Reg. $69.98  r  *yi  - 11  Dayton  8" Steel Toe & Plate  GLOVE TAN  Chevron sole  5g. $59.98  V  WESTERN  BOOT  Reg. $145.00  >>n?  /. u  ��� WORK WEN?  /U\ WORLD  Canada'i Workwear Store  VISA  '100 'LOCALLY OWNED h OPERATED  Cowrie Street^; Sechelt  88545858 20.  Coast News, November 23,1987  wflpteLVAN&z mmiQBsm  ��� CQIVCRETE SERVICESi  *ME\M. CONtRAdT0R$a  MARINE SERVICES  r,  i>K  S^  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appliances  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Saie  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  fydw Hcuvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  CM the  COAST  NEWS  at  886 2622 pr 885 3930  AQUACULTURE SERVICES  r  r  rn����l��I m^llilg    (Conada)Ltd.   MANUFACTURERS AND SUPPLIERS  of fish farms and equipment or supplies.  E. Porpoise Bay Rd ��� Sechelt  Box 1640, Sechelt, B.C.  Canada VON 3A0  (604)8854101 Fax 885-4103.7  AUTO SERVICES  /'PENDER HARBOUR COLLISION      "  Complete Autobody Repairs & Painting  Auto Glass - ICBC Claims, etc.  YOU BEND'EM - WE MEND 'EM  V. Mile Down Garden Bay Road  832606;  RUTOPRO  ROWLAND BRAKE  & MUFFLER  >i  "LIFETIME GUARANTEE^  on Mufflers - Brakes - Shocks - Springs (most vehicles)  885-7600  5546 Wharf Rd., Sechelt    .  FREE INSPECTIONS  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guara^  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 ESTIMATES j  f  >heehan Construction Ltd,  renovations and  general contracting  "N  I   Marine Drive  t  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0  886-7830  f~ Skylights ���   - Brighten up those dark rooms  - Increase the value of your home  - 12 years experience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  A  *^  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  "The Reliable Professionals"  i  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973     886-2938,/  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  ^SYc^lfeoV  V.  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885*5537  Beside The Gov't Dock  Madeira Park  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  ���^ _ _ Dump Truck Rental  ������*���*! Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring  673 Payne Rd., ��#�����  ��., #>^.  Gibsons      SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191  OMC ��� Ev,ri + salt Water Licences   u  ���V  ^^m  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle  883-2266  886-3344  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd/  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  ^     RR"A Gibsons 886-7022  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  V-Q   LTD.  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  ROLAND'S  EXCAVATING  f���P&M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  ,680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363  CONSTABLE  CONTRACTING  ��� Builder ��� Plumbing ���  ��� Electrical ���  TOM CONSTABLE  Box 1883, Gibsons 886-3364^/  MISC SERVICES  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping      (ful,V insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  H.C. MciKlnk Gemsr.1 I��cllv��rv.  886-4634 Hubert* Creek. IM- VOX StWO J  SERVING 7HC SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.1  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soflits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  Centrally  Located  Close toi ��� Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401  yS+      THE  885-3562  RENOVATIONS WITH A  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTD. 885-5029,  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  (COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  -\  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^jjyHl*****  - Light Trenching ������������S -^^h%  I8S5-7051   SECHELTxfflw^cg^/  / SUPPLYING:  /  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  /  ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  7  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons. BC V&N .1V0. 886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  &EU.ERIVE  Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL 6,7' & 8' GOLDEN  8 yds. delivered <n Sechelt   $16Q     HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH mMt% sooo/,,  15 yds. delivered in Sechelt   $270 w   '"���  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  t MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  ^ Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974  f    TIERHTEY & WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713)  214-131 WATER STREET. VANCOUVER. B.C. V6B 4M3  Sr  <��� -ifmvifnuity s  Garry's Crane & Excavating  f*&  Wheel & Track Backhoes  Excavating & Drain Fields    , P2S��S  Clearing & Stump Disposal e$tiw  Screened Topsoil - Fill  Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  tea -.-Sutherland marine  mr-3s*>     ___^T^     Mobile Marine Service & Repair  tmmUUmB% ~~ Dockside or Dryland -  OUTBOARDS   Factori Authorized Sales & Service  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards & slern drives  Situated at VHF 7 CB9  .      COHO MARINA. Madeira Park 883-1119  CottrelPs Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc.Outboard  & stem drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP886-7711      RES. 885-5840 A  DIVER  FREE  ESTIMATES  (       BACKHOE ano OPERATOR  Qualified in Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445  ^ BC FGRRIGS  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Need this space?  C..1I   tho  COAST   NEWS  .���it  886 26?? or 885 3930  SCHNYDER WELD & FAB.  Welding & Repairs  886-7303    885-4116  COAST NEWS  & Photo  Reprints  v.  5x7       *6����  8x10     *900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  f    GREAT  PACIFIC   MANAGEMENT   A  m c. . . DI      .     .     . 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, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  FALL '87  Effective: Wednesday, Sept 9  through Saturday, Jan 2, 1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am        3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M1      4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am        4;30 pm  8:20*' 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm     10:20  2:30*  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am  7:35*  9:25  11:30  1:30 pm*  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  ^eadide tt^iectrlc ��U  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, S6 C80, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-3308  M denotes Maverick Bus  M1 denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  'Scheduled December 24, 26, 27, 28  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  'Note there will be no 11:45  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays & Holidays       g*0.  No Bus Service Sundays 5-45  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  lor Gibsons              "10:00 a.m. *l0:00a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                   1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.   * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  ���5:55  8.00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12.03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:1Q  6:10  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m  <J3avey (���artagre C^o.  Trailer load freight service   to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  "10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  'LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  | SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  686-9411  \ Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Ipen Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation SGheduies Courtesy of  Gihmty  Your travel experts with years of experience in  cruising, airfares, packages, & Via Rail ���  groups & individuals.     Call Us 1st  Sunnycrest Mail  i-8222, 886-9255, Res. 885-5984  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Need this space?  ,l Call the coast; mews  /;it 8$6-2$22> or 8135 3930   V     \  i. Coast News, November 23,1987  21.  B  by Marguerite  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care Home in Sechelt has received $1500  worth of medical supplies, courtesy of the Poppy Fund of Pender  Harbour and District Legion, Branch 112. In addition, Poppy  Fund Chairman Bob Keen, left, and Legion President Burdett  Thomas, right, presented Shorncliffe Administrator Howard  Webster with a $500 cheque for the new van fund.  From another perspective  Help for Nicaragua  The basics of good garden  soil is a soil that is rich in  humus, friable, and with a well  balanced PH. Have yours tested  by a litmus test if in doubt.  It is very important to note,  that if liming of your soil is  thought necessary, to sweeten  the soil, remember to allow four  to six weeks before manuring,  otherwise your efforts are  wasted, the goodness is lost.  Fall is time to prepare garden  soil for spring outdoor work.  Manure procured now and dug  in will have many months for  rotting and incorporation. The  gardener does not have to worry  in fall about the spring-  demanded well-'rotted'  manure. Fairly coarse, fresh  manure will do just as well.  A good proportion of  manure for the average garden  soil is a wheelbarrow load to  each four square yards. Dig the  soil and leave the turned up surface not smooth and ready but  good   and   rough.   It   helps,  eradicate insect pests that hibernate.  