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Sunshine Coast News Sep 7, 1987

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  by Joel Johnstone  You won't see another Sunshine Coast Aquaculture International Conference next year,  so you'd better take in this years  exhibits if your interests are in  fishfarming and ocean products.  "This will be the last of the  annual conferences held on the  Sunshine Coast," says Syd  Heal, president of the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association  (SCAA).  Next year the conference,  which attracts delegates from all  over the world, will be held at  the Vancouver Trade Centre in  hopes it will become the largest  convention of its kind in North  America.  But the conference will return  in 1989.  "It's going to be an alternate  yearly event," Heal says,  because it will allow conven-  tioners to attend another trade  show held in Aquanor, Norway, which runs in the odd  year.  This won't take anything  away from the region though,  Heal says. "It still ineans a lot  of benefits for the Sunshine  Coast because delegates will  want to tour one of the largest  aquaculture areas during  Aquaculture International '88.  At  this  time it's  the  largest  aquaculture area of its kind in  the regional sense.  "The industry as we know it  is changing, with part of that  change being a big brother/little  brother relationship with Vancouver in handling the conference.  "We can't compete with the  likes of the Pan Pacific Hotel  (for facilities), so we're better  off working with them...supporting each other.  "This is very much a world  event, covering all aspects of  aquaculture."  So much so, it has Conference Co-ordinator and  SCAA Managing Secretary  Dora Glover practically living in  the Sechelt Arena preparing for  the rush.  "We have 90 exhibitors and  we're hoping for 400  delegates," she says. "Delegates  are fish farmers, shell and finfish farmers, interested parties  and government officials.  Anybody who's interested in the  aquaculture industry."  Technological, medical, and  feed displays will constitute the  majority of the exhibits which  are varied enough, Glover says,  "just wandering around you'll  be ready to open your own fish  farm. You'll get all the  knowledge."  The Conference hatches  Tuesday,   September   8,   with  delegates registering between 12  noon and six pm. In the evening, a "seafood extravaganza"  dinner buffet co-hosted by the  Honourable John L. Savage,  Minister of British Columbia  Agriculture and Fisheries, will  feature the culinary services and  ice-art sculptures of Bella Beach  Caterers.  Wednesday, the conference  will be officially opened with a  welcoming address from Sechelt  Mayor Bud Koch followed by  the first of several seminars  dealing with the aquaculture industry.  Each seminar, a half-hour to  an hour and a half long, will  consist of a presentation by a  guest speaker later to be discussr  ed by a three-member panel  overseen by a moderator. The  subjects consist of: the  marketing and processing of  finfish and shellfish, environmental concerns, insurance/investment and law,  hatcheries and smolts, shellfish  farming, phytoplankton, and  finfish health and nutrition.  The goal behind the trade  show isn't just the exhange of  knowledge and ideas. It is, in  effect, a gathering place for  both delegates and exhibitors to  forge new alliances and make  sales. This, in part, is the reason  the exhibition will be open to  Please turn to page 8  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25' per copy on news stands September 7,1987    Volume 41     Issue 36  [dedicated to his people and the sports he loved, late Ted Dixon remains in the hearts of all who knew and  loved him. Seated at the base of the totem poles unveiled in the park named in his memory is his wife  Ann Dixon with her children (left to right) Jenny, Trent (above), Rosie, Darren and Dana.  ���Joel Johnstone photo  New policy in effect  Sechelt sorts it out  Sechelt Council authorized an  amendment to procedures  previously announced by Mayor  Bud Koch by formally voting  on it at last Wednesday's council meeting. The change in procedure involves petitioners having to be listed on the agenda  prior to Thursday noon the  week before the council meeting  in order to be heard. Koch  previously stated he wanted to  allow a forum for opposing  views. He stated in this way  council could hear both sides of  the story at once.  "How would the opposing  speaker be aware?" asked  Alderman Ken Short.  "The agenda is supplied Friday noon," replied Koch,  "People read the agenda."  "Is the agenda being publish  ed in the papers?" persisted  Short.  "Yes!" stated Koch emphatically.  "No!" cried out both Coast  News and Press reporters in  unison, "Not unless you pay for  it."  Mayor Koch tried again to  explain his position. "I don't  understand what's so hard to  understand about it," he said,  "If a party with an opposing  view is in the audience, they can  stand up and speak."  "That's what I think we have  been doing all along," commented Alderman Ann  Langdon.  "There is no audience participation in council meetings  unless they are invited," interjected Short.  After a few more minutes of  similar dialogue Mayor Koch  closed discussion and the council voted in favour of amending  the procedure.  Fatal Injury  An unidentified man perished over the long weekend when  the motorcycle he was riding went out of control, flinging  him to the pavement and sending the bike careening up Rat  Portage Hill where it struck another vehicle travelling  downhill towards it  No one quite sure  Whither Area C?  by Ken Collins  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) appears to be  opposed to restructuring of any  kind if responses from both it  and the Department of Municipal Affairs are any indication.  The recent acquisition of most  of Area C by Sechelt leaves  Director Jack Marsden with few  people to represent. According  to the 1981 census there were  2609 persons in Area C.  Malcolm Shanks, Sechelt Administrator, estimated 2600 persons were absorbed from that  area last year when Sechelt  restructured.  When asked how many people currently lived in Area C,  ths��office of the Regional Board  produced a photocopy of the  1981 census figures showing  that if Sechelt is correct in their  estimate, there are at least nine  persons still residing in Area C.  "We have not heard anything  different from Municipal Affairs," said the Regional Board  office. In their mind, Director  Marsden still represented 2609  persons and has a vote of three  in the weighted voting system of  the Regional District. Both  Sechelt and Gibsons have only  two votes each. In the words of  Sechelt Alderman Ann  Langdon, "We might as well  not attend."  When Gary Paget, Acting  Director of Organizational  Policy in Municipal Affairs was  contacted, he said, "Normally  we would address this right  after the boundary change."  "There is an election coming  up and Area C has lost vast  numbers of people," he was  told.  "I don't think we would step  in and do anything at this  point," Paget replied.  "What if there are only 15  people in the area?" he was asked.  "If they are really  concerned," he said, speaking  of the Regional Board, "they  should write to us."  Larry Jardine, Secretary-  Treasurer of the Regional  District, was then contacted.  The Indian Band and residents  of the Indian Band lands are  Jack Marsden's constituents,"  he said.  "Do the Indians know that?"  he was asked.  "Of course," he replied, "the  Indian Band has been offered  polling boxes and returning officers. They have chosen not to  exercise their franchise."  "What if it turns out he  doesn't represent them," Jardine was asked.  "Then," he said, "you are  left with an area that has a  bunch of ground."  An appointment was then  made with Chief Tom Paul and  the dilemma of Director  Marsden was presented to him.  Chief Paul smiled and said  quietly, "No-one represents the  Sechelt Band except the Chief  and the Councillors."  When Director Marsden was  contacted last Friday evening he  stated that he was just in the  process of figuring out who he  represented and so far he had  come up with approximately  200 people, most of whom were  non-members living on Band  land. "But I don't just represent  Area C," he was quick to point  out, "I represent the entire Sunshine Coast."  Target seniors  Realtors survey Coast's  space requirements  by Joel Johnstone  How much space do you  need?  Well, if you are a senior  citizen or thinking of retirement, there are close to 80 people up and down the Sunshine  Coast who want to know the  answer to this and various other  questions.  Don Siemens, president of  the Sunshine Coast Real Estate  Association, says, "someone  has to do the^research. Someone  has to find out what seniors are  looking for in housing and we  appear to be the logical group."  So, he and the other members  of the association were prompted to sacrifice a little full-page  space in the Sunshine Coast  Realtor this month and fill it  with an ad/questionnaire aimed  at a group of potential buyers,  constituting 25 to 30 per cent of  the market on the coast.  Ken Wells, chairman of the  committee in charge of the  survey, says "there have been a  lot of inquiries directed at  members as to what type of  housing facilities are available  for seniors apart from existing  low income facilities. Actual  housing for seniors has been  neglected and that's what really  spearheaded the market  survey...none of us knew the  answers."  The  first-time-ever research  venture   by   the   association,  Siemens says, is "to cover the  entire spectrum. We want to  find out whether the- requirements are for low income  housing for seniors, individual  housing for seniors, or town-  house-type housing for seniors.  Do they require facilities  beyond just basic housing?"  We're trying to cover a very  broad base. People are asking  us questions and we're trying to  find direction. We also see the  other side where we have people  coming here for a place to live  .and their needs are not being  fulfilled."  Siemens says, hopefully, this  survey will provide both realtors  and developers in the area with  the direction to meet those  needs.  The Sunshine Coast Realtor  contained almost all of the properties listed on the Sunshine  Coast, and is distributed  throughout realty offices in the  area. Responses to the survey  may be mailed or handed in to  any realty office.  Especially over water  Coast equestrians  shine at Games  by Ken Collins  Jsp^  Jeanine Ellingham and her  Thoroughbred horse Whirling  Dervish have returned home  triumphant. Recently at the  Western Canada Games in  Regina she and three other  members of the B.C. team  brought in the first place gold  medal in the three day event  competitions.  "It was a tough  competition," Ellingham said,  "We were neck to neck with the  points all the way so every point  counted. We never knew until  the last rider went who won."  The B.C  horses excelled at  the water jumps. "The other  provinces were absolutely amazed," said an exhuberant Ellingham, "We all just went  tickity-boom through this very  elaborate water obstacle and  they were wiping out, getting  refusals, their horses were absolutely horrified."  Her answer to a girl from  Manitoba who asked if we have  water obstacles here to practice  with was, "Yeah, we have  winter!"  Where is Jeanine Ellingham  off to next? To compete in the  B.C. Championships being held  in Courtenay the weekend of  September 26. Coast News, September 7,1987  ITEM: Teachers forced to photocopy  Remarkable  irony  One of the ironies of the current brouhaha in Sechelt  over the gravel extraction proposal is that Alderman Joyce  Kolibas, ever gracious and ever conscientious, has been  blamed for the fact that Sechelt Council knew nothing of  the matter.  Meanwhile the alderman who has been telling Sechelt  Council for two years that attendance at the EDC was a  waste of time and whose associate played a large part in  engineering the gravel extraction plan sails serenely along  unaffected by the furore.  As recently as last week Alderman Ann Langdon was .  still telling the Sechelt Council in private meeting that at-  , tending EDC meetings was a waste of time despite the fact  that the Community Futures initiative came out of the  commission's efforts and despite the fact that the gravel  extraction was discussed there to the extent that information could be pried out of Oddvin Vedo.  The manager of the Salmon Shark Lottery and Aqua  West was made Chairman of the Ways and Means Com- .  mittee by Mayor Koch.. Does he have a sense of humour  we have not suspected? And now Alderman Langdon  queens it as Deputy Mayor whilst Alderman Kolibas takes  the heat. It is remarkable.  Sympathy, Bob  It is difficult not to feel sympathy with Alderman Bob  Maxwell of Gibsons. He was named Chairman of the  Public Works Committee halfway through the current  year. It is the equivalent of being named captain of the  Titanic after it hit the iceberg.  Without a shadow of doubt, Maxwell is the most competent Public Works Chairman ever to be appointed to the  post in Gibsons but he gets the job after all the available  money has been spent on the sewer plant without fixing the  problem of odour and inherits 10 years of neglect on the  town's roads and pipe system.  Is it only coincidence that Maxwell is, or was, most likely to be Mayor Strom's rival for the mayoralty chair this  fall?  ���,tmm Hie !M#* of tlte CSOpAST HIWS  5 YEARS AGO  A programme to provide work for unemployed skilled  forestry workers who are on UIC was discussed by  Sechelt Council. The council will apply for a grant to  develop 160 acres of District Lot 1472, north of the  arena as a park area.  The proposed Porpoise Bay Crown Foreshore Plan  will now go ahead with the first step in the planning process to be preparation of a work programme outlining  existing issues and problems. A committee, whose  main aim is to protect the environment of the bay, has  already been formed to develop the plan.  Ian Vaughan, Area A director for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District has told the Coast News that he will  reluctantly serve as chairman of the newly formed staff  analysis committee, appointed by board chairman Jim  Gurney.  10 YEARS AGO  Local born Carl Dixon of Sechelt was sworn in as the  50th  native member of the RCMP in Canada at a  ceremony at the Sechelt Band Office last week.  Proprietress of the Dogwood Cafe in Gibsons, Beth  Hawken, spotted young Jane Latham struggling in the  water near the government wharf last week. A moment  later the entire clientele of the cafe had rushed to the  rescue. Jane was pulled from the water by Barry  Lavender.  20 YEARS AGO  Directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  turned down a request that Bowen Island be included in  the regional district. The decision was made in a  meeting of the board at regional offices in Davis Bay.  30 YEARS AGO  Fifty-five residents of Roberts Creek responded to a  call by the Improvement Society to attend an emergency meeting at the legion hall to decide what action  could and should be taken regarding the dumping of  garbage, sewage, and rubbish off the Roberts Creek  wharf.  Sky watchers at Roberts Creek saw two planes brush  wingtips resulting in one falling into the water near the  wharf. The dunked pilot, Captain W.F. Waddington flying a B.C. Airlines Cessna 180, was only in the water 10  minutes before he was rescued by the crew of the yacht  Balihai.  40 YEARS AGO  The Coast News, now published in Halfmoon Bay,  has opened a branch office in Gibsons. In charge will be  Gibsons correspondent Les Peterson.  Liberal MP James Sinclair predicts that Prime  Minister MacKenzie King will retire next spring. According to Sinclair the most likely successor is Finance  Minister Douglas Abbot.  The Sunshine  Published by   GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial       Penny Fuller       Ken Collins  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  John Storey  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 Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copynght. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Two local issues  Let me begin by reminding  the reader that I have been an  active supporter of the regional  Economic Development Commission (EDC) since its inception. I am at present time still  facing a libel suit incurred white  coming to its defence; I appeared before the B.C. Press  Council earlier this year to defend myself against charges of  irresponsible journalism incurred while representing the EDC;  and I served for a time as acting  chairman during the transition  period between the Vedo years  and the Lugsdin period.  With that background laid  out, I now say it is time we  forgot about the EDC. There  have been some solid achievements in the last year: Community Futures is a coup which  will enrich the economy of the  Coast for years to come if properly managed; the achievement  of a Small Business Centre is being greeted with overwhelming  acceptance; and the possibility  of a drying kiln and a forest industrial park are among the  very real achievements of the  commission under the leadership of Maurice Egan and Irene  Lugsdin.  But the departure of Ms  Lugsdin is as good a time as any  to put the initiative behind us,  not as failed but as unlikely to  bear more fruit.  I say this in light of the most  recent letter from the mayors of  the two municipalities which  professes to find fault with the  structure in'favour of a 'corporation' type approach. The  mayors' letter ignores or is  unaware of the fact that Community Futures is a risk capital  type corporation.  I believe the whole thing  should be set aside because we  have in our wisdom elected to  political leadership, two by acclamation, individuals who  detest and distrust each other,  all of them with some justification.  Alderman Norm Peterson  had it right: the problem on the  Coast is largely one of bickering  between 'heads of state'. We are  incapable of working in cooperation; we apparently do not  have the maturity for the excer-  cise.  Let's drop the pretense that  we are trying to do so and let the  politicians go back to playing  with the 'bigness of their littleness' in their own political  playpens.  ' We carry a letter "from Allan  Crean Crane which incredibly  comes all the way from his  sister's home in England to continue his one-man campaign  against the Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project (GLTP). A few  words about this.  First, I resigned from the  board of directors of the GLTP  in June in large part because I  found my job difficult to do if I  was beholden to local elected  officials in any way. Weekly we  have evidence that not all in my  profession feel this way, but  that is how I felt.  