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Sunshine Coast News Sep 21, 1987

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 88.8  by Rose Nicholson  Sechelt Senior Citizens' Association Part President Gerry Chailier  left no doubt as to his sentiments when he addressed the 324 voting  members deciding whether to move the location of their planned  seniors centre. "The other speakers have avoided telling you how to  vote," he said. "I'll tell you how to vote." The crowd was definitely with him, rejecting the move 279 to 33. ���Fran Burnside photo  Senior citizens of the Sunshine Coast voted overwhelmingly to reject Mayor Bud  Koch's offer to swap their property near the Arts Centre for a  portion of a proposed new town  complex near' Trail Bay Shopping Mall in Sechelt.  At the September 17 meeting  a whopping 279 voters, an 86  percent majority, voted in  favour of retaining the present  site, with only 33 voting in  favour of the mayor's proposal.  There were two spoiled ballots.  Said Mike Timms, president  of the Senior Citizen's Association, Branch 69, "I guess we see  now what people really want."  The issue has generated lively  interest in the last few weeks.  Membership in the organization  has   increased   recently   from  about 600 to 705. Some of these  new members are merely those  who had allowed their memberships to lapse but many others  are new to the group.  The mayor was offering the  seniors an equal area of land  and in addition an extra quarter  of an acre for parking. He  stressed the advantages he felt  would come from being part of  the proposed complex that is being planned by the town of  Sechelt; greater accessibility, access to the shopping mall and  the related amenities of the new  centre.  "But," Timms said, "We  would have had to scrap our  plans which have already cost  $25,000...and hey...five years  down the road we would have  lost our identity, no one would  know who we were."  Earlier this year the seniors  were recipients of an Expo  Legacy grant of $300,000 for  the hall, although so far they  have only actually received  $100,000 of this-. An additional  ���amount of approximately  $200,000 will still be needed and  it is hoped to get a large part of  this from sources such as New  Horizons, the Vancouver Foundation and the provincial and  federal governments. In addition to this, the group has an  on-going program of fund raising events like bazaars, teas,  dances and concerts by Nikki  Weber and the 69'ers.  Asked whether the new hall  would be available for the use  of other groups, Timms  declared, "Definitely! The hall  is open to other groups, but it  will always be the senior's hall.  We would dearly love to have  younger members in our group.  We are a community organization, no different from the  Chamber of Commerce or other  groups."  Timms also emphasized that  this project has been going on  for at least eight years and much  of the credit must go to the past  presidents Gerry Chailier, Larry  Grafton, Len Herder, Elsie Derby and Henry Draper.  Plans for the new hall call for  a two level building with a large  hall upstairs ' seating 300, a  smaller hall downstairs, two kitchens and an elevator. The  building will be completely  wheelchair accessible.  Construction is expected to  get underway in the next three  or four months.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25* per copy on news stands    September 21,1987    Volume 41     Issue 38  Gibsons, yes; Sechelt, no  Towns differ on EDC  by Joel Johnstone  Ray Skelly, Federal NDP Member of Parliament for Comox-Powell River listens to Government Wharf  Manager Larry Reardon describe the improvements and needs of the Gibsons' dock. ���Jod johMtoae photo  MP investigates  Wharf cause for alarm  by Joel Johnstone  Ray Skelly was flying.  When he landed, the Federal  Member of Parliament for  Comox-Powell River went  straight to work reviewing what  improvements had been done to  the government wharf in Gibsons with the aid of Gary  Russell, head of the United  Fishermen's and Allied  Workers' Union (UFAWU)  local.  Last winter, Skelly had seen a  wharf wrought with problems  of bad access and parking for  both boats and vehicles using  the ramp and deck. There were  also concerns about gas leakage  from storage tanks and fuel  unloading at the wharf not being altogether too safe. ;  This time round though,  "I'm pleased with what I see.  The place is clean, orderly, and  safe with Larry Reardon down  here"  But it wasn't an easy task for  new Wharf Manager Reardon.  Russell says many bucked  against the changes and that, "I  was one of those complaining  about the changes but it has  made a difference," because the  strict adherence to order has  opened up access to and from  the mooring docks and  loading/unloading on the dock.  "You cannot just go and park  your car there now."  Access for emergency  vehicles, Skelly says, was a big  concern.  But this is not the main cause  of Skelly's visit. He came in to  lend his weight to the local  UFAWU, who along with the  town Council and the Fraser  Valley local of the UFAWU,  are trying to convince the  Ministry of Fisheries to spend  money on repairs to the  breakwater pier on the east side  of the wharf.  The east side, Russell says,  receives the brunt of the northeast winds coming out of  Howe Sound. It recently partially collapsed and this was  due, he says, to 28 years of  neglect.  The condition now is such  that Reardon says he is 'reluctant to let boats come in on this  side.'  Now Skelly says the chances  of seeing repairs, "is good  because Fisheries did receive  money (a half-million dollars) in  June for the Small Craft Harbour Improvement Program.  "It'll be a matter of getting a  committment," he says, "but if  we can't get a committment in  stone then I'll come back and  we'll raise hell."  Miles apart from each other,  both Gibsons and Sechelt town  councils came to different conclusions with regards to a study  proposed by the Economic  Development Commission  (EDQ.  ~ The EDC wanted the  municipalities to endorse the  study by the consulting firm of  Stevenson, Kellog, Ernst and  Whinney which would make  recommendations towards  determining the best economic  development program for the  Sunshine Coast. At an  estimated cost of $9800, it was  hoped the study would get  under way September 25, ending near October 30.  Gibsons Council appeared  cautious.  "I felt that we didn't want to  get into another survey to accumulate information we  already have here on the coast,"  Alderman Bob Maxwell told  council. But, he says, Regional  District Board Chairman Jim  Gurney "has assured me there is  money in the budget to accommodate this. The money would  come from the (Sunshine Coast)  Community Services Committee."  The proposal submitted by  the firm, Maxwell says, would  look closely at economic consumption, the role of Community Futures money and involvement, local chambers of  commerce, and work with  economic development commit-  ; tees to see what recommenda-  " tibhs they mdy have:  To the Gibsons Council it appeared to be a move towards  restructuring what exists into  what may exist with the coming  of Community Futures.  The vote was unanimously in  favour, though Alderman  Norm Peterson did say he was  reluctant because "we sure do  have a lot of studies."  Next evening, Sechelts'  municipal representative to the  EDC, Alderman Joyce Kolibas  presented the proposal to have  the study endorsed by Sechelt  Council.  Kolibas alone stood in favour  and appeared to be fighting a  losing battle to convince other  members to even participate if  approached by the consultants  should the study go ahead.  "I would like people of the  council to put their input in,"  she said. "Councils' input is the  main objective of the EDC."  Mayor Bud Koch put aside  the gavel and said the study was  an exercise in futility similar to  everyone "going to the same  doctor and no-one's going to  take the medicine. So why are  we spending more money?"  -Koch^w^.,.^d^��^_there,was  too much of an' element of  distrust between the SCRD and  the municipalities to achieve  anything through a study until  there was another meeting between the three bodies involved.  Kolibas refused to waive her  motion to endorse the study,  saying "we had meetings where  I felt some people did not speak  their minds. We said things to  ourselves that we didn't say to  the opposition."  Alderman Short said "they  may go ahead with the study  anyway. But added "I don't  know if it will prove anything or  not. If we're still at loggerheads  after this we won't gain  anything. I think this is money  down the drain." Aldermen  Herder and Shanks followed  suit and the motion was voted  down three to one.  They then passed a motion to  meet with Gibsons Council and  the EDC.  EDC gets a proposal  by Ken Collins  SCRD debates studies  Coopers Green use  by Ken Collins  "I have some very serious  reservations about hiring a  management consultant who is  going to recommend on economic strategy," said Director  Gordon Wilson at last Thursday's regular meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  Board.  He was speaking against the  proposal by the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) to contract outside consultants to recommend the best  structure for economic development on the Sunshine Coast. He  stated he was in favour of them  making recommendations that  would cause people to work  together but did not want them  deciding   the   future   of   the  Coast.  But Director Brett  McGillivray argued for the  study. "This is not precluding  the Monday meeting," he said,  and added, "The study is going  to happen anyway."  And he was correct. When  Director Peggy Connor asked,  "Who votes on how the EDC  spends its money?" Chairman  Jim Gurney was quick to point  out, "They do themselves. They  are looking for endorsation."  "I'm prepared to support this  because it was unanimously  recommended by the commission and I respect the members  of the commission," concluded  Please turn to page 16  Economic Development  Commission Chairman Maurice  Egan has received a proposal  from outside management consultants which the Commission  hopes will give some direction  to economic development on  the Coast. The consulting firm  is Stevenson Kellogg Ernst and  Whinney and the fee for their  services will be $9800.  "We have a 'Hatfield and  McCoy' mentality here that has  to be changed," said Art  Giroux at last Monday's Commission meeting as it was being  decided to hire the consulting  firm. He called the disharmony  on the Sunshine Coast  'pathetic'.  The outside consultants are  not simply a marriage  counsellor for the various  feuding factions on the Sunshine Coast. According to their  proposal they will recommend  the best structure for regional  economic development in the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District. As well as defining  economic issues and the roles  and structures of the multitude  of local agencies competing for  their view of economic development, the consultants will set a  future direction for development.  The project director will be  Ted Semmons, the firm's  Victoria-based Partner-in-  Charge of their Economic  Development Services in B.C.  Semmons is a Certified  Management Consultant with  18 years of consulting experience. He is currently, on  behalf of the Mayor's Committee of Greater Vancouver,  reviewing the economic  development activity that takes  place across the Greater Van  couver Regional District and is  recommending ways to improve  the level of co-ordination  amongst the more than 200  agencies involved in that function.  Working closely with Semmons will be Ms Linda Swaine.  She is a senior consultant with  the firm's Vancouver office and  is currently providing advice on  economic development to the  Powell River Regional District.  The company states it is possible for them to submit their  final report by October 30 if  they receive approval to proceed  on or before September 25.  SCRD  purchase  The Sunshine Coast Regional District issued a press release  last Thursday announcing Court approval of their offer to  purchase the commercial space in the Royal Terraces  building. The space involved includes the area presently occupied by the Regional District offices plus an additional 1000  square feet for a total of 8000 square feet at ground floor  level. The agreed purchase price is $260,000.  The Board has made no decision on the disposition of the  former Capilano College building.  Regional District Chairman Jim Gurney stated, "This purchase can be accomplished with no increased cost to taxpayers above what was anticipated by moving to the former  Capilano College premises. 2,  r  Coast News, September 21,1987  The courage, determination and brilliance which  brought Team Canada to a hard-fought victory last week  over the USSR in the Canada Cup justifiably has Canadians walking a little taller.  There was a iess spectacular reason for pride very early  in the final round of the tournament. Given the right to  veto officials, the USSR elected to go with an NHL Canadian referee in the first and last games of the finals because  they believed him to be the best referee at the tournament.  Just a few short years ago accusations and counter-  accusations about biased referees were the constant accompaniment of this type of international tournament.  So make room on the podium of heroes, Wayne Gret-  zky, Mario Lemieux, and the rest of the gallant band of  hockey players who thrilled and delighted us last week.  Make room on the hero's podium for referee Stu Kohar-  ski, fellow Canadian, whose work the usually suspicious  Soviets found to be above reproach.  Any small manifestation of the growth of trust in international relations must be welcomed. When you think  about it, the integrity of Stu Koharski should make Canadian just as proud as the magnificence of Wayne and  Mario.  SCRD notes  Presumably the study commissioned by the SCRD on  economic developmental affairs is part of a process  leading to a vote. We note that Director Brett McGillivray  has no difficulty accepting this as part of democratic process.  Could it be because McGillivray feels that his side is sure  of winning any subsequent vote? Is there any other interpretation besides the one that it is the possibility of losing a  subsequent vote which makes a study leading to a vote  anti-democratic for McGillivray? (See comments on Gibsons restructuring.)  How else can we explain the double standard applied by  the SCRD to studies which they are sure of controlling and  studies which might not suit  them in outcome.  Still with the SCRD, is there a hint of the punitive in the  SCRD's new-found zeal to control private parties at  Coopers Green? The only such organized picnic was held  on behalf of the Halfmoon Bay Firemen and there was no  associated overnight camping.  Could it be that the Board wishes to punish the people  of Halfmoon Bay objecting to the park being turned over  to a group of private campers on the last weekend of summer?  And finally, we cannot discover how much money was  realized in the sale of logs from Cliff Gilker Park. Administrator Larry Jardine says he doesn't have to tell us  and Director Gurney and Parks Chairman Marsden tell us  that only Brett McGillivray knows.  Victoria tells us that public property of considerable  value should not be sold to persons unknown for an  amount undisclosed by any one man. Common sense tells  us the same thing.  No one is saying that Brett McGillivray is a crook; no  one is saying he is a businessman either. What is being said  is that if public property can be dispensed this casually the  door is wide open to future abuse.  from the filei of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  "We are all in this together," says Canfor Chief P.J.  Bentley speaking of the tough economic times when he  visited the Coast last week.  Ferry schedules for the Horseshoe Bay/Langdale run  remain in effect until September 30, while local officials  continue to negotiate with the B.C. Ferry Corporation  about proposed cuts in service.  Many Regional District residents express the belief  that the increase from $500 to $1500 for water hook-up  is out of line.  10 YEARS AGO  The people of Granthams Landing have voted, the  votes have been counted and the decision has been  reached. An overwhelming majority of people of Granthams do not want to be part of the regional water  system. Sufficient to say that it is to be hoped that the  people of Granthams will be able to enjoy their good  spring water in safety and contentment for as many  years as they see fit to do so.  20 YEARS AGO  Complaints are reaching the Coast News from people  who maintain there is an invasion of hippies underway  and that they are obtaining rental homes without the  owners realizing who are the renters.  30 YEARS AGO  Survey work has commenced at the site of Hackett  Park, according to a letter from Union Steamships Ltd.  Sechelt Bowling Alleys was advised that the commission has no jurisdiction over the request to open on Sundays, as it is contrary to the 'Lord's Day Act'.  40 YEARS AGO  Industrial expansion has been so great that demand  for workers now exceeds the supply.  Job applications in Canada number 93,000,2,000 less  than the vacancies on file.  The Sunshine  "\  Published by   GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial      Penny Fuller    Ken Collins    Joel Johnstone  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  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 Tei. 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 S20; Foreign; 1 year $40  GHMOLMOT  THE PMGUE...  0fZ..WRSZL.  MORE WSWWL  CUTBACKS  HkW...  MS 5WRTH>  vw iii^y  &M&5GN '87^1  vv^MW>&/Ul(y//kvvv  Peace notes  On Civil Disobedience  by Alan Wilson  Recently in California a peace  activist, Brian Wilson, was  struck by a train while he and  others were protesting a shipment of weapons destined for  Central America. Although still  alive, he has now lost both legs.  This was a deeply disturbing  event, especially for those who  feel that nonviolent civil disobedience is one of the very few effective tactics for halting state-  authorized violence. The irony  is that it takes a violent tragedy  like this to focus public attention on the real issue.  But I hasten to add, this does  not in the least invalidate the  principles of nonviolence. To  the contrary, there have been  many years of entirely peaceful  blockades of the 'white train'  (which brings nuclear weapons >"  to the Trident sub base in  Bangor, Washington). Invariably the white train stops,  the protestors are arrested, and  the train goes on.  From this evidence it can  been seen that blocking the  trains does not logically lead to  being run over. So I can't accept  the comments I've heard from  some people, such as, "How  stupid to put himself in front of  a moving train," "He was just  asking for trouble," or "That's  no way to change things."  These statements betray a fundamental misunderstanding  about the tactics, the purpose,  and even the history of civil  disobedience (CD).  Most CD actions are conducted under explicit guidelines,  with a strict adherence to nonviolence. There is usually some  sort of course on CD prior to  the action, often with a rehearsal, and the authorities are  usually notified in advance (as  they were in this case). CD ac  tions such as these are intended  primarily to create public  awareness of issues. The real  sacrifices are time and energy.  The main risk is of arrest, with  its social and economic consequences.  I don't know all the details in  this case but for some reason  the train did not stop, even  though the engineer did see the  protestors. I can't imagine that  the engineer was under instructions to run someone down, so  perhaps he acted out of frustration with peace activists or some  personal resentment with their  cause. What I do know is that  activists like Brian Wilson are  certainly not suicidal.  One of the protestors interviewed after the incident explained that Brian was acting on  a; very ratiqn^principfothat he  was sustained by a strong moral  belief and the hope that his protest might help eventually to end  the US sponsored killings. Apparently it was Wilson's experience as a soldier in Vietnam  that led him to this. He has  visited Central America several  times in recent years to witness  first-hand the US involvement  there.  He viewed these protests as a  duty, as civil 'obedience' in fact.  He felt he was complying with  international law, as well as the  high moral law that one shall  not kill.  Brian, as a member of the  Pledge of Resistance, had  pledged himself 'to act in the  spirit of nonviolence, to halt or  prevent invasions, bombings, or  significant escalations of US  military action in Central  America.'  The Pledge literatures states  that, "US policy makes our  country a partner in bloodshed  rather than an ally in progress.  The people of Nicaragua and El  Salvador are now attacked by  military forces armed, trained,  and directed by the United  States. Thousands are already  dying under these attacks".  Figures from 1985 show over  40,000 US pledge members.  They pledge to act with 'openness, friendliness, and respect  toward all whom we encounter',  to use 'no violence, verbal or  physical, toward any person',  and not to damage property or  carry weapons.  Such actions are an American  tradition. The Boston Tea Party  itself was part of a campaign of  CD which included a boycott of  British tea and other monopoly  goods. Later came the underground railway (helping  southern slaves to freedom), the  suffragette movement (in which  thousands of-women were arrested and imprisoned), the civil  rights movement, and the Vietnam war protests. All were  permeated by the ethic of nonviolence and all were successful  in achieving their goal.  Many of the most exemplary  people in US history have practiced principled, nonviolent  resistance to immoral laws and  conventions. The current con  frontation between the war  machine and peace activists is a  classic. Unfortunately, as  elsewhere, such confrontation  can lead to violence, violence in  which protestors are hurt and  then blamed!  But this is unlikely to deter  the thousands who have decided  to take this route. Brian  Wilson's protest is part of a  mass movement, including  thousands of US citizens who  have taken part in the Witness  for Peace movement in Central  America, stationing themselves  on the Nicaragua/Honduras  border where the contras cross.  This is in addition to the  thousands of other demonstrators who have been arrested  around the US in CD protests  against nuclear weapons. Scientist Carl Sagan, actor Kris  Kristofferson, and many others  have been involved in acts such  as trespassing on Defence  Department property.  Is it hopeless? To the contrary, it's the strongest evidence  of hope that I can see. It's  worked before and it will work  again. The important message  here is that no one needs to be  hurt in the process.  Alone  "When I'm alone"���the words tripped off his tongue  As though to be alone were nothing strange.  "When I was young," he said; when I was young...."  / thought of age, and loneliness, and change.  I thought how strange we grow when we're alone,  And how unlike the selves that meet and talk,  And blow the candles out, and say good night.  Mone....The word is life endured and known.  It is the stillness where our spirits walk  And all but inmost faith is overthrown.  Siegfried Sassoon  Coast Lines  Tongue-in-cheek tour of Sechelt  by Nancy MacLarty  At a recent regular District of  Sechelt council meeting, Alderman Anne Langdon suggested a  new tourist brochure be prepared giving visitors ideas for  day trips to places of interest in  the Sechelt area.  Alderman Langdon passed  around a similar flyer put out  by the Eastland Motel in Lubec,  Maine, which set out daily  itineraries for tours through  state parks, sardine-packing  plants and smoked herring  operations.  Council agreed to take this  under consideration and I, being a helpful soul, thought I  would assist with a few suggestions.  So here, tongue-in-cheek of  course.is a rough guide for a  weekend tour of the Sechelt  area.  DAY 1 (Saturday) 7:30 am.  Ferry from Horseshoe Bay to  the Village of Langdale. Line up  for breakfast on one of B.C.'s  ferries, while spectacular views  of Howe Sound pass you by.  The trip takes only 35 minutes,  so rush through your meal and  don't forget to deposit your  cardboard plates and plastic  utensils in the garbage.  8:05-8:20 am. Wait while  ferry traffic merges from four  lanes to one. While waiting, enjoy the bracing aroma of Port  Mellon's pulp and paper industry located a few miles  north.  9:00 am: After a leisurely  drive up Highway 101 you'll  catch your very first glimpse of  Georgia Strait at beautiful  Davis Bay. Take time to stroll  the wharf and make use of the  porta-potties at the south end of  the beach. Don't miss the local  graffiti on the driftwood.  9:30 am: At the flashing traffic light in Sechelt, turn right on  Wharf Street to visit Sechelt  Marsh. Driving down Wharf  Street you'll pass an interesting  mix of buildings on your left.  They include a flea market and  junk yard, a Pic-a-Pop outlet  and a yet-to-be-opened fish processing plant whose yard now  seems to be utilized as a quaint  dumping ground for old boats,  building materials and scrap  metal.  9:35 am: Spend a while at  Sechelt Marsh. Walk the trails  and see ducks and geese in their  natural habitat. Sit and enjoy  this clean and peaceful oasis  before you stroll down to Tyee  Air and the government dock.  