Outdoor chrysanthemums  finished blooming should be cut  back to a few inches, lift root  clumps, trim all green growth,  prune the roots, and place in  wooden boxes approximately 10  centimetres deep. Cover with  mixed soil, clean sand or ver-  miculite two to 3 centimetres  deep, barely covering the root  stock. Do not add moisture until spring^ Plants can survive in  B.C. owing to our mild climate,  but good plants need protection.  Your  Christmas Wish  I Come True  ^ci.  Center  886-DIET  by Peter Prongos  In Mexico's exclusive Zona  Rosa   in   1984,   I   saw   tiny  children begging a few coins  from tourists to help feed their  destitute families. It is a common enough sight in underdeveloped nations, but this was  the first time that I had encountered it. It made me both  sad and angry.  I was on my way to Nicaragua to see for myself what the  1979 revolution meant to the  people there. I knew that the  Sandinistas had led a popular  struggle against the Somoza dictatorship,   which   the   United  States   had   installed   in   the  1930's. The conflict devastated  this small, impoverished country. Before he fled to Miami,  Somoza even ordered his air  force to bomb any factories that  had not already been destroyed  in the fighting.  Over 50,000  people died to oust the tyrant,  100,000  were  wounded,   and  , 40,000 children orphaned. ... ..  But I saw no children begging  in the streets of Managua, or  Grenada, or Masaya, or Leon,  or Corinto.  Instead, I discovered that  Sandinista health programs had  lowered the infant mortality  rate by one third to one half.  The record of the Nicaraguan  government in delivering services to the impoverished majority is unsurpassed in Central  America, including:  Being recognized by the  World Health Organization as a  model country (by eliminating  polio, reducing infant mortality, building 17 new hospitals  and hundreds of health clinics,  etc.).  Unanimously winning a  UNESCO award for reducing  illiteracy from 53 to 11 per cent.  Distributing six million acres  to 88,000 formerly landless  peasants.  The list goes on, but these advances are threatened by the  'contra' war, which has caused  over US $1.5 billion in  damages. Food shortages have  developed and infectious  diseases are increasing (more  2T  ZE  PART 2OF2e  lo the Peoples  of the World  A  BAHAM  statement on  Peace  The Scientific and technological advances  occuring in this unusually blessed century portend a great surge forward in the social evolution of the planet, and indicate the means by  which the practical problems of humanity may  be solved. They provide, indeed, the very  means for the administration of the complex life  of a united world. Yet barriers persist. Doubts,  misconceptions, prejudices, suspicions and  narrow self-interest beset nations and peoples  in their relations one to another.  It is out of a deep sense of spiritual and moral  duty that we ate impelled atihis opportune moment to invite your attention to the penetrating  insights first communicated to the rulers of  mankind more than a century ago by Baha'u:  Uib, Founder of the Baha'f Faith, of which we  are the Trustees.  "The winds of despair," Baha'u'llah wrote,  "arc alas, blowing from every direction, and the  strife that divides and afflicts the human race is  daily increasing. The signs of impending convulsions and chaos can now be discerned, inasmuch as the prevailing order appears to be  lamentably defective." This prophetic judgement has been amply confirmed by the common  experience of humanity. Flaws in the prevailing  order are conspicuous in the inability of  sovereign states organized as United Nations to  exorcize the spectre of war, the threatened collapse of the international economic order, the  spread of anarchy and terrorism, and the intense  suffering which these and other afflictions are  causing to increasing millions. Indeed, so much  have aggression and conflict come to  characterize our social, economic and religious  systems, that many have succumbed to the view  that such behaviour is intrinsic to human nature  and therefore ineracicable.  For a free copy of the complete statement  "TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD* or  information about the Bahai Faith and local  activities, please write or call: Box 404, Gibsons, 886-2078.  children have been killed by  measles lately than by the 'con-  tras'.)  Locally, one can help Tools  for Peace, a grass-roots  organization which has been  providing material aid to nongovernmental groups in Nicaragua since 1981. This year  they are collecting fishing gear,  rubber boots, corrugated roofing, and notebooks, among  other things, to ship to  Nicaragua.   Money  to   make  bulk purchases of these items is  also needed.  Tools for Peace is sponsoring  an evening of Nicaraguan music  on Thursday, November 26,  when Duo Guardabarranco and  Salvador Bustos will be performing at 7:30 at the Arts Centre  in Sechelt. Their hauntingly  beautiful music was a hit at the  1986 Vancouver Folk Music  Festival. (For information,  about the concert and Tools for  Peace, call 886-2843).  SUNSHINE COAST SALMONID  ENHANCEMENT SOCIETY  Take notice that a GENERAL MEETING of the Sunshine Coast Salmonid Enhancement  Society (hereinafter referred to as the Society) will be held in the Boardroom of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, on Wharf Street, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 pm on Mon-  diy, November 23/87.  The purposes of this meeting are:  1. To inform the general public of the activities of the Society and    ���  other local groups performing Salmonid Enhancement on the Sunshine Coast.  2. Enrollment of new members. pjck Schmidt  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. November 9,1987       Sec./Tres. of the Board  ou %s unuu  to a Sneak Preview  of all our NEW CHRISTMAS DESIGNS  In Fresh Flowers, Silk  Arrangements, & Plants  OPEN HOUSE  2 DAYS  ONLY  Saturday, November 28  Sunday, November 29  10%  OFF  ^ GARDENS v  WEEKDAYS 9-5:301  886-9889  mhmb SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 10-4  Switch off high heating bills fo  Switch onElectricRus and save up to 50%.  Unique plan also oflersjvood users low-cost comfort  Reduce your heating costs.  Our innovative Electric Plus plan can cut your  heating costs dramatically, if you now use oil or  propane. Keep your foel-fired heating system  as a back-up and switch on Electric Plus  for safe, clean, 100% efficient electric heat  Use Electric Plus whenever there is surplus  hydroelectric energy; at other times, simply  switch over to your back-up system, which can  be oil, propane, wood or coaL  Interruptions will be limited to a maximum  of only 120 days between now and March 1991.  Save with our special low rate.  Electric Plus is just 2.5 cents a kilowatt-hour.  That's about half what you would normally pay  for firm electricity. This special rate will stay the  same until March 1991. Even after that, surplus  interruptible hydro will cost substantially less  than firm electricity.  So if you're heating with oil or propane,  Electric Plus can save you up to 50% or more  on fuel, depending on the price of alternative  fuels in your community. You qualify by wiring  for a new electrical meter, which we will  install, and having a back-up system which  uses fuel stored on your property. Electric Plus  is not available to customers now heating  with natural gas.  3S  22  Enjoy Electric Plus combined with wood.  If you now heat with wood or coal, you can  move up to a dual-fuel system by adding  convenient, efficient Electric Plus. Savings vary  with the cost of your present fueL \bur solid-  fuel system can qualify as a back-up if it is an  authentic heating unit rather than being  primarily decorative, and can heat the same  area of your home as Electric Plus for an  extended time. For details see our pamphlet  "Electric Plus and Wood Heating," available  from contractors and Hydro offices.  Regular customers also qualify.  Regular customers now using electric heat can  also get the low Electric Plus rate by installing  fuel-fired back-up systems.  Electric Plus  our innovative heating program  ��B.C.Hjd!D  Big savings for businesses.  Businesses also save on space, water and  process heating by switching on Electric Plus.  The special 2.5-cent rate applies to the first  8,000 kilowatt-hours a month, reducing to  1.8 cents for additional consumption We can  help assess savings, and have special financing  for commercial customers.  Convenient low-interest financing.  We will finance residential equipment and  installation costs up to $2,500 at our special  814% interest rate, on approved credit This  amount is usually more than adequate for home  owners. The loan is conveniently repayable on  Hydro bills over periods up to four years.  Switch now and start saving.  Call your local electrical or heating contractor  for literature and an estimate of the cost of  installing electric heat Or call your nearest  Hydro office for a free, computerized analysis  to show you how much you can save by  switching on Electric Plus. 22.  Coast News, November 23,1987  ���wnaniCTivoOTVPnMiMii  mmm ���wiiiiumnmn, ���,��� nnunwitmHmmvyammiiiii.mpin iwiimiiuiiu.ix  -    /   '.'^M,'.'" - ^--i" -   -T,- '--' -  >**'�����>''* ii'������,-*'-<��'-%*���/&����� *-7iS\  L-    %  .   -IS&tG&y ^aHUwtoHHE  992 THfflPV Cffir^van  usuEmw - ^s'ir*i.JI " -.-, ~* - 4  ��   -. /-., tS*  IBM���WM��aHitlllf��.ri1>MM.afctte����MMai.