That said, let it also be said,  as Alderman Bob Maxwell  pointed out at a recent meeting  of the EDC which was discussing yet another letter from  Allan Crean Crane, the Project  is really nobody's business except that of the Town of Gibsons and the directors of the  Project. It is remarkable how  no one wants to pay taxes in  Gibsons yet everyone wants to  tell the town what to do.  Secondly, when Gordon  Wilson and the Suncoast  Players were trying to build a  theatre in Sechelt no one said  them nay, everyone wished  them well in their efforts. Why  is this courtesy denied the Gibsons Project? A major project is  undertaking enough without the  necessity of defending oneself  from constant sniping attacks.  Thirdly, it is not generally  known that Crane was himself  one of the founding directors of  the Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project. He parted company  with the organization a few  years back under circumstances  which at best can be described  as inglorious for himself.  Given the opportunity briefly  last fall to write editorials for  The Press he began his first with  these words, "Who are these  people of the Eileen Glassford  Arts Foundation?" He had  known and worked closely with  several of the then directors for  almost 20 years.  I am not going to speculate  what Crane's motives are but I  agree again with Bob Maxwell  that this mean-spirited and  pompous campaign can surely  have little to do with economics.  What are his economic credentials to be placed against the  lifelong success story of Rai  Purdy, for example?  We will not again run a letter  from Crane on this subject. We  feel he has had his say. It is  none of his business. It is a matter for the Town of Gibsons and  the Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project.  As a former director, I wish  them well with all my heart as  they try to scale their financial  mountain. It is still one of the  most imaginative and exciting  proposals on the Coast's agenda.  ��4  i  pity this busy monster,  manunkind  pit this busy monster, manunkind,  not.  Progress is a comfortable disease:  Your victim(death and life safely beyond)  plays with the bigness of his littleness  ���electrons deify one razorblade  into a mountainrange;lenses extend  unwish through curving wherewhen till unwish  returns on its unself.  A world of made  is not a world of born���pity poor flesh  and trees,poor stars and stones, but never this  fine specimen of hypermagical  ultraomnipotence.   We doctors know  a hopeless case if���listen:theres a hell  of a good universe next door;lets go  e. e. cummings  Count Leo Tolstoy "~  A name that still tolls a bell  by Isabel Ralph  There is a name that still tolls  a bell down the years. It is  Count Leo Tolstoy. I first heard  of him from my mother who  regarded him as a very great  man.  Tolstoy was a member of the  hereditary aristocracy of Tzarist  Russia. In his youth he served as  an artillery officer defending  Sevastopol in the Crimean War  and soon recognized the  courage of the poor young peasant soldiers conscripted into  the army. From this experience  he wrote the great book War  and Peace portraying the  stupidity and wastefulness of  war, and later, wrote Anna  Karenina.  Since then I have read them  both and noticed the sympathy  he expressed not only for poor  people but also for animals.  Like many young intellectuals  there, he began to recognize  that their country, still feudal in  nature, was anacronistic compared with the developing nations of the west.  He foresaw that democracy  was the coming order of  government and that every class  of society should take part. To  achieve this all people, including  serfs and peasants must be  taught to read and form opinions. Since there were no proper schools for them in Russia  at that time, and being fluent in  English, he came to England to  study their methods. .  He discovered an abominable  system of educating the poor,  conducted by incompetent people and consisting of facts  chanted in chorus and administered by plenty of  beatings. He did, however,  search out one little germ of  truth: a Practising School in  Chelsea conducted by the  Church, where young student  teachers learned their ' trade  while practising it. As we do it  now.  Returning to Russia, Tolstoy  set up a school in his own house  where he held classes for the  peasant children of his own  estate and lead them in a skillful  way to discuss with him various  topics from their own points of  view, making sure that, not  teaching but learning was taking  place.  He expanded his message to  include village schools and promoted his ideas in a monthly  magazine he published. This  angered the big landowners of  the area who felt he was inciting  discontent among their serfs.  They organized a police raid  upon his house, which was carried out in his absence, ransacking all the rooms, smashing into  his writing desk, scattering his  files and scaring the women.  They were hunting for his printing press which wasn't there.  Tolstoy appealed to the  Minister of Public Instruction  who, with reservations, supported him and the harassment  ended. He continued to conduct  the school in his own home and  his own children coming of age,  swelled the attendance to thirty-  five.  Always a compasssionate  man, Tolstoy took up the cause  of the Doukhobors who, on  June 29,1885, burned on a bonfire the guns they were issued  when the men received their  callup for routine military service in the Tzar's militia. Even  in their exile to arid land in  Georgia, they were beaten and  abused by Cossack horsemen.  Tolstoy helped raise the  money for their emigration to  Canada in 1899. A huge portrait  of him was hung in their  assembly hall at Brilliant (near  Castlegar) where I taught in one  of their community schools. I  liked the Doukhobors and being  a farmer's daughter, I fitted  well into their farming rhythms.  Apparently Tolstoy, who  died in 1910, before the communist revolution in 1917, is  honoured in the USSR. Last  month two ceremonies were  held in Canada, one in Verigin,  Saskatchewan, and one at the  Doukhobor museum near  Castlegar. At each place a  statue of Tolstoy was unveiled  and Ilya Tolstoy, his great-  grandson, spoke. And a  Doukhobor choir sang peace  songs in those voices I knew and  enjoyed so much.  I wonder what Tolstoy, the  perceptive teacher, if alive today, would think of Bill 20. mmmmmtmm   ,;.,,,*������*  Coast News, September 7,1987  p^��u*pptta��u>uin>MuaBataiiM)  Editor:  Last week your paper carried  a letter from the Sechelt Indian  Band Council on the subject of  the proposed Sechelt gravel  mine.  In it they attacked and insulted the three persons who  have dared to criticize the Band  Council's proposal in print. The  council did not, however, defend what they are proposing to  do to the Sechelt waterfront.  In their letter they criticize  Mr. Walter's gravel mine operation; "predatory folk like Mr.  Walters have ravaged and desecrated our aboriginal lands for  the benefits of their own  pockets." But it is okay for the  council to ravage and desecrate  their people's land for the  benefit of their own pockets?  Approximately 1500 acres  (100 Indian-owned) behind  Selma Park will be mined and  the gravel conveyed past St.  Mary's Hospital, through the  Indian Reserve and along a trestle that will extend 720 feet into  Trail Bay. At its outermost end  this trestle will be 130 feet high.  The dust, noise, pollution and  unsightliness will continue 24  hours per day.  In exchange for ruining the  land and waters their ancestors  have bequeathed them, the Indian Band will receive a small  royalty. The bulk of the profits  will of course go to Construction Aggregates, the company  underwriting this project. A  gravel operation requires very  few employees, it could be exaggerating to say that as many as  six Indians will be employed by  this operation.  And while a few jobs might  be gained, a far greater number  from the tourist industry would  be lost, not to mention the people who would choose not to  move into a gravel mining area  and the people who will move  away because of it.  Perhaps instead of creating a  strip-mined wasteland the Band  could consider developing their  Selma Park land into attractive  residential property for lease  and for housing for their own  people. With its lovely southwestern exposure and postcard  view, surely leases could generate more income than gravel  royalties.  Not all the Sechelt Indians  want this gravel operation running through their land and spoiling their waterfront, many have  expressed their unhappiness  with the Band Council's actions  in this matter.  Before it is too late, I urge the  Sechelt Indian Band Council to  reconsider, and all concerned  people to speak out.  The only way to stop this  gravel operation is to tell the  Minister of Forests and Lands  that you do not want him to  give the lease of public land in  Selma Park to Construction  Aggregates. The Minister's  name and address is:  Dave Parker  Ministry of Forests and Lands  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Pam Barnsley  Sechelt, B.C.  Better mousetrap  Editor:  Re: Sechelt Indian Band letter  to the Editor.  What a great letter from the  Sechelt Indian Band. The letter  could not have been any better  spoken.  Their letter just puts in print  what anybody could read between the lines all these past  weeks in the local papers.  It points out that, there are,  among us  all out there,  in  dividuals and groups of people,  who espouse 'free enterprise',  but only when they are the ones  doing it! The old saying, 'do as  I say, not as I do!' fits very well  in this scenario.  I think the Sechelt Indian  Band, in this situation, just invented a better 'mouse trap',  and more power to them!  Again, what a great letter!  R.W. Copping  Sechelt, B.C.  Anger justified  Editor:  Yes, Halfmoon Bay is irate  -and justifiably so.  When the Regional Board acquired Coopers Green for a  park it was decided that it  should be a day-use park, with  no overnight camping allowed.  This was a wise decision  because the Green does not have  adequate facilities for use as a  campsite. The fact that the  whole of the Green is at tidal  level offers serious problems of  sewage disposal and any undue  strain on the septic system  would, in the course of time,  result in the contamination of  the nearby beaches.  The Regional Board acted  most irresponsibly when it  broke its own rules and granted  permission for 18 recreation  vehicles to camp on the Green  over the Labour Day weekend.  We should be grateful that  the Area B Ratepayer's Association acted in a more responsible  manner and protested the decision. We surely need this  organization so let's get behind  them and give them our support.  Mary Tinkley Shannon  More from Crane  Editor:  I was interested to read  Madeira Park resident Jim  Tyner's letter (Coast News,  August 10) supporting the idea  of locating a theatre in Gibsons.  As I have said from the outset,  if independent surveys show this  is the opinion of the majority of  Sunshine Coast residents, I will  throw my whole-hearted support behind the idea.  The wishes of residents as a  whole as to whether or not a  theatre should be built at all and  if so where and under what cir  cumstances could be the only  valid reasons for planning to  build one. The proximity to  Vancouver of any part of the  Sunshine Coast is dependent on  the ferry service.  Allan Crean Crane  Editor's Note: See musings  More letters  on page 4  :.?*3  rr*????rry&~~?^j:vrryrx'-T?'r^1:!"f"~'-  *j?r\  Take Advantag  !    LIMITED TIME OFFER - ENDS SEPT. 30  FORD TEMPO  Includes:  Dual Mirrors  Air Conditioning  Tinted Glass  Bodyside Mouldings  AM/FM Stereo Radio  5-Speed Transmission  Power Steering & Brakes  Low Back Cloth Seats  A/owondeSi it's       .  Canada's #HelfcMCa/i!  TRACERjESCORT^- -;se8  Cash Back  OR Finance From  OAC  ii  RANGER  Cash  Back  OR   Finance From  BRONCO 114x2  Cash Back  OR Finance From  OAC  '+11  ftofl*   <  OAC  TAURUS/SABLE  Cash Back  OR Finance From  OAC  si-  Protect your car against the bad weather with these  5 GREAT NEW CAR CARE PRODUCTS FROM  t\  49  Liquid Polish...    4 Spray Polish     7  395 ��95  Vinyl Conditioner U  Wash&Wax    595     Car Wash   1 95  Show your car you care!  1980 CHEVETTE SCOOTER  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, Good Condition  $1995  1984 FORD TEMPO  4 Cyl, 5 Speed, 4 Door    Excellent Shape  $6595  1980 CHEV MALIBU WAGON  Auto, V6, Roofrack, nice car!  $3695  1977 DATS UN^MO  4 Cyl.. AutflHJftJ#30omS��De  *****#*******#******��*��.  ** + #*.**#***.*.��*#  1984 TEMPO  4 dr., auto, extra  clean, low, low kms.  ; 1982 DATSUN  (.' 4 Cyl., Std. Trans.,  ] Well Kept  M  I  .a  1985 CHEV  EUR0SP0RT WAGON  Auto, V6, Cruise, Rear Seat  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd.,  4 Cyl., Diesel For Great  Fuel Economy  1985 TEMPO 4-Door  4 Cyl., Auto, Air. Cond.,  Cassette, Extended  Warranty  1986 MERC LYNX  2 Door, 4 Cyl., Manual  Transmission, Low Kims,  Warranty  1982 PONT PHOENIX  4 Cyl., 4 Speed  $4695  1978 CHEV  CAPRICE WAGON  V8, Auto., Air Conditioning  1985  4Doi  Power  Win  WN CAR  atic Overdrive,  Power Seats, Power  Leather & Cloth Seats.  1-Owner  ���fr********************  1981 MERCURY  LYNX WAGON  4 Cyl., 4 Speed,  Tape Deck, Good Shape  1980 OLDS CUTLASS  SUPREME  Sm. V8, Compl. Loaded, Low kms  ***���*�����*  jS  Ua  m  h  This van features a getaway conversion done for "Expo 86". 305 V8  automatic transmission, fully loaded,  air conditioning, colour T.V., overhead  sound system, cassette EQ., electric  folding rear bench or bed. Complete  rust inhibitor package and scotch  guarded.  kt3ke,PMG7Trape  *******  1981 T-BIRD HERITAGE  V8, automatic, loaded, sunroof,  leather seats, 35.000 km. silver  paint.  ************  1984 PLYMOUTH HORIZON  Auto, 4 Cyl., 4 Door,  Deluxe Interior  Ask for Bill or James  ******.*******  Asking   *&  1980 F350  CAB & CHASSIS  460 V8, 4 Speed, Dark Blue  ,fy.. ,v* j., .\.J:yu\^ ,.if-j? j.,. *-....... -.1.1 .. T.~k,  1983 RENAULT ALLIANCE  4 Cyl.-Fuel Injection,  5 Speed, Good Condition  * * * *  1983 FORD ESCORT  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., 4-Door, Good Shape  Powertrain Warranty  '5329  I  P  I  1  ^'Service Loaners tot Life"1-  a I U m fi 1/i I vi h f' P *  *   ���  h  r>1  7  IA Ik \ 1  L'j  L \   h I  ,L> k 3 yd �� /j  i.P-aUJA.jjL   ii-fa . ."X .-tt-  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281 4.  f  Coast News, September?, 1987  '   '''4 *jK' 'V~'.'<-   '"���' -   -''-V <��  -       '���.-<"_  ^^Mttri^  Editor:  Thank you for Alan Wilson's  extensive reading list on peace  issues. I notice he included such  titles as Reagan, God and the  Bomb and Turning the Tide:  Militant   Evangelists   on   the  Road to Nuclear War - books  which document and at times  sensationalize    the    well-  publicized unholy alliance between certain brands of Christian   fundamentalism   and  political militarism. May I be  allowed to suggest some alternative   reading   for   a   more  balanced perspective rooted in  the authority of Scripture and  Christian principles of justice,  mercy and peace?  Perspectives on Peacemaking: Biblical Options in the  Nuclear Age edited by John A.  Bernbaum (1984).  Contains the addresses given  by 16 respected evangelical  leaders at a 1983 conference on  'The Church and Peacemaking  in the Nuclear Age.' Perspectives vary from a modified  'peace with strength' position to  Senator Mark Hatfield's strongly worded protest against what  he calls the sinful irresponsibility of the arms race.  Who are the Peacemakers?  The Christian Case for Nuclear  Deterrence by Jerram Barrs  (1983).  Perhaps the sanest and most  carefully-reasoned argument in  favour of the position that  pacifism is Utopian and leads to  oppression and injustice. Barrs  offers a defense of military  strength as the best deterrent to  war in the light of biblical views  of justice, mercy and the  restraint of human depravity.  Christ and Violence by Ron  Sider (1979).  From an opposing perspective, Sider offers a comprehensive discussion of the effects of  nuclear war, Christian positions  on war and non-violence, and  ways to work for peace through  non-military means of national  defense.  The Call to Conversion:  Recovering the Gospel for  These Times by Jim Wallis  (1981).  In analyzing the meaning of  Christian conversion, Wallis  discusses the threat of nuclear  war and the Christian calling to  be peacemakers.  Involvement: Being a  Responsible Christian in a Non-  Christian World, Volume 1, by  John Stott (1985).  Contains a chapter on 'The  Nuclear Threat', arguing for  relative (or nuclear) pacifism,  since by large-scale destruction  of human life, nuclear war  would violate the principles of  the 'just war' theory.  War: Four Christian Views  edited by Robert G. Clouse  (1981).  Four well-known Christian  writers present their different  views on the subject of war and  offer criticisms of the other  three. The four views are: non-  resistance, Christian pacifism,  the Just War and the crusade or  preventitive war.  There are other works which  might be mentioned, all concerned to work out biblical principals of peace and justice.  Although differing in the application of these principles to  concrete strategies of  peacemaking in our fallen and  imperfect world, all would  agree that the only ultimately  real hope for peace lies in personal and national transformation of character, based on the  reconciling and atoning work of  Christ as Prince of Peace.  I hope the local peace movement would be open to considering these perspectives.  J. Cameron Fraser  Paster, Grace Reformed  Presbyterian Church  Sechelt  B.Sc. Hon. R.M.P.  is pleased to announce  the opening of  CLINIC  #7 Seaview Place, Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-3120  Support Save the Children Fund  [CHIROPRACTOR!  Dr. Sam Simpson is pleased to announce  the opening of an office in Gibsons. He  will be available for appointments each  Thurs., 12 noon to 6 pm  Editor:  When I hear people complain  about unpure water, the price of  food, and our standard of living  in this country, I think of how  easily we Canadians take for  granted the great resources we  do have.  Canada possesses one quarter  of the world's fresh water supply, produces far more grain  among other food stuffs, than  we can consume, yet has the  lowest population per area in  the world.  Along with inheriting one of  the highest standards of living in  the world, we also have the opportunity to participate in the  decision making process of how  our resources are managed.  Meanwhile millions of people  continue to die of preventable  disease or starvation as a result  of crop failures, misguided  agricultural policies and  political unrest.  