As you walk, marvel at the  way the piles of rusting metal  equipment have been skillfully  screened from view by long  grass on your left, and be sure  to tour the heavy equipment  parked next to Ted Osborne  Park.  11:00 am: Proceed by car to  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park, a  few miles north on East Porpoise Bay Road. As you drive,  note how most of this almost  unique level waterfront has  been artistically arranged with  stockpiles of orange  aquaculture equipment and  rusted sheet metal buildings.  Once at Porpoise Bay Park,  get out the picnic basket or  hibachi and prepare lunch.  Relax and enjoy the beautiful  vistas of Sechelt Inlet where the  quiet is broken only by the  takeoffs and departures of float  planes and the constant rumble  of the gravel extraction plant  next door. After lunch, swim,  sunbathe and enjoy. No clamming please, because of pollution.  5:00 pm: Back to Downtown  Sechelt to check in at one of the  local establishments and plan  the evening's fun. But get to bed  early! Tomorrow is another  day!  DAY 2 (Sunday) 5:30 am:  Watch the sun rise at beautiful  Tuwanek and visit the log  booming operation. Note the  diligence of the loggers who  have already begun work with  their chain saws. Look sharp  and you may catch a glimpse of  a local resident leaning out his  bedroom window and waving.  Tuwanek people are readily  identified by the dark circles  under their glazed eyes.  8:00 am: Tour the walkway  along beautiful Trail Bay. Note  the RV's parked at road-ends  under the "No Overnight Parking" signs. Use the porta-  potties.  9:30 am: Time to check out  of your room and make your  way back down 101 to catch the  8:20 pm ferry. If you leave any  later on a Sunday you may miss  this last ferry of the day. Be sure  to stock up on food and drink  for the wait at the terminal.  We hope you have enjoyed  your weekend in Sechelt. Tell  your friends about us and come  back soon. v     ���      r  Coast News, September 14,1987  3.  Editor:  I agree with every word Anne  Miles has written in her excellent letter criticizing the attitude of the president of the  local branch of the Save The  Children Fund. This woman's  remarks were tactless and insulting to Canadians who are  suffering want.  I am a regular contributer to  Save The Children Fund, but I  believe in charity at home as  well as abroad. I make donations also to the Canadian  Council of Social Development,  which campaigns for the children in Canada who are growing up in poverty. These are  more than a million, that is, one  out of every five children in our  rich country. They are cold,  poorly sheltered, and hungry.  The council cites, as example,  a family of five with both  parents unemployed. The mother and father ration  themselves to one meal a day.  The father finds his on a bread  line somewhere, at a soup kitchen conducted by one church  group or another. The children  have two meals but must follow  a strict routine as to who eats  which meal and how much.  Teachers report that hungry  children often fall out of their  seats with weakness.  In the BC Teacher for May/-  June this year, there is a heartbreaking article by Ailsa Craig,  who teaches in Carleton  Elementary in Vancouver. She  lists the comments of many  poor children about the sad  condition of being on welfare.  One Monday morning an eleven  year old pupil said, "We  haven't had any food since Friday. The cheque didn't come."  For anyone who is not already on the mailing list of the  Canadian Council on Social  Development, and is interested  in joining, the address is: 55  Parkdale, Ottawa, Ontario.  K1Y 4G1.  Isabel Ralph  Park observations  Editor:  A few weeks ago I wrote to  the Coast News expressing my  concern that deals were being  made between the Regional  Board and the golf club regarding Cliff Gilker Park, without  due process and input from the  community.  I was assured by Director  McGillivray the community  would be consulted when an  agreement had been reached  with the golf club (I still think  we should have been involved  from the beginning), and promised that a map of the areas of  the park which are under discussion would be published in the  paper so that we all know just  what we are talking about.  As I understand the monies  from the sale of trees already  cut in the park are to go to  Roberts Creek Community  Association for their proposed  ballfield, the sale of timber  which Director Gurney so  blithely earmarks to cover the  Park's deficit must be from the  land under consideration for  golf club expansion.  I must say I find it somewhat  presumptuous to allot these  monies before we, the people  have even been approached as  to whether we agree to this loss  of our parkland.  Quite apart from the fact that  robbing Peter to pay Paul isn't  exactly a respectable accounting  procedure, we should surely  think carefully before we agree  to the cutting down of trees as  an acceptable method of reducing deficits.  Better we elect those who can  live within their budgets.  Maryanne West  Is this same man?  Editor:  Re your 'Remember When'  column of September 14, 10  years ago 'Charles Lee heads  deputation called CARE'  (Citizens Against Rape of the  Environment).  I wonder if this could be the  same Charles Lee who only a  few weeks ago cut down a stand  of trees, during one of the hot  test and dryest summers experienced in BC, left the trees as  they fell and thus created, I  would estimate, the biggest fire  hazard in the Sechelt area.  He did this, I am told, to increase by a few nickels the selling value of a house he has for  sale.  L.A. Fraser  Sechelt  Congratulations  Editor:  Congratulations to Kathy  Love and Rob Hagar for providing a 'touch of class' in our  town.  1 refer to the English cream  tea they have been holding  Saturday and Sunday afternoons.  Sunday was the last for 1987  and Steve White and Jack Inglis  provided the background music  for a lovely tea and scones on  the veranda of the 'Old Doc Inglis House', Corner Stone Tea  House.  Gwen Robertson  More letters  on page 4  ea  ��k^������- WOOD  m FURNACES  Designed  to 'THINK  Comfort  ADVANCED  ELECTRONIC  CONTROL  SYSTEM  ��� Constantly  monitors the  fire's heat output.  ��� Maintains the  output air at a more  uniform temperature  for greater comfort.  ��� Automatically selects the best blower speed  for the most efficient use of available heat.  Just one reason you should look into a Clayton  before buying, any solid fuel furnace.  Francis Peninsula Place,  Pender Harbour �������..  883-9551  "Safety Tested By:  WARNOCK HERSEY  INTERNATIONAL  NEW 1987  room for the  LIMITED TIME OFFER  -ENDS  RANGER STX SUPER CAB 4X4  V6 EFI, 5 speed manual transmission, limited slip rear axle,  handling package, speed control & tilt wheel, cassette stereo,  cast aluminum wheels, Yokohama super digger tires, chrome  roll bar & bush bar, driving & fog lamps. Red cloth trim, raven  black paint.   TAURUS/SABLE s 14,050  $750��aaohkO9��/<  OR   Finance From  OAC  FORD TEMPO  9959  Incl  Freight  Includes:  Dual Mirrors  Air Conditioning ^  Tinted Glass Z  Bodyside Mouldings^, >\/v#\/\l^i  AM/FM Stereo Radio ^v*f \# ^ ^  5-Speed Transmission Digital Clock  Power Steering & Brakes    Sport Instruments  Low Back Cloth Seats        Interval Wipers  {Canada's ^Isetl^caAL  pet  MANY TO CHOOSE FROM  ESCORT   $8250  Cash Back  OR Finance From  Incl.  Freight  BRONCO II 4x2 '14,149  Cash Back  OR Finance From  PRE OWNED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  1984 FORD TEMPO  4 Cyl, 5 Speed, 4 Door  Excellent Shape  $6595  1983 FORD ESCORT  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., 4-Door, Good Shape  Powertrain Warranty  $5329  1982 PONT PHOENIX  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  $4695  1980 CHEVETTE SCOOTER  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, Good Condition  $1995  1980 CHEV MALIBU WAGON  Auto, V6, Roof rack, nice car!  $3695  1983 RENAULT ALLIANCE  4 cyl., fuel inj , 4 sp., 2 door, gd. cond.  $4295  1984 WfC\  fiA^ Wfnis.  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd.,  4 Cyl., Diesel For Great  Fuel Economy  1981 MERCURY  LYNX WAGON  4 Cyl., 4 Speed,  Tape Deck, Good Shape  1982 DATSUN  4 Cyl., Std. Trans.,  Well Kept  1985 TEMPO 4-Door  4 Cyl., Auto, Air. Cond.,  Cassette, Extended  Warranty  tQv^  UtA.  Sm  1980 OLDS CUTLASS  SUPREME  . V8, Compl. Loaded, Low kms  1985 CHEV  EUR0SP0RT WAGON  Auto, V6, Cruise, Rear Seat  987 BRONCO II 4X4  2.9 liter,- EFI, V6-automatic, touch  shift, air conditioning, XLT, power  door locks & windows, privacy glass,  <*���*   root rack, cast aluminum wheels.  Two tone grey & silver paint  New Price $23,288  Sale Price  $20,563  LOW INTEREST RATES or  $750 CASH BACK From Ford!  ��� ��� * *  1984 PLYMOUTH HORIZON  Auto, 4 Cyl., 4 Door,  Deluxe Interior  V8,  1978 FORD COURIER PICKUP  4 cyl., 4 sp.,  cassette, low kms.  1980 FORD GRANADA 4-DOOR  6 cyl.. auto, air conditioning,  low kms, 1 owner  *.*..#��.* ���#���>;.# ������.-��. ��� �� .  1981 T-BIRD HERITAGE  V8, automatic, loaded, sunroof,  leather seats, 35;000 km. silver  paint.  1978 FORD F250 4X4  V8, 4 sp.. box liner  1979 FORD  THUNDERBIRD  Auto, Light Blue, Nice Shape  Our New  Service Advisor  ROY CARDINAL  See Roy for all your Service Needs  Tune-Up  PARTS & LABOUR  INCLUDED  4 cyl. 6 cyl.  95   RR95  8 cyl.  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  J "Service Loaners for Life91  L  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281  MDL 5936 4.  Coast News, September 21,1987  :" Editor's Note: A copy of the  ;>. following letter has been receiv-  L ed for publication.  :] The Honourable Tom Siddon  >'Minister   of   Fisheries   and  'l Oceans,    Department    of  ': Fisheries and Oceans,  ' Parliament Buildings  .'Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0A6  > Dear Mr. Siddon:  v    It has come to my attention  -that   the   east   face   of   the  >:breakwater pier in Gibsons har  bour collapsed recently. By all  accounts this event was inevitable in that the facility was  quite old and in need of considerable maintenance.  Naturally there is grave concern in the Gibsons area as to  whether or not the necessary  replacement work will be done  before the onset of the infamous north-east winds that  prevail on the Howe Sound  region   in   winter   months.  Needless to say, the Gibsons  harbour is an important economic engine in the Sunshine  Coast area. It caters to dozens  of commercial fishing vessels, as  well as hundreds of recreational  vessels, particularly during the  tourist season. Without an adequate breakwater, many vessels  will be vulnerable to considerable damage.  Our organization notes, with  great interest, your recent cam-  Onslaught of user fees alarming  ^Editor:  �� So now that we are used to  ���user fees for chiropractors and  ^physiotherapists, nobody is that  ^'surprised that we have to pay to  ;get into provincial museums.  lLocal library boards have  "already been approached by the  ^provincial government and  "strongly urged to introduce user  "fees.  : I can't help feeling that the  idea of this government is to  jslowly get us used to paying for  services that we previously took  for granted.  Nobody thinks twice about  "paying for ambulance service  now. How do you think you'll  feel about paying to use Willingdon Beach? Or perhaps a  small fee for our kids to play  soccer or baseball at local  parks? Not too painful you say.  I doubt if many people will  even notice, let alone complain  when you have to pay a fee for  receiving information, say from  the Health Unit. You'd better  have a rainy day fund, just in  case your house catches fire.  Because for sure fire fighting  will be another service with  direct user fees.  And, of course, by the time  we are introduced to user fees  for education we'll be immune  to any feeling of outrage.  paign in local newspapers  advertising your department's  Small Craft Harbour Improvement Program.  Therefore we call upon you,  in the interests of safety and  economic well-being of the Sunshine Coast area, to take immediate steps to secure the  necessary funding to repair the  damage of the Gibsons harbour  breakwater.  Dennis Brown  Fraser Valley Organizer  Perhaps the time to protest  user fees is now while we can  still remember the concept of  free museums and libraries and  above all, quality education for  all of our children.  Brenda DeGraag  Mackenzie N.D.P.  m  OISIQA-OE UPDATE  Sept. 18  6 mo.  1 yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  A yr.  5 yr.  1st  9.75  10.50  11.00 .  11.25  11.50  11.75  2nd  11.00  11.50  12.00  13.00  V.R.M.  10.00  ���  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Cowrie St., Sechelt  HOME DELIVERY  after 4 pm, within 5 mi. of store  Arts nomination sought  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council is soliciting nominations for the annual Gillian  Lowndes Memorial Award to  be presented in November.  Each year, a Sunshine Coast artist (active in any field of the  arts) is recognized for innovation and/or recent growth and  achievement in his or her field.  Gillian Lowndes, a promising  young dancer and then vice-  president of the Arts Council,  passed away in 1981. This  award, the yearly interest yielded by a Canada Savings Bond  purchased by her parents and  the Arts Council for this purpose, was created in her  memory.  Former recipients of the  award have been: Selia Carston  (theatre),   Pat   Chamberlain  (painter), Maurice Spira  (painter), Betty Keller (author),  and Jim Krieger (sculptor).  Written nominations should  be sent by October 31 to: The  Sunshine Coast Arts Council,  Box 1565, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0.  Thank you.  Sandie McGinnis  Selection Committee  Lunch Special  - SNACK  2 pes. chicken & fries  $2.99  885-7414  Mon-Thurs 11-9:30  Fri & Sat 11-10:30  Sunday 12-9:30  Bro���>km A MUter  FLOOR COVERINGS im  Cowrie St., SmAmt 88549*3  What  Starts  October 6th?  Neighbourly notes  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  LIST OF ELECTORS  Take notice that the local Court of Revision will sit  to revise and correct the 1987 List of Electors for the  Town of Gibsons at the Council Chamber of the  Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  B.C. at 10:00 a.m. Thursday, October 1, 1987, and  shall continue to sit, if required, from day to day until  the list has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  1. Correct the names of electors incorrectly stated.  2. Add names of electors omitted from the list.  3. Strike from the list the names of persons not  entitled to vote or disqualified from voting.  4. Correct any other manifest error in the list, or  5. Add to the list the name of a person qualified on  August 31 to have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined at  the Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. Any elector who discovers his name to be  omitted or incorrectly stated upon the list may  register a complaint in person, in writing, or by  agent, to the Court of Revision to have the voters list  corrected accordingly. Further particulars may be  obtained from the office of the undersigned.  (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  Municipal Clerk  Telephone: 886-2274  Editor:  The average pet owner and  rock and roll lover displays an  indifference to his fellow man,  we find dismaying, to say the  least. Their habits, activities,  and pets consistently intrude into the living space of others, endangering their health by destroying their peace of mind.  Considerable stress is created  Help  needed  Editor:  On behalf of the Canadian  Hemochromatosis Society, we  would like to thank the people  of the Sunshine Coast for their  help and understanding. Since  our Awareness Week, there  have been 60 new diagnosed  cases that have been in touch  with the Society, how many  haven't?  What is hemochromatosis?  It is an iron overload, which  if not caught in time, may cause  many secondary diseases. We  will be having an information  night on October 20 at 7 pm in  the Marine room, thanks Town  of Gibsons. The media did a  great job!  Special thanks to the volunteers that have worked so long  and hard, but we do need more  of you.  If you want more information, please do feel free to get in  touch.  Norm & Kay Belanger  Port Mellon, B.C.  by their misconception that  everybody loves pets, incessant  barking, dirty lawns and raucous ghettoblasters bleating  unintelligible noise.  Please, be assured, we do not  want your actions, likes and  dislikes curtailed. You are entitled to enjoy your lifestyle.  However, instead of presenting it at maximum decibels to  entire neighbourhoods, live it  within your own four walls.  Give us a chance to pursue our  particular happiness by letting  us enjoy it in our unique style,  softly, quietly..  Train the dbg, turn down the  radio, and stop clattering at a  reasonable hour. We could be  great neighbours.  Heinz A. Sommerfeldt  capilano  college  CAREER  PLANNING  WORKSHOP  Women wanting career planning or  who are Interested in applying for a  Small Business Assistant's Job Re*  Entry Program should attend a  workshop:  Thursday, September 24  10 - 3 pm  Capilano College, Sechelt  Potential students will explore their  personal suitability lor entering the  Job Re-Entry Program, through a  self-evaluation. Career planning will  be available and more information  generally will be provided about Col*  lege programs*  this workshop is free. Please  register by calling 885-9310 between  12:30 and 7:00 pm, Monday to Friday,  Capilano College Board  PUTTOUR MONEY  WHERE TOUR HEART IS.  Hilda Rizun, Chairman ot the  Board of Capilano College, is  pleased to announce the  members of the Board for  1987-1988. The Board now includes representatives from all  of the College's constituent  regions. Appointed by the  Minister of-Advanced Education and Job Training, the Board  members have a wide range of  professional/community experience and expertise.  /^.ia&al  K v>#ppM^.-.  ^^^  \  4,          *BC  HILDA RIZUN  Chairman  Howe Sound  MICHAEL SMITH  Vice-Chairman  North Vancouver  W'e do. When you invest in  your Credit Union, your  money goes to work right in  your community. It  helps people with  mortgages, home  improvements and  personal loans. It helps  local small businesses, pays  wages, funds higher education and more. All  right at home,  where your  heart is.  \      **%  *S88&^  ^^.^^ flfy*^-  HARVEY BIST  Sunshine Coast  DAVID CRAIG  North Vancouver  mmmm  GRAHAM CROCKART  West Vancouver  JOHN GREGORY  West Vancouver  NORRIS MARTIN  West Vancouver  L  NANCY TREIBER  Whistler  capilano Coast News, September 21,1987  Burt Johnson of the Canadian National Institute for the Blind punches out the names of potential  members in braille at the Kiwanis Hall in Gibsons. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Often alone  Blind organize on Coast  by Joel Johnstone  It was something to see. For  those of us who could.  But Burt Johnson faced other  blind and partially blind people  who had gathered to hear him  with an unwaivering want to bring these people together.  "This is the first time an  organization for the blind has  been set up on the Sunshine  Coast. Up until now they have  been living apart." And now,  with the help of the Canadian  National Institute for the Blind  (CNIB), Johnson is trying to introduce the Coast's estimated  35 to 40 blind to opportunities,  products, and benefits available  to them that many did not know  of before.  Community and Rehabilitation Counsellor Katherine Merrick is part of the deal District  Administrator Johnson is hoping offer those legally blind in  this region.  Merrick will travel to the  Sunshine Coast once a month  for a couple of days at a time to  counsel individuals on the  benefits available to them  through the CNIB and other,  programs.  FASHION SHOW  <^��*?<-  0  designs by Helen Granbery  Sunnycrest Mall  Oct 2nd 7:00 pm  Proceeds aid area Food Banks  ��.^<��^->p1��^,*I^U^II^tl..^ll>.  ir  -������^^������.^^������^^���������a  <i^ii^H^'��i<  l^��*^<l<  New Democrats Fall Event  I!  S  ��� ���  ii  ii  ��� ���  ii  HEAR EMERY BARNES AND  RAY SKELLY AT  GREEN COURT, SATURDAY,  September 26, 7:00 pm  Wine And Cheese  EVERYONE WELCOME  At this meeting in particular,  there was a majority of people  unaware they were entitled to  cards identifying them as legally  blind which would allow them  to travel with a guide on many  forms of transportation for the  price of one person, discounts  available at some stores such as  Woodwards - who also offer  vouchers once a month - and an  income tax exemption of $2500  (this year) which could be  retroactive.  "Check with your doctor,"  Merrick says, "to see if ypu  were legally blind the year  before and the exemption  becomes retroactive."  Under 65's and home owners  have additional gains.  "This service is just what  these people needed."  As well, Archie Milne  volunteered to organize  meetings which at least six people said they would attend  because Johnson and Merrick  urged contact where little or  none had existed before.  Jim Ironside and Don An-  dow, of the Lion's Club  volunteered to help Milne with  hall space and arrangements  just as they had for this  'historical meeting.'  , Johnson says that, "Without  organizations like the Lions it  would bfe extremely difficult for  us. We as blind people want to  let the community know that we  are still people. Organizing is  where you can help educate the  community and we might get  sighted people to come in and  help with activities and come to  some functions."  -/1  ^<\<y  Ring Repair Event  Are the claws worn thin?  Are the side stones secure?  Is the centre stone secure?  Is the shank worn thin?  IF YOU'Vb  ANSWERED YES TO ANY  />    OF THESE QUESTIONS, NOW'S      1  /YOUR CHANCE TO HAVE YOUR RINCy  "  REPAIRED AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS.'  thru Saturday, .September  Reg. Price  $44  for 4 claws  Sale $26  CLAW  RETIPPING      for4claws for4clam  ���Bllkl/"                  Made Smaller Made Larger  sizing    Now $8 $10-$14  Reg. Price $12  Reg. $16-520  shJnks    By Estimate  WSLLL^^^^^X^^t^^^^l^^^^^^^^^^^^^i  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Bone  STANDING RIB  ROAST    Kg 7.03 ��,.  Cut Into Chops  QUARTER PORK  LOIN Kg 5.49     />.  Previously Frozen  SLICED BEEF  LIVER ��91.96 ��.  Dole  BANANAS   kg .55     4 lbs.  B.C. Grown  MUSHROOMS     -I  kg HA 2      Ib.  %��������>,'*���    ��� ~*.^w <*,-���*'���''   ->* ix*  Oven Fresh ��� Buttercrust or Egg Sesame  BREAD       *<>4.54 ��,.  Oven Fresh ��� 12's  FLOUR SCONES  Imperial ��� kg I .36  MARGARINE  Skippy - Smooth or Chunky  PEANUT  BUTTER  1kg  Campbell's ��� Cream ot Mushroom  ^wX^iU ^L\\mmr .^nXaWmr    Wm ���   ������������������������������������������������������������������������'������ mm%tW^w    fill  Libby's - 6 Varieties  BEANS  Duncan Hines - Layer  CAKE  MIXES  520 gm  .49  89  00  .87  .99  1.39  .18  98  55  98  19  Purina  MEOW MIX     ,,,  Purina  BUTCHER'S BLEND  CHEWS &  CHUNK  4 kg  or  ���?  ../��� 6.  Coast News, September21,1987  WMSSUSSS^^KKS^^K  est Muriel a Pender treasure  ;.      by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  ;1 In every community, there  ;- are a few quiet, dedicated peo-  ;��� pie who keep the facilities and  ;��� activies running with their too  I; often unseen and unsung  '���; labour.  j; What would Pender Harbour  ���: do without Muriel Cameron?  ;7 You can spot her, if you look  > quickly, bustling quietly about  :��� at the Bargain Barn, which she  T* has run for the last five years, or  ':* at Thursday night Bingo at the  1; Community Hall, where she  ���; faithfully looks after  [ refreshments, or working all  ; year long for the annual Com-  ; munity Club Bazaar, which  ; raises money to keep our hall  ;   heated, clean and furnished.  After working hard to get the  ��� '. hall built, Muriel has been the  '. driving force behind the bazaar  '��� for many, many years and  ��� manages to bring together a  ;  tremendous amount of sewing,  ��� knitting, baking, plants and  prizes. She's also served on the  executive of the club for quite a  few years.  Despite all these jobs, Muriel  is the first to give a helping hand  ; when someone is ill or laid up.  ��� She   seems   to   have  limitless  ; energy!  Muriel is a Harbour pioneer  : from the Wray family, and has  : connections with most other  ' old-time families through them  ��� or the Cameron clan. But she  [never   fails   to   welcome  ��� newcomers to the Harbour, and  : soon has them involved in com-  ; munity affairs and activities.  : You will blush when you read  7 this, Muriel, modest lady that  >. you are. But we want to say a  '; hearty 'thank you' for  'everything that you do in  '���: Pender Harbour.  ; A LOSS  ; Don Cameron passed away  ! early on Friday morning,  \ September 18 in St. Mary's  7 Hospital after a battle with  ] cancer. A memorial service will  ��� be held at St. Andrew's Church  \ on Friday, September 25 at 2  i Pm-  ;��� HELP WANTED  -1    A few hours a month would  Egmont  News  Reunion  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  \ Last Wednesday Egmont's  \ annual Reunion Tea was held in  ���the Community Hall under the  t capable direction of Vi Berntzen  :with help from Kay Birch, Vera  :Grafton and Dolly Wallace.  !Twenty-six attended and I'm  Itold they had a lovely time.  -. The former Egmont residents  jwho came included Lil Dunlop  ���from Gibsons, Eileen Griffith  ;and Pauline Hoffar from  :Sechelt, Irene Griffith from  :Powell River and Irene G. Grif-  Ifith from Ladysmith.  : Eileen Griffith won the 'bay'  'contest (figuring the name from  ���clues) and Maureen Griffith  [won the pig-drawing contest.  ���This is an old standby of Vi's.  :You have to draw an animal on  ;a paper that you're holding on  She top of your head. My  ^neighbour thought it was  hilarious.  '.��� Door prizes were won by  -Russell Silvey, Lily Dunlop,  [Harriet Williams, Vera Grafton  -and Katie Devlin. The raffle  [prizes were won by Betty Harbison and Maureen Griffith.  ! On sale at the tea, as they  "have been at other events, were  raffle tickets for a painting  donated by our Egmont artist,  Noreen Marshall. The drawing  for the painting will be held in  the fall at a smorgasborg planned for late October. Noreen has  ;been receiving more and more  recognition for her work and  the person who wins the painting, a winter scene in Egmont,  will be lucky indeed. There is  also another tea planned for  early October.  Marianne Birch leaves this  ���week for a job on the oil rigs in  'Alberta. Good luck, Marianne.  , Everyone will miss you.  QUOTE OF  THE WEEK  Observe equity in your judgement,  ye men of understanding heart! He  that is unjust in his judgement is  destitute of the characteristics that  distinguish mans station. The purpose of justice is the appearance of  unity among men.  For information phone  886-9294 or 886-2078  help the ladies at the Bargain  Barn to keep the operation running smoothly, so why not put it  on your calendar for this year?  It opens Thursday and Saturday  afternoons, providing both a  place for our 'too-good-to-  throw-away-but-no-Ionger-  usefuT items and revenue for  the clinic.  If you have a little time to  spare,   call  Muriel   Cameron,  883-2609 to volunteer.  CLINIC RAFFLE  Results of the recent raffle  for the Pender Harbour Clinic,  drawn this past week, were: first  prize, a painting by Ada Priest,  drawn by Eva Jacks and won by  Iris Griffith; second prize, an  afghan made by Lou Heidema  from wool donated by Marge  Rankin, drawn by Wendy  House and won by Marilyn  Stone; third prize, a food  hamper, drawn by Doctor Van  Loon and won by Jim Causey;  and fourth prize, a cushion  donated by Leila Griffithj  drawn by Evelyn Olson and  won by Katie Devlin.  Congratulations to the winners!  DON'T FORGET  Bingo every Thursday night  at the Community Hall. Attendance dropped over the summer  as everyone enjoyed the warm  evenings, but now that there's a  nip in the air, plan to join in the  fun and support the Community Club.  Firemen's Ball tickets are going very fast, so get yours from  Rob at the IGA or Otto Hein in  Garden Bay. For only $12.50 a  ticket you can enjoy a Baron of  Beef dinner and dancing to the  music of 'Images' on Saturday,  September 26 at the Community Hall. All proceeds go to the  Halloween treats and fireworks  for our kids.  To enroll in fitness classes  now, and remove any excess inches from those summer barbe-  ques and afternoons in the hammock, call Robi at the Aquatic  Centre, 883-2612, to register for  one of the many different levels  and types of classes. Or just  start the Early Bird Swim again,  now that the weather is cooler.  ���T.  Swimming is an exercise that  anybody can participate in  without stress or strain on the  bones or joints. Adapted  Aquatic classes will once again  be available, too.  .  ...   .r...?..1   ���A - '....>,-,,        ,.���***. .-..   .,    v  -������'���*?..,1-S.y,.      -    -f -      ������'  ... ���^_, l^  At anchor off Davis Bay Wharf last Saturday was the 45 metre  yacht NORSAL, owned by local fishfarmer and president of Royal  Pacific Seafoods, Tom May. ���Fran Bumside photo  spring  BVtBS  vedl  have arrtt  TULIPS c  $1   DO  Pkg 15. mixed Reg $3.49 SM-6   *��* ��� %JTJ  DAFFODILS  1 {ll- \     Pkg 10 'King Alfred' Reg $2.29  \      NARCISSI  Pkg 12 mixed Reg $2.29  CROCUS  j        Pkg 30 mixed Reg $3.98  HYACINTH  Pkg 5 mixed Reg $2.69  Flowering Cabbage & Kale     $1.59  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 9:30 - 5        885-2760  *i**1.79  7^*1.79  s/** $3.49  s��* $2.29  Exclusive SACHS-DOLMAR Dealer  from Port Melton to Egmont  APs Power Plus Service  A DIVISION OF SEASIDE RENTALS  Inlet Ave., Sechelt 885-4616  If your telephone number  EON!  Starting September 27.  Pender Harbour  will be served by a new  "state-of-the-art"  electronic switching  system.This will mean  a few service changes.  New Dial Tone  You will notice a change in the sound  of the dial tone.This is normal.  Push ButtonTelephones  If you have a push button phone and it  is not yet connected to a B.C.Tel touch  calling line, you will experience some  service difficulties .To verify if you have  a touch calling line please check the  rental charge area of your telephone  bill for "Touch Calling Line Charge." If  this charge does not appear on your  bill please call our Customer Service  Office (toll-free) at 1-643-4242 for  residential telephones and 1-643-4141  for business telephones to arrange for  this service between 8:00 a.m. and  4:00 p.m, Monday to Friday.  Party Lines  This new switching system willnow  allow our party line customers to call  another' 'party'' on their line by dialing  the seven digit number only. This  eliminates having to dial any other  digits or "code" numbers. Upon  hearing an intermittent tone, please  hang up your receiver, wait a  reasonable length of time, then lift the  receiver and talk.  .Answering Machines  Customers who use answering  machines may also be somewhat  affected by this new system. If your  machine is set up for a "fixed message  length," you may find that it continues  to record even after your caller has  hung up.There may also be a  recorded message from the telephone  exchange asking you to "hang up." If  this occurs, we suggest that you  either switch your machine to a "voice  activated" mode, or readjust the  recording time on your machine.  Custom Calling  This new system makes available to  you B.C.Tel's Custom Calling features,  including Call Forwarding, Call Alert,  Three-Way Calling and Speed Calling.  For more information and monthly  rates, please contact your local B.C.  Tel office.  Improved Connections  When calling another customer who is  also being served by this new central  office facility, your connection will be  made almost immediately after the  last digit is dialed.  Calls to telephones served by nonelectronic facilities will take a few  seconds longer. You will no longer hear  clicking sounds as you dial. There will  be a "quiet" period for a few seconds  while the call is being processed ���  so don't hang up.. .wait for the call to  be completed.  . Disconnection of the line will occur  when either you or the person you've  called hangs up. (Ifyou have extension  phones on your line and you wish to  move to another phone from the one  .. on which you've answered a call, don't  hang up the first phone until you've  picked up the second.)  A Switch For The Better  This system is one more step we're  taking to prepare the entire province  for all the benefits and conveniences  of tomorrow's innovations in  telecommunications.  B.C.TEL  Nationwide Communications  through Telecom Canada ]j^fflg��^l��^m^^ss  Coast News, September 21,1987  stingu  by George Cooper, 886-8520  When the editors of the  monographjJ.R. Kidd: An International Legacy asked Les  Peterson to, ivrite the chapter on  Kidd's 'Gibsons Experience',  Les felt mujh flattered. But the  editors hadchosen just the man  to do the iask with understanding and competence.  Les not dnly knew J.R. Roby  Kidd very well in those days of  their youtnin the Gibsons of the  1920's and early 1930's, but he  also knewthe nature of the Gibsons community, the sturdy  character/of its citizens and their  pioneer struggles as is clearly  evidenced in his history The  Gibson's Landing Story.  Kidd/himself acknowledges,  in the introduction he wrote for  Les Peterson's The Gibson's  Landing Story, the influence the  Gibsons community of that day  had ph his development as a  persoii with a mission in life.  Thit mission, Peterson says,  was to carry his belief that continuing education could and  would be the means for the  world to co-operate in working  together to understand one  another. This, Peterson tells us,  Kidd thought of as his social  gospel.  "He was imbued from an  early'age with a zeal to take a  message to the world...always  the rnessage remained unchanged...through learning and cooperation human beings could  attain a world of understand  ding," Peterson tells us.  A lofty ideal indeed, but  Roby Kidd translated it into  practical projects throughout  his 35 year career in adult  education in Canada and in the  world.  Kidd prepared himself  academically by attaining a doctorate in adult education from  New York's Columbia University, the first Canadian to do so,  and in a practical way by his  work with the YMCA in Montreal from 1935-45.  In all he did Kidd was always  one who understood ��� people,  something he says he learned in  Gibsons where he worked on  the road gang, or tool any job  like 'building fences, moving  privies, or cutting and piling  firewood'.  Les tells us that the summer  stays at Camp Elphinstone,  situated in Hopkins until 1932,  were a strong influence upon  Kidd. There the aim was to  develop self-identity and consideration for the selves of  others. "Kidd exemplified a  sense of fair play and conscientiousness."  Kidd learned what continuing  education entailed for the adult  student when he took his own  senior matric by correspondence, and later a BA and an MA  while a part time student.  Peterson tells that no one was  well off for money in the Gibsons community then. Cash was  carefully budgeted; there was  only enough for necessities.  Small farms provided campers  and residents with dairy and  garden produce.  Roby in his years in Gibsons  saw exchange of work and  trading for food as a way of  life. He saw co-operative ventures begin and flourish. He saw  work bees raise the community  hall. He came into close contact  with the work ethic. AH provided a base from which to continually assess his work  throughout his career.  Les Peterson quotes Kidd  saying in a 1981 interview,  "Well, the starting point is Gibson's Landing, an extremely  rich experience during depression years...The road gang was  a lively debating group on  economics and social policy and  politics. I have always thought  of that as my school."  And again in 1982, "I would  still say Gibson's Landing is my  home and when, for example, I  am under stress I often escape in  my imagination to that rock  (Gospel) near Gibsons where I  often went to reflect in my  youthful years. Then I am back  in that environment of Howe  Roberts    Creek  Meeting tranqui  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Last Wednesday's Community Association meeting was not  nearly as tempestuous as  everyone expected. Even  Regional Director Brett  McGillivray, the target of much  criticism in the local press  recently, received a few questions and suggestions when he  reported on the ballfields at  Cliff Gilker Park and the proposed expansion of the golf  course but nowhere near the  flak anticipated.  The real controversy came  when it was time to vote on the  motion to sell the piece of property at the bottom of the hill  behind the post office, Seaview  Market, and Jack James' place.  Although there were far more  people in attendance than usual,  only a dozen were allowed to  vote.  The Association's by-laws re-  WALLS &  -WINDOWS  October 6th =  I       ; ��� 1      I      lh��������  J-BROOKS & MILLER FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.,-^  4 Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-2923     "  JL  fcjt  gsP -sSs*^  VVe Smoke Our Own Salmon  And Blackcod  This Week's Special  Fresh Hand peeled  SHRIMPMEAT  $99%.  OPEN 10-6 Tues-Sat  1-5 Sunday  ���Gibsons Seafoods  Gibsons Landing across from Dockside Pharmacy    886-2318  quire a vote on the sale of a  capital asset such as land to be  conducted only among those  who have been paid-up  members for the preceding 12  months. Obviously that excluded people who had just joined  that night or even at Roberts  Creek Daze but a number of  long-standing members were  also left off the voters' list  because they could not produce  a receipt or membership card  from last year.  Indifference and sporadic attendance at meetings were  blamed but the situation also involved those who.had conscientiously paid their dues but were  the victims of sloppy bookkeeping. The meeting voted to make  Association memberships  available at the library on a  regular basis and to extend the  period of grace to three months j  to avoid another such fiasco. A  return to the practice of keeping  proper*; membership files ^ith^  addresses and phone numbers,*  would also help. '/  On the issue that prompted  the furor, it was unanimously  voted not to sell the property to  Phil Locke. It was evidently  agreed that it would be shortsighted to give up a potential  spot for community use right in  downtown Roberts Creek that  the Association could never afford to replace even though it  has no apparent use right now.  Brett reported that the  ballfields at Cliff Gilker Park  were progressing very well with .  lots of volunteer help from experts. He admitted that there  was a temporary mess as with  any logging activity but now  that the rainy season is upon us  it could be burned and graded,  drainage installed, and a first  class playing field provided for  the use and enjoyment of all the  people of the Sunshine Coast.  In response to John Burn-  side's question about the  reported use of the money from  selling the trees logged in Cliff  Gilker being used to offset the  Park Board's deficit, Brett and  Regional Board Chairman Jim  Gurney explained that it was  merely a formality of bookkeeping,   that   other   monies  Please turn to page 9  CABLE T. V. CONVERTERS  We are pleased to advise you that cordless, remote cable converters  and stereo decoders are now available at our office.  $99.95  $145.95  $145.95  $235.00  $ 99.95  Jerrold Cordless Model #44D  Jerrold Cordless Volume Control - C.S.  Philips Cordless Volume Control  Philips Cordless Stereo Volume Control  Jerrold Stereo Decoder -  provides stereo T.V. compatability with your  stereo tuner/amplifier  Enjoy extra channels, remote control  and/or stereo T.V. this Fall I  Converter Channels include KSTW - Tacoma,  KCPQ - Tacoma, CBC ��� French and House of Commons  COAST  CABLE VISION LTD.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3224  Sound which has always meant  so much to me."  "Kidd," says Peterson, "saw  the beginning of adult education in the community of those  Gibsons days. Oh it was not  organized, and was often badly  sequenced. But the few books  available were well used, and  men read and argued and tested  one  another.   Their  families,  particularly the women, made  music and did plays and arranged dances, studied nature, and  learned to 'ive with their en-  vironmeri     .Tie local church,  the  schoolmaster  (Stan  Truman), the dramatic society and  the political groups were the  sponsors of adult education.  And   even   the   man   whose  politics were far left of left was  as imbued with the social gospel  as any church member, only he  called   it   humanity   and  brotherhood."  Whenever Roby returned in  later years to Gibsons, former  friends always recognized the  same essential Roby 'striving  through processes of education,  to achieve an enlarged  understanding'.  All  Insecticides  I     Pan  Pansies ��� Kale ��� Fall Rye  Shrubs ��� Bulbs  1/  Plant Prod Products  Fish Fertilizer  <rijOS. other products clearing at    ���^H��Y��^^?  while stocks last  ����&&&&��'   ��   COUNTRY GARDENS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3606  Mon-Sat  9:00-5:30  Any ujqu you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <fc        % �� J        Q        % *  Professional  TRAVEL CONSULTANTS  "Our Services Are Cost Free To You!"  RELY ON US FOR ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS  Vagabond Travel  j> ��'c^  ACTA  :/  Call Kate or Holly  885-5885  "sso*-"  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  INTRA is Canada's leading chain  of long-established independent travel  agents. High membership standards  ensure consistent, reliable service.  Experienced professionals are ready to  serve you wherever the INTRA symbol  is displayed.  Independent Travel  Retailers Associated  docks! de^  pbaRr��aqy  i,\&p  lUccWy Spmoh  LET US MAIL YOUR NEXT  GREETING CARD:  * Offer Expires Saturday, September 26, 1987  i  uinTTTiinm���rn ���_^������.���^ ��     i   ^_^���������^������������������p���i���������^������������MM������  docks! de nhoRmc  Martn�� Driva, aibooins     88CF *  |ajia��^tiiaiiii��^iiii����ifaiii����^^ if pi iliup��ii 8.  Coast News, September 21,1987  by Larry Grafton  ���> The solidarity of our Branch  169 was displayed in resounding  ; fashion when 324 members  turned out to hear our mayor  present his suggestions, with  regard to concessions that  would be made should our  membership decide to exchange  our Trail Avenue property for a  building site on Block 7, west of  the Shop Easy.  He made it very clear to the  assembly that regardless how  the vote result turned out, there  would be no repercussions from  the District of Sechelt.  Prior to balloting several  members of the overflow crowd  of 324 discussed the pros and  cons of the proposal. Adele  deLange's scrutineers tallied 279  to remain on the Trail Avenue  property and 33 to move to  Block 7. This represented 85.1  percent to remain 'as is'  whereas a two-third majority  was all that was required.  We will now get on with the  business of fund raising, so we  can start construction upon  completion of our plans and  calling for tenders.  COUNCIL MEETING  Sechelt Seniors Branch 69 will  be hosting the Sunshine Coast  Regional Council Meeting in  our hall on Mermaid Street on  Wednesday, October 7 at 10:30  am. Hopefully our entire executive committee will be in attendance to familiarize  themselves with the problems  and business associated with the  three Senior Citizens' Association of B.C. branches on the  Sunshine Coast.  The   meeting,   however,   is  open to all members of all our  branches. Consequently we anticipate a good turnout from  our branch as host of this semiannual meeting. We expect the  Powell River delegation to arrive about 10:45 am when coffee will be served and informal  discussions will be in order until  early lunch is served. The  meeting will follow lunch with  Adele deLange in the chair.  Topics of discussion will be  welcomed under new business.  Please mark your calendars accordingly. We want to see good  local representation to welcome  the visiting branches. There will  be a reminder in my column  next week.  STAMP COLLECTORS  How many stamp collectors  do we have in our organization?  Or maybe you would just like to  meet with, and talk to someone  interested in this hobby. Jack  Shanks, who can be reached at  885-7360 is one of these people.  If this is your 'cup of tea', I'm  sure you will be able to spend  many pleasant hours in consultation.  ACTIVITIES  The fall season is in full swing  at our hall with good participation and good fellowship.  Carpet bowling has attracted  additional people this month,  with three carpets in full swing.  Aggravation* got off to a wild  start with the usual participants  in attendance and four boards  going. After a very, very close  finish, guess who won? Mildred  and I had steak for dinner that  night!  Painting is again underway.  If you wish to participate please  call    Noel    Woodruff   at  885-7266.  Crafts on Thursday mornings  Dennis Turenne (third from left) helps carry his brother, Andrew,  from Smitty's Marina where a Coast Guard hovercraft rescue vehicle brought him in. He had been windsurfing last Monday when  hypothermia caused him to collapse. The Coast Guard said Boy  Scouts canoeing near Roberts Creek helped rescue him.  ���Jod Johnstone photo  Davis Bay News & Views  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  There was a fair turnout to  the general meeting of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association on September 14.  Much discussion took place on  turning over the former Wilson  Creek Family Centre house to a  suitable non-profit or charitable  organization.  It was a unanimous decision  by those eligible to vote that  Sunshine Coast Home Support  Society (SCHSS) be given the  house for its use. The final decision of course lies with the  Department of Lands and  Forests who lease out the land.  Best wishes to the SCHSS.  AUTUMN  These beautiful autumn days  lull one into a good feeling of  accomplishment. The company  you entertained all summer  were able to see the Coast at its  very best. The gardens, both  flower and vegetable, have produced abundantly. One need  only freeze, preserve and enjoy.  Give the gardens a final good  clean up, plant the spring bulbs  and cover the winter wood supply against rain.  There is one thing though.  Have you cleaned out the  chimney? Most important and  should be done promptly. Be  safe.  capilano  college  CAPILANO COLLEGE  HAS MOVED  Capilano Collage's new building at  5627 Inlet Avenue In Sachalt la open  for business 12:30 to 7:00 PM Monday to Friday.  Site construction is stilt In progress  and will be completed shortly. We  Invite you to visit us lor information  and to register, but ask you to  watch your step In the construction  site.  There will be a Grand Opening of  the Sechelt Campus's new building  on October 16; Watch for advertise*'  ments of the time,  Capilano College, Sechelt, Campus,  5627 Inlet Avenue, 605-9310.  1  Herbology, Sridology Assessments  And RefSexoIogy Treatments  at 10 am is drawing a fair  crowd , but we certainly can  stand additional participation  with new ideas from members  old and new. Our Christmas  Bazaar is less than two months  away now. This is one of our  big fund raisings for the year.  Only with your help can the  branch make it a success.  The ladies are doing just fine  with some novelties being made.  If each and every member will  contribute one article towards  the Bazaar, its success will be  guaranteed.  My personal plea is for our  men folk to take one evening a  week in their workshop and  make us something different to  the normal run of bazaar items.  Let's be different this year, with  your help.  Aerobics will be in session  every Monday and Wednesday  at 11:15 am until noon. Charges  are $1 per session. Come in and  join!  DENNIS LABBE  FOR APPOINTMENT Please Phone After 6 pm  886-7626  Brooks & Miller  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  CAN YOU INVEST  THE OILS SAFELY?  for ideas and advice:  GORDON ROSS  661-2332 Collect  P.O.: Box 1068,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 3E8  A Winning Attitude  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible. ';  You know us.  you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  THE  EAT    ESCAPE  ^  1 t-j,/'"',i  3  ARRIVA WHITEWALL    fc  STEELALL-SEASON  RADIAL  fromsKQSO  BUENAVtSIA  PALACE  ���SS&  ���i/.l  PK',5 80H'3  P1.7.580R13  ..PUif)'80ni3  P17575H13  P175/75R1-!  P185/75R1J  P195/75R14  P20575RU  P215/ 75R l -1  P205/75R'5  s-v.l price  t^^mpl^^&s fig*  ���w " '���" ���'  v>  A DELTA  San^L �� /vlF��  i_itsiES  EAGLE GT+4  OUTLINED WHITE LETTER^  .- \jf>~  S 65 70  72 90  7.1 70  71 70  75 90  t��Ml  Walt  ley World  iS>  78.90  80 70  8-190  9570  P215 75R1S  P225.75R15  P235/-75R15  39 70  93 90  98 70  103 80  The Goodyear Great Escape Tire  Sale is on now And during the  sale, not only will you get big  savings on quality Goodyear Tues,  but you could also win one of  ten fabulous Walt Disney World  vacations for four in Florida'  You'd fly Delta, the official Airlines  of Walt Disney World and stay five  days and four nights at the  beautiful Buena Vista Palace  Hotel in Walt Disney World Village  So come into your  participating Goodyear retailer  for all the details during the Great  Escape Tire Sale And let Goodyear  give you the chance to experience  the enchantment of the Magic  Kingdom and the Wonders of  EPC0T Centre  _jS*w��~        ^  HIGH PERFORMANCE  ALL-SEASON RADIAL  \froms |2390  ^^^mk\WW^L ~i*  \  SIZE  SALE PRICC  P185/70HR14  S131 70  F        ���r>|        P195/70HR14  13890  nWmama\\LL~*%        P20V70HR14  14490  .  P19$/60HR14  140.70  P20^60HR14  142 80  nwnWmanm^^' "fl  P215|60HR14  143 70  m 3^  P225.<r30HRl4  14880  P235/S0HR14  154 80  **wW8jffl  P225/\0HR15  162.90  ���' i     ^i***:.  P2i5/��'6HR15  15180  ..-)���     .           ,  P215/611HR15  14190    1  ":������>   ���������::  P245/&)HR15  174.90    j  'i         i  P255/6iiHRl5  .   192.90    I  TIEMPO WHITEWALL  ECONOMY ALL-SEASON  RADIAL  NEW EAGLE ST  7    RAISED WHITE LETTER  HIGH PERFORMANCE  ECONOMY RADIAL  FROMS  l80  ���I'f  'P165/80R13  PI85/80R13  P185/75RM  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  P205/75R15  P21V75R15  P22575H15  P235/75R15  -jpir.f  $55 30  70  0  1)8 70  7! 70  73 80  78 90  34 90  33 80  GOODprtA* Ii  '<3$   W**   W?  SIZE  SAL!   PRICf  P185/70R13  S 83.70  P195/70R13  86 70  1  P205/60R13  89 70  ��  P195/70RM  94 80  i  .  P205/70R14  99 90  f  <��� ���  P215/70R14  ' 102 90  ?  ppa&fi&?     Agassi  P225/70R14  107 70  ���  P195/60R14  9690  l.-C^^P* "j  P215/60R14   i  99 90  P235/60R14  108 90  P245/60R14  114 90  w'    V  P225/70R15  1 1 1 90  Si  *J '   ���  P235/70R15  1 14 90  P215/65R15  1    105 90  ~ '���  P245/60R15  12180  P255/60R15  125 70  P275/60R15  139 80  *SB�� WS*1:  KAL >TIRE  m  SALE ENDS OCTOBER 3  Other Tires at Similar Savings  ~ " Batteries Tool!!  *o,  *D  *��*  4*t>  %.  "'*o,  Or,  "���o.  ��//  *�����/'�����.  '"'*.  *4  **,  '��*  '���/.,  ry  '99,  ���">���,  *"tf i  Sea  -.      "Oh,  "��e.  "o,  '9h,  ��'o,  ''*.  >0  "c,  ���"o,  9 fir.  '30  Rainchecks available oh ail tires at your Local Service Centre.  Kal Tire's own Road Hazard Warranty is honored at over 70 locations throughout B.C.  SECHELT  TIRE  & BATTERY 5633wharfRd,secheit 885.7927  1 Rainchecks available on all tires at your local service centre  Brakes  Check for fantastic savings on other brands  FROM  Most domestic  |95  Front Disc.  HERE'S WHAT WE'LL DO:*  Inspect your vehicle's brake  system at no charge.  REAR DRUM  ��� resurface your brake drums  ��� install premium quality brake  shoes  FRONT DISC  ��� resurface your brake rotors  ��� install premium quality disc  pads  ��� clean and repack front wheel ���  bearings  ���The cost ol additional components and  labour required to restore brake system lo  its proper operation is no! included  Cars.  (semi-metallic pads extra)  if we sell it - we  ��� Wheel Alignments  2495  ��� Gas Shocks  20% off  mmmt iSiftttJftiSittroili��  Coast News, September 21,1987  9.  affin a lady of distinction  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  A fine dinner at the Jolly  Roger Inn preceded the monthly  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women's club on Tuesday,  September 15.  Guest speaker for the evening  was a delightful lady, Reverend  June Maffin^ recently arrived to  serve the Anglican diocese.  Reverend' Maffin was asked  to comment on her role as a  professional woman. Raised in  Montreal and growing up there,  it was her/desire to be a teacher,  but now she feels that God led  her to become a minister, as she  was in different types of jobs  that would prove to be an asset  in His career plan.  As a small child, she was  chosen to appear on television,  acted at Stratford, spent five  years as a television interviewer,  wrote for radio, directed, and  worked for CTV and CBC, and  was a high school teacher for  two years. She then moved to  B.C. where she was a broadcaster in public relations, and it  was in this position that she  became assistant to the director  of the B.C. Ferries Public Relations. She then wrote a book on  deficiency, hyperactivity, and  how to trade off ingredients in  recipes.  Ordained two years ago as an  Anglican Prviest, she has  discovered not to put barriers in  front, not to prejudge, and to  have a good ear for listening. It  is obvious she has finally found  her niche in life. She is an excellent speaker.  The Lower Mainland Regional Picnic, usually held up here  was at White Rock Peace Arch  Park. Attending from the club  were Flo Tait, Owen Robinson,  Audrey Broughton and Fran  Ovens.  A fall mini conference will be  held on the sunshine coast  chaired by Helen O'Keefe,  assisted by Carolyn Breadner,  Frances. Travis, Flo Tait and  Linda Brooks.  The big event the club faces  for next year is the annual provincial conference which will bring many people to the sunshine  coast and will be at the YMCA  Port Mellon.  Gwen Robinson will chair,  assisted by Myrna Edwardson.  Alia McNutt on a visit to  Mexico, attended a Mazatlan  Business and Professional  Women's Club meeting and  learned all of the fantastic work  done by these ladies.  For starters they check the  services in the communities,  water, sewer etc., and then  speak to the professionals and  bureaucrats to improve the conditions. They also provide emotional and financial support for  single mothers, help the  homeless people in their need  for housing, offer protection  for street beggars, investigate  the cases of juvenile offenders,  provide legal services for low income people, and offer financial and medical help for operations which help those in need.  They also provide a happy  Christmas for needy children  through big companies with the  back-up of the B and P  Women's Club.  How do they do all this?  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Excellent turnout at school  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  There was an excellent turnout of parents of children of  Halfmoon Bay School last ,  Tuesday evening. They came to/  meet with and talk to the new  staff members, and a pleasant  evening was had by all.  Main topic of conversation  was the great need for a new  school which is scheduled to be  ready for next school year.  Things are pretty crowded now  as a total of 68 children are  enrolled for this year. There are  20 new kindergarten kids and  for the first time there is now a  grade four class at the school.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay Branch  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary held their . monthly  meeting last Monday morning  and were pleased to welcome  Volunteer Director Erica White.....  Another busy season is planned for the auxiliary and there is  a special need for more  volunteers now that the Thrift  Shop is open five days a week.  Members new and old will be  made most welcome at the next  regular meeting on Monday,  October 5 at Welcome Beach  Hall, at 10 am.  AT THE HALL  Don't forget that this Saturday, September 26 is pub fun  night starting at 8 pm. Admission for members and friends is  $2 at the door.  Already plans are underway  for the Annual Harvest Dinner  and Dance. This is not until October 24 but you should mark it  on your calendar and make sure  you order tickets in good time.  They will be hard to come by  neafer the time. Call Marg  Vorley at 885-9032 soon for  reservations.  OOPSES  A couple of corrections to be  made to last week's column. A  mis-print stated that the Shi-Sei  Kai Karate class would be held  at 3 pm. Not so, the classes are  in fact at 7 pm at Coopers  Green Hall and information can  be obtained by calling 885-9026.  Noticed too that in my write  up of the Sorenser>Darwin  wedding I failed to mention that  the groom, Alan, is the son of  Sven and Helen Sorensen of  Redrooffs Road. Have also  learned that the little old pump  organ in the Redrooffs Church  was played for the wedding by  father of the groom, Sven.  Well, to start off, they have a  membership of 274 women,  comprised of engineers,  teachers, lawyers, marine  biologists, doctors, secretaries,  and retired professionals with  lots of energy.  They raise funds the same  way as we do here, with bake  sales, garage sales and help  from the community and big  companies.  The local B & P Club will  have a booth at the Community  Service Society's Harvest  Festival, to be held-on October  17 at the Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall. Aleta Giroux  will see that this is womanned to  give out information on the  club.  Letters were received from  three bursary recipients, Tracey  Rezansoff, Sharlena Francis  and Brandi Greggain.  New members joined at this  meeting were Susan Thompson  and Rita Dick.  Other guests,  were   Marie   Hoffar,   Louisa  Harlow and Marty Scott.  The next meeting of the club  will be on October 20 and as it is  during Women's Week, a special invitation goes out to invite  all business and professional  women to join them for that  evening.  SPINNERS AND WEAVERS  The first fall meeting of the  Spinners and Weavers Guild  will be on Monday, September  28, at 7:30 pm at 718 Franklin  Road, Gibsons.  They are pleased to welcome  new members from all over the  coast. For information call  886-7102 or 885-3866.  Your retirement should be a time of  pleasure and relaxation. But money  worries can take the sheen out of  your golden years. Now is the time  to begin accumulating money to ensure a care-free retirement.  We can show you how. Call us today  Your resident Investors Planning Team  BUDD Sr.  IltWBStOIS  Broup  J.N.W. (Jim)  885-3397   .  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.H. (Jim)  886-8771  BUDD Jr.  Selection of  JOGGING SUITS  & CO-ORDINATES  Selected Winter  JACKETS & COATS  Metallic, Neon, Scented, Animal, Punching, Super Size  BALLOONS  25%  Zippers  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255  Roberts    Creek  SHOPPING  FOR A  DIET?  CALL US TODAY  for a free, introductory  consultation.  Center  Specials  For Prepayment  SAVE $D~$3U  886-DIET  Continued from page 7  would be coming in for the  Parks budget, and the money  from the trees would only be used for the ballfields.  Brett   emphasized  that  the  proposal   to   assist   the   golf  course to expand to 18 holes  had   come   through   meetings  open to the public, that there  was no secrecy or conspiracy.  The Regional Board had determined that  an   18 hole golf  course would be an asset to the  Coast and was desirable as the  membership of the golf club has  grown to the point that soon  they would not be able to accommodate casual golfers who  are not members.  So the Regional. District is  prepared to purchase a piece of  , land above Cliff Gilker Park to  the power line for a nominal  sum (from MacMillan Bloedel),  add it to land acquired from the  crown on the other side of the  park, and take the two top corners of Cliff Gilker Park to give  access to these two parcels of  land. The golf course would be  allowed to build another nine  holes with the proviso that the  course would remain open to  the public in perpetuity.  This is not a fait accompli.  This is merely a suggestion for  the golf club to mull over and  look into the feasibilities. It  would have to be offered to the  golf club's membership for a  vote and if they agree it still has  to go to a full public meeting to  decide whether it is acceptable.  The Regional District would  retain ownership of all the land  with a lease similar to the arrangement with the Pender  Harbour Golf Course. The portion of Cuff Gilker Park that  would be involved is 12 acres  and that is deemed a small  enough portion of the park's  total 145 acres to preserve the  park's integrity as a wilderness  park while still satisfying the  golf club's need.  Come In for your  ART SUPPLIES  BRUSHES. PENCILS, FIXITIVES        f^~  SKETCH BOOKS 8>/2X ii 9.95  Winsor and Newton oils 7 3.95  Grumbacher Oils 10% off  Liquitex Acrylics from 4.10 up  Introductory paint sets on sale  Winsor and Newton Artist watercolors  Arches watercolor paper  Canvas Boards  20 x 24 6.50  16 x 20 4.30  8x 10 1.50  Prestretched Canvas  20x24..77.7711.45  16x20. . . .8.95  11 x 14 6.55  Show Piece  Gallery  280 Gower Pt  886-9213  FINE ART. POTTERY. BLOWN GLASS. CARDS. POSTERS AND CUSTOM FRAMING  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  COZY VP WITH A BOOK!  ��� Crafts ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Gift Wrap  TALEWIND BOOKS=  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt  885-2527  Browse A Local Art Gallery  see Local Artists!  Paintings . Gifts  Pottery . Jewellry  HUNTER GALLERY   Gibsons Landing  OPEN DAILY  11 - 5 pm  886-9022  24 Hr. Charter Hotline   886-8341       $58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE  Egmont...10 am  $12/hr SALMON FISHING CHARTERS  Winter Rates ��� 30 Boats-Gibsons-P. Harbour-Powell River  $25 SKOOKUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily I  By Request  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons   (Beside Dockside Pharmacy)  SALMON HATCHERY  Open to the Public  MON. - FRI., 9 am - 1 pm  E. Porpoise Bay Road 885-5562  888-8686  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  k  CANOE  RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  883-2269  4 Gibsons  ���"* Charters^  Pleasure & Sunset Cruises  Sports Fishing  Water Taxi ^ ^  Boat Brokerage   $**  .**>  -SP  &  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  ^owes Ifjesort-CMotel  Camping &R.V. Sites Pender Harbour    883-2456  mWaWk  Leisure THi**7  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  - fine art prints  I  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7606  MKUHMMBHttMMiiMtMMUUa 10.  Coast News, September 21,1987  Gibsons Alderman Bob Maxwell (left) and Economic Development Commission Chairman Maurice  ��gan view high-tech video display at the new B.C. Enterprise Centre in Vancouver last Tuesday.  ���Ken Collins photo  On Expo site  Locals tour Enterprise Centre  by Ken Collins  Last Tuesday representatives  from the Sunshine Coast were  treated to an exclusive tour of  the new B.C. Enterprise Centre  at the Expo '86 site in Vancouver. Organized by the Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission, the familiar-  (fr m Benjamin  "~    ~  .       Moore  Oct 6th?  Brooks & Miller floorcoverings ltd.  f'..",rie Si    Sechtfi! 885-2923  ����i*#<^��4����fea��ir^^"^^  Starting Oct. 5  Evenings  Registration -  Wed., Sept. 30-7:00 pm at  ������3a4s2kiAr^M<5��-3��4j^^  For Beginners  "V  Gibsons Landing 886-2470  TOWN OF GIBSONS  TAX  iirV ���.'  Public Notice is hereby given that on September 30,  1987, at 10:00 a.m. in the Council Chamber of the  Municipal Hall at 474 South Fletcher Road, the Collector will conduct the ANNUAL TAX SALE.  The following described parcels of real property shall  be offered for sale by public auction if the delinquent  taxes owing are not sooner paid.  Folio Description  1.030 Lot 3, Blk. 3; D.L. 683, Plan 17530  4.000 Pel. 8, Blk. 3, D.L. 684, Plan 4438  495.070 Lot L, Blk. 1, D.L. 686, Plan 18720  495.080 Lot N, Blk. 1, D.L. 686, Plan 18720  495.085 Lot 0, Blk. 1, D.L. 686, Plan 18720  495.105 Lot S, Blk. 1, D.L. 686, Plan 18720  583.000 Lot 5, Blk. 2, D.L. 686, Plan 3130  601.000 Lot 4 of 16, Blk. 2, D.L. 686, Plan 7759  642.000 Lot A, Blk. A & B, D.L. 686, Plan 14197  645.000 Lot 2, Blk. B, D.L. 686, Plan 14197  806.000 Lot 25, Blk. 3 of K & L, D.L. 686,  Plan 4028  855.000 Blk. 7, D.L. 686, Plan 4028  874.250 Lot 76, Blk. 4-6, D.L. 688, Plan 17237  879.000 Lot 1 & 2, Blk. 7, D.L. 688, Plan 7392  970.000 Blk. 7, D.L. 842, Plan 6755  985.026 Lot 13, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.028 Lot 14, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.034 Lot 17, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.038 Lot 19, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.054 Lot 26, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.074 Lot 36, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.086 Lot 42, Blk. 5, D.L. 1328, Plan 18762  985.088 Lot 43, Bik. 5, D.L. 1328. Plan 18762  Stroat  Mahon Road  Hwy. 101  Wildwood Cres.  Wildwood Cres.  Wildwood Cres.  584 Wildwood Cres.  702-School Road  699 & 697 Hwy. 101  Gower Pt. Road  Gower Pt. Road  569 Marine Drive  Fairy Glen Road  735 Cascade Cres.  718 North Road  Gower Point Road  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  800 Block O'Shea  ization tour was the first step in  developing information linkages  between the Centre and the  Commission. SteD two will be a  visir to the Coast and a luncheon address sometime in the  fall by the Honourable Minister  of Economic Development  Grace McCarthy.  Representing the Ministry of  Economic   Development   and  conducting the tour was Small  Business Services Branch Director Peter Harwood. Harwood is  not an academic with no practical experience. He formerly  was one of the principals in  Lifestream Natural Foods and a  driving force behind its growth  from a small specialty store to a  large wholesaler with a distribution   network   that   stretched  from the Yukon into the USA.  "We   don't   make   house  calls," says Harwood, "It is not  our function to provide long  term or in-depth counselling.  We are primarily start-up and  diagnostic   in   nature."   He  ushers the group into one of the  six 'agencies' that can be utilized   by   the   public.   Several  cubicles  complete with  computer terminals are already occupied. Harwood explains the  lazer disk 'program and how it  can be  used  to  test  out  a  business idea.  "We have a lot of 'what if*  simulated situations," he says.  He says the program allows you  to deal with your banker or  lawyer the same as you would in  real life. "We are trying to pitch  the message that tools like this  are needed by business people,"  he explains.  But there is more. There is  'Supply Net', a computerized  information system linking  public buyers with B.C. suppliers. There are training tapes.  One well dressed man was there  to see how he could protect an  invention.  "Come and see us regarding  ideas, information, new products, investment opportunities,  sales contracts and bid tenders,  financing and technology...all  in a one-stop shopping environment," states one of their  brochures, "We're ready now  for the way the world will do  business in the next century."  And just under two dozen  people from the Sunshine Coast  were there to bring that message  home.  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  Kiwanis Care Home Auxiliary held their meeting  September 16 with President  Rosemary Fay in the chair.  The members and executive  wish to express their appreciation to everyone who supported  our Raspberry Tea in July. The  winner of the door prize, a  planter, vas L. Bendig.  Our Christmas Bazaar will be  held on Saturday, November 7  at the Sunnycrest Mall starting  at 9:30 am. All members are  busy knitting and sewing for  this event. The raffle tickets are  ready and you will see members  selling them in the mall soon.  Members are reminded to bring  an item for the food hamper.  Hans stated that residents enjoyed two very successful  barbecues this summer. Nurse  Cathy Bishop demonstrated the  use of a Lift Aid. This equipment will be of great assistance  for the staff if a resident should  fall down. The membership  voted to purchase it for the Care  Home.  We all wish Amy Blain a  speedy recovery from her recent  illness.  SkyTrain  coach named  for Coast  by Ken Collins  The Spirit of the Sunshine  Coast is alive and well in the  Lower Mainland Vancouver  area according to the Minister  of Municipal Affairs and Transit, the Honourable Rita M.  Johnston.  "In keeping with the tradition of great railroads the world  over, and to reflect the spirit of  our entire province, each of  SkyTrain's 114 cars will bear  the name of a British Columbia  city, town, municipality, or  region.  "Accordingly, one of the  coaches will be christened 'The  Spirit of Sunshine Coast' and  will display its name on the exterior of the vehicle," she wrote  to Sunshine Coast Regional  District Chairman Jim Gurney.  "Please join me at a luncheon at noon on Wednesday,  September 23, at the Hyatt  Regency Hotel to mark the  dedication of the Spirit of Sunshine Coast."  2-'  ^sss***  :-2  Grass Roots  Reg 28.95  NO*  Gibsons Landing       886-2818  C  Show Piece  Gallery  2  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  (See our ad p. 9)  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  C Variety  Deli and Health  Fruit Flavours  69*  Gibsons Landing 886-2936  WEBBER PHOTO  TREASURE THE MOMENT  IN CHINA  WE'LL MOUNT YOUR FAVOURITE  PHOTO ON A CHINA PLATE  ��� photoflnlahlng ��� kaya cut  ��� photocopying   ��� Konlc* camera*  ��� (lima, Hatha* ft framaa  ��� battartaa, ate.   ��� Paaaport Photo*  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Educational Quality  BOOKS & TOYS  Infant & Toddler  EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Tues-Sat Gowar Pt. Rd.,  10:30-4:30     M6-8229   Gibsons Landing  Great Ideas For  Overseas  455 Marine Dr. 866-3812   Gibsons Landing  Serving  the Gibsons  area for  18 Years  serving the Sunshino Coast  Seaside Plumbing ui.  886-7017  Fruit Drinks  PG. Tips _  tea bags 4.UU  Wasa  Crispbread n  .....250gm Z/U.UU  Pender Harbour  long english  cucumbers     2/1.00  Ardmona - In Pear Juice  398 ml  Skippy - Crunchy/Super Chunk  peanut  butter      ...500 gm 1.77  Christie's - Honey Maid  400 gm  Winston House - White  vinegar       2.511.77  Woodman's - Regular/Hot  horseradish so ,1.37  Minute Rice  2.29  700 gm  Stove Top - Pork/Chicken  stuffing      i70gm 1.29  Sunlight Liquid  1 I.  No Name High Pro \  cat food        4%4.69  Christie's - Premium Plus  crackers     450 Sm 1.45  Christie's Oreo ,  C00KI6S 450gm dm 1 1 H  Fabric Softener  Bounce  Five Roses  flour  20's  2.19  4.77  y  &ffis^0ffii Coast News, September 21,1987  11.  |||^^^  ftMEf-IMH^  Prices effective:  Sept. 22 - Sept. 27  Schneider's Kent  ham 1/2's  lb.  ridays Ttil 7 pm Sundays & Holidays 10 am  Quick As A Wink   i 227 gm  Nabisco  raisin  wheats      45ogm 1.99  Carnation  hot  chocolate  ;o s, 1.95  DAIRY       , *v*F��,,v  Dairy/and  sour  cream 250 m/.69  Monarch  soft  margarine    .454 gm .99  Pa/m -  Yogurt     125 gm 3/.99  Palm Assorted  fruit  250 m/ 0/ .ili}  3.49  Freshly Sliced  baby beef  liver  a.  .99  Fletcher's Bulk - Cry-O-Vac  chicken or regular  bologna  chunks &. 1  29  Canada Grade A Beef  Bird's  Cool  Whip  Swanson  meat pies  I  500 gm  227 gm  .99  .97  O'Henry  ice cream  bars  .8's  3.99  Our Own Freshly Baked  brownies  No Name  fish &  chips  8'S   Cm  Farmer's - Honey Whole Wheat  09  500 gm  1.89  bread  16 oz.  1.09  B.C. Mcintosh & Spartan  California Grown - Sunkist Valencia  40 lb. box  oranges  40 lb. box  SiSHi"  ra    P��L  JsVf FHl    '������'���'!  xfr*  B.C. Grown FieW  cukes  New Zealand Grown  kiwi fruit        ea. .29  California Grown Ruby  grapefruit ����,.*<* 2.59  B.C. Grown  celery  B.C. Grown Russet  potatoes   50 ib. box  .29  .29  6.79  for your recipe. I look forward to trying it out. At the moment, however,  I'm up to my - dare I call it - peariphery in, of course, pears! Have you  noticed that this has been a back breaking year for fruit - not one thing  failed! I'm beginning to look forward to the monsoon season! Patience,  folks, autumn has officially arrived - give yourself a treat with  PEARADISE .  3A cup water  1 cup white sugar  1 lemon - grated rind & juice  fresh ginger - a walnut size piece  6 cloves  6 firm pears  IV2 cups plain yogurt  V2 cup brown sugar  ground nutmeg to taste  B.C. Grown Medium  B.C. Grown Bulk  B.C. Grown  lb  1. Make a syrup of the first five ingredients.  2. Peel, halve and core the pears. Poach in the syrup, uncovered (a  frying pan is good to use) for 20 minutes or until pears are tender.  3. Drain the pears. Place in an oven-proof dish (save the syrup for  tomorrow's dessert!)  4. Pour the yogurt over the pears. Sprinkle with brown sugar and  nutmeg.  5. Broil under a super hot broiler until the sugar bubbles. Cool to room  temperature and serve.  It's no wonder I'm pear-shaped!  NEST LEWIS  itetri by7jtieiir^ Coast News, September 21,1987  Happy to oblige Gibsons residents who wanted a closer look at his  1914 Model T Ford, Tony Eggebeen of Washington opened the  car's hood to reveal its four cyclinder 22 horsepower motor, which  gives it a cruising speed of 40 mph. ���Fran Bumside photo  At The Arts Centre  Annual Juried Show  Every year the Sunshine  .Coast Arts Centre in Sechelt  ��� houses a Juried Exhibition as an  outlet for local artists who may  not have enough work for a one  or two person show or who may  be trying out a new idea or...  This year, the juror will be  Doug Copland, a designer, artist, and writer living in Vancouver.  On October 4, Mr. Copland  will view artists' work, make  selections for the exhibition  which runs from October 7 to  November 1, and offer a critique to all artists who enter. Artists may submit up to three  works in any medium. Entry  forms are available at the Arts  Centre and work may be  brought to the gallery on October 3 between 11 am and 4  pm.  Drama course  at Chatelech  If you're interested in acting  but haven't had a lot of experience, the Continuing  Education drama course,  November 1 and 8, at Chatelech  Secondary, will give you the  chance to see what it's all about.  The workshops, both starting  at 10 am and continuing until 6  pm, will introduce students to  the theory of acting - how to  analyze a part, how to decide on  what you want to bring to the  part, how to convey that to the  audience.  The first workshop will begin  with a couple of hours of  theory, and continue with scene  study. To make this possible the  instructor, Ted Price, whom audiences saw this summer in  Seascape with Sharks and  Dancer, is asking that all  students who register pair up  with another student and  prepare a 10 minute scene from  a play.  To facilitate this process  some of the students who have  already registered and who have  experience on the stage will pair  up  with  students  whose  ex  perience is more limited. A list  of plays, including many with  excellent parts for men, has  been provided and is available  from Continuing Education.  Most of the scripts will be  available by next weekend.  The scene will be presented at  the first workshop where the  work will be examined and suggestions made about how to improve it, what to look for in the  scene and so on. During the  week following students will be  expected to continue their work  on the scene.  The second workshop will  begin with more theory study  and the scenes will once again  be presented. It is important  that those interested register  early, to give each student as  much time as possible to work  on their 10 minute scene, prior  to November 1.  For inquiries please call Continuing Education at 886-8841  or drop into the office at the  corner of School Road and  Highway 101, Gibsons, 10:30 to  7, Monday to Thursday, or 9-4,  Fridays.  Channel 11  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24  7:00 P.M.  Rockwood Lodge  Betty Keller talks with Kay  Little about Rockwood Lodge  and the Committee's plans for  Us use.  7:15 P.M.  Jaws of Life  Gibsons Kinsmen launch a  campaign to acquire the Jaws of  Life for the fire department.  President Rick Wray talks with  Fire Chief Randy Rodrique. Includes footage from the  September 22 demonstration.  7:45 P.M.  Old Time Music  Your favourite old time  music with Steve and Jack, with  guests Rob and Iris Buchan.  8:45 P.M.  School Board  The School Board begins a  new school year at Roberts  Creek introducing you to the  district music teacher Mrs.  