^^MBMM  1 Editor:  Spearheaded by many church  denominations, a coalition of  ��� concerned citizens from all  j walks of life, and many  ��� organizations has been formed  ��� to protest:  I The undemocratic procedures  ' of the provincial government in  ! making radical changes in the  ; structure of government,  ! without calling the legislature,  'and without public input or  ! debate.  ] The breach of trust of the  ; premier, who promised wide  ; consultation and lack of confrontation, but has fulfilled  neither of these promises.  The demoralization of the  provincial civil service, by  creating wide-spread uncertainty, and undermining the  livelihood and family life of  thousands of employees.  The growth of central control  from the premier's office, in  spite of his protestations of  'decentralization'.  Statements by the premier,  without any white paper, policy  statement, or overall plan made  available to the public.  The division of the province  into regions, with political appointees in control, responsible  to the premier only.  The inevitable usurpation of  local authority, and eventually  the destruction of the autonomy  of locally elected boards, making also the local MLA redundant, without any real power to  represent his or her community.  If you are concerned about  these issues which are basic to  our democratic way of life, and  wish further information about  this non-partisan group, please  write to the: Coalition for  Democratic Process, No. 8,  9855 Resthaven Drive, Sidney,  B.C. V8L 3E9.  Coalition for Democratic  Process  Long at meeting  St. Mary's thanks  ��� Editor:  ' Another successful fund raising event sponsored by the  '.Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  [Hospital Auxiliary raised over  ;suoo.  ,' Appreciation for their  'generosity is extended to Marg  Humm, Marlees; Morgan  Thompson, Morgan's Men's  |Wear; the staff at Supershape;  jand Nikki Weber for providing  the fashions and the entertainment.  ' Thank you also to Gunnar  Asikainen, Anderson Realty,  thristensen Accounting, Jean  ferrie, Fjord Design, Peter  Gordon, Jones and Fair-  weather, Mitten Realty, Bruce  Richmond, Moorby and  Cameron, South Coast Ford,  {md Sunshine Motors for  donating funds for the door  prizes.  And special mention to the  Business   and   Professional  Women's Club, Casey's Country Gardens, Chatelech School  art students and instructor  Terry Daniells, Gibsons  Building Supply, School District  46 and the Resource Centre, Ed  Lands and George Black for the  lighting, sound by Floyd  Carmen, Diane Evans and the  Volunteer Action Centre, and  favours from Evelyn MacKinnon and Terry Haynes. Forgive  me if I missed someone.  To Hersey Sewell, Ted  Farewell, Stewart Jacobs,  Graham Ellis, Gordon Lowery,  Bob Metcalfe, Ted Wright and  Charles Pratt for their manpower.  We are grateful to those who  supported the event and to the  Coast News for their assistance  in promoting Winter Fashion  Fest'87.  Vivian Tepoorten,  Betty Laidlaw, Co-ordinators  Winter Fashion Fest  Editor:  Privatization of public services; selling publicly-owned  assets - this fundamental shift  toward control by free enterprise of many areas traditionally  owned and controlled by  government, will have a  dramatic impact on B.C., felt  right down to our own community.  For those who want more information or feel they have  something  to  say about  this  -then come and be informed  -share your views. There will be  a town meeting on privatization  on Wednesday, November 25 at  the Gibsons Legion at 7:30 pm.  Invited guest speakers are  MLA Harold Long, Jean Swan-  son of End Legislated Poverty  and Jack Campbell of the  BCGEU, with Sheila Kitson  chairing. You'll have a chance  to air your views or to just hear  more about it.  Gayle Preston  Nurses worried  Support trustees  Editor:  ' I think we are very fortunate  to have school trustees on the  Sunshine Coast who 'think  globally and act locally' - they  have joined a growing number  of school boards and local  governments dedicated to finding a way out of the crippling  arms race.  In a recent article in the  Nuclear Times of June 1987, it  stated that more than 900 local  governments in the United  States have passed a nuclear  freeze resolution, that New  York City and Milwaukee high  schools now teach peace studies  courses, and that the California  Department of Education has  appropriated money for every  local school district to assess  and   develop   curricula   for  teaching grade school and high  school courses about 'nuclear  age problems'. More than 600  mayors, city council members  and supervisors have formed  'Local Elected Officials for  Social Responsibility' dedicated  to using their offices to reverse  the arms race.  And closer to home, Vancouver spends up to $100,000  each year for a Walk for Peace  and a Peace Festival - and Burnaby and Grand Forks now  have peace curriculums.  We need to give our local  school trustees support and encouragement - "We need only  to turn our imaginations to our  own backyards and dare to  begin".  Carol Boggis  TENDERS - LAND CLEARING  HALFMOON BAY ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL SITE  Plans and specifications for the clearing of part of  the new Halfmoon Bay School site can be obtained  from the School District Maintenance Department  on or after Wednesday, November 25th. The areas to  be cleared have been ribboned off for the guidance  of contractors. Tenders close and will be opened at  the School Board Office at 3:00 p.m., Friday,  December 4th. The lowest or any tender is not  necessarily accepted.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  School Dist. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received  for publication.  The Honorable Peter Dueck  Minister of Health  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8T5A3  Dear sir,  The Sunshine Coast Chapter  of the Registered Nurses  Association of British Columbia is concerned about the  budget deficit at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, resulting in  the closure of eight acute care  hospital beds as of November  1st, 1987.  Our hospital operates at an  average ninety percent occupancy rate.  Statistics  have  Capilano  thanks  Editor: r \  \  ... The ^Capilano College  Tourism Class wishes to express (  our appreciation to those I;  establishments which welcomed  our questions for our' case  study. Your co-operation was  appreciated:  Wilson Creek Campground,  Casa Martinez, Colonel  Flounders, Blue Sky Motel, Jolly Roger Inn, Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum, Gibsons  Marina, Tait's Bed and J;  Breakfast (Denman Island),  Mariner's Restaurant, The  Shingle Mill (Powell River),  Gibsons Chamber of Com-*  merce, and the Wakefield Inn.  We wish you all continued  prosperity.      Capilano College  Tourism Class  Reunion  Editor:  The Prince George High  School dormitory was in existence from 1947 to 1977. All  the students who lived in the  dorm during those years are invited to a reunion to be held in  Prince George August 19, 20  and 21, 1988.  For further information contact: Dorm Reunion Committee, 4540 Buba Road, Prince  George, B.C. V2K 1S5.  Telephone 1-604-962-5035.  Capilano College  celebrating  NO V E M B E Ft 23-29  COLLEGE  "Our  Colleges..*  Building Community from Coast to Coast"  shown that St. Mary's is underfunded $20 per patient per day  in comparison to the other  hospitals in their peer group.  This budget deficit has  resulted in four nursing staff  receiving lay-off notices effective November 1, 1987. Could  this decision lead to an unsafe  level of nursing care in the  future?  We are concerned about  heavy nursing workloads and  our large turnover of nursing  staff. Twelve new nurses have  been orientated in the past six  months. These problems may  only increase if the present  situation continues.  We urge you to take immediate action towards efforts  to resolve our budget deficit.  Heather Myhill-Jones, R.N.  Sunshine Coast Chapter  R.N.A.B.C.  Pressure Test Cooling System.  Inspect all hoses, water pump  function, etc. Power back flush  radiator and block. Replace  thermostat and Anti Freeze  (4 litres)* ��  ONLY  * Additional Anti Freeze  and charges may apply to some vehicles.  39  Engine oil and filter change,  chassis lube. Inspection of all  fluids, belts, hoses, chassis,  exhaust and tires. �� ^ jm  Most Vehicles     ONLY        mtm^W  YOUR KEY  TO HAPPY MOTORING  SUNSHINE GM  885-5131  WHARF RD.. SECHELT   Toll Free 684-6924  MDL 5792  SHOP LOCALLY!  SUPPORT YOUR FRIENDS  & NEIGHBOURS  It is an economic fact that every dollar spent locally does  the work of $5 or $6 as it circulates throughout our  communities. It's called the multiplier effect.  Cash must circulate to keep our communities healthy and  the goods, services and jobs we want close by.  Every dollar earned on the Sunshine Coast and spent  elsewhere is several dollars lost to the local community.  THINK ABOUT IT.  The job you save may be your own :\1  Coast News, November 23,1987  23.  ���'J  i  Excellent large 3 bdrm. rancher,  only 5 yrs. old. great cul de sac  location, Gibsons, beautiful countryside kitchen, oak cabinets,  fireplace, large rooms. 1275 sq.  ft., $59,500. Mary White,  687-1985 pager 632, Park  Georgia Realty. #47  Have the best of both worlds, by  owner, studio suite in Vancouver,  quiet well maintained concrete  building, one block to beach and  Stanley Park, low $40's.  885-7639 or 681-7822 eves. #47  Presenting Jana Nahanee Benson, born at Grace Hospital on  November 9, 1987, weighing 7  lbs., 6 ozs. A sister for Nelson  and proud parents Scott and  Jolynne.      " #47  CONGRATULATIONS!!  Doug & Sandy  FARLEY: John Herbert. It is with  deep sorrow we announce the  loss at sea of John Herbert Farley  age 39, son of the late Herb  ' Farley and Reta E. Farley of North  Vancouver, B.C. Also surviving  are his friend and love Julie  Lightfoot of Quadra Island, their  daughter Sara and son Myles. He  will be remembered also by his  sisters Myckee Madill of Gibsons  and Vivianne Macdonald of  Numurkah, Australia; brother  Mark Farley of Madeira Park and  nephews Sean and Dean Madill.  Also by his many friends along  the British Columbia shores that  he loved so well. #47  delaHaye: A.L. (Al), age 71, of  Sechelt passed away suddenly  November 18, 1987. Sadly missed by his wife Edith and family;  Frankie and Axel Kelner, Wendy  and Julie; Maureen and John  Richmond; Alison and Blair;  Janet and Jay Vogan; Lindsay  and Todd; brother Maurice and  wife Jean; sister Sylvia and husband Jim Wilson. Al, a WWII pilot  in 404 Squadron, served in the  RCAF until 1965. He was then  employed, by the Municipality of  West Vancouver until 1977 after  which he retired to Sechelt.  Memorial service conducted by  Reverend Alex Reid will be held  Tuesday, November 24 at 2:45  pm in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay. In lieu of flowers  remembrance donations may be  made to a charity of choice.  Cremation. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  #47  i:c;$HHkW*rmm��&  "* "^ ^^^mWrf' O tw An^mmnwrWwaTmafmw^ ^wnm\.r  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8632888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  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 885 5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  spi  Mai  (Sunnycrest fdal!) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Jackie and Stan will be happy to help with your  classified at Marina Pharmacy, our "Friendly People Place" in Madeira Park.  HH  TRANT: Verna Elizabeth (nee  Galloway) recently of Gibsons,  B.C. passed away peacefully in  her 77th year on November 18,  1987 after a courageous fight  with heart disease and necessary  surgery. She is fondly remembered and sadly missed by her  many friends and loving family;  husband Geoffrey of Gibsons;  three sons and daughters-in-law;  Peter and Wendy, Bill and Elaine,  David and Heather; grandchildren  Jay, Julie, Katie, Emily, Willie  and Pamela, all of Vancouver.  Verna lived most of her early life  in Nanaimo, B.C. She graduated  from UBC in 1931 where she  began her life-long active  membership in the Alpha Gamma  Delta Sorority. She was the proud  focal point of her family, young in  spirit, enthusiastic about life and  a devoted community worker.  Memorial service to be held on  Tuesday, November 24 at 1 pm in  the United Church, Trueman  Road, Gibsons, B.C. In lieu of  flowers, please make donations  in her name to the B.C. Heart  Foundation, 1212 W. Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C. Many thanks to  the doctors and nurses at VGH  who tried so hard to help.     #47  SAUNDERS: Elsie, a gracious  lady, passed away after a lengthy  illness in Como Lake Private  Hospital on November 16, 1987,  aged 92 years. Her husband,  Fred predeceased her in 1975.  She leaves two daughters,  Dorothy Nutter and Frankie  McLean, five grandchildren and  eleven great-grandchildren. A  memorial service will be held  Saturday, November 28 at 11 am  in the Boal Chapel of First  Memorial Services, 1505 Lillooet  Road, North Vancouver.       #47  BARCLAY: David Robert, born in  Glasgow, Scotland, February 7,  1900", passed away in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, B.C. Friday,  November 2Q, 1987. Only son of  the late David Barclay, F.R.I.B.A.  and Jane Barclay, also predeceased by three sisters. He is  survived by his loving and caring  family, wife Jean; son David Ross  Barclay and wife Ada Barclay of  Kitimat, B.C.; daughter Peggy  Harris and husband Kelvin Harris  of Victoria, B.C.; 8 grandchildren  and 7 great-grandchildren.  Bob served many years with the  Department of Transport, Prince  Rupert Division, as a Ship Officer  on the lighthouse tenders, later  transferring to the Department of  Transport Offices in Prince  Rupert. A long time member of  the United Church of Canada he  served as a choir member, and an  elder in First United Church,  Prince Rupert.  He joined the Tyee Masonic  Lodge in Prince Rupert in 1926.  He continued to be active in the  Mt. Elphinstone Masonic Lodge  and Royal Arch in Roberts Creek,  where Jean and Bob retired in  1960. He was an honorary life  member of the Georgian Chapter  Royal Arch Masons and an  honorary life member of the Royal  Arch Masons in Prince Rupert,  also past grand superintendent,  Royal Arch Masons.  Bob was a gentle, kindly man and  a most loving husband and  father. He will be dearly missed  by his family and his many, many  friends in both Prince Rupert and  Sechelt. A private family funeral  service will be held at Devlin  Funeral Home. No flowers by request please. If desired, donations to St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. would be appreciated. #47  L:  In Memoitftfti  D  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  Box 2420. Sechelt. B.C. V0N3A0 885-51*4  "In memory" donations  gratefully received. Card wili  be sent to the bereaved; tax  receipt to donor upon request.  'fhrnWrnimA:  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #48  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  other events. 885-2058,  886-2550,886-3364. #48  James Arthur Westell celebrates  his birthday Nov. 23. If you can't  stop in honk as you go by.    #47  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  Done in your home by Don Hunter  Photography, 886-3049.      #47  W.C.B./Survival First Aid Course  Sat. Nov. 28, 9am, $35, Madeira  Elementary 883-9308. #47  Special thanks to the phoning  committee and every one who  voted. Pat Stuart. #47  CHRISTMAS  BICYCLES!  Lay-away payment plan  available now.  CHOOSE EARLY FOR  BEST SELECTION!  Pick up assembled, tuned &  ready to go on Christmas Eve  m  make great  Stocking Stuffers!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  4 Cowrie SECHELT. 885 ?51<  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  886-8778  TFN  Interested in computers? Newly  formed Amiga users group seeks  new members and contact with  other user groups. Check our  Amiga before you buy another  system. For info...call 886-8593.  #47  G  $*  io*t  Men's Mido watch, reward.  886-8038. #47  Black & white border collie X, last  seen Joe Rd. area, Rbts. Ck.  885-2704. #47  Pair of glasses in black case,  Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  Owner may claim at the Coast  News in Gibsons. #47  c  X livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  ��� Spring obedience  classes  Lowest   prices  on wide selection of  "Science Diet" pet foods.  OPEN everyday.  8 am ��� 6:30 pm  886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Puppies, black & brown, Mom  reg. lab, father ?, solid colours,  $20. Ph. 883-9435. #48  Maltese terrier, white, 9 yrs. old,  would like home, owner moving.  886-9357. #47  Asstd. female puppies for adoption, $40, will cover spaying.  886-9265. #47  Make it a special occasion  with live music! Accepting  limited engagements in the  month of Dec:  Guitarist/Pianist  Specialist in Song  STEPHEN HUBERT  Dance band available.  Silent Partner Productions  Please call: Nancy Baker  885-7170 for information  MERRY CHRISTMAS!  Official Ticket  Agents For  VIARAIL-  AMTRAK  for all your  travel needs  886-3381  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Used kitchen cupboards & sink.  886-8367. #47  Wanted, alder and maple  sawlogs. Phone 669-1289.   #47  Go-cart or parts of - any condition. 886-2038. #48  Rabbits wanted, 5 Ib. fryers, live  wght., will pay cash, 90Vlb. FOB  Mission. Culls 34��/lb. Contact  Hills Foods, 430-2285. #48  Airtight wood.stove, must be in  good condition, brand name  preferred. 886-2500. #48  Cute goat. Free to good home,  finished landscaping, no more  room. 886-2523. #47  Silky cross roosters, 6 left.  886-3344. #47  ESTATE SALE  Saturday, November 28, 1987,  Selma Vista Mobile Home Park,  10am to 3pm. Bed, dressers,  desk, tables, chairs, bed  chesterfield, television, lamps,  pillows, blankets, sewing  machine, miscellaneous  household items. Conducted by  Joe Benner. #47  Misc. items, Killarney Lane, Harbour View Apts. Sat. Nov. 28,  10am-2pm. #47  Sun. Nov. 29, 10-3pm, Stephen  Rd., Rbts. Ck. follow signs.  Tires, doors, stove, etc.  #47  Dressers, nursery items, kids'  ride'm toys, jewellry & collec-  tables, wood kitchen table, 4  chairs, buffet, wood file drawers.  You'll find that Xmas gift at the  olde price. Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.  For Olde Time's Sake, 886-3332.  #47  :t��/  for Sate  3 pr. wool pleated drapes,  $50/pr., suit living or dining rm.  885-5252. #47  Hair salon equipment, sinks,  hydraulic dryers, mirrors, stations, portable sauna etc.  883-9320 aft. 5. #47  2 single pane windows.  5'1"x5'10", $50 ea. 885-7326.  #47  Buggy stroller, like new, ft price  $150; crib & bathinette.  886-3303 or 885-7415.        #47  Ikea sofa & armchair, $150; dbi.  bed, exc. cond., $100.  886-8086. #47  Baby clothes, 2 months to 6 months, like new, good prices. Call  886-3242. #47  FIREWOOD  16" aider. 886-4599, 886-3921.  #47  T ft 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  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Wood hauler, utility trailer. 6*x6',  $295 OBO. 886-2040. #48  2000 FBM 1"x6" kiln dried  V-joint cedar, select tight knot.  885-5466 eves. #48  Fireplace insert, $100; maple bed  frame & % mattress, $50.  886-3468. #48  9x12 rugs, wool, $75; loop fm.  bk., $50; 16 ft. canoe shell, $75.  Phone 886-7933 aft. 7 pm.  #48  Lowrey bdl. board organ, solid  wood cabinet, $700; pinball  machine, $300.886-9103.   #48  Boys BMX 19" bike, very gd.  cond., $75; swing set with slide.  $75; dryer as is, working, $75.  886-7159 aft. 6pm. #49  21 volumes Cousteau's Ocean  World, $55. 886-9891 aft. 6pm.  #47  Professional  TV REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast TV  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9816  Heavy duty, utility trailer, wired,  spare tire & tarp, $700.  885-7401. #47  Dry Firewood  $80/cord (R.U. $60)   ',...  886-9636 #49  Apple 2E-*compat. computer,  complete, plus extras, like new.  885-2592. #47  TYPEWRITER SALE!  Electronic, electric & manuals. To  view and bid, come to Chatelech  Sec. School Drama Rm., Wed.,  Nov. 25 from 3 to 5 pm.       #47  Pottery, dried wreaths, handcrafted toys, Christmas decorations & ornaments, paintings,  . gourmet Christmas gifts & much  more at the Sunshine Coast Annual Christmas Craft Fair, Sat.,  Nov. 28, 10am to 4pm, Sechelt  Indian Band Hall. #47  Mobility cart like new for indoors  or level pavement. 886-8152.  #49  Baby Blazeking woodstove; qu.  size waterbed; dbl. boxspring &  mattress. 886-2211.    .      #47  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85 deg LNA       $15000  DISH DRIVE       s300����  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers  CALL  Beet on the hoof. 4V2 yr. old Hur-  ford. $850 OBO. 886-7081.   #47  Commercial carpet cleaning  equipment for sale, also for  upholstery. $750 OBO. 885-9061  alt. 6 pm. #47-  Lg. sec. chesterfield, Fleetwood  stereo, ladies 3 sp. CCM bike.  886-3504. #47  2 studded snowtires for Moms  Minor, $25 each. 885-9832.  #47  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  PENINSULA RECYCLING  Firewood for sale, cut, split &  delivered Gibsons or Sechelt,  $85/cord. Logging truckload  (approx. 10 cords), $450.  886-8193. #49  Mason & Reich piano, 4 yrs. old.  886-7323. #49  Woodsman woodstove, 3/8"  plate construction, 20x24 firebox,  exc. cond. $450 OBO. 886-3037  (eves.) #47  Atari 400 computer, exc. cond.  with educational programs, incl.  French lessons, games & books.  Only $150.886-9761. #47  Moving, must sell furniture,  boats, vehicles, misc. 886-3313.  #47  Color TV, 19" Zenith; 19" RCA  portables, $150 ea.; Ladies all  weather coat, sz. 12, $25.  886-3318 days, 886-2422 eves.  #49  Bradford clothes dryer, $200;  Electronic (arcade size) pin ball  machine, $400.886-8337.   #49  FOREVER LIVING  Aloe Vera, the plant of immortality  also known as the silent healer.  Call Tony Tiew your local distrib-  butor 886-9143. #49  30" rollaway cot, exc. cond.,  $100; excer. bike, $100; bdrm.  chair, orange. $10. 885-7931.  #47  Crib and mattress, good condition, $80.886-9569. #48  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  ^Christmas  Specials!  RECLINER  Reg. 5499  __S  is curio    j<zmd  sCABINETS ^i  ��� Reg^599 ��399  1~TEA ~2~~  1 WAGONS    -Sa^���  ft Double leafed table top,  Wwith Wine Rack & Storac  ii  Genuine British India rug, 7x9,  A-1 condition, white w/mustard  boarder pattern, $400.  886-7251. #48  WW UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  ��� Foam  ��� Fibreglass  ��� Fabrics  ��� Plexiglas  ��� Down Quilts  ��� Pillows  ��� Sleeping Bags  ��� Vinyls  All Supplies for the  Do-it-Yourselfer  "enter our draw for a  free christmas hamper  886-7310  637 Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Commodore 64 col. monitor disk  dr. punter, ��900; Scandanawm  army'rifle, semi-auto., $200.  886-7037. #47  Canopy for small PU light, exc.  cond. 886-3398. #49  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595,  886-2268. TFN  4x8 Italian slate poo! table with .-ill  aces. S925 OBO. Tarry 886-2268  Of 886-3595. TFN  Admiral port dishwasher near  new. $375; import canopy. $75  OBO. 883-2367. #4y  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-In Classifieds by  calling out  Sechelt Office  885-3930  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  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 V per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line 'I00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad tar 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  7  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  K  I  l  l  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  Minimum *5 par 3 lln* Insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  1111  .     I II J L     _  i  c         x            :  c       :  II    II  c      :  : x             :  c            x            :  i  c  r     x        :  i  i  r-r n  i   1111    i  11  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.    I 24.  Coast News, November 23,1987  _)  ,  68 Cougar, auto, 302 V-8. no'  : rust, headers, lots of new parts  .' on-this car, needs paint, sounds  : great,  gd. run. cond.  $1200.  ; 886-2215 alt. 6pm. #47  mAH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  '��� Rare 76 Duster, exc. body, 4  '. new TA Radials, slant 6. floor  ' shift, S1795; 2 new 13" radials  ' & rims, $95 each. 886-8593.  ; #47  : '81 Toyota long box 4X4 with  "canopy, gd. cond. 886-3346.  #47  '. 71 Rebel Stn Wg., runs great,  ; $400 OBO; 75 LTD great for  ' parts, $100; Chev truck eng.  : parts. 885-7415 or 886-3303.  #47  : '62 Olds Super 88 plus parts car,  ' $850. 886-3097 after 4 pm.  #47  ��� 76 Toyota Land Cruiser 4X4, 6  ' cyl., 4 spd., winch, CB, jackall  ; jack warn, hubs. S1500 OBO.  ; 885-9754. #47  '' '81 Ford Granada 44,000 orig.  '; km gd. cond. $4000.886-3575.  : #47  ; 75 Dodge Van raised top, part  ��� camp, slant 6, ex. mlg., runs  : grt , ask S2000 OBO. 886-7864  .lafUS. #47  ��� 1979 Horizon, new tranny, new  < tires, all service records avail.,  ', $1950 OBO. 883-9551 days or  ; 883-9342 eves. #47  : 1974 F350 Ford PU 1 T~ 4 sp.,  \ PS, 360 V8, $500 OBO.  . 885-9061 aft. 6pm. #47  1974 Ford Maverick 6, auto, runs  ��� well, must sell, $200 OBO.  ' 885-4708 aft. 5 pm. #47  ', 73 Datsun PU, rblt. eng., bucket  ' seats,   good   shape,   $850.  886-7150. #48  '86 Dodge Caravan LE, 7  passenger, 2.6 L., auto, many  options, $17,850. 885-5619. #48  1975 Chev. Malibu, 350, good  condition, $1000 OBO.  886-3721. #48  '81 Concord AMC, very gd.  cond., $2500.886-8097.     #47  74 Dodge 3/4 ton~Club Cab 318  AT, $400. 885-2232. #47  4 sp., T-10, flywheel, bellhous-  ing clutch & shifter for 289, 302,  351.886-3048. "    #49  ; '80 Honda Accord, gd. cond.,  $3000; 77 Pontiac Grand Safari,  exc. cond., $4000. 886-7323.  #49  72   GMC   3   Ton,   16'   box.  . 886-7527. #48  -'��� 76 Pontiac Landau, 70,000,  ^auto, 6 cyl., exc. run. & motor  ;cond., $695,885-5516.       #47  .;; 76 Dodge ft T PU running,  ��$300. 886-7463. #47  ��� 75 Ford Super Cab, gd. run.  . gear, 4 sp., exc. wood truck or  family camper, first $300 takes.  :; 886-3982, 886-2013 Dave.   #47  !M978 Monza Chevy 6 cyl.. gd.  ;. cond. 883-2736. #49  ^'68 Valiant, gd. cond., $450.  ? 886-9623. #49  :-1976 Honda Civic, 4 speed, good  -���cond., $800. 886-3882 after 6  #47  20*  Campers  Motorhomes  ipers I  >me$J  74 Volkswagon windowvan,  1800 cc eng., fully camperized,  $3250 OBO. 886-8487. #47  71 18' Scamper travel trailer,  sleeps 6, 3-way fridge, exc.  cond., $2500. 885-3701.      #47  71 Ford %T. Camper Spec, PS,  PB, 390, canopy, plus 20" 78  Layton trailer, fully equipped,  hitch, bars, etc., $6500 for both  or sell separately. 886-9353. #47  lil  iiiiili  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  : 9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  :cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  : 883-2456. TFN  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19Vz'  standup hardtop, new sloped  tarps, 300' rope, 60' chain, anchor, winch, depth snd., compass, live bait tank, near new  2-12 HD batteries, no motor,  needs paint, little maintenance,  firm $2500. 886-2802 aft. 5 pm.  #47  13' aluminum log salvage boat,  25 HP Merc, tank, controls,  gear, pipe pole inc. $2100 OBO.  886-4635. #47  10 HP Honda OB, less than 20  hrs., good cond., $950.  883-9435. #48  21.  Marine  Your _  Boat & R.V.  winter  X  on fenced premises  power & water on site  HARBOUR VIEW  MARINE ltd.  Call Joe at 886-2233  Hwy 101, Gibsons  ��� . (Across from DeVries Floors)��  XVyv i  v I   v. V V v. <-. ^XS?  24' Reinell, good cond., Mer.  188 I/O, VHF, sounder, head,  kitchen, console, needs engine  work, $5500 OBO. 885-4615.#48  Safe sound Hughes 26' sailboat,  exc. shape, IB engine well  equip., $18,000 OBO, Powell  River 485-9678 eves. #49  CAPTAIN BILL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly of Higgs Marine  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants  885-3643  Stainless steel prop., $200; '82  Merc parts. 885-9975. #47  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 3 yr. water lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $19,500 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  WE-WINVW  5?_?ir~)r*?  on  all in-stock  EVINRUDE  OUTBOARDS  and  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Authorized Dealer for  VOLVO PENTA, OMC  COBRA, EVINRUDE  CHRYSLER,  CRUSADER,  MITSUBISHI,  ISUZU & VETUS  DIESELS  HARBOUR VIEW  MARINE ltd.  