In sub-Saharan Africa, it is  estimated that almost every  child will have suffered severe  malnutrition by the age of five  which often leads to mental  retardation for a lifetime. What  may be called poverty in  Canada can be looked upon as  wealth to a majority of the  world's population. The only  malnutrition in this country is  probably caused by too much  pop and candy, not lack of  nutritious food.  Save the Children Fund of  BC actively participates in a  variety of projects in seventeen  countries where need is found to  be greatest. Wherever possible,  aid and instruction are provided  so local people can gain the  skills required to maintain self-  sufficiency.  In England volunteers raised  money by what they called a  pound exchange. They lost  pounds and donated pounds to  Save the Children Fund.  Now on the Sunshine Coast  you have the opportunity to  join, the September 'Health-a-  thon'. Simply choose your  favourite diet and exercise  regime and pick up a pledge  card at the Coast News, Webber  Photo, the Landing General  Store, Landing Hair Design,��or  the Knit Wit at the mall.  Enlist the support of those  who drop subtle hints about  your size or if you don't want to  lose weight, encourage someone  who does. Pledge lOVlb. or  $10/lb., the choice is yours,  every penny counts. Shed a  pound and share good health,  you'll be glad you did.  Janine Kokelj  President of Sunshine Coast  Branch of Save the Childrens'  Fund  GIBSONS  #7 - Seaview Place  Hwy. 101  886-3120  NORTH VANCOUVER  101-135 East 15th St.  986-4900  No medical referral required.  Employment discrimination  t&  Editor:  If one is female and a single  parent, one may anticipate rejection by male employers or  male course registrars - recent  experience indicates it is the  norm for the Sunshine Coast.  When one aquaculture applicant is advised that she has passed entrance examinations but is  turned down because it was not  felt that she could handle the  practicum (she has high  scholastic standards) due to her  home responsibilities; and  another was turned down from  a job application for the same  reason, and both women have  taken courses and held responsible positions while their children  were well taken care of, we must  call it discrimination.  Who has not heard the saying, 'If you want a job well  done, ask a busy woman...'?  My own experience as a single  parent, mom of five, has been  that   working   and/or   taking  JACK & JILL PLAYSCHOOL  Openings For Children   Aged 3 & 4  Call Leslie   886-3378  Seeking long-term  growth through  investments in  Canadian, U.S. and  Foreign securities.  Since 1954 Templeton Funds have  achieved remarkable results. The  Templeton global perspective to  investment has enabled the Funds to  acquire securities belore they have  become popular with other investors.  In Canada you may puichase the  established Templeton Growth Fund,  Ltd. or the Templeton Canadian Fund  which is eligible for RRSR  ^-^��r-~  Please send  ��ie,:r:ron Growth  ^ToVwo  '(604)886  -6600  * _��� ���'���"*"       ~~\m. m A 0 ��� ^  B ^.o-iCode �� ��� * " I  ����������������������� |  Templeton ...the name says it all.  Sold by prospectus only.  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT CO, LTD.  Financial Planners  Since 1965  cQUuLlx  0/1/. Oxvlnz  courses has relieved the tedium  of homemaking/child care and  added heightened energy and interest in both.  Employers and registrars  should take note that their  responsibility is to choose the  best person(s) among Sunshine  Coast residents be they male or  female. Is is this kind of respon-  Some deal  Editor:  What's this we hear about the  Village of Sechelt being tradfd  for an oil tank farm near Pelt  Mellon? ^  We have heard that the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) has been looking for an  industrial site for an oil tank  farm and storage for dangerous  goods, and it just so happens  that a. gravel mining company  owns property suitable for this  purpose near Port Mellon.  Strangely enough, this huge  multi-national gravel mining  conglomerate has its eye on  1500 acres of property in the  heart of Sechelt. The company  wants this 1500 acres for its  gravel operation.  So, it seems that the SCRD is  willing to trade the heart of  Sechelt for a dump site near  Port Mellon.  Some trade! What a deal for  Sechelt! What do you think  Mayor Bud Koch?  Laurie and Eileen Evans  Philip and Mary Gross  Sechelt, B.C.  Thanks  Editor:  The members of Mount  Elphinstone Chapter, OES wish  to thank everyone who attended  their successful summer tea  which was held at the beginning  of July.  Congratulations to P. Baird,  the winner of the main draw  and to the runners up, Rick  Shoebridge and C. McQuitty.  Also to the winners of the PM  draw, Susan Adamson and  Emily Quigly.  Don't forget that our big  bazaar and bake sale will be  held as usual in November, see  you all there.  G. Southin  More letters  on page 10  sible attitude that is required  before the Sunshine Coast can  be respected with regard to big  business, big government or big  dollars. Wake up - our children  are at risk.  Gwen Robertson  Ocuiton"  WOOD  FURNACES  The "Extras"  are Standard.  SEE STEVE AT  AC Building Supplies  (Francis Peninsula Place, nee*  Pender Harbour 883-9551  SUNSHINE COAST HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  MEMBERSHIPS  The Sunshine Coast Home Support Society is a non-profit  organization that provides services to help persons live at  home to the best of their ability.  -WE INVITE YOU TO BECOME A-  MEMBER OF THE SOCIETY  Individual membership: $10 per year  Corporate membership: $25 per year  Make cheques payable to:  SUNSHINE COAST HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY,  Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Receipts for income tax purposes will be issued:  You are welcome to come to our office at Room 202 in  Teredo Square, Sechelt. 885-5144.  Sane  /It Tta*  Mamas***  prices  Pharmasave  PAMTY  HOSE  ALL AT  407c  O OFF  RETAIL  !?***'��i*-  ���  INFORMATION  WORKSHOP  on Social Assistance  by Gus Long  Saturday, Sept. 12  12:00 til 4:00  886-2425  Tues,-Fri., 10^  ALL  C0PPERT0NE  SUNGLASSES  IVORY  BAR  SOAP  4'S PERSONAL BARS 380 gm  1-19  ��fW����^   Vj.WnprfVM.lM-ft  Reg. 1.69  SALE  FAMILY  COMB  PAILS  Reg. 1.59  SALE  COLGATE  TOOTH PASTE  3 - 100 ml TUBES  ���s^ss^rt^ssfi^.  - M&mlMtoW*************  SALE  2-  Get it at the  BETUNE  JAMS  250 mi  . 2.19  SALE  i  and there's more  in-store for  J^f��  PRICE  Gibsdhs Pharrtiasaye  Sunhycreisi Mall  S86-7213 Coast News, September 7,1987  MMgUSU^iSSM  rownies need leaders  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Brownies  and Guides need more leaders  or they will not be able to carry  on this fall. Sue Shepherd and  Ann Bakewell cannot do it by  themselves: that would mean  only five Brownies would be  able to join.  That would be a real shame  because the girls enjoy it so  much and the leaders have fun  too. The leaders don't have to  know anything about the  Guiding movement, they just  have to enjoy working with girls  aged six to nine, or nine to 12.  And they don't have to be the  mothers of the girls in the  group.  The groups meet once a week  for about two hours. The  meeting times are negotiable.  But registration is September 16  and they need a few people to  commit themselves, two for the  Brownies and one for the  Guides.  Please   don't   let   the   kids  down. Phone Sue Shepherd at  885-2972 if you can help.  HOSPITAL MEETING  The first meeting of the.  Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary after  the summer break is next Monday, September 14. The meeting  will begin at 10:30 am in the  Roberts Creek Legion Hall.  All members are urged to attend   as   there   is   important  business to discuss.  LA MEETING  The first fall meeting of the  Roberts Creek Legion Ladies  Auxiliary is also next Monday,  September 14. Zone Commander Pat Schindel will be  there that evening so all  members are requested to attend. The meeting will start as  soon after 7:30 as possible.  ASSOCIATION MEETING  Next   week's   Community  Association meeting is bound to  be a lively one. On the agenda  are the ballfields at Cliff Gilker  Park, the golf club's proposed  expansion, and the decision  whether to sell part of the property behind the post office.  A vote on the sale or possible  trade of association assets must  have the participation of most  of the voting members (those  who have been members for a  year).  Please attend the meeting  next Wednesday, September 16  at 8 pm at the Community Hall.  WEEKEND MUSIC  Slim and the Pickups will be  at the Roberts Creek Legion this  weekend, September 11 and 12.  Members   and   guests   are  welcome.  GUIDES SAVE DOG  A group of visiting Girl  Guides took pity on one of the  many dogs wandering the roads  of Roberts Creek and saved it  from.an afternoon of boredom  and loneliness.  The big black pooch seemed  friendly so they let it follow  them back to Camp Olave so  the caretaker's wife could take it  back home to its owner.  The dog found its own way  back when it spotted the broom  wielded by the lady on the bicycle.  Three month old Dan Evans' eyes were filled September 1 when the  Roberts Creek Community Library opened its new wing.  ���Joel Johnstone photo  Davis Bay News ��* Views  Note meeting date  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  OOPS!  WeD, didn't I goof! The  general meeting of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association (DB/WCCA)is. at  7:30 pm, September 14.  Remember the 14th.  There will be no guest  speaker, rather a committee will  be formed to look into what  uses the former Family Center  can be put to as well as a discussion on how this will be accomplished now that the  government says it is the sole  responsibility of the  DB/WCCA.  All members in  good standing are urged to attend this important meeting.  PIONEEER PICNIC  How did we get so lucky to  have such beautiful weather for  the local fun day, the 4th Annual Pioneer Picnic. A good  turnout and excellent participa-  etion in the superbly organized  "races. Lots of delicious food,  and just plain friendly visiting.  A great deal of thanks go to  the DB/WCCA executive for  coming through again. Special  thanks to Dorothy of the Chapman Creek Fish Hatchery for  her lucid commentary.  Extra special thanks to Jim  Brown for again organizing and  �� O  o e  Everybody Look Alive l  Look Who Just  Turned 35 j^L  r ^Jnnmmikzi^;j<$r0  When a shepherd is called from the hills .... when such  a loss must be faced, look to your family and friends. They'll  be with you . .. gather them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to .your heart.  You know us . . . we're a friend of the family.  conducting the races. Jim, you  have a unique talent and we  look forward each year to seeing what new race you will come  up with.  Thanks also to Pepsi (Jack  Clement), Coca Cola (Alcola),  Palm Dairies, and The Good  Food Store at the Dock,  Sechelt,  LATCH-KEY KIDS  Debbie Sawchuck points out  a real need to have school  children of working parents  looked after from 3 to 6 pm.  She is willing to organize such a  service if you inform her at  885-4785.  FAREWELL DAVID & RON  Sorry to hear of the recent  passing of David Dyck and Ron  Lwowski.  David and Verna Dyck attended many events at the Community Hall. They had moved  from the area a year ago.  Ron Lwowski was always  supportive of wife Maria in her  efforts with the Sechelt Food  Bank. He passed away very suddenly after a short illness.  Hopkins  Auxiliary  gears up  by Margaret Neilson  The time of year has arrived  again when we gear up for all  our winter activities. The  Hopkins Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary is no exception.  Our bridge tournament is  already underway and many  hands are busy working for our  Christmas bazaar and bake sale  to be held on Friday, November  20 in the Sunnycrest Mall.  Our first meting of the season  will be held at 1:30 pm,  Wednesday, September 16 in  'The Ark' at Camp Sunrise. We  welcome new members.  QUOTE OF  THE WEEK  Oh peoples of the world! The sun of  truth hath risen to illumine the  whole earth and to spiritualize the  community of man...this is mercy  unalloyed and purest bounty, it is  fight for the world, it is harmony  and fellowship, and love...it is the  being at one, In complete dignity  and freedom, wth all on earth.  For information phone  886-2078 or 886-9294  Utility Grade ��� Frozen Young  TURKEY  ��2.62 *  50c OFF FEB SUPER SAVER CARD - MAXIMUM 4 CARDS  Boneless Outside  ROUND a   QQ  ROAST       *96.37   *. ��m m OS  Seafood ��� Fresh  SOLE  FILLETS tgio.34 ��  Oven Fresh  HONEY WHOLE  BREAD <��  Oven Fresh  DANISH  PASTRIES  B.C. Russet - Canada #7  50 Ib. Box  POTATOES  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  4.69  .99  5.99  4.99  Kraft  PARKAY  MARGARINE  Golden Valley -  Strawberry / Raspberry  JAM  Adam's Natural  PEANUT  BUTTER  750 gm  500 gm  Heinz - Tomato or Vegatable  SOUP  Heinz - 4 Varieties  BAKED  BEANS  Sun Rype - Blue Label ��� 1 /.  APPLE  JUICE  1.98  3.18  .18  .09  ��� 09  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Nissan - 6 Varieties  CUP'  NOODLES  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card 6.  Coast News, September 7,1987  .Frank and Clara Lee celebrated their 50th year of being happily  .married Saturday, August 28 in Pender Harbour.    ���Ten Dawe photo  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am'  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  -^{* J<Jfw *9^% .1 ���    ��� i ��� ���  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30am  Mid Week Wed.; 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  ���*& ���flU^fl ���   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  JO Sfa Sa\  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   *��4t.*��   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  6:30 Evensong  1st Sunday in Month  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   tCkStkSta   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  ���S(k 3(k 9fa���  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  &  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am     Holy Communion  9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   4��*��*l   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters   sfi.W���   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  P.O. Box 1514 Sechelt  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -**.** sd-  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School 9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  tf* 3(n &* ������  THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Les Brotherston  885-5704  GIBSONS COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us in Worship  Sunday Morning Worship 10:00 599 Gower Point Road  9:30 am prayer pastor Monty McLean  No Evening Service - 886-7049  i^^i^i^p^^^Mt^i^^  Groups start up  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  The opening of school and  the disappearance of many  summer residents after the  Labour Day weekend starts  Pender Harbour thinking about  fall. Our community groups are  starting up soon, so start thinking about which of the many activities you want to participate  in .this year.  Registration for Brownies,  Guides and Pathfinders will be  held Tuesday, September 15, 7  to 8 at St. Andrew's Church  hall. Parents and girls are invited to attend.  Serendipity Playschool starts  at 9 am on September 14.  Teacher Terry Kammerle has a  new assistant, Donna Ford, and  the school looks forward to a  super year in their new home.  Catholic Religious Education  for ages four to 12 will be  available this fall. Please call  Debbie Amaral for more information, 883-9139.  Quilters'    Guild   starts  September 16, 10 am at St. Andrew's Church. New members  welcome.  HARBOUR SADNESS  Pender Harbour has lost two  well-known residents after long  and valiant battles with illness.  We will miss Bill Petraschuck  and Marge Rankin. Friends of  Marge may make a donation to  the Pender Harbour Clinic in  her   name   by   calling   Lou  Heidema, 883-9973.  IN THE SWIM  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre opens with a free swim  on   Saturday,   September   19,  with classes starting on Monday, September 21. The pool  looks great with its fresh paint!  Watch for the brochures in the  mail this week,  and register  your youngster - or yourself!  September 16 to 18.  WELCOME BACK!  Zoro and Linda Zbabados  are back from their holiday in  Europe.   Yes,   they   had   a  wonderful time!  DON'T FORGET  Drive carefully to avoid the  little ones going back to school.  You must stop for school buses  with flashing lights, no matter  which way you are driving.  Harbour Artists Gallery  closes September 14. Please  come in and take a last look at  the beautiful work of our local  artists.  Write or call with your news!  Best time to reach me is early in  the morning (before 9) or  around dinner time.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  Pender Harbour & District  Health Centre Society  ANNUAL GENERAL  MEETING  Sunday, October 4, 2 pm  in the Pender Harbour &  District Health Centre  KEEP WHAT  YOUEASN  The only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Egmont News  Labour Day sadness  r Im/Bstors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  I'm writing this just before  Labour Day, a time that always  makes me feel a little sad:  Labour Day, and the nights are  closing in. The children are  returning to school. Summer,  our wonderful summer, will  soon be over.  Egmont's scholars have to  travel to Madeira Park again  this year. There aren't enough  children to justify re-opening  the school. Maybe next year.  There are a number of little  ones coming along.  One good thing about the end  of summer is that it brings the  return of our fishing families.  It's a pleasure to welcome thenv  home.  Doris reports that the Thrift  Store is now open, on Wedne&  days only. The Lioness' Bingo is  almost certainly over for the  winter.  There was some talk of the  possibility of having it once per  month, but the license is expired  and it sounds as if it won't be  renewed. I've never been a  bingo devotee but it was kind of  fun going out a couple of evenings a month and meeting my  neighbours.  The proceeds from the evenings went to help the Transition  House, the women's shelter in  Sechelt.  We've had a skunk pass by  our little cabin, a raccoon eating  freshwater clams at the  lakeshore, cougars calling to  each other early in the morning,  and a bear in the blackberry  patch just down the road.  The jays are scolding from  the cedars and the squirrels are  quarreling over the seeds.  The sun is hot in the afternoons and the lake is 'smoking'  each morning. Summer may be  almost over, but it looks as if  we'll be snaring a glorious  autumn with them all.  