Janet Ritchie, and to Don Van  Kleek who is developing  elementary science curricula.  We visit Cedar Grove to see  Bubble Town, a science project  created . by Doug Detwiller's  class of 10, 11 and 12 year olds;  and to Chatelech to talk to Principal Brian Butcher.  Jack Pope takes us on a tour  of the School Board office to  meet the people who work  there, paying the bills and coordinating the district's many  varied services to the community.  L  60?.SnationalSensat'on  BILL? COWSILL  will be making a  Special Appearance at  GRAMMA'S PUB  . RockabWW  (l Two N��ghts Only  Rock'n'^oU Oct6&7  �� Roc* Blues  Advance Tickets $3  $4 at the door  Tickets available at  Grammas Pub or Video Etc.  Limited Seating  mm  Pages From A LiferLptj  er's Festiva  by Peter Trower  The following speakers are  not on my assignment list.  Yvonne, Terri and I decide to  take a break. We head back to  Gibsons for a few hours and I  throw some supper together.  Saturday night is traditionally  reserved for the Festival's main  event. In this case, it's former  Sun columnist, Allan Fotheringham, now stationed in  Washington. The presentation  has been heavily pre-sold, so we  head back to Sechelt early.  'Foth' is definitely a popular  draw and there is already a long  lineup waiting to get into the  tent. The literary big-top is  packed to capacity when the  famous columnist makes his appearance in a fire-engine red  sweater.  Once again, Jan de Bruyn  does the introductory honours.  Half the writers in Canada seem  to have passed through his  creative writing classes at one  time or another.  Allan Fotheringham is familiar to most of us from his many  television appearances on Front  Page Challenge and a dozen  other shows. In appearance, he  resembles nothing so much as  an owl in human form. 'Foth' is  justly famed for his rapier wit  and for the next two hours he  proceeds to unleash it on us.  Probably the best way to convey the flavour of his performance is to direct quote some of  the best Toth'-isms.  On Joe Clark: "One of those  rare people who does not appear comfortable walking."  On the Jim Bakker scandal: '  "Fornigate," "One for the zipper." On how he developed his  biting style: "I started printing  the stories the other reporters  just talked about in the Lotus  Pub." On Vice President  George Bush: "Bush reminds  every woman of her first husband." On his home town,  Heme, Saskatchewan: "People  from Heme are called  Hernias." Ronald Regan's  failure to grasp issues: "Gip-  pergap." Robert Stanfield:  "Robert Standstill." Richard .  Hatfield: "Richard Hashfield."  Typical political statement:  "I've got principles. If you  don't like them, I've got other  principles." On Jean Chretien:  "Yesterday's man."  When his monologue is over,  'Foth' takes on the audience  and handles a barrage of questions with customary wit.  To be continued.  GIBSONS LEGION  inns L,E��9fl<i?r�� ^7/ ; c  Branch *109 * J   1/ ��^,2^  BINGO  DARTS  CRIB  Mon. Nights���  Wed. Nights .  Sat. Afternoons  Members & Guests Welcome  BUSHWHACKER  Services  Res. & Comm.  Vegetation  Control  Steve Cass  885-7421  ^���v       Please Leave Message  ,'  W  <9fc  GIRLS        GIRLS        GIRLS        GIRLS        GIRLS        GIRLS      GIRLS        GIRLS        GIRLS        GIRLS  THE PEN"  ^ Ir  ��tttic Vcmcm.  2 GIRLS ALL DAY  Fri. &Sat. 12:30-11:00  DAILY  SPECIALS  Try Our  ��5&  ///  sing  It's all happening at "'  in the  ��i  Pub  siaio  ai^ii^iniiiiiit  ���2804  STHIO Bookin In  Coast News, September 21,1987  13.  by Montague Royal  ;    Of all the fine actors and ac-  ; tresses who have emerged from  ;the  British Theatre to make  their mark in films, none has  achieved more distinction than  Sir Laurence Olivier. Never one  to shy from challenges, he has  ) portrayed an amazing array of  ��� characters during his long career  ��� - everything from Shakespeare's  j brooding Moor Othello to  ; sleazy  I Rice in John Osborne's The  Entertainer. He has been a professional actor for over 60 years  and today, at 80, still accepts  the odd role. Age and illness  have slowed him down but they  have not dimmed his great  talent.  In Laurence Olivier (St. Martins), writer and film-maker,  Melvyn Bragg probes the life  and times of the great trouper.  The book is not a conventional  biography but rather, a series of  impressionistic, chronological  essays, based on interviews with  Olivier, and personal observation.  Laurence Olivier was born in  1907, the youngest son of a  High Anglican minister. He  feared his austere father but was  deeply attached to his mother,  who died when he was thirteen.  Olivier first aspired to enter the  Church but he began acting at  school and his talent was evident from the beginning. At 17,  he was surprised when his  remote father urged him to embark on a dramatic career.  Olivier was enrolled at the Central School of Dramatic Art,  where he took his basic training.  Olivier spent three years at  the School and in 1927, joined a  professional Theatre Company  in Birmingham. Here, he cut his  dramatic teeth, undertaking as  many as 12 roles in one year. He  also met his first wife, Jill Esmond, whom he married in  1930.  Olivier got his first big break  when Noel Coward cast him in  the original production of  Private Lives. The play was im  mensely successful and brought  Olivier to America for the first  time, when it opened on Broadway. It led on to Hollywood  and three distinguished films.  As far as the screen went,  Olivier's moment had not quite  arrived.  The actor and his wife returned to England where he made  some better pictures ( such as  Fire Over London ) and continued his stage work. During  this period, he met and worked  with the beautiful actress Vivien  Leigh, destined to become his  second wife.  In 1939 Hollywood called  again, this time with the important role of Heathcliffe in  Wuthering Heights. The making of the picture was a  traumatic ordeal for Olivier.  The director, William Wyler,  bullied him unmercifully, accusing him of snobishness and  stagey acting. Olivier took the  criticism to heart and the film  was the turning point in his  career. From this time on he  was a major international star.  Melvyn Bragg goes on to  detail the many highlights of  Olivier's subsequent career: his  marvellous Shakespearean  films, Henry V, Hamlet and  Richard HI; his knighthood in  1947; his last ( and lasting) marriage to actress Joan Plowright;  his founding of the British National Theatre; the fine work of  his latter years in such productions as Long Day's Journey Into Night; Lost Empires and  King Lear.  Bragg has studied his subject  well. Sir Laurence Olivier comes  across as a kindly humorous  man, remarkably modest about  the many accomplishments that  have made him one of the  greatest actors of our time. The  book contains a wealth of excellent photographs from every  phase of his life, both, onstage  and off.  ^Rommp^  Prime Rib Dinners  for the prfe of  between 5 - 7 pm Wednesdays  at Gramma's Pub  so bring a friend and have some fun  Don't forget our complimentary  Baron of Beef  Fridays between 4:30 - 6:30 pm  These offers good while supplies last.  Final Horse Show  winners announced  by Lisa Williams  Congratulations to all the  participants of the September  13 horse show! This was our  final show of the year, I hope  everyone enjoyed themselves.  Our Open House and  Barbecue was a success thanks  to Don and Penny McClymont  of .Gibsons Meat Market for  supplying us with those tasty  steaks!  I was extremely pleased to see  all the spectators, there were a  lot of new faces, and familiar  ones I hope will come out to our  events again next year.  The results of the show were:  Warm-up Hunter-first Christy Qually, second Caroline Tait; Hunter over  Fences - first Sara Puchalski, second  Anita Wright; Hunt Seat and Hands  -first Sara Puchalski, second Jeanine Ellingham; Low Jumper - first Anita  Wright, second Jeanine Ellingham;  Jumper Speed - first Christy Qually, second Anita Wright; Accumulator - first  Anita Wright, second Sara Puchalski;  English Pleasure Stake - first Colleen  Cook, second Catherine Stuart; English  Equitation 13 years and under - first  Anita Wright, second Sara Puchalski;  English Equitation 14 years to 18 years  - first Jade Boragno, second Gail Edmonds; English Equitation.senior ��� first  Wendy Nickleson, second Lisa Torvkk;  Suitable to Become a Dressage Horse  , -First Sara Puchalski, second Jade  Boragno; Road Hack - first Colleen  Cook, second Catherine Stuart; Hunter  Under Saddle - first Wendy Nickleson,  second Colleen Cook; Suitable to  Become an Event Horse - first Sara  Puchalski, second Christy Qually;  Showmanship at Halter ��� first Gail Edmonds, second Catherine Stuart;  Western Pleasure Stake - first Catherine  Stuart, second Colleen Cook; Horsemanship - first Colleen Cook, second  Catherine Stuart; Barrel Racing -first  Colleen Cook, second Catherine Stuart.  English: 13 years and under ��� High-  point,Sara Puchalski; Reserve, Anita  Wright.  14 to 18 years - High-point, Christy  Qually; Reserve, Jade Boragno.  Senior - High-point, Caroline Tait;  Reserve, Wendy Nickleson and Colleen  Cook.  Special Mention - Amy Moyer.  Thanks to Quality Farms and  Garden Supply for the beautiful  rosette and pail of Ultra-Kelp,  Sara Puchalski was the Hi-point  over-all-for-the-day winner!  This year has been extremely  successful and busy for the  members of the riding club,  with many events on and off the  Coast, we are quickly becoming  recognized for our achievements.  We have a lot of exciting  ideas for next year and hope we  can encourage many more  riders and horse lovers to join  us and participate in all the fun!  Anyone wishing more information about the club, or wanting  to join, please call Lisa at  885-7243.  At this time I would like to  convey our deepest gratitude to  the following people and merchants for their conributions  and donations, which helped  make our final show a success:  Doug Cawthra, Arthur  Stanley-Clark, Peter Stanley-  Clarke, Don and Penny McClymont, Gibsons Building Supplies, George Williams, Tony  Gibsons  Pub^ Library  Hours  T"esday  Wedne  Th  'sday  ursday  Saturday  ST0��YTJME  1:30-  10:00.  8Pm  ���MB  Williams, Ian Harding, Gibsons  Winter Club, Andy's Restaurant, Quality Farm and Garden  Supply, Village Hobby Brews,  Golden City Restaurant and,  Gina's Bon Bons.  There will be a one day event  clinic held October 11 at McRae  Stables on Payne Road in Gibsons. Pam Arthur will be present to give instruction on  Dressage, Cross-Country and  Stadium Jumping.  Pam Arthur is a very enthusiastic instructor, a must if  you are interested in this sport.  Fee is $35 before October 1, $45  after. Please register with Pam  McRae at 885-3670 or 886-3059.  Following this clinic a one  day event will be held at Ellingham Stables in Roberts  Creek on October 18. Fee is $30  for the day, with ribbons to  eighth place.  This will be an excellent opportunity to put your instruction into practice! Call Jeanine  at 885-9969 to register. Don't  miss these events!  *W<>**  Pentecostal Crusaders  Boys and Girls age 7-10  Registration 7-8 pm  September 27th  at Gibsons Pentecostal Church, School Rd.  For Info 886-9774  THIS TUESDAY"  at the    A  CEt^RS  It's "Remember the Good old Days"  The Cedars takes you back to those Good Old Days when a dollar  was a do liar...so Just like then  Hamburgers and Hotdogs are 95c  and suds are priced accordingly  15555S  Dining Room  Bv The Sea  ^"qv><   NEW FALL MENU  "I hursdav thru' Sunday from f):.'l() p.m.  West on Cower Point Rd.   til vou reach the Sea 886-2887  95  yes it's  justlike  ��       the Good  v       Old Days  These special ltems...all day long...  FRIDAY-SATURDAY  at the    A  CEDARS  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Th* Coast N*w��  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  Now Open Qam to  Dm  m  MON to SAT  ^^^^^^^^B  m  H  DINNERS  CATERING  Watch For Our  "Special Evenings"  IHHHS  returning...by request  EMERALD  always entertaining  now better than ever  COMPLIMENTARY APPETIZERS 5 - 7  ENTERTAINMENT FROM 9 - 1 AM  LOOKING FORWARD TO SEEING YOU  Hwy 101 Gibsons  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  886-8171  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Twwt oh  the Cooftt  It was a pleasant September evening drive to Ruby Lake  Resort. Even more pleasant was the tranquil setting of the  restaurant beside the little lake which reflected perfectly the trees  and the dahlias in full colourful bloom.  We noticed on arrival that several tables were occupied by  local residents - always a good sign. You can be pretty sure that  it is a good place to eat if it is patronized by those who live in the  vicinity.  Our waitress Joan presented us with a menu which was so  varied and with such a wide selection of delicious sounding items  that it was difficult to decide which fare to sample. Prices ranged  from $5.50 up to $13.95 with each item being an ample meal for  the most ravenous appetite.  We decided to forego the tempting appetizers since the salad  bar offered such a nice variety. The special for the evening was  the prime rib. I decided on this while my companion ordered the  seafood platter.  The beef was iust as I had requested - rare - and the portion  was enough to have satisfied both my own and my companion's  appetite. It came with, glory of glories - a HOT baked potato,  fresh cauliflower topped by a scrumptious cheese sauce and  REAL gravy.  The seafood platter consisted of oysters, prawns, shrimp,  scallops and salmon served with a delicious dip. It thoroughly  satisfied my companion's hearty appetite, leaving no room for  the variety of homemade pies or mocca mousse offered for  dessert.  For those of you who have a good appetite and enjoy a pleasant evening of dining out I highly recommend a visit to Ruby  Lake. We have also sampled their Sunday Smorgasbord. This  shouldn't be missed - it's great.  Just one little tip which can apply to most local restaurants. It  is always nice to be offered a glass of ice water when one sits  down to a meal. This is particularly appreciated by our guests  from the States where this is a normal part of the service.  DRIVE IN- TAKE OUT  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 - closed for holidays.  Reopening October 15.  Garden Bay Restaurant- Pan of  the Garden Bay Hotel, the Garden Bay  Restaurant has a fabulous waterside view  of Garden Bay and Pender Harbour.  Menu includes seafood, meat and poultry  entrees. Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh  seafood are the house specialties. Famous  for their generous portions, entrees come  with fresh bread, vegetables and rice or  potato. Average meal for two: $25. 68  seats. V., MC. Garden .Bay, 883-9919.  Open from 5:30 pm daily.  Jolly Roger Inn- Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove, the Jolly Roger offers fabulous views from its dining room,  lounge and terrace. Full breakfasts are  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  served from 7:30 am; lunch and dinner  menus are full and varied, and feature  fresh seafoods at very reasonable prices.  Dinner is served until 11 pm. All new  snack menu in the lounge until 1 am on  weekends. Sunday Brunch, 10am - 2pm.  Average dinner for two: $25. Reservations requested. 80 seats. All major cards  accepted. Hwy. 101, Secret Cove,  885-7184. Open 7 days a week, 7:30 am  -11 pm.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, West Coast  flair. Some selections from our current  menu include Fillet of Lamb with a fresh  Dijon mint sauce, Baby Back Ribs marinated in ginger and soy with a honey  pineapple glaze. Broiled Swordfish with a  Pernod cream sauce. Join us for lunch or  dinner. Dining room, lounge and poolside  service. All major cards accepted. For  reservations   and    hours   please   call  FAMILY DINTNG  Average meal prices  quoted  do not  include liquor  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm,  Mon-Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles  of store after 4 p.m.  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 - 9 pm,  Fri, Sat & Sunday, 10 am - 9 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.  885-7038.  Olle's  Cove, just  north  of  Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $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.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located at Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  885-1919; and in Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 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.  Garden Bay Pub- Beautiful view of  Garden Bay and Pender Harbour. Daily  pub lunches include sandwiches, burgers  and daily specials. Live entertainment  Wed. through Sun. evenings. 74 seats.  Garden Bay Hotel, Garden Bay,  883-2674. Open 7 days a week.  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 1 i pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  ���9  ���i>  3  '5  I 14.  Coast News, September 21,1987  Strikes and Spares  Sue Whiting was the class of  the Classic League, rolling a 301  single and a 1059 four game  total to start the season with a  264 average.  Bev Drombolls started well in  the Gibsons 'A' League with a  253-685 triple and Lisa Kincaid  a 246-697 triple in the Slough-  off League.  In the Sechelt G.A. League  Ena Armstrong rolled the only  700 triple with a 269-747 total.  Other good games;  CLASSIC:  Marion Reeves  279-845  Willie Buckmaster  277-879  Rita Johnston  268-890  Bernie Lindsay  242-871  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Lee Larsen  231-618  Vicki Allen  266-618  SWINGERS:  Belle Wilson  208-561  Ellen Berg  266-564  Ena Armstrong  201-585  Belva Hauka  220-619  Jack Morris  226-603  GIBSONS 'A*:  Marilyn Davidson  251-623  Kathy Clark 267-633  Rob Bott 236-639  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Linda Vol! 252-605  Jean Craze 22<W>19  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Phyllis Handford 207-601  Gail Mulcaster 235-626  BALL & CHAIN:  Lori Dempster 256-639  Barb Baker 279-639  Sue Whiting 297-640  Phyllis Francis 254-643  Dorothy Robinson 229-655  Wally Dempster 295-624  Richard Laffere 264-637  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher 271-628  Bob Fletcher 283-664  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Mildred Drummond 223-596  Margaret Fearn 229-596  Florence Turner 222-598  Mary MacLeod 248-681  Y.B.C. BANTAMS:  Jodi McLellan 151-338  Tyson Cross 121-315  JUNIORS:  Andrea Larsen 202-451  Tammy Koch 182-465  Debbie Davidson 214475  Neil Clark 229-561  Jeremy Howden 212-562  ���tsfeftvifcw qftapfctisl-i  CHINESE SMORGASBORD  Every Saturday - 5 pm to 8 pm  Due to popular demand  Seniors Discount is back  Seniors  $5.25  Children (under 10  $3.50  Adults  $6.95  \  10% DISCOUNT ON ALL TAKEOUT ORDERS  Marine Dr., Gibsons Landing 886-9219  [CHIROPRACTOR*  Craver-Simpson Chiropractic Associates  Are pleased to announce  an extention of hours in their Gibsons office  Dr. Brian L. Craver   Tues. 8:30 am - 12 noon  Dr. Sam Simpson      Thurs. 12 noon - 6 pm  GIBSONS  #7 - Seaview Place  Hwy. 101  886-3622  No medical referral required.  NORTH VANCOUVER  101-135 East 15th St.  986-4900  HOCKEY  SALEh  Hockey Helmem ����?��?��  Protective Equipment  Shinguards -   cooper DG7   - $9"  CCM Jr. deluxe SG4 - $27"  Cooper throat protector - $"J 7"  ElbOW PadS Cooper EK5 Jr.    $7"  Cooper EK28 - $1749  CCM Jr deluxe EP12 - $33"  Hockey Jerseys & Socks  Save 10%  Hockey Sticks cooper jr. no $i"  Chimo full $ize Custom pro 666 s15"  HOCkey GlOVeS Beginners HG1 $23"  Intermediate #27 $29"  SC Gcflf & Cbt*htry Cliib  Douglas wins twice  by Bill McKinnon, 885-9589  The Eighteen Hole Ladies  Group competed in two 36 hole  tournaments during the past  week. The Fraser Senior Tournament was won by Virginia  Douglas with a 171 gross  followed by Phil Hendy with  183. The two day low net winner was Dot Utterback with a  140 net.  The other tourney, the Hendy  Senior event was also won by  Virginia Douglas with her 171  gross with Phil Hendy the  runner-up with her 183. Low  gross for the first flight was  Mary Horn with 189 and low  net went to Doreen Harris with  a net 149. In the second flight  the low gross was turned in by  Rita Hincks with 206 and low  net was recorded by Vera  Munroe with 150.  In Nine Hole Ladies play a  Pin Round event was competed  for with Lorna Huggins first  with a net 30.5; second Mary  McKinnon 34.5; and third  Eleanor Knight with a net 36. In  team play the foursome of  Marion Brant, Lou Bayer,  Mary McKinnon and Lorna  Huggins were first with 163.5  Seventy senior men participated in a Designated Nets  event won by the foursome of  George Grant, Larry Farr, Art  Kiloh and Ray Harris. Second  were Bill Grant, Ernie Cupit  and Bert Slade, followed in  third by Vic Vaughan, Lou  Lawless, Jim Neilson and Bob  McCallum. Closest to the hole  was Al Boyes.  The key event for the seniors  is the wind up luncheon which  will be held next Thursday,  September 24 at which time a  Stan Burt  Sr. Champ  in Pender  by Sam Walker  Stan Burt takes Senior  Championship.  The Pender Harbour senior  men enjoyed a 36 hole championship round on September  12 and 13. Stan Burt led the  pack taking low gross with a  total score of 166.  Second low gross went to last  year's champion John  Willcock. Jim Menzies carded a  140 to take low net with Jim  Buntain and Pete Waycott tied  for second spot.  Congratulations go to the  winners and all participants taking part in the seniors tournament.  This week mixed twilight  round drew a good turnout for  'two-ball best-ball alternate.'  The team of Helen Crabb and  Tom Dumma waltzed in with  the winning score followed by  John Willcock and Bea  McFarlane in second place.  Third and fourth spots went  to Tom Held, Shirley Grout and  Dutch Hadden, Laverne Richardson. Closest to the pin was  Jim Menzies on number three  and Evelyn Tapio on number  six.  The seniors turned out again  on September 15 for a blind  partners round.  Bill Gibbon and Niels Hansen  from the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club joined in on  the fun.  When scores were tallied  Tom Held and Al Wendland  were the big winners.  Bill Gibbons and Wilf Crowe  took second place followed by  Eldy Gandy and Bart Dilla-  bough in third. Closest to the  pin on number three, Jim Buntain, on number six, John  Willcock.  The ladies are at it again.  September 24 at 2:30 pm they  are having a wine and cheese  'three putt party'. All lady  members are reminded to set  this date aside for good golf and  good fun.  On September 17, the senior  ladies played a qualifying round  for their championship. The  finals will be played September  24.  A 'criers tournament' round  finished in a tie between  Darlene Nelson and Lynda  Reid. No towels for these gals.  And from the nineteenth  hole. When you want to give a  compliment for a great shot try  'you don't want that one back'.  Trail Ave; A Cdwrie  iSECHELt. 885-2512.  OPEN FRIDAYS "fIL 8 PJVi   .   ?  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast News  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  few much-prized awards will  also be handed out to deserving  players.  Greens Committee chairman  Stu Lefeaux announces that the  provincial government has approved a community 'Jobtrac'  program for improvements to  the golf course. The program  will run for six months until  March 31, 1988 and will provide  employment for eight income  assistance recipients from the  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing. The provincial government is providing $103,560  to completely fund this program.  Work to be undertaken will  include levelling the fairways to  reduce pot-holes, clearing and  burning brush areas on sides of  fairways, installation of  drainage, extension of irrigation, tree removals, pruning and  planting and landscaping of  areas around buildings, and the  club entrance road will also be  included in the project.  The support and tolerance of  all players to any inconvenience  caused by work crews and  'grounds under repair' areas  will be appreciated.  MAST-NEWS'7 ypiuM** Reprint*  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  LOS CABOS 3 weeks  for the price of 2  MAZATLAN or 1XTAPA  or PUERTO VALLARTA  from $599 Can.  incl.  breakfast, lunch or dinner daily  children stay free  & fly at half price  Call Joan or Bill at  GIBSONS TRAVEL  Sunnycrest Mall 886-9255  886-8222  GIBSONS  WINTER  CLUB  League Schedule  Monday Night  - Men  Tuesday Night  - Commercial  Wednesday Night  - Mixed  Thursday Night  - Men & Ladies  Friday Night  - Mixed  Monday Afternoon  - Ladies  Tuesday & Friday Afternoon - Seniors  To Register Or For More Information Call Howie  Larsen At 886-2124 Or Gibsons Winter Club At  886-7512  1   Name(s):  1 Address:  1 Phone:  I/We Would Like To Curl:  1    Mon   ���              Thur Men  1    Tues   ���              Thur Ladies  Wed   ���              Fri  D  G  D  Mon Aft   D  Seniors      ���  HUNTER'S Light Truck  TIRE SPECIA  Sept. 7 - Oct. 3rd  BFGoodrich  TRAC EDGE RADIALS  TRAC EDGE  Tough, performance proven light truck traction  radial that provides dependable service day after  day, load after load, trip after trip. Aggressive, non-  directional computer tread design gives excellent  deep biting traction in mud, snow, sand or gravel  yet runs quiet on the highway. Combines strong  polyester carcass and tough steel belts for added  impact protection in off road.service.  Suggested  Retail  Sale  Size  PR/LR  Product  Price  Price  LT235/75R15  6C  TS Trac Edge  180.90  117.59  LT235/85R16  10E  TS Trac Edge  251.10  163.22  7.50R16i_T  8D-  TS Trac Edge  203.40  132.21  8.75R16.5LT  8D   .  