Call Joe at 886-2233  Hwy 101, Gibsons  (across from DeVries Floors)  Vfc  I Mobile Homes   1  Big Maple Park spaces avail.  Pre-owned mobiles for sale.  885-5965. #49  '80 Yamaha X5II00, new header,  tires, brakes, clean, $1200 firm.  885-3848 eves. #49  Yamaha 4 wheel ATV, gd. shape,  $600 OBO. 883-2689. #48  '83 YZ 125 gd. cond. c/w extra  tires & helmut, $650 firm.  PJ5-2496. #49  _  Wanted to Rent  Shed large enough for 30' boat,  power req., Gibsons area, 3-4  months. 886-7963. #48  RN at St. Mary's with wife & 6 yr.  old seeks 2-3 bdrm. rental, Gibsons. 886-2738. #48  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-8 pm. TFN  4 bdrm. ex. home, newly remod.  w/family kitchen & family room,  3 baths, spacious master suite,  F/P avail. Dec. 1, $650/mo. To  view, call 886-2515 or 278-6401.  TFN  House, 1 bdrm. & loft, Gibsons,  no pets, refs. $475. 885-5483  aft. 6pm. #47  2 bdrm. Madeira Park, ocean  view, $350/mo. 530-9077.  #50  Small 2 bdrm. house, Granthams, oil & elec. heat, great  view, $300/mo. 879-3775.   #49  New vacancy! 3 bdrm. $300/mo.  Port Mellon, avail. Dec. 1.  886-8727 eves. #47  totes*  Shared accommodation Gibsons  area, $195/mo., inc. util.,  female, ref., no pets. 886-3781.  #47  2 bdrm. home, nr. new, park-like  setting, nr. mall, no dogs, $440,  refs. req. 886-2454. #47  1 bdrm. lg. ground level SC  suite, S. Fletcher, Gibsons, resp.  adults, refs. pis. $295.  886-9121. #47  Avail. Dec. 15, Lower Gibsons,  quiet, clean self-cont. bsmt.  w/w, 4 appl., heat & cable incl.  Pref active single retd.  homemaker, N/S, no pets,  $290/mo. neg. 886-2694.    #49  1 bdrm. house with bsmt., Halfmoon Bay, $425/mo. Call eves.  885-5549. #47  W/F Rbts. Ck. just refinished 2  bdrm. house w/den, LR, FP,  bsmt., elec. heat, avail. Dec. 1,  $550. Info/appt. to view contact  Mr. Palmer in Van. 736-3666  (9-5), 263-5009 (eves.)       #47  4 bdrm. house $450, end Poplar  Lane, avail, immed. 886-7901.  #49  Garden Bay, lake view, 2 bdrm.,  no pets, $450, avail, immed.  926-5180, message. #47  Granthams, 3 bdrm. house, carport,  2 bathrooms, loft, appl.  view, sundecks, appt. 886-4562.  #48  Lg. 2 bdrm. ste., convenient,  between Upper & Lower Gibsons,  FP, deck, curtains, carpets,  $300.886-9326. #48  Sublet Dec-Jan, 2 bdrm. Gower  Pt. house, rent neg. Judith,  886-9507. #48  Modern, comfortable, 2 bdrm.  home on Gower Pt. Road, near  Bonniebrook, 4 appls., ref.  please, $400/m. 886-2000. TFN  1 bdrm. house, Roberts Creek,  Avail. Dec. 1, $300. 885-3469.  #47  Residential/Commercial space,  downtown Roberts Creek, Avail.  Jan. 1.885-3469. #49  Small Commercial studio, Roberts  Creek, $125. 885-3469.       #48  Waterfront, Gibsons, attr. 1  bedroom home, partly finished,  prefer retired or mat. persons,  ref. req. 1-526-3561. #48  3 bdrm. mobile home, next to  Cedar Grove School, $275. Phone  886-7206. #47  Studio   suite,   lower   Gibsons,  view, lg. yard, avail. Dec. 1,  $250/m. Call 859-7385 aft. 5.  #47  ��?*  mmam  hi ll) i  Help Wanted  ���MtHHHMIMIIWHNIM'  Experienced flat roofers req. for  roofing work in Sechelt area.  534-8651, 8am-4pm weekdays.  TFN  Self-motivated bookkeeper experienced in One-Write System  and counter sales. F/T position,  Tideline Logging & Marine.  Phone Rose for interview appt.  885-4141. TFN  Help yourself! Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  If you possess persona! motivation & relate to people...and are  interested in selling real estate as  a CAREER - we would like to meet  with you. Call me for a confidential discussion. It might well be  your best move to future  success!! John Peat, Mitten Realty Ltd., Trail Bay Mall, 885-3295,  885-7324. #47  Perm, part-time homemaker position, mainly Sundays & as needed. Exp. with elderly, refs., Reed  Rd. area. 886-3078. #49  Shrimp peelers required, apply in  person Tues. & Wed. only  9-11am, Gibsons Seafoods  beside Mariners. #47  FISH FARMING  Reliable experienced worker for  Salmon Farm, Sunshine Coast.  Apply in writing to 4263 E.  Hastings, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2J5. #47  Canadian   Evergreens,   B.C.  Forest   Greens,   buying   salal  $1.35,  tips  $.70,  fern  $.95,v  cedar   $.70,   pine   $.17   Ib.  334-4514 or 437-3338.        #48  Mature person to train to bake, 2  mornings per week, 5:30 am  start. Phone Kitchen Carnival  885-3611 for appointment.   #48  Part time waitress wanted  (mature). Apply in person to Jade  Palace Restaurant, at 4:30 pm,  Mon. - Fri. #49  Washer Person, temp, full time  position (approx. 4 months)  St. Mary's Hospital has a temporary vacancy for a washer person with the following qualifications:  - grade 10 education  - 2 yrs. of recent laundry experience in a commercial or industrial laundry.  - physical ability to carry out the  duties of the position.  - supervisory duties desirable.  Only applicants with the above  qualifications will be considered.  Please apply:  L. Buchhorn  Personnel Officer  St. Mary's Hospital  P.O. Box 7777  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 #47  jp\ i I iiiiiup���^���m  I    d.5**  I     Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Econo Hoe custom backhoe service, serving Langdale to Davis  Bay. 886-8290. #47  Professional insulator, 20 yrs. experience, commercial & residential. 886-8593. #50  PAINTING  Int. & ext. commercial &  domestic, reas. rates. 886-3298.  #47  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing,  falling, fully insured, reas. rates.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #47  Yard cleanup, hauling & moving  light & heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516. #48  Cleaning, gardening, janitorial,  res/comm., grass, windows,  gutters, split wood. 886-3580.  #48  12 yd. dumptruck avail, for work,  $45/hr. Phone Liz 886-9033  eves. #49  PAINTING  Interior and exterior, reas. rates.  For free estimate, call Brian  Lydall at 886-4557. #49  Experienced handyman will do  your work, reasonable, Jack.  883-9278. #49  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 Kay Wood of 625 Seaview Road, Gibsons, who correctly  identified the marine winch at the old Credit Union building beside  the Coast News in Gibsons.  (  *���"*  Child Care  Child care available Mon. to Fri.,  6am to 6pm. 886-7901.       #49  Notice To Creditors And Others  RE: Estate of  Jadwiga Brannan,  a.k.a. J. Brannan,  Oeceased  Creditors and others having  claims   against   the   above  Estate are required to send full  particulars of such claims to  the   undersigned   Executors,  c/o 310-1100,Melville Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 4B6 on  or before the 22nd day of  December, 1987 after which  date . the   Executors   will  distribute   the   said   Estate  among   the   parties   entitled  thereto having regard only to  the  claims  that  have  been  received.  Walter Richard Howaniec  Yorkshire Trust Company  Executors  By: Richard H. Watts  Solicitor #48  with  Coast News  Classifieds  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-in Classifieds by  calling our Sechelt Office  885-3930  AND...  we honour  Visa and  Mastercard  for your further  convenience.  BLANKCT CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments starting at $98/  mo. O.A.C. Call lease manager at_ (604)465-8931.   Want a Vehicle? Credit a  problem? For fast approval  call 1-800-663-6933.  F.A.N.T. All makes and  models. D8196.   No Money Down...' '88 Tercel $164/mo., '88 Astro Van  $269/mo., '88 Accord $262/  mo., Ram 4X4 $271/mo.,  '88 Ford Pick-up $230/mo.,  '88 Aries $212/mo., Plus  Tax - Bank rates - O.A.C.  Fast overline credit, 685-  0338 Vancouver. D7794.  Used truck sale. 1979 Mack  rebuilt KTA-600. 1984 W/S  rigged. 1981 Peterbuilt 118"  Cab. 1976 W/S rigged.  Many More Deals. James,  Western   Star,   374-1431,  nights 579-8969.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Wanted Dealers. Roofing  and siding applicators for  Everlast Aluminum Shingles  & Everlast insulated standing seam roof panels. Variety of colours available.  Please call: Toll Free Ever-  last 1-800-242-0292.   Retailers! Are you looking to  diversify in time for Christmas? Perhaps a "Lingerie  Corner" in your Beauty Salon or Boutique? We are a  B.C. manufacturer of fine  lingerie and offer a complete  range - Panties to Peignoirs - sizes 4-56. Phone for  more info or send $19.95 for  sample and catalogue. Be  ready for the Christmas rush  - act today! P.O. Box 87017,  North Vancouver, V7L 4P6.  (604)987-9320.   10/unit motel with two  bdrm. full bsmt. house. Asking $185,000. Will consider  house in $60,000 as part  payment. $80,000 Mtge.  OAC. Rest cash. Info. 832-  7233.   Excellent Business Opportunity. International corporation seeking supervisors.  Up to 50% return on investment of under $4,000.  Covered by stock. Serious  inquiries only. Collect 682-  4855 Mr. Jones.   Dynamic Business Opportunity! Leaders & Distributors needed. Calorad family  of weight control products.  Calorad is sweeping the  country. For free information  package contact House of  Sherwood - Calorad, 3345  North Service Rd., Burlington, Ont. L7N 3G2. 1(416)  332-5000.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  GARDENING  HELP WANTED  For Sale. Seniority log haul  position. Good Revenue,  steady work Williams Lake  area. Cash or as part payment on mid 70's 950 loader.  392-3527 evenings.   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 Dub-  rulle Culinary School, 1522  West 8th Avenue. Vancouver,    B.C.,   V6J   4R8.   