Music note  by Ann Barker, 883-2689  The Pender Harbour Music  Society has received status as a  legal society under the B.C.  Societies Act.  Memberships are available  for anyone who is interested in  supporting and/or working for  the musical education of Pender  Harbour and surrounding  areas. Please contact any of the  following temporary directors:  Nancy MacKay at 883-2307,  Joyce Fowler at 883-9277 or  Joan Rae at 883-9140.  Ciauton  WOOD  FURNACES  m sm  SEE STEVE AT  AC Building Supplies  883-9551  Francis Peninsula Place,  Pender Harbour  :The most complete Glass Shop  on the Sunshine Coast.  $30  SAVINGS.  NO  WAITING.  Buy any Spectra camera  between August 31 and  December 31,1987, complete a Polaroid rebate  form, arid $30 will be  taken off the purchase  price - no waiting.  FALL SESSION  September 8 - December 1/1987  "WHO SAID WE'RE LEAVING? WE'RE EXPANDING!!"    Come And Take A Look  FACILITIES  ��� Showers  ��� Sauna  ��� 2 Tan  Rooms ��� Lounge ��� Juice Bar  ��� Sprung Aerobics Floor  ��� Babysitting ��� Separate  Weight & Aerobics Facilities  ��� Swedish Relaxation Massage  ��� Athletic   Massage  ��� (2   massage rooms)  EQUIPMENT  ��� Universal  ��� Free Weights  ��� Rowing Machine  ��� Stationary Bikes  ��� Pulley Systems  ��� Olympic Weights  ScAeduU - SxwtciAe,  $16999  after instant rebate  Tri�� Photo  ...your 1 hour  photo store & more  SECHELT  Mon.  Tubs.  Wed.  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  7:00 AM  workout  plus  classlcly  fit  workout  plus  classlcly  lit  workout  plus  9:15 AM  workout*  tat burner*  workout*  10:30 AM  special*  lit  special*  fit   .  workout  4:30 PM  workout  no jump  workout  5:30 PM  classlcly  IK  classlcly  fit  7:00 PM  workout  walght  training  workout  weight  training  workout  'Babysitting Available: Larger than ever "kids' room"  Monday  7 am  - Friday '  9 pm  Satu  11 am  rday  - 5 pm  Sunday  7 pm - 9 pm  WORKOUT PLUS  A CLASS EMPHASIZING CARDIOVASCULAR CONDITIONING  WITH USE OF FREE WEIGHTS  DURING 30 MIN. 'FLOOR  ROUTINE.  CLASSICLYFIT  FOR ALL AGES  PERSONALIZED BODY RfcSCULP-  TURING PROGRAM USING CORRECT BODY POSITIONING AND  SMALL MOVEMENTS TO WORK  THE DEEP MUSCLES FOR JOINT  MAINTENANCE AND OVERALL  FITNESS.  WORKOUT  A CLASS EMPHASIZING CARDIOVASCULAR CONDITIONING  WITH A STRENGTH AND  STRETCH COMPONENT.  FAT BURNER  A 60 MIN. CLASS WITH 35 MIN.  OF MODERATE AEROBIC CONDITIONING (DURING THIS ACTIVITY  BODY FAT STARTS TO BE USED  AS AN ENERGY SOURCE)  FOLLOWED BY ABS, LEGS.  SPECIAL FIT  START HERE!  MILD EXERCISE FOR THOSE  ANSWERING YES TO ANY OF  THE FOLLOWING: ��� OVERWEIGHT ��� NOT FIT ENOUGH  ��� BACK OR KNEE PROBLEMS  ENOUGHNANT   *   N��T Y0UNG  NO JUMP  A MODERATE NO JUMP  AEROBICS MINIMIZING LEG,  FOOT, AND JOINT STRESS.  WEIGHT TRAINING  ��� WARM UP AND STRETCH  ��� CIRCUIT WEIGHT TRAINING  ��� COOL DOWN AND STRETCH  THIS   COURSE   AVAILABLE   IF  REGISTRATION   !S   ADEQUATE.  PLEASE CALL. BEGINS  SEPTEMBER 15, 1987, $45  MASSAGE: ATHLETIC  ��� PRE    AND    POST    EVENT  MAffAGE    ���    MAINTENANCE  ���N.S��Gfo^SWEDISH RELAXATION MASSAGE  REGISTERED   MASSAGE  PRACTITIONER   ON   STAFF. Coast News, September 7,1987  si  Valerie Kettle displays the charm and grace which helped her win a Miss North America (Canada) title as  she signs autographs for admirers in the Omega Restaurant in Gibsons last week. ���Ken Collins photo  George    in    Gibsons  Last Tuesday saw the Town  of Gibsons proudly wining and  dining a Miss North America  (Canada) contest winner Valerie  Kettle. Miss Kettle, accompanied by her mother Rose,  relaxed into the warm comfort  of the Omega Restaurant for a  health feast of lasagne and  nostalgic memories of when she  was a little girl in Gibsons.  "She knew from the time she  was six years old that she  wanted to be a-dancer," her  mother said; At six and a half  she started lessons and then  reached a point when the commuting to Vancouver got to be  too much so they moved. "She  gave up a lot of birthday parties  and other things," said Rose  Kettle.  But she must have had some  fun. They laughed about  Valerie stealing apples and outdoing her brothers. "I could  climb trees better than any of  them," Valerie boasted.  And then there were the performances. Mom told of the  endless making of costumes,  gluing of sequins and dying of  shoes. And how Dad would  always send a single red rose  backstage with the note 'break a  leg'.  Modelling agencies from  across Canada and the USA  were recently invited to hold in-  house competitions to select a  7.  contestant to travel to Vancouver to compete in a Miss  North America pageant. One of  the persons chosen was Valerie  who then competed against 12  other women for Miss North  America (Canada). She won  and is now off to the Orient t<j  compete in yet another contest*  r���"  MORTGAGE UPDATE  =f|  Sept. 4  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5yr.  1st  10.00  10.25  10.75  11.00  11.25  11.50  2nd  11.00  11.50  12.00  13.00  V.R.M.  10.00  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Rat.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  'Yet still we hear his melody'  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A bench beside the pathway  along Hopkins Landing water-(  front stands, a memorial to the!  man who first placed a like  bench there for the passerby to  rest on. 7  Carved on the bench by his  son Jim is the inscription 'Eric  Thomson, 1889-1978. The piper  plays no more yet still we hear  his melody.'  Eric Thomson, known by  hundreds of folk in Gibsons and  the adjacent communities as the  man to turn to for legal work  retired to Hopkins Landing  with his wife Mary in 1950.  They had been summer  residents there since 1928.  Although he had closed his  law office in Vancouver that  year, he continued as a practising lawyer here until a few years  before his death. At that time he  was the oldest practising lawyer  in the province.  He did say once, "On my  first walk into Gibsons in 1951,  I found people along the way  had already heard of my arrival  and were on the look-out fori  legal advice. I picked up $35 in1  business that day."  ERIC THOMSON  Eric Thomson was born in  Calgary. His father, a Hudson's  Bay man, moved his family to  Victoria before 1900. Eric was  sent to Edinburgh for what  nowadays is called secondary  school, and for his university  degree in arts.  Studying law at Osgoode Hall  in Toronto was followed by his  articling with a law firm in  Vancouver. Then World War I  intervened.  Overseas in 1917 Eric married  Mary Veitch, his fiancee of  seven years before he was sent  to France. In France he served  as a private, a wagon team  driver in the supply line. "I  carefully avoided any nomination for commissioned rank,"  he has said.  From 1921 to 1950 Eric  travelled daily from home in  North Vancouver to his office  on Pender Street in Vancouver,  always by streetcar and ferry. In  all his life Eric Thomson found  no need to own an automobile.  Eric and Mary Thomson raised three children. There's Inga  Fenwick of Port Mellon, Jim of  West Vancouver, and William  of North Vancouver.  To get to Gibsons from  Hopkins Eric could choose to  walk or row his boat that 'ran  like a salmon' or walk the trail.  His boat, a double ender,  smooth strip-planked, was built  by his son William, a copy of  one owned by Roy Malyea.  Rowing was much better  because there was no one to  waylay him for business, and he  could whistle his pipe tunes to  keep in practise.  Piping was a morning ritual  with Eric for 30 years, at least  with the chanter only for the  sake of his neighbours. Up at  six, a cup of tea, and out to play  the beloved tunes.  He had medals for rifle  shooting. He played rugby until  he was nearly 40, and he rowed  his boat until he didn't have the  strength to put it in the water.  But we remember a kindly  man, a man with a sharp sense  of humour, and a readiness to  listen and to help without concern for fee.  Assembly and First Glasses for:  UNITED CHURCH SUNDAY SCHOOLS  Sunday, September 13: 9:30 - St. John's   (Davis Bay)  10:00 - Gibsons Church Hall  (Glassford Road)  REGISTRATION FORM  NAME OF PUPIL.  DATE OF BIRTH.  PARENT(S)/GUARDIAN  ADDRESS   TELEPHONE  A  dss  (Please clip and bring on Sunday morning)  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  Vz ��/t  365 DAY  TERM  DEPOSIT  Interest paid on maturity  $10,000 min. deposit  Limited Time Offer  All deposits fully guaranteed  Quotations available on deposits  over $100,000  BUSINESS HOURS:  Tuesday thru Thursday  Friday  Saturday  Closed Monday  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Tel: 886-8121  The sunflower contest for  kids. Bring your largest  sunflower head to Pioneer  Park, opposite Molly's Reach,  on Saturday, September 12 at 2  pm. They will be measured and  prizes awarded. So go to it kids,  be there.  The last chance also to enter  our garden photo contest,  September 12, for all residents  from Roberts Creek, Hopkins,  Gibsons and Langdale. Photos  may be dropped off at Green  Scene in the Sunnycrest Mall or  Webber One Hour Photo in  Lower Gibsons, or mail to Gibsons Garden Club, Box 461,  Gibsons.  Don't feel you have to be an  expert, we are all learning  something each day, and  sometimes we all expect too  much of ourselves, but Mother  Nature gives us wonderful glowing colours and foliage, to make  an art form in our garden, be it  simple (which is often the best),  or elaborate if that's what we  like.  Each year we are given  another chance to improve and  learn, and in this case, share the  beauty of your special part of  your garden. Enter now. You  may win a prize.  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., 885-7767  We feature a wide variety of cold meats,  cheese, feta, Calamata olives, and bulk spices?  Back To School Lunch Box  ��� -SPECIALS   S099  lb.  $Q99  COOKED HAM (66< ioo3m) $2  BAVARIAN MEAT LOAF (66< 100 3m) $2  VOORTMAN COOKIES    P��anutBu��*r  & Choc. Chip  We make it ��� You Bake it 10"deluxe **pgZZA** 85.99  lb.  $149  Ib.  10% DISCOUNT FOR SENIORS  ON THURSDAYS  CLUB & GROUP DISCOUNTS  Open: Mon.-Sat., 9:30-6  V  ROCKWOOD SENIORS* COMPLEXi  We wish to determine the desirability to seniors of  Rockwood Lodge becoming a Seniors' Complex.  Should suitable interest be shown, we would propose to establish Rockwood Lodge as charming  and cozy accommodation for seniors, with 12 x 15  rooms in their lush garden setting beautifully and'  brightly decorated, some with patios, all self-  contained, and shared accommodation available  for married couples. Full meal service would be offered in the lodge's cozy dining room.  A government grant may be available to assist in  relocating to Rockwood.  If you feel our proposal is a good one, or wish additional information, please call us Tuesday to  Saturday, 10 am to 5 pm, 885-5129.   advertisement 8.  Coast News, September 7,1987  Equip^eTtt;& ^eplajcemeni Eiigjhe^ 7 7 ;  ^iViadsiraPark-'nexXtoACBuiltfi.ngSupplies^; 7���;    ':?���' JJ83-9114  Driftwood  inn   is pleased to welcome all Delegates and Exhibitors  to the 1987 Aquaculture Conference & Trade Show  FOR YOUR PLEASURE AND CONVENIENCE,  is open  DAILY  7 am - 9:30 pm  885-5811  RESTAURANT  WE WELCOME  all delegates to the  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association's  4th Conference and Trade Show  You Are Invited   To tour the Sechelt Indian Band  FISH HATCHERY  -open to the public Mon-Fri, 9-1 _,  East Porpoise Bay Road 885-5562  View historical artifacts in our Board Room  Tues., Wed. & Fri., 1-4:30 pm, & Totem Poles  on our grounds anytime  The CARVING SHED  View works in progress  Mon-Fri; 9-4:30  CARVINGS FOR SALE  For information: 885-2273  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  QUARIUS  SEAFARMS LTO  WELCOMES  fellow delegates and exhibitors  to. the 1987  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Assoc.  AQUACULTURE CONFERENCE  & TRADE SHOW  Sept. 8 to 11  Continued from page 1  the public only one of the four  days, at a cost of $2.50 per person 14 years of age and over,  Friday, September 11, from 9  am to 3 pm.  Glover says this year the  event should run more smoothly  than the previous. "Last year  we were not that organized and  ran into a few problems, so this  year we addressed it, obtained  some security, and now we feel  we can do it and not have many  problems."  The problems arise mostly  over the environmental issues  surrounding aquaculture.  "As we try to explain to people, the fish farmer is just as  concerned as the general public  over environmental concerns  because if the environment is  damaged then it's going to affect the fish. To have healthy  fish you have to have a healthy  environment."  Heal agrees, saying "disease  is an aspect of fishfarming.  When a fish gets a disease at sea  no-one knows about it. But  when one dies at a farm it  causes a lot of concern because  the whole farm could be affected. In every sense of the  word, it is a farm crop."  He says it all comes down to  the animal husbandry of raising  a healthy, edible'product and  that begins with good farm  management, particularly in the  choice of the sites for  establishing the farm.  If the site chosen by the  farmer is a bad site then no-one  benefits from it and this just  adds to "a lot of misconceptions in the minds of the public  about the environmental effects  of fishfarming. The disease is  already there because there are  lots of diseased fish in the sea."  The farm needs deep water,  says Heal, to disperse the feces  sedimentation (droppings)  deposited by the species being  farmed. While calm water in  cozy inlets may make for a  scenic setting to choose as a  farm site, it isn't very practical  healthwise for the fish or the environment.  "The growth is happening  now," Heal says. "Eventually,  it'll be a coastwide industry"  possibly exceeding some secondary industries in B.C., with the/  main thrust towards deep water  sites like those north of Court-  nay and Campbell River .Powell  River to Prince Rupert, and on  this side of the coast "we're  already the largest in manufac  turing and processing fanned  fish."  The growth which is taking  place is one reason the provincial government is beginning to  play a more active role in the industry as well. Their presence at  the convention undertakes most  of the environmental aspects of  the seminars.  is proud to be a supplier to the Aquaculture Industry, and warmly welcomes all those attending  this year's conference and trade show.  Francis Peninsula Place  Pender Harbour  Open Sundays 10-4  883-9551  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Pompous rampage  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Reference must be made in  this column of the scurrilous  remarks aimed at a group of  Halfmoon Bay citizens. They  felt strongly enough on an issue  to go to a Sunshine Coast  Regional District meeting with a  protest.  If you have read the editorial  page in the other local  newspaper you will see the need  to tell it as it really happened.  The group comprised mostly  senior, family type long-term  residents. They came to support  their spokesman on the matter  of campers having been granted  permission to camp on Coopers  Green over the Labour Day  weekend.  There was nothing ugly about  the presentation. The so-called  ugliness emerged when Director  Wilson responded to a warning  of word having been received of  possible protests or demonstrations.  Mr. Wilson's pompous rampage on responsible government  and civil disobedience brought  gasps of disbelief from this  group. Some of them were twice  his age and had striven for  responsible government all their  lives.  The reason for their presence  was to demand responsible  government from a Board,  who, in this instance, admitted  their mistake. It was stated  several times by Board members  that it had been published in the  papers that such permission had  been granted. Not so!  Film classic  Pacific Cinematheque's fall  film series at the Arts Centre  begins September 9 with the  silent Buster Keaton classic College which replaces The Fanny  and Alexander Document.  College following the success  of The General, casts Keaton as  a bookworm attempting to win  the love of a campus beauty by  excelling in athletics with  predictable and hilarious ineptitude. Arts Centre, Wednesday, September 9, 8 pm. Adults  $3.50, seniors and students $3.  SOUTH COAST FORD  welcomes all delegates & exhibitors  to the 4TH ANNUAL  AQUACULTURE CONFERENCE  & TRADE SHOW  fr******************************  *  mmmmwmm**mmmmmmm**mmmm  Watch for our Special Events  COURTESY BUS  *  I    at your disposal during conference hours   J  J CALL US! 885-3281 J  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  CALL US! 885-3281  *���*������**������****���*������������*  You Make Us #1  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  885-3281  Mention had been made in  late April that an application  had been received from a group  of RV campers, but not that it  had been granted. Those of us  who read it did not protest  because we were certain that the  Board who had set.the no camping rules would not contradict  this policy, no matter who the  applicant.  We were perhaps naive in  believing in responsible local  government. Those of us who  fought for years to obtain  Coopers Green as a day picnic  park treasure and care for it.  We are happy to share it with  the many groups who come  from near and far to enjoy it.  Is it anarchy to strive to  preserve this?  Many have friends in the RV  group who. have become the victims of this unfortunate controversy through no fault of  their own. They know that they,  as individuals are not resented  by the good people of Halfmoon Bay.  They were wise to understand  and make other arrangements.  Good on them!  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay Branch  of the Auxiliary's September  meeting will be at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Monday,  September 14 at 10 am.  Be sure to attend and bring  alone a friend.  Erica Wright, the new  Volunteer Director will be in attendance.  m^ frv^���   Delegates and Exhibitors  To The  4TH ANNUAL  AQUACULTURE CONFERENCE  & TRADE SHOW  Drop In And See Us At  Stands #64 And #65  Master Marine And Polar Circle Products  Box 1640, Sechelt, B.C. Canada VON 3A0  (604)885-4101 Fax 885-4103  A SUNNY WELCOME  to all delegates, exhibitors and speakers,  and congratulations to the  SUNSHINE COAST AQUACULTURE  ASSOCIATION  on hosting its 4th annual  CONFERENCE  &  TRADE SHOW  885*51 31 MDL 5792  Sunshine  WHARF RD.. SECHELT Toll Free 684-6924  Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture  Association  m  i  is proud to welcome the  400 Delegates, Exhibitors & Speakers  to its  4th Annual  AQUACULTURE CONFERENCE  & TRADE SHOW  Tuesday to Friday, Sept. 8 to 11  at the Sechelt Arena  r~ This event will be   OPEN TO THE PUBLIC  Friday, Sept 1 1th, 9 am - 3 pm  ADMISSION $2.50, 14 & over  For information please call 885-2955  THE SUNSHINE COAST AQUACULTURE ASSOCIATION  Box 2360, Sechelt, B.C. Canada VON 3A0 885-3619 OFFICE ELECTRONICS  extends a warm welcome to  all delegates attending the  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association's  Fourth Annual  AQUACULTURE CONFERENCE  We are proud to attend to your electronic office needs. 