TS Trac Edge  225.10  146.32  9.50R16.5LT  8D  TS Trac Edge  266.10  172.97  MAVERICK  ALL SEASON RADIALS  Maverick LTR All Season Steel Belted Radial  Aggressive year-round tread design that's excellent in'mud and snow, yet provides a very  quiet ride under normal paved-highway use.  Advanced fuel-saving tread compound and  polyester/steel radial construction offers  significant gas economy and superior mileage  over bias ply tires.  Size  PR/LR  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  WHITEWALL  LT195/75R14  LT235/75R15  6C  6C  135.20  172.90  87.88  112.39  BLACKWALL  7.50R16LT  LT235/85R16  8.75R16.5LT  9.50R16.5LT  8D  10D  8D  80  194.20  217.70  192.50  213.10  126.40  141.50  125.13  13a52  RAISED OUTLINE WHITE LETTER  31X10.5R15LT  6C  215.00  130175  BRIDGESTONE  Steel Belted Radial D661 ��� A/S Dueler  Suggested  Ply  Retail  Sale  Size  Rating  Price  Price  215/75R15TLRWL LBR  6/C  150.50  112.86  235/75R15TLB/W F/N  6/C  172.95  129.72  LT215/85R16TL  8/D  184.45  139.34  LT235/85R16 TL  8/D  191.55  143.66  LT235/85R16TL  10/E  212.20  150115  875R16.5TL  8/D  193.35  145.01  950R16.5TL  8/D  203.25  152.48  BFGoodrich  75o.���6 exmiler  Net Specials 50 6 extraction  137.20  148.00  $85.00  $87.00  'ALIGNMENTS'  'SHOCKS"    "BRAKES"  886-2700  MSTM,  Tirfe Brake 7& Susjtensioh Centre  Your LocaJly Owned TjkELLAtio Sidre  Hwy 101,  7;   Phe Mile West  ;     . of Gibsons."  .386-8167 The Gibsons Congregation Of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Are Pleased To Invite Their  Friends And Neighbours To  An  At  The New Kingdom Hall  On North Road  Saturday, September 26th, 1987  From 2 To 5  M  TIDE TABLES  Tues.Sept. 22  0440 12.5  1055 5.5  1720 14.1  2335    6.9  Wed.Sept. 23  0525 12.9  1125 6.3  1740 14.1  Thurs.Sept. 24  0000 5.8  0610        13.2  1200 7.1  1800        14.1  Fri. Sept. 25  0035 4.9  0655 13.4  1235 8.1  1820   14.1  Sat. Sept. 26  0115 4.1  0750 13.6  1310 9.1  1845   14.0  Sun. Sept. 27  0145 3.5  0845 13.6  1355 10.1  1905   13.9  Mon.Sept. 28  0225 3.1  0950 13.6  1450 11.1  1935   13.6  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  when you  withSTlHi;  Pro Kit  STIHL 009 L O^bosS. 028 ,  SUPER. 028 WOOTUUpER ?^  |UPER,034 or03|SUP2r,  chain sav^O6'10  .protective scabbard  . durab��e work gloves nd  ^3^-S^rKT  your STIHL Pro W.  rlHU��  t  'While supplies last at..  m91 jiCSh*8*  _ _ Grid's Largesi  The World's  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  Hwy 101 and Pratt Road ��� next to Elson Glass        886-2912  Notice Board  'Jaws of Life' Free public demonstration, Tuesday, September 22, 4 pm at Sunnycrest Mall.  Come Sail with Us. Boys and girls age 10 to 13 years, Tuesday nights, 6:30 to 9 pm,  United Church Hall, Glassford Road, Gibsons. For more information call the Navy  League of Canada at 886-2079 or 886-2569.  Adult Children of Alcoholics group meeting 7:30 on Thursdays at the Catholic Church  Hall on Highway 101, Gibsons.  RNABC monthly meeting Thursday, October 1, 2:30 pm, St. Mary's Hospital Board  Room. Guest speaker: Margaret Neilson. Topic: skin care for nurses.  Children's Choir begins Wednesday, September 23 at Calvary Baptist Church on  Park Avenue from 6:30 to 7:30 pm. All children six to 12 years of age are welcome.  For more information call Mrs. Elsie Foster at 886-9091.  Alzheimer Support Group meeting 1 pm, Tuesday, September 29 at Bethel Baptist  Church in Sechelt.  Infant CPR and First Aid, Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit, 494 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, Tuesday, October 6, 1 to 3 pm.  Volunteer Tutors needed to help adults with basic reading and writing skills. Time  commitment is two to three hours per week. Resource materials and training provided. A young boy with special needs would like someone to offer a few saxophone  lessons. A warm, patient person is needed. For more information, please call the  Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881.  'Spiritual Healing' a talk by Peter Morris presented by the Sunshine Coast Integrated Life Society, Tuesday, September 22, 7:30 pm, Roberts Creek Community  Room, admission only $2.  The Suncoast Stroke Club in functioning in the capacity of alternate extended care for  all those suffering from a stroke. It offers therapy in exercise, speech development,  and social plus a happy time. Meets every Friday morning, 10 to 12 at Greenecourt.  Contact Ethel Kippen, 885-9791 for details. Everyone welcome!  Sunshine Coast Spinner's & Weaver's Guild meeting Monday, September 28, 7:30  pm, 718 Franklin Road, Gibsons. For information phone 886-7102 or 885-3866.  The Sunshine Coast Women's Aglow Fellowship (interdenominational) will meet  Thursday, September 24 at 7:30 pm at Greenecourt Hall, 5810 Medusa Street,  Sechelt. Speaker: Alberta Rourke from Langley. For information call 885-7483 or  885-7701.  Coast News, September 21,1987  15.  A giant stood tall among other players in this weekend's rugby  competitions at Elphie Field. ���Jay Pomfret photo  Pigs triumphant  Rugby '87 is underway and  all the Gibsons Club side is once  again Tip for the occasion.  Saturday at Elphie field the  UBC Old Boy's visited home  turf and wound up chewing a  fair bit of it in a 14-4 beating by  the boys in blue.  Celebrating their fifteenth  season, Gibsons' third division  to date is undefeated in league  play.  Scoring the first try on local  soil for '87 was big second  rover Geoff Powers. The try  was set up off a UBC Old Boy's  offside penalty.. 25 yards out.  Gibsons set up with scrum half  MacLeod feeding Powers who  drove to the five yard line, put  his head down and carried  through unassisted for the  score.  Gibsons' scrum showed continual dominance during first  half play overwhelming the Old  Boy's offence by greedy ball  possession.  Doctor Q (Quin) Kelly was  second in the scoring department eluding two would-be  tacklers and then motoring 30  yards down the outside line.  Kelly has racked up a half  dozen tries already this year  scoring four in a single game  when Gibsons fielded a 7-a-side  squad at the annual Rugby Cup  in Vancouver.  The pace seemed to slow  down a little in the second half  play.  Jamie Gill who has rejoined  Gibsons scored the only major  off an eighth man pick up. The  set was 10 yards off the Old  Boy's goal line where Gill spun  off two or three defenders looking for the feed but ended taking it home himself. A fitting  try for the local who spent all  last season in Vancouver playing first division with the  Scribes.  UBC Old Boy's showed a little spark late in the game when  second rover Peter Goodwin exploded out of nowhere running  30 yards before feeding a speedy  winger by the name of Steve  Greenwood to finish the dash to  score.  Gibsons is looking to field  two sides once again this year  and invites anyone interested to  come join workouts on Tuesday  and Thursday nights at Elphie  field.  Practices are at 6:30 pm and  experience is not necessary.  Local sailors do  well in competition  by Diane Anderson  Local sailboaters belonging  to the Gibsons Yacht Club acquitted themselves admirably in  two races held the weekend of  September 12 and 13.  In the Vancouver Area Racing Council race to Entrance  Island and back Glory (Pat  LaGrandeur) finished first in  Division B and 10th overall.  In the Royal Naval Sailing  Association Jack 'n Jill race to  Silva Bay Retreat (Keith and  Barbara Baker) finished second  in corrected time, Maquinna Pt.  (Stan and Diane Anderson)  finished third in elapsed time  and fourth in corrected time  and Obelix (Dave and Joyce  Smethurst) finished sixth in corrected time.  Congratulations to these local  sailors.  This Pass Thru rear truck window has 2 sliding centre sections that  slide open to provide access to a camper shell - or for additional cab  ventilation. A metal lock provides security when the window is closed.  Installation instructions included.  most   $  are  lOO00 installed  Get Your PASS THRU  rear sliding truck WINDOW  at  GJieBCJ mm  <3>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday    8:30 am - 12:30 pm  Dr. Don French  of  is pleased to announce the arrival  of his New Associate  Dr. Maureen Forsyth  Dr. Forsyth will be pleased to assist with  your large & small animal veterinary needs.  Mon-Fri    8:30-5:30  Saturday  9:00-1:00  885-5158  Announcing the formation of a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  CRUISING  PROTECTION  COMPILATION  SERVICES  ROAD LAYOUT *-^   /  LOGGING  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division ol Jackson Brothers Logging Co. Ltd.  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  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   !&&&   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   ���#.*�� Jfl   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times  Mid Week  Youth Group  Women's Prayer  Sun., 10:30 am  Wed., 7:30 pm  Fri., 7:30 pm  Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  '    ' S[9 Sfm ��^F>   -   ��� ... ��� ....  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   *��*��.*   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   ��fi> sfi ad   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Euchanst  Church School 10m  Rev. ).E. Robinson, 886-8436   *t4t.4��   THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  # ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  ^Ea   8 am     Holv Communion  ^^^"9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin  -A% &ta ^fi-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  cS, Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 1 1 am  Sunday School  tor all age*  Sunday - 9:45 am  'We extend ,i welcome .md  ���in invitation to t iinii' and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Petets  ���9L% *k�� sfi>���  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  GIBSONS   COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Sunday Morning Worship  9:30 am prayer  No Evening Service  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY    P.O. Box 1514,  Sunday Service &   Sechelt  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  United Church Bldg., Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506   -Vi .nfi *i_   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00.im  Prayer & Bible Study-  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  IXnis Bay Rd. ��� Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community I kill  Les Brotherston        885-5704   .���** -*i -x*   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 pip.  Phone 886-7232 or 886*9759  John & Bev Sturiiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All 16.  Coast News, September 21,1987  Watch For Our  GRAND RE-OPENING  Sat., Oct. 3rd - 10:30 am  I We are temporarily closed so we can bring in all the latest  stock you've been asking for. Don't start your Christmas  shopping without us! See you in our new location, next to  Webber Photo.  For ongoing orders;  Coast Bookstore, Box 520, Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Sept. 21 -  Dec. 7,1987  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-ed Fitness  1:00p.m.-2:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m.  3:30p.m.-6:00p.m.  6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lesson  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  6:30 a.m.- 8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.- 1:00p.m.  3:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.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.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Pubic Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m.-   8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.-12:30p.m.  5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  Over 50 million parents have  been inspired by Doctor James  Dobsons' Focus on the Family  film series. Now, building on  that nation-wide groundswell of  interest, Word Publishing and  Focus on the Family, Inc. have  released Turn Your Heart  Toward Home.  In this bold new film series,  America's most trusted family  life expert brings his vast experience to bear on one of society's most pressing challenges,  the protecting and strengthening  of family relationships.  The first discussion-  provoking film of this six-part  series, A Father Looks Back,  will be shown at Bethel Baptist  Church, Trail and Mermaid,  Sunday, September 27 at 6:30  pm. The remaining five films  will be shown Sunday, October  4 through November 1.  Citing example after familiar  example, Doctor Dobson portrays the pressures today's  parents are susceptible to. He  reminds them of society's slide  toward humanism and the  undermining influences of  radio, television, films and the  press, which can only be  counter-balanced by a loving  home where Christian values  are instilled from an early age.  A swelling majority of Cana-  mmmmanmmmmamammmmmman  dians sense the vulnerability of  their own families and are willing to make all commitments  necessary to preserve them.  Doctor James and Shirley Dob-  son urge those individuals to get  involved and return to the traditional values upon which  families are best created and  nurtured. Turn Your Heart  Toward Home is a personally  challenging film series that  every parent should see.  This series is sponsored cooperatively by the Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church, New Life  Fellowship, Grace Presbyterian  and Bethel Baptist Churches.  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  1:30 p.m.-4:00 p.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.  Lessons Commence Sept. 21st REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Everything you always wanted to know about  ACCPAC��  But were afraid to ask  SUNCOAST SYSTEMS  CONSULTANTS  Management Computer Consultants  ACCPAC Specialist (Professional Reseller)  Turnkey Solutions to Accounting Problems  Custom Development  ACCPAC to meet unique requirements  Sales, Service, and Support  For More Information Call 885-5466  Denise Quarry C.S.P. C.G.A.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ���Trademark of Computer Associates International, Inc.  This is the best month to sow  a new lawn and re-seed bare,  patchy ones. There's still  enough heat in the soil to promote rapid germination and initial growth.  Clean, weed free soil and the  application of a pre-seeding  general fertilizer 10 days or so  before sowing are advisable;  choose a day when the soil is  moist and rain is likely to  follow, make sure there is a  good tilth, and sow the seed  evenly at one and one half  ounce per square yard. Patchy  sowing leads to trouble with  damping off disease.  Frosts are possible before the  end of the month, so plants  which mav have to be taken into  the greenhouse or indoors include fuschias, heliotropes,  pelargoniums, cyclamen, and  Christmas Cactus.  Most perennials may be  divided and replanted anytime  now. There are some hardy annuals which can be treated as  biennials and sown in vacant  places in the garden now. Some  of these are larkspur, sweet  allysum, and caliopsis.  Put your heating costs back  in the comfort zone.  Oil, wood and propane users can save up to 50%.  B.C. Hydro introduces Electric Plus, a  unique, money-saving plan to dramatically  reduce your heating costs with clean, efficient  electric heat.  If you are not on natural gas and have an alternative heating system, you can now purchase  surplus hydroelectric power at substantial  savings, nearly 50% off our normal rate.  During those times when surplus hydro is not  available (approximately 30 days per year, on  average), you simply switch over to your  back-up system.  Regular customers qualify, too.  Regular Hydro customers can also qualify for  low rates by installing their own fuel-fired  back-up systems.  How much can I save?  The current firm rate for hydroelectric power  is 4.470 per kilowatt hour. Our Electric Plus  rate is 2.50-about half. For businesses, the  same rate of 2.50 a k.W.h. applies to the first  8,000 k.W.h. a month, reducing to 1.80 for  any additional monthly consumption.  How long will I keep saving?  These rates will stay the same until March 31,  1991. Even then, the cost of surplus hydro will  continue to be substantially lower than our  normal rates-though how much lower will  depend entirely on the actual surplus.  How much does it cost to convert?  The cost of installing electrical heating  systems will vary. We advise you to consult  your local electrical or heating contractor for  an accurate estimate.  llectricPlus  As an incentive for prospective customers,  B.C. Hydro will finance installations up to  $2500 at a special 8.5% interest rate. This  amount is usually more than adequate for  most conversions.  The loan is repayable for periods up to four  years and payments can be conveniently  included with your Hydro bill.  How do I qualify for Electric Plus?  You wire for a new electrical meter which is  provided by B.C. Hydro. Also, the fuel for  your back-up system must be stored on your  property.  How do I find out more?  Call your nearest B.C. Hydro office for more  information. We'll be glad to do a free cost  analysis to show you exactly how much you  can save by switching to Electric Plus from  B.C. Hydro.  The innovative heating program from B.C. Hydro.  Your local Hydro office and  private heating contractors are ready now to help you  start saving money with Electric Plus.  Remember  or  mark  where  you've planted these tiny seeds  and don't dig up the little plants!  by mistake later on.  Sweet peas can also be sown;  now and over-wintered in  frame, for flowering in June  next year or earlier.  Tomatoes still on the vine  and still not ripened, can be  assisted with some dolomite  lime and 4-10-10 applied around  the plants, that is if you wish to  gather them to preserve now (a  hint from Brian Minter).  Marrows and squash ripened  on the plant for as long as possible, will store almost until  Christmas. Raise the fruits  away from slugs, etc. on a low  platform and when the skins are  hard, cut and store in slotted  boxes.  The garden plots contest winners are as follows: first, Mrs.  Cathy Mellis, Roberts Creek;  second, Mrs. J. Tucker,  Roberts Creek; and in Gibsons  Garden Club entries, Mrs. M.  Martin came in first.  Dayton, Simon and  Courtenay MacKenzie's photo  of a 14 foot sunflower gets  special mention for effort for  children.  Annual exhibition of early  blooming chrysanthemums in  the Floral Hall at Van Dusen  Gardens takes place September  21 and 22, 2 pm to 3 pm. Also  the Alpine Club of B.C. holds  its annual plant sale on Sunday,  September 27, 2 pm till 5, the  same hall at 37th and Oak, Vancouver.  SCRD  debate  Continued from page 1  Wilson, "but I have serious  reservations."  Also on the agenda at the  same meeting was the recommendations of the Parks Committee that a moratorium be  placed on the use of Coopers  Green Hall for private gatherings such as weddings, anniversaries and reunions until new  policies are set by the board.  "We made a committment to  some people that should be  honoured," said Wilson  fighting for the right of local  people to decide usage.  Chairman Gurney stated that  it was understood that people  would be included in the decision making while Director  Peggy Connor said she had  checked with Vancouver.  "Private gatherings are most  troublesome," she stated.  Minor  hockey  Did you miss Saturday's  registration and swap meet?  Don't worry you can still  register for hockey by phoning  Lorna at 886-2038 or Bonnie at  885-9403.  At the same time why not  register for.the UBC Hockey  School to be held October 10  and 11 at a cost of $30 per child.  We're looking forward to a  great season.  Men's  hockey  Hockey season is just around .  the corner, so sharpen those  skates, tape up the sticks, get  your equipment out of storage,  and let's get ready to play  hockey once again.  There   will   be   a   general  meeting at the arena on Thursday, September 24, at 7:30 pm.  At least one representative per '  team should attend. We need to ���!  know how many teams we'll  have this season, so any new i  team wanting to join the league \  should send a representative.  M^l; Coast News, September 21,1987  17.  ':7,;\^:;;yH.dnfifes7  &. Pr6|>erty7  Wanted to buy, W/F property  Hopkins Landing, Soames Pt.  1-522-2505 collect. #41  Va acre lot in Roberts Creek,  close to store, school, and sandy  beach, $14,500. 885-4462 or  885-3127. #39  7 yr. old 4 bdrm. home on quiet  cul-de'-sac, full basement, close  to schools & shopping, landscaped, $74,500, no agents.  886-2196.  #39  3 bdrm., Gibsons, near school &  shopping, wood/oil heat, FP,  W/W carpet, 4 appl., full bsmt.,  w/semi-finished rec room, FP &  1 bdrm. 886-3638, 885-7312.  #39  Woodcreek lot, $14,900, will  trade car, boat, trailer,  motorhome or rec lot in interior,  B.C. 886-7228. #39  Hillcrest Rd., only a couple of  steps up to this 1150 sq. ft. sg.  storey home, 3 bdrms., heatilator  brick FP, very roomy, 50'x268'  dbl. Indscpd. lot, asking only  $64,500. Call Pebbles Realty,  886-8107, Jon McRae,  885-3670. #39  ~       PRIVATE DUPLEX  No qualifications to assume 1st  mortgage, your down payment  and   B.C.   Gov't   2nd.   Call  886-9722 for details. #40  i; ; Homes  & Property  Older type split level on large  landscaped lot, only 1 bl. to  shopping and schools. Phone  886-7408 for viewing, no agents.  #38  Beach Ave., 1500 sq. ft. 4  bdrm., full bsmt., pool & sauna,  some view. Rob, Gibsons Realty,  886-2277,885-9044. #38  For sale by owner, lovely bright 3  bdrm. family home, good location, must sell. To view call Don-  nie 886-7751 or 886-2881.   #40  2 storey view home on lge. lot on  Abbs Rd., 3 bdrms. plus den, rec  room & solarium, attached carport, fenced bkyd. with garden &  fruit trees. Ph. 886-7260.     #38  Births  Sommer, Udo & Linda are pleased to announce the birth of their  third son, Tyson Mitchell,  September 1, 1987, at 4:27 am,  weighing 9 lbs., 8 ozs. Proud  brothers are Kiel and Shawn;  grandparents are Kurt & Martha  Sommer of Ontario; Bill & Dolores  Rosevear of New Westminster.  Thanks to Dr. Westlake for arriving quickly. #38  McBain, Grant & Jeanette are  pleased to announce the safe arrival of their son, Sean Michael  Edward, 5 lbs., 4 ozs. A brother  for Brenden, on September 9 at  Grace Hospital, Vancouver, B.C.  Many thanks to Dr. Rogers, nursing staff at St. Mary's Hospital,  the Grace Hospital & especially  Dr. Pendelton for their treatment  and care. #38  I  (������  Homes &. Property  17.  Barter &. Trade  2.  Births  18.  For Sale  J.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  4.  In Memoriam  20.  ' Campers  5.  Thank You  21,  Marine  6.  Personal  22.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements  21.  Motorcycles  8.  Weddings &.  24.  Wanted to Rent  Engagements  25.  Bed &. Breakfast  9.  Lost  26.  For Rent  to.  Found  27.  Help Wanted  11.  Pets & Livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music   29.  Child Care  13.  Travel                  \  30.  Business  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  15.  free                     *  31.  Legal  1    16.  Garage Sales  32.  B.C. Sp Yukon          ^  1  Clayton, Gordon & Kimberly are  proud to announce the arrival of  their beautiful son Cameron  Todd, August 30, 1987, Vk lbs.  Beaming grandparents John &  Maureen Clayton, great-grandparents Florence Clayton and Ray  & Frances Fleming, all of Sechelt.  Grandparents in Oregon, Tim &  Karen Groshong, great-grandparents Lorraine Williams and  Ron & Velma Groshong.     . #38  Campbell, Lome & She'rry are  pleased to announce the birth of  their son, Blair Tiffy Edward born  August 19, 1987 at ��t. Mary's  Hospital weighing 7 lbs., 11.5  oz. Thanks to Doctor Rogers. #38  Obituaries  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #28832888  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 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  EVANS: passed away September  13,1987, Melville Desmond (Taffy) Evans, late of Gibsons. Survived by loving family, wife  Wynn; two daughters, Stephanie  and Carol; and one son Gary, all  of Gibsons. Funeral service was  Friday, September 18, in Chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. ���  Reverend Alex Reid officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  #38  CAMERON: Donald Crawford  passed away suddenly on  September 18, 1987. Born  January 17, 1921, he lived in  Pender Harbour all his life except  1941-1945 when he served in the  Fisherman's Navy and Merchant  Navy. He is sadly missed by his  loving wife and daughter, Caryl  and Dale, and granddaughter,'  Lindsay. He also leaves four  brothers and their wives: Jim and  Scottie, Bob and Helen, Bill and  Muriel, Duncan and Joan, all of  Pender Harbour, and sister and  her husband, Peggy and Allan  Bruce of Coquitlam. Don is also  survived by many caring nieces,  nephews and friends. Don was a  member of the Royal Canadian  Legion 112: Mt. Elphinstone 130  and Harbour 181 AF & AM,  Georgia 39 and King Solomon 30  RAM, Columbia Perceptory and-  Gizeh Temple. A memorial service  will be held in St. Andrew's  Church, Highway 101, Madeira  Park at 2 pm on Friday,  September 25. In lieu of flowers,  donations to the Cancer Society,  Sunshine Coast Unit, Box 2015,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 would be  appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors. #38  In Memoriam  Davidson, Anne, Sept. 22,1986.  