738-  3155.   Money Making Opportunities! Income Tax or Bookkeeping courses by correspondence. Free brochures,  no obligation. U & R Tax  Services, 205-1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. Franchises available.  (204)284-1806. '_  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   For Sale One Comp IV TG  Excellent condition includes  20 Fonts and spare parts kit.  Also available Compu\Kwik  processor. Call Judy 1V403-  895-2838.   Alternate Energy. Two vblt  cells, 2500 amps each. $150,  per cell. Variety of smaller  two volt cells available plus  a complete line of photovol-  taire chargers. Commercial  Battery Ltd. (604)879-9204.  294 E. 1st Ave., Vancouver.  V5T 1A6.   Attention Loggers! Two 1987  LTL-9000 Loggers. Only  60,000 kms. One c/w Totem  20 ton pull trailer. Other c/w  Tri-Axle Peerless. Both have  H/D SI Scales. 400 Cat  Power 15 *pds. Priced to  sell. Call Steve at 1-800-242-  7757.   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.   Satellite Clearance. 12'  package complete $1299. 10'  package complete $999.  Trackers from $299 and decoders. Satellite World. 430-  4040. 5320 Imperial Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Gun Bargains - Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The  Gunrunner". The Canadian  monthly newspaper listing  hundreds of new, used,  modern and antique firearms for sale/trade. Subscription $20. per year to  Gunrunner, Box 565T, Leth-  bridge, Alberta. T1J 3Z4.  Sample copy $1.50.   "Yes You Can", An Attractive, Informative New Microwave Cookbook By B.C. Experts. To order send $9.95  plus $1. postage: Micro  Chefs, P.O. Box 91983,  West Vancouver,  B.C. V7V  4S4.   Complete bakery equipment  for sale. Must be able to  dismantle and move equipment by the-end of December. Call (604)566-4445. Ask  for Mr. Karas.   Intelevision III, $129.99.  Many recent Intellivision  games, handcontrols, joysticks. Colecovision/Adam,  games, joysticks, parts. Academy Video, 1041B Ridge-  way Ave., Coquitlam,  B.C.  V3K 1S6. 939-0551.   No. 1 wild rice $6.95/lb with  recipe book directly from  grower. 10 pounds plus postage paid. Makes excellent  Christmas gift. Visa or Mas-  tercharge 1-800-667-9100.  Riese's Canadian Lake Wild  Rice, Box 899, LaRange,  Sask. SOJ 1L0.   For Vacuum bags, filters,  hoses, motors, power nozzles, parts, repairs, and reconditioned machines. Every  make. Call toll-free for same  day mail out. Allbrand Vacuums. 1-800-663-4844. The  no hassle easy way.   Income Tax Correspondence  Course - $150 fee covers all  costs & is tax deductible.  Phone collect: Personal Tax  Services, (403)482-5614.  Registered B.C. Private  Training Institution.   A New Book Osteoarthritis -  How I Learned to Live with  It. 79 Page book. Available  December, $19.00. 1230 Palmer, Victoria, V8P 2H7 or  1-382-8366.   Pioneer Wine Recipes. Lifetime family collection.  Fruits, Flower, Vegetables,  grains. Uses Kitchen utensils. "Dad's Stocking Stuf-  fer." Attractivel/'-iund. $5.  post-paid. 206-3880 Stiel-  bourne Street, Victoria, V8P  4H7. 1-604-477-7614. Visa,  Mastercharge.    GARDENING   Hydroponics - Garden Indoors - even in winter.  Canadian Hydroponics Ltd. -  Canada's #1 Hydroponic  supplier. For Catalogue call  Toll Free 1-800-663-2582 or  write 8318- 120 St., Surrey,  B.C. V3W 3N4.  Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halides $115.  Over 3,000 products in  stock! Send $2 for info pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HEALTH AND BEAUTY  Pamper Yourself! Gently  steaming your face with our  herbal blends will help tone,  smooth, purify, cleanse or  heal. Send $14. for 24 applications. Herbal Facials,  19225 - 119th Avenue, Pitt  Meadows, B.C. VOM 1P0.  HELP WANTED  Maintenance Supervisor.  British Columbia Forest Products, Mackenzie Wood Products Division currently has  an opening for a Sawmill  Maintenance Supervisor.  The preferred applicant will  be a certified millwright willing to work shifts and will  have a strong millwrighting,  welding and hydraulics  background. Mackenzie, a  community of 5,500 people,  located 120 miles north of  Prince George, B.C. offers a  full range of commercial and  recreational facilities. Applicants are invited to forward  resumes stating work experience and trade qualifications to: B.C. Forest Products Ltd., Box 310, Mackenzie. B.C. VOJ 2C0. Attn:  B. Cruise.   Fully Qualified Benchman,  Thin Kerf Sawing Experience. British Columbia  Forest Products is presently  looking for a fully qualified  benchman with previous experience working on thin  Kerf Saws. This is a permanent position at our Mackenzie Wood Products Division  paying union rate plus benefits. Mackenzie is a community of 5,500 people, located 120 miles north of Prince  George, B.C. It offers a full  range of commercial and  recreational services. Qualified applicants are invited to  forward resumes stating previous work experience to:  B.C. Forest Products Ltd.,  Box 310, Mackenzie, B.C.  VOJ 2C0. Attn: B. Cruise.  Qualified Mural Artists -  major spring project planned. For information package, submit resume to Box  2566, Creston, B.C. V0B  1G0 or call Lome, 428-5053  evenings.   Mountain Resort Hotel requires experienced general  staff. Christmas season and  year round employment.  Subsidized meals and (shared) accommodation. Applicants 18 years or older. Send  resume and reference letters  to: Personnel office, Chateau Lake Louise, Lake LouiseJ_Alberta^T0L1Ea_  Canadian Frozen Foods with  16 locations across Canada is  expanding to British Columbia. If you are a closer who  does not mind working for a  good return, has a reliable  vehicle, and is ambitious  and self-motivated, we  would be interested in meeting you. For an interview  call   1-800-663-1290  or  943-  5700. ���  Lease Operators. Positions  available for qualified operators interested in ourchasinq  fully rigged highway tractors  under a fleet program. Financing package available.  Minimum $10,000 investment required. Phone Steve  Collect at: (604)525-3481.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7.  Wanted: experienced offset  press operator for a small  Cariboo print shop. Must be  familiar with full print shop  operation. Send resume:  Pressman, Box 459, 100  Mile House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  SERVICES   ICBC owe you money tot  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. O-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   TRAVEL   Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite, is having a  White Sale: three days Skiing/three nights accommodation - $78./person, quad  occupancy. Other packages  also available 1-800-661-  1158.   WANTED __  Wanted 24" Shake Blocks.  For top quality, we will pay  up to $450/P.C. delivered  mill. Phone R. & K. Cedar  Products 462-8422 days,  evenings leave messaqe 820-  1221.   Wanted: Double-wide Mobile Home. Off pad. Fairly  good condition. 463-4658  7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m.   Gang Sawlogs Wanted. Cedar, Fir and Hemlock Balsam. Size 6" tops to 15"  tops. Contact Doman Log  Supply, 435 Trunk Road.  Duncan, B.C. V9L 2P8.  Phone 748-3711.   Wanted by carpenter and  sons: older log or frame  home suitable for possible  relocation and fix-up, anywhere in B.C., Yukon. (604)  589-7354.  2* Coast News, November 23,1987  25.  Sunshine Coast  \  The 1988 slate of officers for St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary was installed by Joan High, Lower Mainland  Area Representative, at the Annual General Meeting and Luncheon held Monday, November 16 at the  Sechelt Legion Hall. Shown above are Grace Rutherford, President; Peggy Gallo and Mary Macdonald,  First and Second Vice Presidents respectively; Corresponding Secretary Joan Rigby; Joan High and  (Treasurer Hugh Earle. Missing from the picture is Phyllis Oszust, Recording Secretary.  ���Vivian Tepoorten photo  Directors unanimously support  Union about Privatization  Sechelt is planning on expanding its boundaries again but as  explained by Mayor Bud Koch,  "It is not a land grab." The  land in question is a small area  north of Tuwanek and a narrow  strip above Selma Park. It is the  land containing 29 or so people  that are presently considered  Area C along with the Sechelt  Indian Band.  But after January 1,1988, the  Indian Band should have at  least its own municipal  autonomy and will be formally  taken off the books as a part of  Area C. That will leave a little  over two dozen people being  represented by one director who  is paid more than a municipal  mayor and having an entire vote  on the regional board weighted  voted system, and, "that's not  democratic," says Mayor Koch.  Invites you to the  We^pnty  at  Elphinstone High School  Textile Room  Sat., Nov. 28, 10-4  Videos ��� Records ��� Discussion ��� Information  COFFEE AND REFRESHMENTS  INVEST SELECTIVELY  FOR YOUR OBJECTIVES  lor ideas and advice:  GORDON ROSS  661-2332 Collect  P.O. Box 1068,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 3E8  A Winning Attitude  Calling the provincial government's privatization plans "The  most significant political move  in B.C. in 50 years," Hans Penner of the B.C. Government  Employees Union (BCGEU)  asked the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) to  add their voice to the growing  numbers raised in opposition.  Penner made his appeal at last  week's meeting of the regional  board.  