865-3735  Wharf Rd., Secriett  UTHERLAND MARINE  welcomes delegates to the 4th annual  Aquaculture Conference &  Trade Show  SERVING THE INDUSTRY WITH:  Mobile Marine Service & Repair ��� Dockside or Dryland  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  mcrCruB/er  OUTBOARDS stehndrives/inboaroS'  Parts & Senate for all makes of outboards & stern drives  Situated at  COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  VHF7CB9  883-1119   J  OPPOftETT SEftUKE  CANADA LTD.  is pleased to welcome all those  attending this year's Aquaculture  Conference and Trade Show.  SUPPLIERS OF;  Viking Sea Cages  Feeding Systems, etc.  East Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  885-3231  r  Sechelt Processing  is proud to serve the Aquaculture Industry  with  CUSTOM FISH PROCESSING  and is pleased to welcome all those  attending this year's 4th Annual  Aquaculture Conference  & Trade Show  V.  East Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  885-5599  is proud to be a part of the  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association's  4th Annual  AQUACULTURE  CONFERENCE  & TRADE SHOW  and warmly welcomes all  fellow delegates and exhibitors  from near and far.  Box 2537, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  (Office) 885-3289  (Fax) 885-3272  (Farm) 755-0072  Coast News, September 7,1987  9.  W>S���>-mumn>.mit    minimi w mwmmmmmmwnwm   'mmmmm~.M.^,..^.. . - f  i ..Tt.. f f..^.-E..���A..a WmmaiTJr \  An old sign for a new building crosses the entranceway to Capilano  College's $450,009 permanent home in the hands of Community  Service Assistant April Struthers. The expandable single story  building in Sechelt was designed by local architect Kevin Ryan.  ���Joel Johnstone photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Benners depart  by Peggy Connor, 885-9.347  Joe and Arvella Benner after  32 years residence on the Sunshine Coast are leaving Sechelt  to take up residence in Sum-  merland.  Louis and Pauline Benner,  Joe's parents, came here in 1954  followed by Joe and Arvella  from Maple Ridge. Joe's  business was Benner's Furniture  and Arvella worked in the post  office for many years.  A very active community  member Joe was charter president of the Kinsmen, charter  president of the Lions Club and  involved in the forming of the  Pender Harbour, Gibsons and  Roberts Creek Lions. He was  past president of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce, the  originator of Timber Days, and  sponsor of the first Timber Boy.  Joe was active in the Catholic  Church groups and served as  local president of both Federal  and Provincial Liberal Parties,  himself running as a candidate  for the leadership of the local  riding.  Joe and Arvella are looking  forward to Summerland where  it will be a five minute walk and  they could be in an orchard and  five minutes another way either  uptown or downtown.  Joe, of course, will not be  idle. He plans on working with  the tourist groups in Summerland.  Best of luck, and with  relatives still in the area there is  a guarantee the Benners will be  back to visit.  CELEBRATING 65 YEARS  Dick and Yvone Melton,  newcomers   to   Sechelt   who  reside at Big Maples, celebrated  65 years of marriage this past  week.  There were 32 friends and  relatives at the Creekhouse in  Roberts Creek on Wednesday,  September 2, where they all enjoyed a most delicious luncheon.  Joining them were daughter  and husband Frank and Muriel  Daly of Gibsons, son Don and  Peggy from Winnipeg, a sister  from Bellingham and her  daughter from Mount Vernon,  friends from Oyster Bay,  Langley, Vancouver and  Nanaimo. --"'  Also   from   Nanaimo   in  recognition of their 20 years  there Mayor Ney sent a small  bathtub.  AUXILIARY MEETING  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will be  holding its September meeting  on Thursday, September 10  starting at 1:30 pm at St.  Hilda's Church Hall.  New members welcome and  all members are urged to attend.  Lots of plans to be made for  the coming events: bazaar in  ,rpecember, fashion show on  November 14, time to start  looking out for items for the  white elephant and preparing  jams and jellies for the winter  bazaar.  The constitution for the auxiliary needs to be gone over.  SHORNCLIFFE AUX.  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary will  be holding their meeting on  Tuesday, September 15 at 1:30  pm at their new meeting place,  in the second floor conference  room at Shorncliffe.   ���  Guest speaker will be activity  co-ordinator Vicki Wynn.  House use uncertain  Family Centre  closes its doors  by Jean Robinson  The Wilson Creek Family  Center has closed as of August  31, 1987. The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association (DB/WCCA) were informed the children have been placed  in the care of the Elizabeth Fry  Society in Vancouver.  ��fje Corporation of tJ)e ��strict of ^>ecfjelt  "Heart of the Sunshine Coast'  Congratulations  From  The Mayor And Council  to the  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association  on organizing the  *TH AHOVITAL CONFERENCE  & TRADE SHOW  And A Warm Welcome To  Delegates And Exhibitors  Mayor B. Koch  Aldermen  G. Craig  L. Herder  J. Kolibas  A. Langdon  M.Shanks  K. Short  Pis  * This came about after an inquiry to Social Services and  Housing (SS&H) in November,  1986, by the DB/WCCA, asking how they could best give up  sponsorship of the Family  Center.  The DB/WCCA felt that the  purpose of a Community Association could best be fulfilled  if the extra work involved in  sponsoring the Family Center  were dropped, especially as so  few choose to be involved.  The government responded  on February 9, 1987, stating at  that time their intention to close  the Family Center. Further requests for extension of sponsorship by Mike Stockdale, of  SS&H, until June 30 and again  until August 31, 1987 were  agreed to.  The question remained as to  who actually owned the house,  contents and outbuilding. The  house had been built by volunteer labour using a government  grant in 1975/76. A letter  received by the DB/WCCA on  Friday, August 28, from Mike  Stockdale, states the house,  contents and outbuilding does,  in fact, belong in its entirety, to  the DB/WCCA.  What happens with the house  now will be up to the  DB/WCCA membership.  WOOD  FURNACES  The Furnace  that thinks!  SEE STEVE AT  AC Building Supplies  Frmclt Penlniula PWse __ n-CH  Pindor Harbour 000-3001  Unless otherwise stated, all courses listed will be held at the NEW  Sechelt Campus, 5627 Inlet Avenue.  ACADEMIC/CAREER/VOCATIONAL COURSES (Credit)  Classes commence the week of September 9. Fees are $23.50 per  credit hour, plus $25.00 non/refundable registration fee.  ENGLISH 291-71  Creative Writing - Fiction (3 credit hours)  Prerequisite: English 190 or 191 or with instructor's written permission.  This course offers an intensive workshop in the writing of fiction.  It will concentrate on furthering the student's knowledge of the  state of current fiction while, giving the student the opportunity to  develop an awareness of voice, word choice and rhythm, dialogue,  character, and points-of-view.  15 Tuesdays starting September 15, 1987, 6:30 to 10:30 pm.  Instructor: Robert Sherrin.  ART 188-71  Colour and Design (3 credit hours)  Prerequisite: None  Introduction to concepts and principals of visual art fundamentals  with analytical and creative study of the basic elements of pictoral  organization. Media includes pencil, paint, ink, collage, and mixed  media.  14 sessions starting September 9,1987, Wednesdays 6:30 -9:30 pm  alternating with Saturdays 9:30 am to 12:30 pm.  Instructor: Paul Deggan  EDUCATION 354-71  Program planning for Special Needs  (1.5 credit hours)  Prerequisite: None  Program planning for children with special needs including review  of activities, space, goals, progress reporting and other topics.  5 Tuesdays starting September 15,1987, 4:30 to 7:30 pm, plus two  field trips to Vancouver.  Instructor: Rosslynn Anne.  MUSIC 103-71  Commercial Harmony 1 (2 credit hours)  Prerequisites: A working knowledge of music rudiments (scales, intervals, triads)  A practical look at melodic/harmonic relationships in tonal music.  Mondays, starting September 14,1987, 7:15 pm to 10:15 pm.  Instructor: Al Harlow  Location: Pender Harbour  TOURISM 112-71  Tourism Marketing (1.5 credit hours)  Prerequisites: None  The principles of marketing elements, matching the product to the  needs of the quest, consumer research, pricing/costing, advertising, target marketing, staff/supervisory roles in marketing.  Friday 6:00 to 10:00 pm, Saturday, 9:00 am to 4:00 pm and Sunday,  9:00 am to 12 noon, September 25/26/27, October 2/3/4.  Instructor: TBA  TOURISM 114-71  Supervisory Leadership in Tourism  (1.5 credit hours)  Prerequisites: None  - interpersonal communication skills for supervisors in the tourism  industry with stress and time management, conflict resolution  techniques, active listening, climate setting, staff counselling, interviews and positive guidance methods.  Friday 6:00 to 10:00 pm, Saturday 9:00 am to 4:00 pm and Sunday,  9:00 am to 12 noon, October 16/17/18/23/24/25.  Instructor: TBA  TOURISM 111-71  From Tourism to Tourist ��� An Industry perspective  (1.5 credit hours)  Prerequisites: None  An introduction to Tourism and its role in the economy; the scale,  impact and major sectors of the industry; tourism products on the  Sunshine Coast and in BC; Sunshine Coast case studies; key legal  issues and identification of professional career path opportunities.  4 Saturdays 9:00 am to 4:30 pm November 7/14/21/28  Instructor: TBA  These are part of the Tourism Management Certificate Program.  Please call 885-9310 for a detailed brochure on this program.  Missed out on High School? Need to Review What you Knew?  Capilano College's ADULT BASIC EDUCATiONFOUNDATIONS  PROGRAM offers:  - self-paced learning in English, Math and Science  - daytime and evening programs, full and part-time  - individual instruction in small groups  - access to all College facilities  Prerequisites: one year out of school and 18 years of age. Call now  for an interview for October 1987 admission.  ACHIEVEMENT RESOURCE CENTRE  Offers free workshops in TIME MANAGEMENT, and RELAXATION  TECHNIQUES, beginning September 15. Offers materials on time  management, essay writing, exam preparation, note-taking and  , --study skills.  LIBRARY SERVICES  A small collection is held at the Sechelt Campus. Access to books  and media collection at the North Vancouver campus is provided  by microfiche catalogue and is available to the public and  students.  COUNSELLING SERVICE  The community is encouraged to take advantage of this service. A  counsellor is available on a part-time basis. Call for an appointment.  EXTENSION PROGRAMS AND SERVICES  10% discount available on these courses up to September 9.  TYPING  Tuesday/Thursday September 8, 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm -$110.00. An  extensive, individualized program for beginners or more advanced  typists. Excellent instruction for progression to computer  keyboards and word processing.  FOOD SAFE  Trains Food Service Workers/Managers in safe/sanitary food handling. Two levels -certificate on completion.  BASIC Fridays, September 11/25, 9:00 am to 1:30 pm - $45  INTERMEDIATE Fridays October 9/23, 9:00 am to 1:30 pm -$45.  WORD PROCESSING ON A MICRO COMPUTER  k Time/day:TBA. Please call us. Fee - $115.00  An introduction to WORDSTAR with self paced learning. Each student has a computer.  PUBLIC SPEAKING IN A DAY  Saturday September 26, 9:00 am to 3:45 pm - $40.00  Learn techniques to control nervousness and organize thoughts  while speaking in public. Good introduction or review.  BASICS OF MICRO COMPUTERS  Time/Day: TBA. Please call us. Fee - $130.00  An introduction to computers and software including word processing, data base and spreadsheets. Includes consumer informa-.  tion for buying a computer. 80 per cent hands on"  DO'S FOR THE IBM-PC COMPATIBLE  Time/Day: TBA. Please call ue. Fee - $65.00  Learn features and functions of your computer's Disc Operating  System - how it is structured, how to use batch files, using Auto-  Exec and Configuration files.  DEALING WITH THE PUBLIC  Tuesday/Wednesday November 3/4, 5:30 pm to 7:30 pm -$20.00  Practical training for employees or customer motivation, employer  expectations and customer relations.  AQUACULTURE COURSES  A number of courses are being planned for this Fall through the  Aquaculture Resource Centre at the Sechelt Campus. Please call  the campus to have your name put on our mailing list if you wish  more information on these courses. (885-9310). The Centre also has  information on topics related to the industry. Call or drop in 12:30  -7 pm Monday to Friday.  SMALL BUSINESS CENTRE  A business counsellor is available to discuss planning, financing  or operating a small business. Please call 885-9310 for an appointment.  CAPILANO COLLEGE - SECHELT CAMPUS,  5627 Inlet Avenue,  Sechelt, B.C. Telephone 885-9310.   | 10.  Coast News, September 7,1987  p*  V  Nick Adonidas' Persephone sank at Smitty's Marina last week. Recovery was quick and the vessel was  floating and running within a few days. ��� Xen Collins photo  Letters to the Editor   J  Minister's ferry views  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Mr. J. P. Kiene  R.R. #1, Davis Bay Road  Sechelt, B.C.  Dear Mr. Kiene:  Thank you for your letter of  May 6, 1987 and my apologies  for the delay in replying to your  questions.  With regard to (the government's) costs for an automobile  to cross the Kootenay and Arrow Lakes, I can advise you as  follows: Kootenay Lake -$10.39  per auto per trip; Upper Arrow  Lake - $11.73 per auto per trip.  In 1972 Premier W.A.C.  Bennett removed all tolls on  bridges, tunnels and fresh water  ferries. His stated purpose was  to assist and ensure the  economic and population  growth of our province.  The interior ferries of the  province are an extension of the  present highway system. Unlike  the Sechelt Peninsula,' many of  the communities connected by  these ferries do not have access  to   hospitals   and   emergency  care. The ferries make that important fast and more direct  link to essential services.  Thank you for your interest.  Yours truly,  Cliff Michael  Minister of Transportation  Correspondent unsatisfied  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The Honorable Cliff Michael  Minister of Transportation  Parliament Buildings  C Victoria, B.C.  % Dear Sir:  *    Thank you for answering my  ^letter of May 6, 1987. Your  apologies for the late reply accepted, as you must have been  - very busy the last few weeks  with all your problems on the  v Coquihalla.  Thanks also for the information re the cost to the taxpayer  of the interior lake ferries  ($10.39 - $11.73) for each car-  crossing.  We   all   remember   that  W.A.C. Bennett eliminated all  tolls on what you call the 'fresh  water' ferries in 1972. You  would be well advised to look  back to those years. He  (W.A.C. Bennett) gave us a  ferry service that consisted of  hourly sailings from 5:30 am  until after midnight. Despite the  fact that we pay (and may I remind you that we never complained about that) 76 per cent  of the cost, our schedule was  severely cut back while the toll  free 'fresh water' ferries still  have a twenty hour or better service, each day, year round.  As the reason for this, you  write, and I quote, "Unlike the  Sechelt Peninsula, many communities connected by these fer-  NEEDED A  886-2488  FOR THE  SELF-HELP GROUP  Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4 above Ken's Lucky Dollar  ./���  riles do not have access to  hospitals and emergency care."  Can you tell us, which communities depend on the Albion  ferry for access to a hospital or  doctor? Are there any hospitals  on Hornby, Denman, Lasqueti,  Texada, Gambier or Gabriola  Islands? '....ia.s.  Unfortunately for you, it is  not possible to justify political  decision with rational, especially  economic, reasoning. As V.  Palmer in the Vancouver Sun  (August 17, 1987) put it, "The  broad area served by its (Coquihalla highway) three phases  includes about a dozen seats in  the provincial legislature. The  Socreds won every one of them  in the last election, which begs  the question: Why are we on the  Sunshine Coast, so masochistic  as to elect a Socred?  Perhaps we should take note  of the recent court decision re  welfare rate discrimination on  the basis of age. Discrimination  on the basis of salinity of water?  Joe P. Kiene  P.S. It just occurred to me that  there may be an economic justification for this. A saltwater  vessel needs periodic treatment  of its hull with anti-fouling  paint.  Add a final  Gibsons Landing 886-2470  WINNER of our August 'Lunch for Two Draw' at one of  the fine restaurants, Pronto's, Harbour Cafe, Mariner's, is  JESSIE MORRISON  Error  noted  Three words about  Great Coffee.  Three words about  Fresh Coffee.  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  OFFICE 6V RESTAURANT COFFEE  Supplies 8. Equipment    886-7686  Editor:  On August 10, 1987, you  printed an article entitled  "Volunteers Still Needed". The  first part of the article announced that the Sunshine Coast  Home Support Society  (SCHSS) will be launching a  respite service and is recruiting  respite workers. The second  part of the article referred to the  need for volunteer drivers by  the Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society (SCCSS).  First, respite workers are not  volunteers, they will be paid an  hourly wage. Second, it is important to note that the SCHSS  and the SCCSS are two separate  and different societies, albeit  very supportive of each other.  Persons wishing to be respite  workers, or to learn more about  the program are invited to  phone the SCHSS at 885-5144.  Thank you for informing  your readers of these two corrections.  Martha Scales  Administrator  Sunshine Coast Home Support  Society  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast News  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  Editor:  I would like to thank the people who went around Area F  with the survey. It has given me  a clear indication where  people's sentiments are.  A bonus to this exercise was  the input from people who I  have never heard from before.  