September comes with deep  regret, a month that we shall  never forget. We hold our tears  when we speak your name, but  the ache in our hearts remains  the same. We miss you Anne,  and always will. You left a place  no one can fill. Ever remembered  and sadly missed by Dad, Wayne,  Terri, Sherri, Marty, Lynn,  Bruce, Sara, Scott, Leeanne and  Judy. #38  In loving memory of Anne Davidson who left us so suddenly  September 22, 1984. When we  are sad & lonely & everything  goes wrong, we seem to hear you  whisper 'Cheer up & carry on.'  Each time we see your photo you  seem to smile and say, don't cry  I'm only sleeping, we'll meet  again someday. Ever remembered by dad, brother & sisters,  nieces, nephews and a multitude  of friends. #38  Personal  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  other social events. 885-2058,  886-2550,886-3364. #38  Free Diet Center maintenance  support group on Sept. 28. Ph.  Janice 886-DIET. #38  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #42  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.,  TFN  Atinouncemerits  GIBSONS MARINA  Invites You To:  GALLEY MAGIC  Book Launching  Party  3 pm to 7 pm  SAT. SEPT. 26th  Select  Appetizers & Coffee  EVERYONE WELCOME  BATON LESSONS  Register with Pat Muryn.  886-8656.   ' #38  ~        DANCE CLASSES  LESLIE ELLETT  Creative/Modern  for 3-19 yr. olds, beginning Sept.  18 at Gibsons  United  Church  Hall; to register call 886-8044.  #38  MINIBUS TO WHISTLER!  Leaving 1st ferry Sat., ret. Sun.  night, beginning Nov.,  Mon.-Tues. trips also, other days  possible, accomodation provided.  Interested? Steve, 883-9551  days, 883-9342 eves. #39  Attention closet singers: Centennial Singers require tenors &  basses for the 1987-88 season!  Come join our fun singing. Phone  Jo 886-2513. #40  GET FIT OR STAY FIT  with Rieta & Ruth, Gibsons  United Church Hall, Mon., Tues.,  Thurs., 9:30 or 10:30.  886-8305. .#40  CPR survival first aid classes held  on selected Sat. Info. John,  883-9308. #39  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems,  886-2023. TFN  Ronald and Pauline Gaudet of  Westport, Nova Scotia, are pleased to announce the engagement  of their daughter. Zeta to Jeff  Mulcaster, son of Gail & Bud  Mulcaster, of Gibsons, B.C.  #38  Man's wedding ring, "To Duff",  Secret Cove, reward.  206-481-4260 coll. #40  Neutered beige & orange cat with  copper eyes, 1 mi. before Earls  Cove on Hwy 101. Please, this  cat is very special to me.  883-2315. #38  Plastic spoked wheel cover from  Skoda. 885-9280. #38  Found  Ladies'   ring,  886-2062.  Lower  Gibsons.  #38  '��������� Pets  & Livestock  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  IAMS&  SCIENCE DIET  Pet Food  now in stock.  Quality  Farm   &  Garden   Supply.  886-7527.  TFN  Free male 4 yr. old purebred  beagle, good with kids.  886-2533. #39  Free black kittens, 10 wks.,  trained. 885-3301 5-6 pm.    #38  2 fluffy white kittens free to good  home, both males. 885-9293.#38  Music,  HP-  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Singer/keyboard player for versatile band. Call 885-5015.  #38  Piano lessons starting Oct. 1, all  ages & levels, call collect  321-0663 or Box 263, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. #41  Flute and guitar lessons. Jean  Pierre LeBlanc. 886-7941.    #38  Gulbrahansen organ, $1200 or  offers; Aria-pro elec. guitar,  $200; several wind instruments  on special. Strings 'n Things,  885-7781. #38  Console piano, Gourlay, in exc.  cond., lovely tone, $1000.  885-9553 eves. #40  Piano, German make, frequently  tuned, beautiful case. 886-8674.  #38  Quartered oak Heintzman piano,  manuf. July 1900 - rebuilt 1985,  a lovely useful piece of furniture,  $1900.886-8261. #38  PINE MUSHROOMS  885-7410 days, 885-2188 eves.  #38  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Apples windfalls, will pick.  886-3675. #38  Small airtight stove, 885-3429  eves. #38  Trailer with wshrm., shower, approx. $200 & $50/m. 'til paid  for. 885-5111. #38  Old antique carpenter & cabinet  maker tools, plain level slick, etc.  : Call Collect 576-6370..   ".... #45  Will anyone who witnessed accident just past Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Aug. 11, 6 pm,  please phone 885-2740. Yellow  Suburban Olds turned left on Hwy  101 and was met by light brown  Ford Tempo. #38  Building materials, timbers,  cedar sdg., doors, etc.,  reasonable. 886-4584. #38  Trombone for student. 886-7825.  #38  . Sunday, Sept. 27,10-2 pm, rain  or shine, 1086 Rosamund.    #38  Sat. Sept. 26, 10-2 pm, 2 family  yard sale, Oldershaw Rd., Rbts.  Ck. #38  Sept. 26, 10-2 pm, 1047 & 1062  Fairview St., lots of everything.  #38  Multi-family garage sale, Sat.  Sept. 26, 10-3, 736 Maplewood  Lane, Gibsons. #38  Sun., Sept. 26, 11-3, downtown  Roberts Creek, Hall-Beach,  several households. #38  JACK & JILL PLAYSCHOOL  Parent participation garage sale,  come one-come all, 11am-2pm,  Sun., Sept. 27, Kinsmen Hall,  Dougal Park, coffee 15', popcorn  25��. Call 886-7096 or 886-7163  for more information. #38  V2 price book sale 'til end of  Sept., plus lots of good bargains.  For Olde Times Sake, 101 & Pratt  Rd., Wed-Sat. 886-8261.     #40  Sat., Sept. 26, 10-2, 3 family  garage sale, furniture, housewares, children's clothing, toys,  washer, etc., 1166 Chaster Rd.  #38  3 family, last house on left, Sun-  nyside Dr. off Pratt, Sun. 27th,  10-4pm, clothes, baby goods, FP  airtight insert, gold bathtub, cupboard & more. #38  For Sale  BATON LESSONS  Register with Pat Muryn.  886-8656. #38  Moving sale, everything goes,  furniture, tablesaw, chainsaw.  885-5639 eves. #39  Elec. wheelchair, $1200 OBO; 7'  FG dinghy, $250; pair of 13"  radial winter tires, $40.  886-7534 after 5 pm. #39  Ford 14 HP tractor/riding mower,  runs well, $1750. 885-9357. TFN  For Sale  GE f/free fridge, $350; Horn.  XL76 24" bar chsw, $200;  woven wood blind, 65"x87",  $190; bed chstfld., $500; coffee  table, $100. 886-8202 after 5.  #39  Firewood, hemlock, $65 cord,  full cord measure. 886-3779.  #40  FIREWOOD  16" alder, split & del'. $80/cord,  $85 Sechelt. 886-4599 or  886-3921 (eves.) #40  INDIAN CARVINGS  30% off large stock, buy now for  Christmas, Kitchen Carnival,  Sechelt. #38  liiiiiiisi  Professional  TV REPAIRS  "After the SALE, it's  the SERVICE that  counts"  *���*������**���**  Sunshine Coast TV  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9816  Busy hair salon, owner must sell,  reasonable. 883-9389 or  883-9320 eves. #40  Apt. size dryer, uses 110, $125,  call eves. 886-7150.      '     #38  Futon queensize springrain  design cover. 886-3242.      #40  Very potent horse manure, $20  PU load, easy access Lockyer Rd.  885-9969. #40  Mountain bike, like new, asking  $200. Ray, 886-7069. #38  Br. recliner, fabric & vinyl gd.  cond., $80; full sz. crib & matt.,  gd. cond. 886-7304. #38  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85TegLNA       s150����  DISH DRIVE       s300����  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers       CALL  Firewood cut to order, wet or dry.  885-5648 or 885-4708.        #38  Ford tractor with backhoe and FE  loader, $2750; Bickertorr folding  bike, $125; garbage burner,  white enamel, $50; temp, power  pole, $75. 886-7831. #40  Unique pyramid shpd. outbldg.  with deck, approx. 144 sq. ft.,  good storage or sleeping space,  $500 OBO; archshaped portable  bldg. frame, approx. 15'x20' for  storage or bushcamp, $100 OBO; ���  100 gal. aquarium, 6'x2' with  filters, lights, pumps, stand,  $500 OBO. 885-9033. #40  For Sale  Styrofoam flotation billets,  45"x40"x19", $25 ea., 10 or  more, $22.50, large quant, disc,  avail. 883-2368. #39  Skyway TA BMX exc. cond.,  worth $520 new, sacrifice at  $240 OBO. 886-7855. #38  Enterprise range, avocado, works  well, clean. 886-3617. #38  Queen & twin beds, maple table &  chairs, rollaway cot, coffee & end  table, airtight stove, Sony  Walkman, temp. bldg. power  box, ' Honda Civic, Ford PU.  886-3367. #38  28' Komfort Koach Travel Trailer,  elec./prop. fridge, wall oven,  tub/shower, carpeted, $7500.  883-2424. #38  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd.i $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  Cole Creek 24" woodstove,  $350; Dewalt radial armsaw, best  offer. Wanted, used bldg. sup.,  cheap. 886-7463. #37  Harv. gold elec. stove, exc. cond.  $285 OBO. 885-9992. #37  3/4 HP jet pump, brewer mobility  cart (motorized chair). 885-4551.  #37  New, sports jackets, 46 tall, blue  &tan, $40 ea. 886-7913.     #37  'Triumph' woodstove, $459;  'Waif gas fireplace, $999; Lopi  free-standing airtight, $795;  GSW hearth glo free standing airtight, $475. See Steve at AC  Building Supplies, Francis Peninsula Place, Pender Harbour.  883-9551. #39  Util. trail., made from 8' pickup  box, $125. 886-9452. #38  20 per cent off selected yarns,  selected pattern books, Vi price,  Kenmar Knit & Sew, Francis Pen.  Place, Madeira Park. #38  Elec. well pump, c/o Box 262,  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #38  Pop machine, coin oper. adjustable to $1.50, dispenses beer  or pop bottles, works great, 60  bottle capacity, $250. 886-3723.  #38  Picnic table, $25; ladies 10 sp.,  $90 exc. cond.; crib/mattress,  $30.886-3675. #38  Admiral fridge and stove, gd.  cond., $450 OBO, Adm. washer  dryer, $350 OBO, 885-9061 aft.  6 pm. #38  Mushroom farm has good quajity  seconds for sale. 885-2308. #38  For SAfe  Util. trailer, wooden box on metal  frame 4x4x8', $295. 885-7176.  #38  CGE 12 channel radio tele., completely gone over by CGE, $1200;  new 60 gal. fuel tank off school  bus, $100. 886-2565. #38  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  4x8 Italian slate pool table with all  acces. 886-2268 or 886-3595  Tarry. TFN  Kenmore 5 cyl. 700 washer &  heavy duty dryer, $425, both  very rare ant., Moffat stove,  $150.886-7767. #37  A utos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  '77 Matador, 2 dr.. good engine  & tires, 38,000 mi., $1100. E.  McAllister, 885-3844. #38  '80 Ford PU, auto.. P/S, P/B,  351, clean, cruise control,  $4800.886-2565. #38  Automotive radiators & heaters,  new & used, delivery arranged.  1-594-223T. TFN  Must sell 74 Datsun S/W, runs,  $200 OBO. 886-8196. #39  1974 Pinto, gold, 48,000 mi.,  $250,886-8341. #40  '77 Dodge Aspen, 4 dr., auto  slant 6. 886-8084. $1000 OBO.  #40  74 Capri, V6, sunroof, new  brakes, spare trans. & rad.,  $800. 886-8073, 577 Pratt Rd.  #38  72 MGB rebuilt engine, new  dist. system & brakes, rust, must  sell, $1250.886-2558.        #40  74 Toyota Corolla, 1600. $600  OBO. 885-4124. #40  76 Pontiac Ventura, 4 dr., gd.  motor, asking $500. Ray,  886-7069. #38  '80 Citation, V6, auto, PS/PB, air  cond. sunroof, $2800.  886-8247. #40  1978 Blazer 4x4, good condition,  no rust, $2500 firm. 886-7253 or  886-2891. #38  73 Ford Camper Special, $600.  886-2708 after 6 pm. #40  75 XLT Super Cab & camper,  fully equipped, good cond.,  $3800. Phone after 6, 886-8231.  #40  Sales &  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  ADVERTISING  GppyHflht and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast  News reserves the right to  classify advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast  News also reserves the right  to revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  885-3930  Minimum *5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line M����. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  I  I  I  I  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 per 3 tine Insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  ......  C                                                       U  C  '7  i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���r���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���r~i���i���i���i���i  '8                                                                                      _J  '9                                                     .                                              I                         ....             _J  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  1  I  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  J 18.  Coast News, September 21,1987  MUST SELL  Hunter's Delight, 8' overhead  truck camper, sink, 12V  elec./prop. furnace & 3 burner  stove, lots of cupboard space, no  leaks, first $500 takes.  886-8261. #38  Waterfront, Gower Ft, Gibsons,  furn. 2 bdrm. cottage, wood & oil  heat, avail. Oct 1 - June 30,  adults only, $375. 886-2627 or  438-3843. #38  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond.. exc. price. Lowes Resort.  883-2456. .    TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start,  hydr. steering, $2500. 886-2268  or 886-3595 Tarry. TFN  16' Sangerster Craft, 50 HP  Merc, rebuilt 1985 & trailer &  top, S2500. 886-2565. #38  32' double ender, exl. 4 cyl.  diesel Ford, keel cooler, low hrs.,  $1900.923-3206. #39  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  KERN'S PLAZA  FOR RENT  2500 sq. ft. of Prime Office or  Retail Space left to lease. Can  be divided into smaller units.  - High traffic area  - Good Exposure  - Reasonable rates and minimal  leasehold   improvements  required  Call 686-8886  9:30-9, Mon-Sat  12-5 Sun  26' Thunderbird sailboat, 'Sea  Scamp', 4 sails, 9.8 Merc,  motor, in gd. condition, $4000,  Berth D5, Gibsons Marina.  886-8076. '      #39  18' FG runabout, 65 Merc,  trailer, runs well, many extras,  $3000. 886-3247 eves.        #39  10' aluminum boat, $800. Leave  message, 886-7785. #40  1987 Mercury OB 70 HP, approx.  25 hrs. running, $4000.  883-2465. #38  16' fibreglass boat & trailer, 65  HP Merc, $1800. 885-5034. #38  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12'x64' Norwestern, lot #63, 2  bdrm., bay window, F & S, new  carpet & lino, $12,500. Home is  set up, connected to util. and  ready to move into.  12'x68' 2 bdrm., 4 appl.,  skirted, porch, near new utility  shed. This home needs some  repairs. A super buy at $8995.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi. west of Gibsons on  Hwy. 101.886-9826. TFN  Motorcycles  '81 Yamaha 'Virago' 750 cc,  shaftdrive, shotgun pipes, value  to $1000 or will cons, trade for  alum boat & motor or??  885-3449. #38  '82 Yamaha Maxim 400, low  ins., gas, student must sell,  $850.885-9553. #38  1982 Kawasaki 1100 Spectre,  asking $2300 OBO. 886-4564.  #39  Honda CB100F Custom, very  clean, low miles, many new  parts, $3500 080. 885-5523.  #40  '85 Honda 250 SX ATV, $1000  OBO; Honda 450 Hawk, $1000  OBO. 885-4124.       #40  24.  Wanted to Rent  Furn. house near Rbts. Ck. for  couple with 3 well behaved dogs,  Oct. 1 or will housesit. 886-7377.  TFN  Retired couple will housesit from  Oct. 15 to end of March or April  '87, mm. housesit 1 mo. Call  921-9212. #39  Large family needs large house,  Roberts Creek to Gibsons.  886-9009. #40  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. ft.  16 ft. Frontage  *350 P/M  Month to Month  or Lease  Awning Name Strip Included.  Good Traffic Location  Also 3 other stores  960 to 1290 sq. ft.  CEDAR PLAZA MALL  Call Randy Thomson  United Realty  736-3831  l��*t| IK'JJ UftU H*"JIWJ D>��iJ LWJ P.��AJ !*���*!  Retired couple require 2-4 bdrm.  home, unfurn. by Oct. 15. John  524-4506. #39  For Rent  2 bdrm. apartment, central Gibsons. Inquire & leave message at  886-3002. #38  2 & 3 bdrm. apts., heat and cable  vision inc.. reasonable rents.  886-9050. TFN  Mod. furn. home., elec. heat, 6  appls., col. TV, cable, secluded,  Halfmoon Bay, suit sngle, cple.,  N/S, no pets/children, spec, low  rate to mature resp. tenants with  exc. refs., avail. Oct. to Mar. 31.  885-9398. #38  Shared accom., Rbts. Ck. inc.  everything exc groc, avail. Oct.  1.S250/mo. 886-7933.       #38  BUSINESS OR OFFICE  Commercial, 450 sq. ft., prime  location. Marine Dr., Gibsons,  S200/m. 886-8341, #38  1 bdrm. suite, Port Mellon Hwy.,  no pets, N/S, utils. inc.,  S200/m. Stan 885-3211,  886-2923. #38  Trailer, 2 bdrm., 4 appl., good  clean cond., Davis Bay, $325/m.  885-7511. #38  2 bedroom, den, main floor  house, lg. sdeck, fenced yard,  Lower Gibsons, no smokers,  available Oct. 15, $450 incl. util.  & cable. Phone 420-8886 or  886-3398. #40  Large 3 bedroom duplex, close to  ferry, $425 plus util. 885-5914  leave message. #40  2 bdrm. house, downtown  Roberts Creek, avail. Oct. 15;  also small studio/store front.  Phone 885-3469. #38  West Sechelt, one bdrm. furnished, S/F, microwave, security  system, double garage, fireplace,  waterfront. 886-8291. #40   ������a . ���  3 bdrm. house, refs. required,  Hillcrest Rd., no pets or children,  rent neg. 886-7294. #40  Roberts Creek, secluded 2  bdrm., 1 up, 1 down, Vk bath,  suitable for mature, quiet adults,  child OK, $400 includes utilities,  refs. req. 885-5444. #40  One bdrm. suite, self-cont., no  pets, view, stove/fridge. Phone  886-9186 eves. #40  1 bdrm. cottage, WF, Soames  Pt., furn., quiet adult, $375.  886-7204. #40  2 bdrm. townhouse, view, basement, fireplace, deck, adults, no  pets, $450. 886-7204. #40  Waterfront luxury, 1 bdrm./loft in  Granthams, high ceilings, stained  glass, bale, over ocean, rent  $450.886-7830. #38  Mod. furn. home, elec. heat, 6  appls., col. TV, cable, secluded,  Halfmoon Bay, suit sngle, cple.,  N/S, no pets/children, spec, low  rate to mature resp. tenants with  exc. refs., avail. Oct. to Mar. 31.  885-9398. #38  New exec, home, W/F, 2 bdrm.,  den, suit 2 adults, $550, Porpoise Bay. 885-5053, 885-3989.  #38  Breathtaking view from this 3  bdrm. home on Bonniebrook  hillside, $550, phone Greta  1-988-7991 aft. 6 pm. #38  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrm. duplex  suite, view, no kids, no pets,  $350/m. 886-2940. #39  2 bdrm. house, FP, woodstove,  oil heat, Hwy. 101 near Madeira  Park. 872-5755, 6-8 pm.      #39  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment   rental.   Jacob,  886-8541, 886-7859, 6-8 pm.  TFN  3 bdrm. rancher, upper Gibsons,  close to everything, asking  $500/m. Contact Wayne Leather-  dale aft. 5pm. 939-5399.     #39  Lg. 2 bdrm. house, unfurn.,  Garden Bay, all appl., walking  distance to store, marina,  restaurant, pub, post office, etc.,  $425/m., avail. Oct. 1. Ph.  734-4561,734-9779,687-1985,  pager 0513. #39  Small cosy furn. cabin in upper  Gibsons, suitable for one, $200  incl. util. 886-8370. #38  1 rm. with view, 1 mi. from Gibsons, weekly, Ray 886-7069.  #38  2 bdrm. WF home near Gibsons  Marina, F/S, W/D, FP, garage,  garden, $495/mo. incl. hydro,  avail; Nov. 1.1-464-7664.    #40  Sargent Bay area, view, 3 bdrm.,  fm., recr., 2 FP ins., avail. Nov.  1, $550. 885-7389 aft. 6 pm.  #39  Fully furnished 2 bdrm., School  Rd., Lower Gibsons, great harbour & mountain views, $350,  refs. req. 874-8030. #39  Unfurn. 3 bdrm., 2'/a bath home  on % acre with view in Roberts  Creek, avail. Oct. 20, refs.,  $500/m. 885-3847. #40  URGENT  Ballroom dancing instructor(s)  needed immediately. Call Continuing Education at 886-8841 .#38  HAIRSTYLIST  Rent a chair, for information  phone 885-7638 eves. #38  Tops 'n Trends - B.C. exc. income opportunity for those interested in demonstrating the  latest in ladies fashions at home  parties. A perfect second income  ranging from $300 to $900 per  month, ample opportunity for advancement. For more info, call  Natalie 1-594-2200.  #38  Shrimp peelers required, apply in  person at Gibsons Seafood across  from Bank of Montreal.        #38  Typing instruction, part time. Call  Continuing Education. 886-8841.  #39  Qualified P/T travel consultant  needed. El.te Travel, 886-3381.  #39  Molly Mou;e Day Care Center  needs substitutes, E.C.E.  background preferred. Call  886-3913. #40  Kitchen concession avail, for  takeover at Branch 112, Madeira  Pk. immed. 883-9632 for appointment. #40  Part-time data entry/bookkeeping  position to start Nov./87,16 plus  hrs./mo., flexible hrs., sal. neg.,  AR/AP/payroll, apply to  Treasurer, SCCSS, Box 1069,  Sechelt, by.Oct. 5. #39  ��   Live-in companion/cook for  elderly lady. $600 plus/mo. includes room & board, must have  refs., contact Stephanie at  Canada Employment Centre,  Sechelt, 885-2722. #38  Town of Gibsons  Aquatic Supervisor  Applications will be accepted by  the undersigned up to 5 pm  September 28,1987 for the position of Aquatic Supervisor.  The successful applicant will hold  the following certification:  - N.L.S. Pool Option  - R.L.S.S. & Red Cross Instructor  - Fitness Instructor  -C.P.R. .  - Aquatic Emergency Care  - B.C. P.R. Pool Operator  Principle responsibilities of this  position include hiring and supervising aquatic centre personnel,  preparation of programs and  schedules of operation and staffing, and supervision of operation  and maintenance of the facility.  This is a managerial position,  reporting to the Clerk-  Administrator. Applications  should be sent to;  Mrs. R.L. Goddard  Clerk-Administrator  Town of Gibsons, P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  #38  Wanted, experienced responsible  babysitter with refs to come to my  home 1-2 days a week. Call  885-3301, 5-7 pm.' #38  Home auto mechanic, brake job  on import truck, reas. rates.  886-4584. #38  Expd. all round carpenter needed  in the Whistler area. 1-932-5829.  #40  Reliable carpenter to install  covered porch & addition on  trailer home, plan needed & best  reasonable offer accepted. Phone  886-2230 after 4 pm.   .      #38  Work Wanted  Handyman, carpentry and all  home repairs, reasonable rates,  free estimates. 886-2835.     #40  PEERLESS TREE  . SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Eavestroughs cleaned, windows  washed, driveways swept (industrial sweeper), all for only  $49.95.885-3253. #38-  House cleaning, $8/hr., Monday  to Friday, refs. avail. 886-2756.  #39  House cleaning,  886-3844.  $5 per  hour.  #39  WINDOW WASHING  886-8680 or  885-2615  #40  Odd jobs done, hauling, painting,  etc., reasonable rates. 886-4556.  #40  CUSTOM MACHINE KNITTING  Betty 886-2673  #40  HOUSECLEANING  886-3051 or 886-8680.  Drywali application only, 18 years  exp. Joe 886-3312. #40  Man with brushcutter for lot  clearing and fall clean-up. Phone  886-8244. #40  J. LEPORE TILE  New bathroom or kitchen? Tile is  terrific. 886-8305. #40  Responsible person will babysit in  my home, 2'A to 4 yrs., Cedar  Grove area. 886-8610. #38  Child care available, Mon. to Sat  886-7901. #39  Need babysitter before or after  school? I live close to RC school.  885-2238 eves. #39  -*0-      Business  Opportunities  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Forests and Lands  SALE OF HARVESTED  TIMBER - D00747  Pursuant to Section 16(1) of  the Forest Act. sealed tenders  will be received by the District  Manager at Box 4000,  Sechelt. B.C.. VON 3A0 or  1975 Field Road up to 3:30 pm  on October 5. 1987, on a  Timber Sale Licence to  authorize the removal of an  estimated volume of 2253 m3  of decked fir. hemlock and  cedar sawlogs, located in the  vicinity of East Wilson Creek  for removal by December 5.  1987. Upset value is  S62.000.00.  Section 16(3)1 a) ol the Forest  Act restricts bidding to Small  Business Enterprise Program  registrants as defined in the  Regulations.  Particulars of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence may be  obtained .from the District  Manager at the above-stated  address.  Public   transit    business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  Pursuant to the Warehouse  Lien Act and on behalf of Hyak  Marine Services Ltd. we have  seized from Michael Kapp and  Roy James, one 26' Bayliner  boat 13KS9182, S09-VC7-72-  3-C for storage owed. The  amount outstanding is $1241  plus costs. The boat will be  sold under the provisions of  the Warehouse Lien Act on  Oct. 5, 1987. Boat can be  viewed at 377 Gower Rd., Gibsons, B.C. Sealed bids can be  sent to Able Bailiffs Ltd., 5471  Minoru Blvd., Richmond, B.C.  V6X2B1, or phone 273-7705.  #39  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Forests and Lands  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR A WOODLOT  LICENCE 039  Take Notice that eligible and  qualified persons are invited to  submit applications to the  District Manager for a Woodlot  Licence over an area which includes Crown lands on Gambier Island.  The estimated annual allowable cut from Crown lands is  approximately 2700 cubic  metres.  Applications must be received  at the office of the District  Manager, 1975 Field Road,  Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0 on or before 3:30 pm on  October 1, 1987.  Applications are not to include  a bonus bid.  Upon evaluation of the applications, the District Manager  may approve the Woodlot Licence for the eligible and  qualified applicant considered  to be most suitable, or may  ask the eligible and qualified  applicants to submit a tender  and bonus and approve the  tender containing the highest  bonus offer.  Application forms and further  particulars may be obtained at  the above address.  fO  a  LP}  I  CD  ��� 22  Hi  J2  U  z  o  u  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to 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 Tiffany Chilton, RR 1, Field Road, Sechelt,  who correctly identified the 'No Parking' sign in the window of  Coast Taxi, Wharf Road, Sechelt.  �� Police  C  fm  C  �����������  c  c  i  fm  CD  3  O  fm  Q  SECHELT RCMP  Coast Tool & Power in  Madeira Park was broken into  last Thursday. Three Stihi  chainsaws valued at approximately $1500 were taken.  The RCMP wish to remind  citizens of the Crime Stoppers  program. If you have any  knowledge of this or any other  crime you can call the RCMP  anonymously.  Meanwhile the investigation  is continuing.  ,  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS jE^^SST"    886-2664  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear, in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  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.   Take over payments. '86  F-350 Crew Cab, 4X4. 6.9  Litre diesel, 4 speed, $535./  mo. DL8196. Call 1-800-663-  6933.          Lease/Buy any Ford truck.  Select from six acre stock.  Nothing down O.A.C. Call  Bill or Ken collect 294-4411.  