He told the board that at least  50 local employees and their  families are facing the loss of  employment or, at best, an  uncertain future due to the  plans to sell government services  to the private sector. The immediate impact on the Sunshine  Coast will be felt as all the liquor stores in the area are sold  to private interests, and road  and bridge maintenance is turned over to the lowest bidder.  "This highway has been a part  of the community for 50 years.  In some families, two or three  generations have worked on it,"  he stated. He added the warning, "A decision like this wipes  out all the progress for the  Economic development for  years to come."  In addition to being concerned about the immediate local  impact, Penner listed the other  government services slated for  privatization and expressed the  BCGEU's apprehension about  the effect on all British Columbians.  The testing labs for both the  Ministry of Environment and  Parks and the Ministry of  Agriculture and Fisheries,  which regulates aquaculture  operations, are on the shopping  list,  as are the gas, rail and  research and development divisions of B.C. Hydro. And the  Supply Net program which was  presented to businessmen on the  Sunshine Coast just two weeks  ago will also be up for bids. The  program    is   a   computerized  registry of companies who want  to offer their wares to institutions and government agencies.  Penner completed his presentation by asking the SCRD to  "oppose  the   privatization  of  public services and inform the  Provincial Government that the  SCRD board  does  not want  areas such as road maintenance,  liquor distribution, milk testing,  food testing, and environmental  protection turned over to profit-  making companies."  In spite of Chairman Jim  Gurney's cautioning, "I suggest  the board consider very carefully what position it's going to  take. This is not a simple matter." The board's reaction was  quick.  A motion was passed to  waive SCRD policy which  delays discussion of any matter  brought before the board to the  next meeting, and time was alot-  rted"fordiscussion;at the^end- of -  the meeting.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson put forth a motion,  "That the Sunshine Coast  Regional District write to the  Right Honourable William  Vander Zalm, Premier of  British Columbia, registering  our concern with, and objection  to, the privatization of the  highways and bridge maintenance section, and request that  the premier instruct his staff to  prepare and provide to the  SCRD a detailed cost/benefit  analysis of such a procedure."  InqlU  Home Appliances  Prices are  LOWER THAN  REGULAR WHOLESALE!  COMPACT MICROWAVE OVEN  (Under-the-Counter or Counter Top)  ��� 6 cu. ft. capacity    ��� 5 power levels  ��� Temperature probe...plus many more features  Reg. "440  00  NOW ONLY  Deluxe 1.5 cu. ft. MicrowaveI  Reg. $56900 soonoo  NOW ONLY $39900  Deluxe .9 cu. ft. Microwave  Reg. $53000  /VO!,VONLV$39900  * 3 Year Warranty on Parts & Labour  * 6 Year Warranty on Magnetron  At the Dock, Sechelt  & TV SALES  885-3318  Penner appeared to be pleased with the amount of support  expressed by members of the  board, but suggested, "In light  of the scale of privatization and  regionalization which literally  changes the social and economic  structure of the province, I  would like to see you ask that  the whole program be put on  hold until public hearings or an  election can be held on the  issue."  However, Wilson said that in  his position as an area director,  the motion addressed the concerns of his constituents.  Throughout the discussion of  the motion, all directors expressed varying degrees of concern about the impact that  privatization will have on the  Sunshine Coast. Gibsons Alderman Norm Peterson reflected  the general uncertainty about  future implications when he  said, "If we get into privatization of highways, the next step  is to lose our local manager and  10 or 12 staff jobs. We'll just  become a part of the North  Vancouver district and lose all  control   over   our   highway;"  t��� Wilsoli'S'motion was" passed''  unanimously.  Consultant  questioned  Continued from page 6  on the emotions. All we do is  put together the technical  data."  Moore worked for the provincial government for 38 years,  20 of which were in the office of  Municipal Affairs, and has held  a deputy minister position.  Mayor Diane Strom maintained Tom Moore is the best  available within the town's  budget.  Peterson and Strom also  stress that the committee is  responsible for the direction  they give themselves in gathering information for the study  and that council will not influence what direction that may  be.  "It's up to the committee to  ask questions and get the information they are looking for,"  Strom said.  Sorko said the committee's  concern is to share the concerns  of the public "because we know  this is a very politically sensitive  issue. There are people violently  for and violently against and  some who haven't got a clear  idea if it's a good idea or a bad  idea." This includes herself and  many of the committee members, she said.  The committee is to look at  the pros and cons of incorporating the Town of Gibsons  with Areas E and F, including  Port Mellon, into a district and  to determine if services would  suffer or gain from such an expanded tax base. It will also  evaluate the material contained  in Tom Moore's preliminary  report to determine if the study  is being done well enough, according to Sorko.  Which firm does the study is  a past issue for now, due to  council's verbal contrat with  Tom Moore.  "Based on the last council  meeting agreement to hire Tom  Moore, I phoned and informed  him," Administrator Lorraine  Goddard told council last Tuesday.  Though she did hold back a  letter of confirmation, council  feels it is bound by that discussion and will retain Tom Moore  for the study.  At Your Finishing Store  LATEX FLAT  INTERIOR PAINT  Ideal For Living Rooms  Ceilings & Bedrooms  Reg. $25.99/4 L  4L  TOP QUALITY LATEX ENAMEL  FOR KITCHENS, BATHROOMS  & KIDS ROOMS  ��ss%  Reg. $29.99/4 L  ���3emi-9��oS1  -THE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Sale Ends Dec 19/87  All Sales Cash & Carry  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3294 J^  KODAK PRODUCTS  adfes  VHS TAPES  6  pack  BONUS Free Video Cassette Holder,  Holds 12 Tapes (a 6.99 value)  S^*  i��  on a roll of KODACOLOR VR Film  or KODACOLOR VR-G Film.  ,^_     (minimum 15 exposures each roll)  Coupon  valid only at TRI  PHOTO  Coupon expires December 7, 1987  (Limit one coupon per purchase)  KODAK CANADA INC.  P.O. Box 3000, St. John, New Brunswick E2L 4L3  3m2S5^H  ���t li.iltii.<i��>-> "    ^/ j  :^mku :���  ������.i'^_i_l__i  Model 4200  ��� Remote accessory outlet.  ��� Remote control, forward & reverse  ��� Inc. 140 slide  tray    j.r/WWu  _$29999^  Model 4600  ��� Automatic focusing. Focus first slide, then the  projector automatically focuses all other slides  in the same type of mount. /N/VV'*^  ��� Remote accessory outlet.    ���^* "* ^x-  ��� Remote control  ��� Hi-Lo lamp switch. >   �� Of) I) 9 9  ��� Inc. 140 slide tray. **��   v  ����j��j��***  399  Your 1 Hour Photo Store and More  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-2882 :26.  Coast News, November 23,1987  ������t    J*"! jr~~ p-        �� "s,     ^      t  ."*\ A A  -  T  V ,} iV\  U-  1 n U ^  VJ^d.  In business since 1957  12 years in Vancouver 18 years on the Sunshine Coast  /���-p. \   f ^ *  p P-        ' f)PS  h i  _y  /7  ��  ���q  Wa// Paper^Resilient Floors  Carpet  Ceramics  passes this  flight test  carper  Hardwood Flooring  This luxurious  iHIMltm li>J-J.J  ��� - Carpet  Resists Stains  ^  tf  i^V  /  O  i_*  )V/ ���=-  O.  ��  W  O  O  X  e-  Jackson  Co/ofer days are coming  TT..I-'  A!  A A/ew faste Sensation!  a  H  CUSTOM IZER  MINI BLINDS  "i  !>V I  Burlington  WESTDRIVE  3i��r<  O/jr fees? va/t/e  700% SCF Nylon  Reg. $29.95 Sq. yd.  In-stock colours to choose from  Only  sq. yd.  There's not a window in your house  that wouldn't look better dressed in the  lean, clean lines of Customiser blinds.  Energy efficient Customisers - in an  entire spectrum of colours, peariized,  jewels, metallics, textures and wood  grains - are even more attractive at  T---  Y^L  f^~:  fABBEY  WINDOW  ERS  only  Only  Other ROLL END sizes  Reg. up to $29.95 sq. yd  mm  Starting at     ^  sq. yd.  Warm Up Your Windows and  Save!  Sundial Solarian  with Mirabond XL No-Wax surface. Armstrong's  specially formulated no-wax surface that seals in  the colour and pattern of the floor with a long-  lasting shine. Mirabond XL also resists scuffs,  scratches, and stains...so it keeps its lustrous  'Like New" look without waxing far longer than vinyl  no-wax floors.  this is our best stocking lino Reg. $20.95  Only  sq. yd.  &7:6 54  An Attractive  SEIKO  OUARTZ WALL  WILL BE GIVEN  AWAY  With Every Order Over  *50000 ($4950 Value)  SALE  !  ^>  i   t  wWrntM*  VERTICAL  LOUVERED DRAPES  Select your window treatments  from our wide variety of colours,  styles & designs. So distinctive  -and right now so budget pleasing  INS1STON 'SBR  Louver  Drape'  Suggested Retail $'18.95  Only  sq. yd.  Reg. $12.95  Only  sq. yd.  Any size mat up to 3'x12'  (many are bound mats)  Only  sq. yd.  Come Early For The Best Selection  9-5  MONDAY THRU  SATURDAY  ,ve got a floorjoryou  ���&mm-  **!aev;-:  $$$  ���;r:~^  'K&w  iffp  m^L-W  ^.Li  mm  m$M  rffciffiS  3*8  ������:-Mfkf^L!^^.  I  V(  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons

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