Besides dealing with the results  from the survey I will also address their concerns and issues  on the home front.  If anyone has any questions  or wants more information  please call me at 886-7749 in the  evenings.  John Shaske  Director, Area F  Colours  Editor:  At the risk of sounding like a  real old-timer, which I'm not  (43 isn't old, is it?), I'd like to  see the Provincial Parks people  get the colours right on their  mural showing Union Steamship's beloved Lady Cecilia,  across from the Roberts Creek  Campground.  Union's funnel colours were  red with a black stripe at the  top, not buff, as the campground tableau shows it.  Buff and black were the funnel colours on the Canadian  Pacific Princess ships, nice  steamers, but they never served  this area, going instead to  Nanaimo, Victoria and Seattle.  It was Union's smaller, cosier  steamships that served Howe  Sound and Sechelt Peninsula  faithfully for many, many  decades, so let's at least get their  colours right: red and black! -  Stephen M. Brown  Show Piece  Gallery  next to  the Qlbsons  Fish Market  (see our ad p. 12)  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  C Vmttp  Deli and Health  jfoofo��  Fruit Flavours  Gibsons Landing 886-2936  WEBBER PHOTO  TREASURE THE MOMENT  IN CHINA  WE'LL MOUNT YOUR FAVOURITE  PHOTO ON A CHINA PLATE  ��� photoflnlshlng. ��� keys cut  ��� photocopying   ��� Konlca cameras  ��� fllma, flashes A frames  ��� batteries, ate.   ��� Passports  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  ifllii;  ���  ^^p  NEh  bf  CLG  Tues-Sj  10:30-4::  VFALL WINTER H  iginning Tuesday, Sept  10:30 am to 4:30 pm  Tuesday thru Saturday  SE0 Sunday and Mond  t                               Gow  10     806-8229   Gibsons  OURS  8  ays  sr Pt. Rd.,  ) Landing  MINIATURE  AFRICAN VIOLETS  NEW  PLANT PETS  455 Marine Dr.             886-3S12  Gibsons Landing   We're your  hot water  heating people  For an estimate  CALL US  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing u*.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded  Open 9 ain 'til 6 piti  Your LOTTERY Centre  649  LOTTO-BC  WATCH  FOR  Mon. Sept. 14th  Christies - Country Fibre  COOkieS     400/450gm 2.19  Quaker Corn Bran  Quaker Chewy  Granola  Bars  . 350 gm  225 gm  1.85  Gatorade  fruit �� / ����  drinks      250 m/ 3/. 99  Bee Maid Liquid (Dispenser) _  honey        500 Sm 1.99  Heritage Instant  COffee 223gm3.69  Puritan - Assorted Varieties  SteWS ...425 gm 1.1 9  Cooking Spray  Pam  255 gm  2.45  Fortune Mandarin  oranges  Kraft  Miracle  Whip  Palmoliue  liquid  detergent  Heinz tomato  soup  Scottie's  284 ml  .69  1  I.  3.09  1 I.  2.99  284 ml  v.ii  200's  Day by (Day, Coast News, September 7,1987  11.  Friclays -til 7 prri  Prices effective:  Sept. 8-Sept. 13  Sundays ^  Christie Calais  200 gm   ��  2 roll  99  Viva  paper  towels  Tide  laundry ���  detergent      22/9.79  if AliiX  ...250gm .Of  1.36kg Z.UU  Pa/m  sour  cream  Parkay  margarine  Philadelphia  cream  cheese       250 gm  Fraser Valley Medium  eggs..idOZ1.39  Canada Grade A  1  lb.  1.75  sirloin tip  steaks  lb.  3.99  Freybe (From the Deli)  Random Weight  bulk beef  sausage  lb.  2.99  Fresh - Family Pack  chicken  legs  Ib.  1.49  Schneiders "Golden Basket'  Breaded Chicken  fingerbits or <  filletS       , 300 gm   2 ��� 99 j  ���y ��-<*  .   Fraser Vale Sliced  strawberries  FROZEN  .425 gm  1.59  Honey dew  grape  drink  VfUip  .->r-!  .i'^l''      ^  \nWJk amTV\\m'mr  m9Jr%aVKmUm% M  341 ml  .99  Sunbeam White or Brown  bread     .... .570 gm 1.29  Our Own Freshly Baked ���  muffins 6*1.99  No Name  Mrs. Smith  **************  *************  meat Dies   567^2.65     annleniG     6,flam2 79      one of the worst things  IlltfCIl   yj*%jO 5b/ gm ft..WW apfllC  piC 680gm Cmn  I ^ about a garden - apart from the back breaking, muscle punishing part  lington Grown - Golden  California Grown - Ruby  grapefruit ��s  37.99  /%^,;>������'��� -,���"������?��� -?'. ,.x-pN  *V.'V?V"VX -"K  California Grown  lemons ws  57.99  California Grown  avocadoes  B.C. Grown  cauliflower  7.99  lb.  m  about a garden - apart from the back breaking, muscle punishing part  in the beginning - is that most things grow. Maybe it's my bad planning but those 'most things' all seem to ripen at the same time and one  can grow sick of just plain old corn on the cob and one can only make  so many jars of dill pickles.  SCALLOPED CORN AND CARROTS  2 tablespoons butter  1 cup chopped onion  2 tablespoons plain flour  1 teaspoon medium curry powder  1 teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon sugar  1 cup milk  1 cup cooked corn kernels  1 cup cooked diced carrots  1 teaspoon butter  1 cup cubed stale bread  1. Melt 2 tablespoons butter and saute onions for 5 minutes.  2. Mix flour, curry powder, salt and sugar and stir into onion and butter. Remove from heat and gradually stir in milk. Return to heat and  stir continuously until thickened.  3. Stir in corn and carrots. Place in oven-proof dish.  4. Melt teaspoon butter and toss bread cubes in it until butter is absorbed. Sprinkle cubes over corn, etc.  5. Bake at 325��F for 30 minutes.  DILL, CUCUMBER & GRAPE SALAD  1 large cucumber, about 4 cups sliced  2 teaspoons salt  2 cups white seedless grapes  2 teaspoons dill seed  1 tablespoon finely chopped fresh dill leaves  1 cup sour cream  freshly ground black pepper to taste  1. Peel cucumber if necessary, then slice thinly into bowl. Sprinkle  with salt. Cover and leave for 30-45 minutes. Drain.  2. Halve grapes. Add all ingredients to cucumber. Mix and chill  thoroughly, Delicious with cold chicken.  By the way, if you've got jars of pickles and preserves that you're  especially proud of don't forget to keep them for the Volunteer Action  Harvest Fair on October 17. Happy gardening!  NEST LEWIS  iteni by Iteiti^ 12.  Coast News, September 7,1987.  14^,  '" 7." %  -f.  :*-*��:  -p*A  i x '&"    L * .  tfj  '  . *  '",*      ,��p'"��i!*,*:*'''��,'i     '  - �� "        <���/*.-     **r^ -'    **<      p.  A not-so-well-known star of the coast turned out to welcome Bryan r  Rosseker and his family from St. Albert, Alberta,as they toured the  beachfront at Gibsons last Saturday. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Channel Eleven  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10  7:00 P.M.  Sea Cavalcade '87  The   Opening   Ceremonies,  Gibsons  Pub'*c Library  >urS: I  Joan Mahlman and Bill Malyea  host our coverage of the parade.  We have coverage 6f the War of  Hoses, Water Sports and more.  A must see for those who  missed this year's Sea  Cavalcade and everyone who  was there.  As the school year starts up  we begin to train a new crew of  volunteers. We wilL.be'broad-  casting live again from the  studio soon. We look forward  to seeing you then.   ��*?E ^J  corner  s>tmte  TEA HOUSE  presents'  the musical stylings of  JACK INGLIS & STEVE WHITE  Sunday, Sept 13th, 1:30-4 pm  Corner of Hwy 101 &  School Rd., Lower Gibsons  Sat & Sun, 1-5 pm  886-9261  ************************ .^A *  Sunshine Coast  TWIRLERS  Begin Lessons  Wed., Sept. 16th  *  *  *   Wilson Creek Community Hall  *  *  PLEASE REGISTER NOW BY PHONING  Pat Muryn    886-8656  r* *���**���***  ***************  Pages From A Life-Lpcj  by Peter Trower  To preface George Ryga's  reading, I must take a kittle  sidetrack. Like most people, I  first became aware of George  when his smash hit play: The  Ecstasy of Rita Joe, hit the  boards in Vancouver. A withering study of an Indian girl's  downfall on the heartless real  life stage of the Skidroad, the  play enjoyed great success, sold  over 10,000 copies in book form  and is still performed. I knew  several people connected with  the play, including Ann Mor-  tifee and Frank Lewis, but I  didn't get to meet George  himself at this point.  Over the years, I heard  through fellow, writers, Pat  Lane and John Kelly, that  George had read my poems and  wanted to meet me. We spoke  on the phone a few times but, as  things transpired, we didn't actually get together until last  year. The story of the trip to  Summerland that Yvonne, the  JBufnsides, Joseyf Stanishevskyj  and myself undertook, has  been recounted before. I won't  go into it again beyond saying  Jhat George and his wife, Nor-  maK treated us royally. It is a  great 'pleasure to renew our  friendship with them in this  neck of the woods.  There is a large crowd for  George's reading in the big tent.  As he will tell us later, he is extremely nervous as he steps up  to the mike, but it certainly  doesn't show. Initial stagefright  frequently precedes a strong  performance and this axiom  certainly applies in George's  case. He gives one hell of a  reading.  One of the highlights of  George's performance is a long  excerpt from his recently  published novel In The Shadow  of the Vulture. The segment  deals with the life and times of a  woefully incompetent Mexican  bandito. It is, by turns, funny;  bawdy and tragic, a colourful  insightful study of a born loser.  George obviously empathizes  with the character and brings  him vividly to life. (Montague  Royal inorms me that he will be  reviewing Ryga's novel in the  near future).  The rest of George's presentation consists of a series of  short vignettes under the general  title: One For The Road. The  material, presently unpublished,  was written for an actor/folk  singer friend of George's. The  pieces, often revolving around a  fictional character called  Chester, are extremely eclectic,  ranging from political satire to  dead cats. Some take the form  of legitimate poems, full of  sparkling imagery. It is a bra  vura performance that generates an explosion of enthusiastic  clapping. Later, George and I  talk. I urge him to get One For  The Road into print. It contains  some of his best work and  merits a wide audience.  To be continued...  Come Sail With Us  Boys & Girls aged 10 to 12 yrs.  Tuesday Nights 6:30 to 9 pm  Registration Night Tues. Sept. 15th  United Church Hall - Glassford Rd. Gibsons  For More Information Call 886-2079 or 886-2569  = NAVY LEAGUE OF CANADA=  CLASSES STARTING  e Paper Tole  e Quilling  e Lace Net Embroidery  CALL COLLEEN     for class times  and information  RAINBOW COLLECTIONS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2323  At The Arts Centre  w  GIBSONS LEGION Branch  *109  Burrell is back  'Burrell'in Berlin' is the fall  '87 season opener, at the Arts  Centre. This exhibition of paintings and sketches is a new  direction in the work of former  Coast resident, Burrell Swartz,  and represents nine months  spent in Berlin in 1986, his second extended trip to Germany.  Burrell   has   responded   to  what  he  calls the  'spirit of: 7  Berlin', an 'eroticism and ear^;7  thiness' he's found there.        ''Wl  "Berlin is an adventure,"h��$��  sajrs, "This work is an iritrodufe.^  ' tibii to a large iriternation^ ce^|f  tre which is too complex a placed  to get through in nine months.'Vj  The work reflects a~ moveVT  away from a focus on political  subject matter. "I get sillier as T  get older," he confesses. "You  have to think positively about  aging - it's a challenge physically, mentally, and creatively.  Meet Burrell Swartz at a  reception Saturday, September  12, 2 pm. See the show  September 9 to October 3,  Wednesday to Saturday, 11 to 4  and Sunday 1 to 4.  Attention artists! The Visual  Arts Committee of the Arts  Centre is meeting to decide the  Forge  meeting  The first fall meeting of the  Suncoast Writer's Forge will be  at the Sechelt Arts Centre on  Wednesday, September 16 at  7:30.  It is important that all  members attend as it will be an  evening of discussion of plans  for the winter season.  The Summer Magazine  recently published by the Forge  will be available at the meeting.  Copies are limited and this may  be your last chance to obtain a  copy.  Your newsletter should be in  the mail some time this week  with further details.  1988 exhibition schedule. Submit original work, slides or  photographs with bio and exhibition proposal attached at  the Arts Centre on September 9  between 11 and 4.  Giauton  WOOD  FURNACES  Designed for Efficiency  Indoors and Out  SEE STEVE AT  AC Building Supplies  Francis Peninsula Place,     ___ OKKi  Pencier Harbour oOO*9u3 I  ��1|E (Enntttmttalfi  Sept. 11 & 12  9-1  OOM PA PA BAND  Novelty Prizes  For Dress & Chug-a-Lugging '  Members & Guests Welcome  fitness!  4^T   September 14 - November 1 ^  SECHELT SENIOR  CITIZEN'S HALL  * Monday 9:30 a.m.  * Wednesday 9:30 a.m.  * Friday 9:30 a.m.  Sunday               10:00 a.m.  * babysitting available  DAVIS BAY  ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL  War****  to     {  Gibs��**-  Come In for your  ART SUPPLIES  BRUSHES. PENCILS. FIX1TIVES  SKETCH BOOKS 8',*x 11 9.95  Winsor and Newton oils 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 Prestretched Canvas  20 x 24 6.50 20x24. ..'.-. ..11.45  16 x 20 .4.30 16 x 20 8.95  8.x 10 1.50 11 x 14 6.55  Show Piece  Gallery  280 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-9213  FINE ART. POTTERY. BLOWN GLASS. CARDS. POSTERS AND CUSTOM FRAMING  Monday  Tuesday  Thursday  COST  $45 - unlimited  classes  $35 - student  $4 - drop in  Family Rates  6:45 p.m.  6:45 p.m.  6:45 p.m.  CEDAR GROVE  ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL  Monday  Wednesday  Thursday  6:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  The  Fitness  Workout  Ricki Ferguson  Kinesiologist,  B. Ed.  INSTRUCTORS  for more information  Ricki Ferguson  Sheila Young  885-5018  886-8023  Janet Armstrong  Pam Barnsley  885-1912  885-2924  Sharlyn Matthews     885-1956 Booking In  Coast News, September 7,1987  13.  E��>  by Montague Royal  William Least Heat Moon is  not the sort of name you run into every day. It is the Indian  name of William Trogdon, a  Missouri'born Sioux of mixed  blood. His book Blue Highways  (Fawcett/Crest), is not the sort  of book you run into every day  either. It is a one-of-a-kind tour  de force - a fascinating journey  through some forgotten pockets  of America, that Jack Kerouac  never dreamed existed.  In the late 1970's, Moon is  teaching English at a small college in Columbus, Missouri. He  has a wife, a small house and a  reasonably-structured existence.  One day, it all falls apart on  him. First he loses his job at the  college, due to low enrollment.  Then his wife leaves him.  Another man might hit the bottle under such circumstances.  Moon chooses a different route  - a literal one. He hits the road.  Stocking the small Ford van he  has christened 'Ghost Dancing',  with a few essential supplies,  Moon sets out alone to explore  the United States.  Moon's plan is to describe a  sort of ragged parabola around  the country, sticking primarily  to the perimeters. Many people  have travelled this general route  before but they usually followed  the main roads. Moon's intent  is to seek put the secondary or  'blue' highways (the colour by  which they are designated on  old maps). It proves to be an inspired decision.  Roughly, Moon's route takes  him first to the East Coast; then  Southwest to New Mexico. He  angles up from here to  Washington, swings East again  across the Northern States to  the Atlantic Seaboard, turns  South to New Jersey, then West  once more and home. Not a  particularly remarkable feat on  the face of it. What renders it  remarkable is the stops Moon  makes along the way and the  people he meets there.  One of Moon's chief assets is  his easygoing gregariousness.  He has the ability to strike up  conversations with complete  strangers and get them to put  any natural reticence on hold.  They tell him some amazing  things and much of the book's  charm lies in these off-the-cuff  dialogues.  But the book is no mere grab-  bag of oral history for Moon is  also a very good writer  -humourous, astute, perceptive  -with an eclectic mind, full of  arcane knowlege. His prose  sings along like the wheels of his  hard-working van, bright with  insights and unexpected facts,  weaving a work-spell that ties  the whole structure together.  Sechelt Seniors  It is difficult to precis a book  that touches so many bases and  impinges on the minds of so  many people. Moon trundles so  far off the beaten track at times,  you wonder if he is ever going to  get back on course. He makes  brief landfall in such  wonderfully-named places as:  Nameless, Tennessee; Dime  Box, Texas and Liberty Bond,  Washington - mere micro-dots  on the map but each yielding at  least one memorable character.  Here is Moon's reaction to an  obscure corner of Nevada:  "Rain fell as I moved toward  the valley, but on a ridge road  between deep volcanic canyons,  the showers stopped and a rainbow arched the highway canyon  to canyon. The slopes were  strewn with shattered 'thunder  eggs' ejected from Lassen, a  volcano last violently active only 60 years before. I took a road  not marked on my map toward  Manton. Nowhere was the way  straight but the land it traversed  looked like the illustration  from a children's book - a  whimsy of rocky shapes, a fancy of spongy bushes, a figment  of trees. Two loping deer could  have been unicorns, and the  . fisherman under a bridge, a  troll. The only reality was that  someone owned the land. At  three hundred yard intervals,  alternating signs hung from  barbed wire: No Trespassing.  Private Property."  But mere excerpts fail to con  vey the unaccountable feelings  that Blue Highways, in its en-  tirity, manages to evoke. It is a  great deal more than the sum of  its parts. William Least Heat  Moon has rediscovered  America.  We will be CLOSED for holidays  from Sept. 13 to Oct, 15  Catch us this week for dinner  (f!  ,r��e*e  >d F����Und Frietld% At^oSp,,~'  ���s  This Week's Special  Hydro Information  ��� ��� ��� ���  by Larry Grafton  Primarily for the information  of our branch members, I have  personally been mailed two  news releases, from the Ministry  of Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources, in reply to a recent letter by myself to the  Ministry through the Association of Vancouver Island  Municipalities.  The initial release dated May  22, 1987 indicates approval of  the program by the B.C.  Utilities Commission, although  Hydro wiU be applying to the  Commission early this month  for implementation on  November 1, 1987.  In order to qualify a  customer will be required to  have a separate meter for the interruptible electricity used in  water and space heating, with  the stipulation that your old  home heating system must be  maintained in working condition, in case power is interrupted.  B.C. Hydro is offering 8.5  percent financing over a four  year period to install equipment  for this conversion, up to $2500  for residential customers with a  commitment from Hydro that  they will maintain the cheap  rate until 1991, to enable  customers to pay for conversions with their savings.  