DL8105.   New Ford crewcab diesel 4 X  4 or any truck, Lease/Buy,  low rates. Nothing down  O.A.C. Call Tom Morgan or  Mark collect 294-4411.  DL8105. ;   Lease/Purchase any Ford/  Mercury car/truck. "0" $  down. Low payments O.A.C.  Immediate delivery. Toll-  free 1-800-663-4966. 8 a.m.  to 8 p.m. (D7336).   Diesel 1981 Oldsmobile Roy-  ale. Silver grey, blue vinyl  top. Mint condition. Only  36,000 kms. Excellent rubber, new batteries. $3950.  Full price. Call 945-1200.  Want a Vehicle? Credit a  problem? For fast approval  call 1-800-663-6933.  F.A.N.T. All makes and mo-  dels. D8196.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Opportunity - many are new,  few are golden. Franchised  areas available for - Ceram  Deck Systems: a tough, durable, epoxy flooring system  for industrial, institutional  and commercial applications. Sierra Stone: a decorative stone and epoxy  coating system for driveways, sidewalks, pool decks,  patios. Commercial - Residential (interior - exterior).  Dealership includes: comprehensive training program, limited competition  and requires $20,000 -  $30,000 investment. (Terms  available). Contact: Manager - Garwin Industries  Inc., 8914 Holt Road, Surrey, B.C. V3V 4H2. (604)  596-2122.   Well established janitorial  business. Good growth potential. One decade of success. Ideal family operation.  Location Tofino adjacent Pacific Rim National Park. Call  (604)725-3984   or    (604)386-  1604.   Buckerfield Dealership.  Three bdr, Two bth home,  large barn, feed shed, 1.3  acres, five-ton truck, forklift.  Jacobson Feeds, R.R. 1 Nor-  west Rd., Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. (604)885-9369.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT  HELP WANTED  Investors and working partners wanted to establish  unique prefabrication and  development company for  houses, cottages etc. For  domestic and export market.  Great Potential. For information write with resume to:  Rondo Industries, 217  Schoolhouse St., Coquitlam,  B.C.    V3K    4X9.     (604)520-  1293.   What's new? Multilevel  Marketing News. Write:  Rasmuson Investments Ltd.,  5415-49 Avenue, Wefaskiwin  Alta. T9A 0R4.   Established Mechanical/  Welding Business includes  one mobile mechanical and  welding unit, one mobile  pressure washing unit, air  compressor, outdoor ramp  and stock $25,000. Phone  (604) 837-2425.  Telephone Answering Service Business $79,000. (offers). 150 customers - 300  designated capacity. Own  three seimens cardboard and  more . . . For information:  Box 942 c/o The Maple  Ridge News, 22328 - 119th  Ave.,   Maple   Ridge,    B.C.  V2X 2Z3. ._  Landscape company, one-  two man. Growth sales  $240,000 last year. Offers to  $38,000. Equipment, trucks,  maintenance contracts, contacts included. Reply to: Box  8126, c/o North Shore News,  1139 Lonsdale Avenue,  North Vancouver, V7M 2H4.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Guaranteed Investment:  $31,000 is immediately required. The money can be  repaid monthly at 39% over  three years, 45% - four  years, 49% - five years.  Concerned investors call  Lowrie Campbell at (604)  457-9187 or write Box 639,  Cache Creek, B.C. VOK 1 HO.  EDUCATIONAL  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Air-  conditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology, Travel.  Granton, (1A) 1055 West  Georgia Street #2002, Van-  couver, 1-800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free 1-  800-387-1281, 24 hours.  1985 Beaver II firewood  processor & conveyor. Cuts,  splits & loads firewood in  one continuous operation.  Rated at 3-5 cords per hour.  $28,000. Phone (604)395-  2790 after 6 pm.   John Deere 401C loader,  backhoe in top condition.  Located near Salmon Arm.  $12,000.   OBO.   Phone   Jim  (403)432-1064.    Hydraulic firewood processing plant. Complete with  conveyor belt, pawn bar and  pump. Ready for operation.  Asking $12,500. Phone 344-  6428 or 344-2582 Golden.  FOR SALE MISC.          Distress Sale - Built-in Vacuum, twin motors, top of  the line, six year warantee.  Three inlet installation kit.  Simple instructions booklet.  Value $1,200. First $650.  takes OBO. 942-7105.  Estate Sale - Piano 1975  Bosendorfer model 225; 7'4"  lustrous black finish, ivory  keys; immaculate condition.  $24,000. OBO. 980-4080 or  926-2107 (Vancouver).  Phaseconvertors, up to 100  H.P. on SP Line, P.T.O.  Generators and sets, ElectrfC  Motors, Transformers, Fans,  Reduction Gears, Lighting  Fixtures. Friesen Electric,  Abbotsford, 859-7101; 1-800-  663-6976.   Great game; great gift. International Oilman. At your  local dealer or via Mail  Order. $45 includes tax &  handling. Set the trend.  Cheque or Money Order:  Oilman, P.O. Box 307, Port  Coquitlam, B.C., V3C 4K6.  Be your own boss! Earn  Excellent seasonal profits  selling our well known line  of fashion jewellery products  in a major department store.  Total investment under  $4000. No franchise or license fee. A proven program. No experience necessary. Phone toll free 1-800-  663-0376.   Lighting   Fixtures.   Western  Canada's    largest    display.  Free  Nor-  , 4600  Burn-  Phone  Wholesale and retai  Catalogues available  burn Lighting Centre  East Hastings Street,  aby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  1-299-0666.  Farmers try Alberta! Catalogue of used equipment,  livestock, hay, feed, grain,  etc available. $18 for 12  issues. Farmer's Trade Line,  Box 1581, Lacombe, Alberta  TOC 1S0. (403) 782-2388.  GARDENING  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  Helsinki method - hair and  skin Images Products. 100%  money-back guarantee. Distributors needed F/T & P/T.  Incredible Opportunities.  Write #306-4232 Sardis,  Bby, B.C. V5N 1K5.  Pacific Forklift Sales. Western Canada's largest independent used forklift dealer.  Dozens of good used electric, gas, propane, diesel,  4x4. Terry Simpson (604)533  -5331 Eves (604)535-1381.  Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $169., Halides $105.  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.  Queen Victoria Hospital located in the beautiful Alpine  Community of Revelstoke  B.C. invites applications for  the challenging position of  Pharmacist. Contact Administrator, Queen Victoria Hos-  pital. (604)837-2131.  Couple required to manage  motel. Suitable for older  couple, disabled persons. Living quarters and some salary provided. For more information, Box 2440, Grand  Forks,  B.C.  VOH  1H0. 442-  8295;   Live-in Housekeeper. Potential permanent position. Nice  home (Okanagan) Flexible  hours. Liqht Duties. Ample  privileges, some travelling.  Vacations. For negotiated re-  numeration. Apply Box 940,  Vernon V1T 6M8.   Dunkley Lumber is now. accepting applications for the  position of Lumber Grader.  The successful candidate  will be the holder of a B.C.  Lumber Grading Certificate.  Offshore export lumber grading experience would be an  asset. Interested applicants  are invited to phone or  submit resume to Mr. Harold B. Ostash c/o Dunkley  Lumber, Box 173, Prince  George, V2L 4S1. 992-6250,  564-4508 or 998-4421.  Experienced Bookkeeper-  Accountant required immediately by Public Accounting  firm in Quesnel. Prefer  someone with tax experience. Send resume and cover letter to Box "T", Cariboo Observer, #4, 462 Reid,  Quesnel V2J 2M6.   Assistant Body Shop Manager. If you are an ambitious  journeyman body man and  wish to improve yourself, we  will train you for the management position. Excellent  wages and benefits. One of  the best equipped shops on  Vancouver Island. Phone Ro-  ger Evans (604) 949-6042.  Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est 1975. Join our  successful team of independent Representatives in presenting quality lingerie and  leisurewear at In-Home Parties for women. It's fun! It's  easy! It's Profitable! Call toll  free 1-800-263-9183.   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.   PERSONAL   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   Let your body heal itself! No  tricks, no gimmicks. Barley-  green a common sense approach to better health, Fully Guaranteed. Distrib. Req.  For info send $2.50 to: Box  11421, MPO, Edmonton, Alberta T5J 2K3.  PERSONAL   Why be alone? 50-word personal ad in Singles Today  National Singles Magazine,  only $28/3 issues, including  subscription. Send money  order to Box 1153, Kelowna,  B.C. V1Y 7P8. Sample copy  $2.   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Purebred & Registered Red  Wattle Hogs. Proven boars,  sows & down. All sizes  many blood lines in both  Wamglar & Timberline. All  stock guaranteed. ABC Red  Wattle Farms, Bashaw,  Alta. (403)372-2341.  REAL ESTATE   Okanagan's Best farm buy.  320 acres deeded, 100 cleared, irrigation rights. Two-  bdrm home, shop, full price  $110,000. Contact Henry  Desnoyer, Tradeland Realty,  3410 Coldstream Ave., Ver-  non, B.C. 545-5325.   Sicamous, B.C. House, 0!59  acre, 3700 sq. ft. inclu.  Indoor pool, sauna, spa,  sat/dish, 4-bdrm., 3 bthrms,  fireplace, patio, sundeck,  ht./greenhouse, shed, garage, fenced, central heating.  $115,000. Box 592, Sica-  mous, VOE 2V0. 836-2156.  Prime revenue property.  Eight acres one mile north of  Hope near Lake of the  Woods. 13 buildings, six  completely renovated houses, some full furnished, 10x  50 trailer, two bay shop,  small shop, all rented. Outbuildings, pump house  creek. Four one acre lots  prime view bench over looking town of Hope. Positive  cash flow. Property is appraised at approximately  $200,000. full price only  $180,000. Phone (604)869-  2807.   42 Person ATCO Trailer  Camp. Male/ Female washrooms, laundry room, fully  sprinkled c/w all alarms.  Ideal construction recreational dormitory'. Phone 463-  8631, 465-9158.   SERVICES   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percen-  tage fees available.   ICBC owe you money for  personal injury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Linde (sihee  1972) has Free Information.  Phone 1-684-7798. Second  Opinions Gladly Given.  "Lawyer-Personal Injury. 19  Years experience. Former  insurance adjuster. No recovery/no fee arrangement  available. Call collect 685-  8121. Mr. A.S. Andree.''  WANTED  Dealers wanted for new in-  home product. $500 or less  investment required. Every  home could use one.  Write  VOH .TO. 1214' ��,iVer> BC- Workers pump water ont of a small boat whkh hit a deadhead and  couldn't make it the last few hundred yards to the Gibsons Marina.  ���lod Johastone photo  Gravel extraction  still disturbs  Sechelt Counci  Coast News, September 21,1987  19.  by Joel Johnstone  Gravel surfaced again in  Sechelt Council last Wednesday  evening.  Mayor Bud Koch said he had  telephoned Sechelt Indian Band  Chief Tom Paul to discuss a  questionnaire concerning gravel  extraction which had appeared  in a local newspaper.  Koch said that while "some  council members may or may  not have had something to do  with it, Council had nothing to  do with that ad because that's  not the way we do business."  Council members then  ex  pressed many of their concerns  to do with the issue, but  foremost was Alderman Ken  Short, who says "I feel a little  sad that we haven't been a little  closer to our neighbors because  regardless of how this comes  out we do live beside each  other."  Koch later voiced the same  sentiment "and because of that  we will deal straight and honest  and fair." However, he does  believe the issue will be reopened for people to voice their concerns and to allow the Village of  Sechelt access to plans spelling  out the project.  $-  Diesel Engine Rebuild  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  ing  ��� inf     '    ��� '\  ra^p���-j��� <....'.. .j..i.,...  ,^WlUhi>L  Sunshine Coast  ���*\  Davis Road   Pender Harbour. BC . VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential _  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR'SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatmsnt of houses under construction!  APPLIANCE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS��  MARINE SERVICES  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIM A T E S  886-2087 eves.   guar"^  ^-Skylights-  Brighten up those dark rooms  - Increase the value of your home  - 12 years experience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  "N  S*  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692 P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTiMATESj  CLEANING SERVICES  fSUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938J  CONCRETE SERVICES*  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  N  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  can: owaHSOn S  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel    Dump Truck Rental  It^Hil Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333J  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  .        RR*4 Gibsons 886-7022  Kijlljiill   ���^'nlllBllll  R  Ready Mix Concrete  E Sand & Gravel  Np     CONCRETE  {J   LIU.    SER VINC TH[ SUNSHINE coast |  SECHELT PLANT                                   GIBSONS PLANT  885-7180  886-8174  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  joe & EDNA  BELLERIVE  f ? & M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 Case  NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363 J  fCOAST BOBCAT SERVIG  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^o**?**-*.  i3   ���� ^5fc   *��.  - Light Trenching  :��������������  I885-7Q51   SECHELT :������������&r:  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  ��J  HI  Hallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  Quality Products Worldwide Sines 1966  Box 1883, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  "N  V^      886-3344  886-3364  r Coles Marine Diesel Repair ^  DAVE COLES "MR. ROBERTS CREEK"  SERVICE ��� REPAIR ��� OVERHAULS  24 hr. calls Vancouver: 984-6755  ^MOBILE MARINE Sunshine Coast: 886-2875^  f-'erru A    Well aUriltin  9  erru 5  DOMESTIC WATER WELLS  IRRIGATION & COMMERCIAL DRILLING  Presently on the Sunshine Coast  ^WALTER PERRY can collect 534-1347 J  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  Vinyl siding 885-3562  Fine Tree Works^l  Pruning - Topping      (fullv insured>  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping & Maintenance  H.C Meitslnk General Delivery.  886-4634 Robert*Creek. HC VO.\*WO.  D & C FIBERGLASS  ��� Decks & Patios  ��� Renovations & Additions  Beside The Gov't Dock  Madeira Puk . ^aTiivOlTtt A  oFAC^Ev��nrude  SAercruiser  Dealer  J~l     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  BOX 7  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTEX 885-5029.  HEATING  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266/  MISC SERVICES  PENDER HARBOUR COLLISION^  JReet Autobody Repairs & Painting  Auto Glass - Etc.  YOU BEND 'EM ��� WE MEND 'EM  V. Mile Down Garden Bay Road  883-2606 J  886-3468  15 YEARS PROFESSIONAL  EXPERIENCE  886-2430  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  MARINE SERVICES ���  OLSON  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  V FREE ESTIMATES    QUALIFIED AND A  DEPENDABLE WORK FOR  REASONABLE RATES  HANSON MARINE CONTRACTORS  885-19397  LEX HANSON  886-3924  BOX 620,  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  BREAKWATERS ��� ANCHORS  RAMPS ��� FLOATS  HEAVY LIFTING  SALVAGE & CONSTRUCTION  SCHNVOEft IVELO & MB  Steel Fabricating  Welding & Repairing  \626 Shaw Rd. Industrial Park Gibsons   886-7303^  f   GREAT  PACIFIC   MANAGEMENT    "  . IDI      .     c     . CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� pDCD'c .     Representative  ��� Retirement Income Funds        (604) 886-6600  Tax Shelters  Box 127. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  1     /SUPPLYING:  /  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / * Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  "UTHERLANP MARINE ^  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  l^^vi aVnHKMaTmwK |w|S?#|j|75#  Bs "yjiir OUTBOARDS      sterndrives/inboahds  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF7CB9  V COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119J  VIC'S  SMisrs  (���TRUCKS &B0ATS^  ���PLASTIC-PLYWOOD I  ��� CUT OUT LETTERS I  ��� BANNERS  CARDS^  l     P.O BOX 160 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   883-2370  ^P���PP�������^���^���P���������~P���T�����^i^  SPEEDY AND ACCURATE   TYPING, BOOKKEEPING, ETC.   ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (604) 885-5212  JOAN WALL  V  885-2702  GRACE LAMONT  885-9269  BCFGRRIG5  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  I  FALL '87  Effective: Wednesday, Sept 9  through Saturday, Jan 2, 1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am  9:30  11:30*  1:15 pm  3:30 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  Lv. Langdale  2:30 pm  4:30  6:30  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:20 am  8:30  10:30*  12:25 pm  8:20  6:40 am  8:20*  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  5:45 am  7:35*  9:25  11:30  1:30 pm*  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  Trailer load freight service  to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  086-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  pen Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm J  'Scheduled September 9 through October 13 and on December 24, 26, 27, 28.  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  ���6:00    Sunnycrest   *S:SS     Lower  Mall  ���Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturday & Holidays  No Bus Swvlc* Sundays  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8  40 a.m.  8 40 a.m  8:40 am.  for Gibsons  ���10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  *10  00 a.m.  ���10.00 a.m.  10:00 a m  The Dock. Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m  1  00 p m  1 00 p m  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  *  3  15 p.m.  2 30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ��� ,       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  3  Leaves Gibsons  (or Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 am  '10:45 a m  '  1.35 p.m.  4.00 p.m  9 15am  11 45 a.m  1.50 p.m.  '  4 00 p.m.  9 15 a.m.  *10 45 a.m.  *  1 35 p.m  4:00 p.m.  9 15 am  11:45 am  '  1 35 p.m  1 4 00 p m  9:15 a.m.  1045 a.m  4:00 p m  LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  SuiieOast Transportation: Schedules Courtesy of  Sunnycrest Mali 886-2000  RtO  cSSOS  INS!  ���E@5��l  Sunshine Coast  Outoptan  Centre  Homeowner ��� Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  r���~  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub *  Banks ��� Restaurants * Post Office  * Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  * Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly rates.  Reservations Advised 886-2401  V. ���wr--i0 1 ^ir-Tiiu)MiTifa[f  20.  Coast News, September 21,1987  But not like last year  by Joel Johnstone  Plankton blooms in and  around fishfarms in the Sechelt  Inlet haven't taken the toll they  did last year, industry  spokesmen say.  Syd Heal, president of the  Sunshine Coast Aqauculture  Association, says the losses have  mostly been restricted to smaller  sized sea trout and "there is no  disaster anywhere."  Ian Holm, of Seastar  Resources Egmont Fishfarm,  says "this is nothing like the  year before. Last year some  were facing losses of up to 50  percent."  This year, however, estimates  - though numbers have not been  tallied - range from as low as  two percent to 20 percent of  specific species only. So far, the  word is sea trout.  Holm says this is due to the  finer gill structure of trout,  specifically Rainbow trout, a  freshwater fish still adapting to  the rigours of saltwater living.  The bloom this time is one  called Chaetocerus, a form of  phytoplankton common to the  inlet.  "We watch the fish," Holm  says, "to see if their breathing  comes in gasps. If it is we stop  feeding them because it uses up  more oxygen."  During blooms, oxygen intake by the plankton to generate  their growth robs the fish of air  and asphyxiates them. Fishfarm  fish cannot swim away from the  bloom as wild fish do, so they  die in the pens.  Holm said he had only heard  of three farms which had been  hit but that it was business as  usual for a farmer to expect  losses.  "I think the farmers learned a  lot from last year."  Thousands of pounds of dead farm fish kflkd by plankton blooms  in the Sechelt Inlet were limed and dumped in the Sechelt dump  sludge pits. ���JodJohMtoacpkoto  Community Futures  getting underway  by Bill McKinnon, 885-9589  The first meeting of the newly  formed Community Futures  Committee for the Sunshine  Coast was held on Monday,  September 14, 1987.  Representatives from the  Canada Employment and Immigration Commission Regional Office in Vancouver were  present to brief the committee  members on the program and  explain the process required to  get the program operational on  the coast.  The Community Futures  designation, formerly called  LEAD under the Liberal Party,  could see a Business Development Centre on the Sunshine  Coast with as much as $1.5  million to be administered by  the local committee as loanable  risk capital.  The maximum loan to individual businesses would be  $75,000. The progam has been  successful in almost all instances  and credit is given to the fact  that it is locally administered by  people who know the  businessmen who seek loans.  The group elected Bill  McKinnon as interim chairman  and Bill Bailey as interim  treasurer of this newly formed  group.  Clarification  In last week's issue of the Coast News it was reported that  Regional District Director John Shaske was reluctant to have  a street light placed at Chamberlin and Reed in Granthams  Landing.  Director Shaske has asked us to clarify that any hesitation  was not because he doubted the need for a light but so any  purchase of a lamp standard was done in a prudent and  economicaT'manner.  ^ if file 11  ���*$ ^Mt Wk    *~�� *"'  7~\.  K  X3&y  Kitchen & Bath Accessories:  ��� Tablecloths, Napkins, Placemats  ��� Aprons, Oven Mitts, Kitchen Towels  ��� Mugs, Vases, Cannisters, Cookie Jars, Pitchers  ��� Pottery by Local Artists  ��� Bathroom Soap & Lotion Ceramics  ��� Shower Curtains, Bath Mats ^  ��� Vanities ~  MLM W-n/i(\  ;."K'i     t^l;       <fi.\   s  EE?  ;��:.x   ..���<{    *���','     '->**' tf <<*"**���?-   r*:'c�� &���**  NOON TO 10 PM     WED. SEPT. 30  in conjunction with Kern's Warehouse Sale  SUNSHINE KITCHENS   be,cw Kerns  Open Tues.-Sat. 10-4 886-9411  /?:  ^tSssPua  M   fJ-*~Jzi*&&^ tea  And this year their clean-up  operation is more orderly, says  Howie White, supervisor of the  Pender Harbour dumpsite.  He's pleased the fish are all  being limed, trucked and  dumped in designated areas.  "I'm hoping there won't be a  sea of it but I'm a lot happier  this year than last year." He  says this year is pretty good, not  "four feet thick like last year."  Estimations of up to 30 tonnes of fish, says Heal, aren't  that intimidating because they  are spread out over more than  five farms producing 80 to 100  tonnes each.  Thirty thousand pounds have  been dumped into sludgepits at  the Sechelt dumpsite. But Ron  Shelrond of Sechelt Processing  Limited says "rather than let  the fish rot in the water we take  them up to the sludge.  "There's a lot of negative  points of view...but there is a  commitment to the community.  This clean-up should show a lot  of good faith on the part of the  farmer. These fish could have  been dropped elsewhere."  SYS-3050CBK  Semi-automatic turntable with auto  return mechanism  Belt drive system ensures operational  stability  Statically balanced straight tone arm  design  AM-FM stereo tuner  Power output SOW RMS  5-band graphic equalizer  5-LED sound level meter  Double cassette mechanism  High speed dubbing  Dolby'B type NR system  ALC recording system  Including 3-way speakers and deluxe  black audio stand with CD shelf  Reg. $749.00  SAVE $100  $64900  COME IN & SEE  SPECIALS TILL SEPT. 26!  ESTS31  %z$\J,  At the Dock, Sechelt  J5k V %  i  S3  S5EH  885-3318  ^ Time For A-B-C's  phone coast news  ci  "A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash! 885-3930  For The Week  MASTERPIECE  New Geometric Design  Reg. $24.95     instock items       Cs   |  City Lights $����^  Reg. $19.95      this week 1   f  Large ROLL ENDS upt0��>yd,.  BURLINGTON QUEST II  sq yd  sqyd  Reg. $44.95     now only  LINO   18 rolls in stock  ^ F5 S %     *�� CI St B  pffij'sqyd  starting at  to  sq yd  on have Ki sec it to believe it!  It may be the worlds most pleasurable way to  shop for carpel.  The Colouring Book from Burlington presents one  hundred and twenty carpet 'pages' of beautiful  timeless colours in six different 'chapters' of styles.  It's all there for you to review, a page at a time.  There's no more flipping through waterfalls of heavy  samples. Just lift out the "pages' of carpet to select the  one you like most. See the subtly conceived interplay  of tone, lustre and 'full hand' that reveals colours so  richly apparent to the critical eye of the homemaker.  And...theyYe all the same price.  Selecting carpet was never so easy, so satisfying, so  pleasurable; and that's our  a*> it.vourself carpet  ^K a��ou. your ^dsnog|ue!  at 9-9^  starting  ���  First secret:  Our second:  Our third:  Keep il joyously simple for a happy  ending.  Keep il protected from soil stain and  statu anil guarantee Us wear  (omlmie these qualities Willi beauty,  fashion stvleand coloui ��� ah\es'  Milour' thats where\<>ii (oniem but  do it soon  n  tt  try  rf**��-.1f  j H.  &*��� w* *"*  GOT A FLOOB FOB YOU  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons.


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