The original news release  disallowed wood, natural gas,  piped-in propane or firm electricity as back-up energy  sources, but a subsequent news  release by the same Ministry on  July 10, 1987, however, allows  'certain types' of wood-fuelled  back-up systems.  For further details they suggest   that   you   contact   your  district Hydro office.  FANTASY  This little anonymous poem  left me chuckling. It was  published in the recent copy of  the Seniors Review and titled:  Membership Dues  I fell asleep the other night  And while I had my snooze  I dreamed each member stepped  right up  And promptly paid his dues.  But when I found 'twas just  a dream  I nearly threw a fit,  It's up to you to make it true  Suggestion....Please remit.  SPAGHETTI DINNER  A spaghetti dinner has been  scheduled in our hall on the  evening of September 19, with a  limit of 120 tickets to be sold.  Unfortunately for this event we  are faced with very short notice,  so please spread the word.  Bring your friends, relatives  and sweethearts for a famous  Seniors' Spaghetti feed at $5 per  person. You will not be hungry  when you leave, judging by past  similar gatherings.  EXECUTIVE MEETING  A very good turnout in our  hall on September 1 had plenty  to discuss. A great deal of time  was spent on preparation for  the vote at the extraordinary  meeting   in   our   hall   on  September 17 at 1:30 pm. Again  - a reminder to have your blue  1987 Membership Card ready  when entering the hall, to speed  up and facilitate the distribution  of ballots.  Remember - if you do not attend and vote, you have nobody  but yourself to blame if the outcome of the vote does not meet  your fancy. See you there!  CORRECTION  In last week's column there  was an error in the September  start-ups. September 10 should  have ready 'Bingo in progress'  as per your activity sheet. Sorry!  ��ei0e00f0#6iei��9��ei0���� e ��� ��� e e # e #  OPEN: 8 pm - 2 am wLw 6 nights a week  ��� m%m% % 9 �� �� # eeee  ���seeee* �������������# e  Gibsons Landing  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing ot  restaurants  and pubs  loMt of)  Uce Cowl  Our coastline boasts numerous reputable restaurants and  pubs, but the one I have particularly enjoyed over the years is the  Wakefield Inn. Well-known for its lively atmosphere and tasty  pub fare, one is certainly guaranteed an evening to remember.  When my friend enticingly suggested we head out to the  Wakefield for dinner and dancing, little persuasion was needed.  Within minutes we were comfortably seated and gazing at the  violet hues of the sunset from our 'front row seats'.  For heartier folks on warm summer days, the outside veranda  offers fresh air and moderate breezes off the ocean.  Our stomachs reminding us we had skipped lunch, we hastily  turned to the pleasure of refueling. Ahh! What a healthy selection of entrees and appetizers awaited us.  Still feeling the chill of the evening air my partner chose the  French onion soup. She was rewarded with a piping hot bowl of  soup the French would be proud of. Delicately flavoured soup  steamed beneath a generous layer of melted cheese.  Thinking of nutrition, the platter of vegetables and dip caught  my eye. The heaping platter of vegetables arrived, thinly sliced  and artfully arranged, tasting garden fresh, combined with a dill  and sour cream dip that was delightful.  The mushroom burger my friend ordered was definitely the  hit of the evening. An enormous, juicy hamburger pattie topped  with sauteed mushrooms and crisp lettuce, nestled in a fresh  bun, it was all she could manage. But finish it she did, and every  last morsel. Crispy chips rounded off the entree.  Once again I chose the 'finger food'. Mounds of nacho chips  and melted cheddar cheese that were smothered with sour cream  and a mildly spiced tomato sauce.  Our appetites sated, we skipped the tantalizing offer of carrot  cake, blackberry pie, and nanaimo bars. Ne/t time!  The sound of music lured us to the dance floor where a duo  called 'The Shades' entertained the audience with upbeat tunes.  Reluctantly we left, satisfied, and promising ourselves we  would return for another memorable evening at the Wakefield.  DRIVEIN-^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 from 5:30 pm  everyday. 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.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Lovely view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Sunday Chicken  Feast includes salad bar and choice of  desserts for only $7.50. Wednesday night  features Ribs & Chicken, $7.95. Average  dinner for two, $25. Sunshine Coast  Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911. Tuesday to  Sunday, 5 pm on. V. MC.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm - 10 pm. Closed Mondays.  We will be closed for holidays from Sept.  13 to Oct. 15. V. MC. 40 seats.  Garden Bay Restaurant- Part 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  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  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  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  885-7038. Olle's Cove, just north of  Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.  FAMILY DINING  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.  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 r< -'I for four about  $15-$20. Located ���.'harf Rd., Sechelt,  885-1919; and in ��� ....ur Plaza, Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. 886-8138.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -��86-8171. 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 scats.  Garden Bay Hotel, Garden Bay,  883-2674. Open 7 days a week.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from S3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am:  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 9 pm. Dinner menu also includes  salad bar and 'Barbecue your own Steak'  on the deck. Fresh prawns a house  specialty. Live entertainment every Thur.,  Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sun.  afternoons. Four bedrooms upstairs of- \  fering Bed and Breakfast. Hwy. 101, 2  miles up the coast from Sechelt. Open 7  days a week: Mon.-Sat., 1 lam-lam;  Sun., 12 noon-midnight. 110 seats.  I't 14.  Coast News, September 7,1987  ,, - - ������; :-'"\ -;.. .v*; A^^rme0ifiLLLL^m  ^' * * ���**. . ��� ".����"'*2r^        ^mM  A couple of kids enjoy having the main swimming area at Armours  Beach all to themselves before the water begins its fall chill.  ���John Burnside photo  Minor Hockey  Bantam players needed  This years executive are concerned that there may not be  enough players register for the  Bantam Division (14 to 15 year  olds).  Two years ago we lost the  Midget Division because there  wasn't enough interest and we  are afraid the same will be true  decide. We have a coach. A  former Junior A player himself  who comes to ���us with considerable coaching experience.  He believes in teaching skills,  learning discipline, and having  fun playing a great game. We  are attempting to get you games  with many other out of town  teams and plan to have older  referees for this division. Now  its up to you, hope to see you  there.  Note: Hockey registration  and swap meet for all divisions  is on Saturday, September 19, 9  am to 12 noon.  Indian Artifacts  Sechelt Indian Band Board Room is open for  viewing of historical artifacts  MON: 9 am - 4:30 pm  TUES, WED, FRI: 1 - 4:30 pm  The CARVING SHED  View Works In Progress  Mon - Fri, 9 am - 4:30 pm  CARVINGS FOR SALE  Visitors welcome to view our  TOTEMS and CARVED FIGURES  at the Community Hall - anytime.  FREE BOAT LAUNCHING  RAMP - Selma Park Rd.  BINGO - Fri. & Sun. in  The Community HalL  Doors open 5:30 pm - Early Bird  and Bonanza   Bingo at 7:30 pm.  For further information  call the Band Office at 885-2273  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  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.  Navy League of Canada, boys and girls ages 10 to 12 meet every Tuesday, 6:30 to 9  pm. United Church Hall, Glassford Road.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's monthly meeting will be held in the board room  of the regional board offices on Monday, September 2 at 1 pm. All very welcome.  Sunshine Coast Branch of the Canadian Diabetes Association meeting Tuesday,  September 15, St. Mary's Hospital board room, 7 to 9 pm.  Adult Children of Alcoholics group meetings Thursdays from 7:30 to 9 pm at the  Catholic Church Hall on Highway 101, Gibsons. For information call Anna at  885-5281.  Suncoast Writers' Forge general meeting will be held on Wednesday, September 16  at 7:30 pm in the Arts Centre, Sechelt. Members and friends welcome. For more information call 885-2418.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary monthly meeting, Tuesday, September 15 at 1:30 pm in the second floor Conference Room at Shorncliffe. Guest speaker will be Vicki Wynn, Activity Co-ordinator. Please join us.  Pender Harbour Quilters will be meeting for the first time on September 16 at 10 am  in the Anglican Church Hall in Pender Harbour. New members welcome. For information call Rosa Ware, 883-9368 or Marie Malcolm, 883-9432.  Hospice Volunteer Training Program - Seven sessions, September 9 to October 3.  Call Continuing Education at 886-8841 or Sybil MacGinnis at 885-2842 for further information.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee. There will be no meeting in August. Next meeting  on Monday, September 14, 7:30 pm at Roberts Creek school library.  On the rocks  Fall is in the air and it's time  to start thinking about curling.  Dust off those shoes and  brooms and get your teams  organized!  League nights will remain  basically the same with a few  new additions: Monday -Men's,  Tueday - Commercial, Wednesday - Mixed, Thursday -Men's  and Ladies', Friday -Mixed.  The Tuesday night Commercial league is a new addition and  is open to any business or  organization and its employees  or members.  Teams may be comprised of  any combination of curlers  (male, female or mixed) and  may consist of any number of  team members, fielding four  players per night.  For more information on this  new league or to register a team  call Keith Frampton at 886-8141  or Howie Larsen at 886-2124.  To register yourself or your  Mexico/Hawaii space  Almost Sold out  for Xmas  Call Joan or Bill now  at  GIBSONS TRAVEL  Sunnycrest Mall  886-9255 or  886-8222  team for any other night call the  drawmaster, Howie Larsen at  the number above.  Monday afternoon Ladies'  League is also looking for more  curlers this year - experienced or  new curlers welcome. Contact  Sharon Wilhelms at 886-7914.  Tw^st bn Gbwer Point Rd. 'til you reach the SeaV ���     886-288/  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *     $      *      %     3     fr     lj>l  SHARP VALUES  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 50W 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. 19!  COAST APPLIANCES  At the Dock, Sechelt  885-3318  &  l|  5-7*  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  Browse A Local Art Gallery  see Local Artists!  Paintings . Gifts - OPEN DAILY  . Pottery . Jewellry 11-5 pm  HUNTER GALLERY   Gibsons Landing    886-9022  24 Hr. Charter Hotline    886-8341  OPEN 7 DAYS  A WEEK  $58 PRINCESS LOUISA CRUISE  Egmont...10 am  $15/hr SALMON FISHING CHARTER  30 Boats-Gibsons-P. Harbour-Powell Rivar  $3 MOLLY'S REACH TOURS Daily 1:30 Gibsons  $25 SK00KUMCHUK & ISLAND CRUISES Daily gy Req  uest  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons   (Beside Dockside Pharmacy)  orm  JL*za%n to <^>clLL  The Point Road Sailing School  886-2864  CANOE   RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  Wake Resort 883-2269  THERE'S NOTHING LIKE A BOOK & THE BEACH  e Postcards ���Pins & Spoons eCards    Maps  ��� Hiking Guide  i==TALEWIND BOOKS^  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt  885-2527  Sechelt Indian Band  SALMON HATCHERY  Open to the Public  MON. - FRI., 9 am - 1 pm  E. Porpoise Bay Road 885-5562  RV & CAMPSPACE   on the beach  All amenities, fishing charters by the creek  & horseback riding arranged m fhe WOods  Cower Point Road  886-2887  feennjefepeefi ledge  F A A A NTASTIC PRICE & EXPERIENCE!  M.V.  Txoonle Cruise  INLAND SEA, SKOOKUMCHUCK RAPIDS  With Smoked Salmon BBQ Lunch At  Narrows Inlet Wilderness Camp  Reservations & Information:   885-9802 or 885-2515  "RENT A mOPED"  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE STATION  1557 School Rd. Gibsons  886-2572  686-8686  Waterfront, Gibsons  . SMALL BOAT RENTALS  . SCUBA AIR  . TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  . CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  ^V^l       BOAT RENTALS  ( J ^1 Tacklejoi Sale or Rent ��� LiveJBaJl  fU       THE FISHERMAN'S-"  ll I       RESORT & MARINA        -^*  Garden Bay 883-2336       ���\  Gibsons  Charters^  Pleasure & Sunset Cruises  ***>  Sports Fishing  Water Taxi        /J^  Boat Brokerage   ^  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  cLowes I^sort-CMotel  Pender Harbour    883-2456  Camping &R.V. Sites  Leisure Tim**  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  - fine art prints  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7606  Live & Frozen Bait - 4 locations  Halfmoon Bay (Cooper's Green), Secret Cove Marina, Porpoise Bay, Govt. Wharf, Mosquito Creek, Marine Basin  Ph. pre-recorded message 885-BAIT(2248)  Main Office - Wharf Rd. 885-2520  IMP I ���.:;iKJ.,,,:.B  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  FULL HOOKUPS - CAMPING - GROCERIES  - LAUNDROMAT - HEATED POOL  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  BfcttHMNttiaMltfll Coast News, September 7,1987  15.  *" �������� ��*��    p��   STS**  "Hi,, �����"  ���"������-,��� nun  ' ���fnmfiE  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  Al Zueff took two separate photos from the tug Haida Warrior near Pender Harbour that match into a perfect rainbow.  Pender Golf -������*��  Players active in summer sun  by Sam Walker, 883-9245  George Langham led the field  in regular play on men's day,  August 29, scoring low gross.  Ted Dobrindt took the low net.  A Mixed Scramble also held  on Saturday drew a good field  of players. Winning teams for  the round were Al Wendland  and Doug Reid in; bunched up  in a three-way tie for second  were: Evelyn Tapio and Dutch  Haddon; Carl Reitze and Bea  McFarlane, and Murrell Smith  and Lois Haddon.  Third place went to Pete  Waycott and Jessie Rietze. Al  Wendland was closest to the  pin.  Our regular Mixed Twilight  round on August 31 was a Two  Ball Alternate Shot event. Lois  and Dutch Haddon were the  winning couple with Jessie and  Carl Rietze in second spot. Jack  McFarlane and Moni Langham,  and Ross and Cathy McQuitty  took third and fourth place.  The honest golfers were Rob  Finnigan and Patti Hall.  The senior men continue to  have good turnouts.  On September 1, 27 golden  oldies braved the midday sun.  Bill Gibbons, Nels Hansen,  John Petula, Joe Mellis and  Frank Tabor from the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club  joined in the fun.  The team of Roy LaFave and  Dutch Haddon scored first  place. Three teams tied for se  cond: Al Soloman and Joe  Mellis, John Smithers and  Frank Taber, and Al Mathers  and Al Wendland.  Third place went to the team  of Jack and Bart Dillabough.  Closest to the pin was Roy  LaFave and the honest guys  were Bill Gibbon and Harold  Lennox.  Tic Tac Toe was the event of  the day for the ladies on  September 3. Included in the  turnout were Jay Townsend, Jo  Emerson and Hazel Wright who  welcomed visitors from the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club.  Winners for the day were  Lois Haddon and Blanche  Paton. Runners up were Elsie  Colling, Linda Reid, Claudette  SC Golf ��f Country Club  ���  65 survive the heat  by Frank Nanson  The month end Mixed  Scramble was held Sunday,  August 30 when the team of Les  Head,* Tom Held, Doreen Harris, Phil Gross and Mary  Skelcher took first place with  second place going to the team  of Frank Harrison, Frank Noel,  Tom Wark, Louis Dorais and  Babe Lawless. George Grant  and his team of Dave Thompson, Ray Harris, Eleanor  Thompson and Glenna Salahub  were third. There were 65  golfers in the tournament and  how they survived the heat is  anybody's guess.  The Nine Hole Ladies played  Tic Tac with points for the  longest drive and first on the  green. Tied for first place with  11 points were Bette White and  Edna Fisher. In second place  with eight points were Lee Redman, Barbara Relton, Lorna  Higgins and Marg Skelcher.  On August 25 eight ladies  played at Whistler in the Fitz-  simmons Creek Lodge tournament. Bette White and Connie  Hobbs were on the winning  team with Marg Skelcher and  Beth Peat on the team taking second place. Marion Brant was  on the team taking third.  The return match of our annual Inter-Club Seniors competition with the Squamish Golf  Club was held on September 2  with our Sunshine Coast team  winning for the second time this  year. The Squamish team are  convinced our course is tough  even though it is not long in yardage.  The low gross team winners  from Squamish were Don Tigen  and Don Graham with Eric  Spault and E. Wirachouski taking low net honours. The Sunshine Coast team of Al Dean  and J.C. Ross took the low  gross title with a team score of  150.   Lyall  Nanson  and  Jim  SUNSHINE COAST FIGURE SKATING CLUB  REGISTRATION & Skate Swap  SAT. SEPT. 19 AT THE ARENA  9 AM TO NOON  Meet Our New Coach Corby Coffin=  FUN PROGRAMS FOR EVERYONE  TUESDAYS  Can Figure Skate - $55  Dance (You need  only the basics)- $25  Precision - $40  Power (atom &  PeeWee level - $40  COACHED BY  CORBY COFFIN  10 WEEK SESSION  THURSDAYS  Tiny Tots .$35  Can Skate       -$55  Adult-(level of just .  learning, rusty  & improving) -$30  COACHED BY  JOYCE F0RDYCE  MORE INFO CALL AFTER 6:00  WENDY 885-7084  OR SUSAN 885-7541  by Ken Collins  TIDE TABLES  Tues. Sept. 8  0500        13.7  1130 3.8  1815        15.2  Wed. Sept. 9  0015 6.7  0600 13.8  1210 5.1  1835   15.1  Thurs.Scpt. 10  0100 5.6  0700        13.7  1255 6.7  1900        14.9  Fri. Sept. 11  0140 4.8  0805 13.5  1340 8.3  1930   14.5  Sat. Sept. 12  0225 4.4  0910 13.4  1430 9.7  1955   14.0  Son. Sept. 13  0310 4.3  1030 13.3  1530 10.9  2025   13.3  Mon.Sept. 14  0400 4.5  1205 13.4  1655 11.7  2050   12.6  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.  On the evening of August 29,  the Granthams Landing Wharf  Association held its annual  general meeting at the Granthams Landing Community  Hall. The association maintains  and governs the use of the  wharf at Granthams Landing.  Newly elected to office as  Chairman was Jack Gallagher  while Anne Gibb was re-elected  as Secretary-Treasurer.  Retiring Chairman Dana  Sheehan commended all the  volunteers for the work that has  been done this last year in fixing  up the wharf. The West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission  also assisted financially.  "It is an excellent example of  community participation," she  said.  .B0AT'--MOVING LTD  DORHfiJ BOSCH  WHARF RD/  SECHELT  QUuipm  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  WOOD  FURNACES  The  Wise Alternative  SEE STEVE AT  AC Building Supplies  Francis Peninsula Place,    OQO nee4  Pender Harbour oBd-SOSl  Campbell and Evelyn Tapio.  The last ladies' pin round for  the year has been played and we  now wait with bated breath for  the results which will be an-  nouned at the ladies' luncheon  to be held October 15.  And from the 19th hole:  Don't it get ya when your golf  partner says, "Don't worry its  the second shot that counts."  BOWLING  GIBSONS LANES  League Bowling  Starts Sept. 8th  o   Ladies' Coffee Leagues  Mixed Leagues  Golden Age Leagues  BUSHWHACKER  Services  Res. & Comm.  Vegetation  Control  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  *********  ********  Y.B.C. (Youth Bowling)  Bantams ��� Not 11 as of Dec. 31  Sat. 9:30 am  Jrs. ��� Not 14 as of Dec. 31  Sat. 12:00 noon  Srs. ��� Not 19 as of Dec. 31  Sat. 12:00 noon  All Y.B.C. bowling must be prepaid  for the season  *******************  Please phone 886-2086 for cost and  information  Budd Senior took low net with a  135.  The Monday Evening Twi-  Liters held their wind-up for the  season on September 1 with a  Nine Hole tournament followed  by a banquet. Low score winners were Marg Arbuckle and  Les Cowley with second place  going to Mary McKinnon and  Dick Thompson. Three teams  tied for the least putts title as  follows: Elsie Cupit and Bill  Skelcher, Connie Hobbs and  Aileen Pinkerton, Barb Relton  and Ed Pinkerton. Eleanor  Thompson won the Chip in the  Hole award on her own.  Ken Hinks won low gross on  the Men's Wednesday Twi-  Liters.  Club members were saddened  to learn of the passing of Ian  Richards on September 2. Ian  passed away during the luncheon held at our Sunshine  Coast Golf Club for the Inter-  Club tournament between  Squamish and our seniors. To  add to the shock it was this  tournament and lunch which  Ian had organized.  Ian and his wife Barbara had  recently completed their new  retirement home on the Coast  and his contribution to this  community and our golf club  was just beginning to be felt.  Ian was a pleasure to know and  will be sadly missed by all of us.  The deepest sympathy of all.  members is extended to Barbara  and family.  Granthams'  election  i'��  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  Six*  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  7.50R16LT  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  112.30  BLACKWALL  7.50R16LT  LT235/85R16  8.75R16.5LT  9.50R16.5LT  8D  10D  8D  8D  194.20  217.70  192.50  213.10  128.40  141.50  125.13  138.52  RAISED OUTLINE WHITE LETTER  31X10.5R15LT  6C  215.00  130.75  BRIDGESTONE  Steel Belted Radial D661 ��� A/S Dueler  Suggested  Ply  Retail  Sale  Size  Rating  Price  Price  215/75R15TLRWLLBR  6/C  150.50  112,68  235/75R15TLB/WF/N  6/C  172.95  120.72  LT215/85R16TL  8/D  184.45  13B, 34  LT235/85R16 TL  8/D  191.55  143.66  LT235/85R16 TL  10/E  212.20  150.15  675R16.5TL  8/D  193.35  14&01  950R16.5TL  8/D  203.25  153.48  BFGoodrich  750*16 exmiler  Net Specials 5016 extraction  137.20  148.00  $85.00  $87.00  "ALIGNMENTS"    "SHOCKS"    "BRAKES"  886-2700  m$m  Jirp Brake    it  Suspension Centre  Your LocaUv Owned TtRELfyND Store  Hwy 101;     ;  One Mile West  of Gibsons  886^8167 16.  Coast News, September 7,1987  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  "Take note, drivers," say the  RCMP, "that schools are now  open and there are children on  the road."  All are reminded of crosswalks, speed zones (30 kmph  from 8 am to 5 pm), and buses  stopped with flashing red lights.  On September 3 two Hus-  qvarna chainsaws and a two-  way VHF radio were stolen  from a vehicle at McNab Creek.  Phone TIPS.  Two juveniles have been  questioned concerning a break-  in of a residence near Armours  Beach, September 3. Investigation continues.  A skateboard found in the  Creekside area can be claimed  at the Gibsons detachment.  Refer to file 87 2507.  Restaurant owners and staff  are warned to beware of  customers trying to leave  without paying for their meals.  Two unknown females did a  dine-and-dash at the  Creekhouse Restaurant in  Roberts Creek on September 3.  An incident of mischief was  resolved when a cardboard  figure of a 'mugwump', six feet  high, was returned to  Gramma's Pub after being  located by the police. No  charges are anticipated.  COAST NEWS        Phot?  Reprints  Any published photo or your OX/  choice from the contact sheets       g ^ ^Q  $600  Q00  r-wr;  SECHELT RCMP  Some 40 marihuana plants  were seized by police from an  acreage in West Sechelt.  stolen while a couple were moving goods from a boat to a vehicle. It contained jewellery  valued at over $3000. Some of  the items taken were a white  gold ring with nine small  diamonds, a large four carat  cubic diamond valued at $2500,  plus several pieces of cosmetic  jewellery valued at $250.  The theft is under police investigation.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast Mows  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  Sunshine Coast  PEST CONTROL   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  Pretreatment of houses under construction!  OUR SPECIALTY  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS Pender Harbour cus,omers  please CALL COLLECT  886-2664  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  00  Any published photo or your OX/       ��PO  choice from the contact sheets      8x10      900  Sunshine Coast  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  ���MARINE SERVICES f  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  r  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED,  f Skylights   '     - Brighten up those dark rooms  A  A  Increase the value of your home  - 12 years experience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  ��-* POMFRET  jQfEmm     CONSTRUCTION  \m^ For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATES  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938/  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  r\  ^>6Vo--JWo>-  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  caii: Swanson's  For.- Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  ,_ _ ^ Dump Truck Rental  ������"���^i Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  nTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  ,f!R��4 Gibsons 886-7022  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  (r7~  N f*     CONCRETE  ,        ^O LTD  I   SECHELT PLANT  V_   885-7180  i*-"-"  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT    .  886-8174        J  ��� EXCAVATING  Garry's Crane Service  & EXCAVATING  Light Clearing  Septic Tanks  & Fields  8 Ton CRANE  886-7028  EXCAVATING  WM 2bJa,  f-^erru 6    Well  aLJrillina  DOMESTIC WATER WELLS  IRRIGATION & COMMERCIAL DRILLING  Presently on the Sunshine Coast  VWALTER PERRY can collect 534-1347 J  )ANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  Damp Truck  Excavating  R.R. 2, Leek Road  \^    Gibsons, BC VON 1V0 886-9453  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  ROLAND'S���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching  PEN DIVE ltd. *  Sales & Services    885-4620  Navigational aids, including  hazard lights. .  Full line of diving equipment, meeting  ^ recreation and aquaculture needs  r Coles Marine Diesel Repair A  DAVE COLES "MR. ROBERTS CREEK"  SERVICE ��� REPAIR ��� OVERHAULS  24 hr. calls Vancouver: 984-6755  MOBILE MARINE Sunshine Coast: 886-2875  1885-7051   SECHELT  ������������3 1Q�� |  :<��������<��<fcr��.^.v^'  r  P&M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363^  AptM  *S%      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  LTDl  BOX?  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029,  'Beside The Gov't Dock  Madeira Puh  ~^m ^1  t98��  ���vtercru.ser  Dealer,  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  # GEN. CONTRACTORS  r  D&C FIBERGLASS  ��� Decks & Patios  ��� Renovations & Additions  886-3468  15 YEARS PROFESSIONAL  EXPERIENCE  885-2430  Fine Tree Works1  Pruning - Topping      (fullV lnsured>  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  H.C. Mciisink Central Itellvcry,  886-4634 Robert*('rack. BC VOX*WO.  HEATING  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  HANSON MARINE CONTRACTORS  LEX HANSON  886-3924  BOX 620,  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  BREAKWATERS ��� ANCHORS  RAMPS ��� FLOATS  HEAVY LIFTING  SALVAGE & CONSTRUCTION  ICG LIQUID GAS  OLSON  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  y FREE ESTIMATES   QUALIFIED AND ^  DEPENDABLE WORK FOR  REASONABLE RATES  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST   NEWS  .it   886 2622 or 885 3930  MISC SERVICES  SCHNVOED WELD & FAB  Steel Fabricating  Welding & Repairing  \^626 Shaw Rd. Industrial Park Gibsons   886-7303^  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   A  CO.. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  ��� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  885-1939 J  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 886-6600  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  / SUPPLYING:  Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  MARINE SERVICES  UTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  r  ���\  OUTBOARDS      stern drives/inboards  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7CB9  COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119/  VIC'S  sm  f -TRUCKS &B0ATsA  I -PLASTIC-PLYWOOD I  I ��� CUT OUT LETTERS I  \j BANNERS  CARDS J  r  P.O BOX 160 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   883-2370  SPEEDY AND ACCURATE   TYPING, BOOKKEEPING, ETC.  ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  Box 1454, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (604) 885-5212  JOAN WALL  885-2702  GRACE LAMONT  885-9269  ^ BC FGRRIGS  " Schedule  VANCOUVER--SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  FALL '87  <=JLjave\f \sartctge C_*-o.  Effective: Wednesday, Sept 9  through Saturday, Jan 2, 1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  V.  Trailer load freight service  to the Sunshine Coast   ���  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am  9:30  11:30*  1:15 pm  3:30 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  6:20 am  8:30  10:30*  12:25 pm  2:30 pm  4:30  6:30  8:20  6:40 am  8:20*  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  5:45 am  7:35*  9:25  11:30  1:30 pm'  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  pen Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  'Scheduled September 9 through October 13 and on December 24, 26, 27, 28.  Giljsbris  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  'Note Ihere will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  Suns. & Holidays  ���6:02  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mail  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  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  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  ,  Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  MIN! BUS SCHEDULE  ows  j  D  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday       Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m.             9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt '10:45 a.m. 11:45 a.m. '10:45 a.m. 11:45 a.m.           10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons. '1:35 p.m. 1:50 p.m. * 1:35 p.m. * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, ��� 4:00 p.m. ���4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. * 4:00 p.m.            4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transpbrt^  Smmmi  RtO  C^^  IN'  surXnS  st655��l  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2000  Sunshine Coast  Outoctan  Centre  Homeowner ��� Tenant  Automobile ��� Business  Boats ��� Computers  Travel ��� Life ��� RRSP  Notary Services  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  /   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 Coast News, September 7,1987  17.  ;-c3:.''''-H'Qiin'e*'.  &7Prqperty  FOR SALE  BY BUILDER  New heritage style 3 bdrm. rancher, 3 pee. ens. dbl. gar., in  quality controlled subd. ready by  Nov. 1, Lot 31, Woodcreek Park,  $69500. 886-9452 aft. 5 pm.  #37  A good deal! See this first on Vz  acre, all cleared, gd. garden,  shrubs & trees, 3 bdrm., kitch,  dinette, lge. dng. rm. lge. Ivg.  rm., mudroom, inc. F/S,W/D,  dbl. gar., w/shop, greenhse.,  must be seen, rent could be  appd. to purch., corner Yew &  Stockwell. 885-7029 for appt.  #37  8 acres at Topley, B.C. with 1640  sq. ft. log home, full bsmt., gd.  water, 3 phase power, close to  schools, exc. hunting, fishing,  skidooing, $35,000. 338-8003,  692-7401, early or late.        #37  Wanted to buy, W/F property  Hopkins Landing, Soames Ft  1-522-2505 collect. #41  8yr. old 1200 sq.ft. U/D duplex,  3 bdrm., den, IV2 baths, upper  deck, patio below, nicely Idscp.,  fenced, cement S/W, elec. S/F,  W/D, view, walking dist. to  everything in Gibsons, asking  $45,000,886-8959. #36  Va acre lot in Roberts Creek,  close to store, school, and sandy  beach, $14,500. 885-4462 or  885-3127. #39  Bjornson, Coreen and Kerry are  thrilled to announce the arrival of  their twin daughters, Kristy  Louise, weighing 5 lbs., 6 ozs.  and Stacy Lynn, weighing 5 lbs.;  15 ozs. on August 22, 1987.  Sisters for Riley. Proud grandparents are Nancy and Norman  Brown of Pender Harbour and  Ruth and John Bjornson. Special  thanks go to Dr. Pace. #36  Obituaries  DUNBAR: Passed away September 1, 1987, Alice Irene Dunbar,  late of Sechelt, age 81 years.  Survived by her loving husband  Lome; one daughter-in-law,  Elaine, of Victoria; one grandson,  Geoffrey of Victoria; three sisters,  Mary and Gladys of Sechelt, and  Louise of Agassiz; two brothers,  George of California and Frank of  Surrey. Service was held Friday,  September 4 in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons,  Reverend A. Reid officiated.  Cremation. Remembrance donations may be made to the B.C.  Heart Foundation. #36     1        r "  1.  Homes &. Property  17.  Barter &. Trade  2.  Births  18.  For Sale  3.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  4.  . In Memoriam  20.  Campers  5.  Thank You    ,  21.  , Marine  6.  Personal  22.  Mobile Homes  . '7.  Announcements  23.  " Motorcycles  8.  Weddings &  24.  Wanted to Sent  Engagements  25.  , led S. Breakfast  '   9.  Lost  26.  For Rent  to.  Found  n.  . Help Warned  ft.  Pets *. livestock '  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music .���-**-.     -'-  29.-  Child Care  13.  Travel  30.  Business  ���_  ���   1*.  Wanted  ><  Opportunities  15,  Free  31.  bBS*1  16.  ���Garage Sales  32,  B.C. & Yukon            ,  1  Obituaries  LWOWSKI: Passed away September 2, 1987, Ronald Don  Lwowski, late of Sechelt in his  52nd year. Survived by his loving  wife Marie; his mother Bernice  Lwowski; a sister Jean Hazelton  of North Vancouver; a brother  Jack of Kelowna; nieces,  nephews and step-children..  Private arrangements. Cremation.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #36  RICHARDS: On September 2,  1987, Ian Thorburn Richards,  late of Sechelt and formerly of  West VancoUver. He leaves his  wife Barbara; son Brian;  daughter Suzanna; and son-in-  law Duncan Elliot. Memorial service Tuesday, September 8, at 3  pm in St. Stephen's Anglican  Church, 22nd Street, West Vancouver. Reverend E. Wallace officiating. Flowers gratefully  declined. Cremation. Arrangement through Devlin Funeral  Home. #36  In Memoriam  -In Memory Donations to B.C.  Heart Fund, Box 1525, Gibsons  gratefully accepted. Card will be  sent.to bereaved with donor's  name. Envelopes for donations  are available at your bank.    #36  Thank You  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 3339551  IN HALFMOON BAY-   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 3353400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  I would like to thank the nurses of  ICU for their tender care of  Margaret McComb, the staff of  Kiwanis Care Home for their care  of Peggy, RCL Branch 109 for the  pallbearers, LARCL 109 for the  luncheon, and to my family and  friends for their support.  Thank you all, Catherine Laing.  #36  'Thank You' to Richard & Val  Tomkies, Rev. June, and Diana  Pryde and everyone who helped  make Bill. Petraschuk-Peters  memorial service & reception a  very special day for us.  Robi, Luke; Andy, Billy & Mindy  #36  Personal  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #36  New to coast, shy male, 34,  quiet, compassionate, 170 lbs.,  6', seeking female companion for  times more meaningful when  shared. Box 264, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0. #37  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  othgr social events. 885-2058,  886-2550,886-3364. #38  Free Diet Center maintenance  support group on Sept. 28. Ph.  Janice 886-DIET. #38  Announcements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems,  886-2023. TFN  Hospice volunteer training program, 7 sessions, Sept. 9 - Oct.  3. Call Continuing Education,  886-8841. #36  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID COURSE  Night School Classes  For more information  Phone Mike Saunders 886-8420.  TFN  Wish to loose lbs? Join Sept.  Health-A-Thon, proceeds to Save  The Children Fund. #36  Attention Ladies  Receive your fall and winter wardrobe at a fraction ot the cost by  hostessing a Tops and Trends  Fashion Party. Phone Patti  883-9351. #37  BATON LESSONS  Register with Pat Muryn.  886-8656. #38  Announcements.-  DANCE CLASSES  LESLIE ELLETT  Creative/Modern/Ballet  for 3-19 yr. olds, beginning Sept.  18 at Gibsons United Church; to  register call 886-8044. #38  GALLEY MAGIC  launching news in this space  SOON. #36  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  8p       Weddings  & Engagements  Mr. John & Enger Nielsen are proud to announce the engagement  of their daughter, Gail, to Manuel  Mederios. Wedding to be held in  Toronto, July '88. #36  Missing from Hopkins Ldg.  Beach, 8' white Olympian dinghy  with broken oar-lock holders.  886-8639. #36  Ladies gold coloured watch,  Rbts. Ck. near Beach Ave. &  Henderson, Aug. 30. 885-2463.  #36  Unique jean & leather home-made  jacket, lots of brass studs.  886-9614. #36  Large keyring in Gibsons.  886-3732.  ' #36  Found  Scuba equipment. 886-9252.  #36  ' * Pets  8. Livestock  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  IAMS&  SCIENCE DIET  Pet Food  now in stock.  Quality  Farm   &  Garden   S  upply.  886-7527.  TFN  Guinea pig, free to good home.  885-5458. ^#37  TTRC open house BBQ, also final  horse show of the year, Sept. 13,  gates open from 9 am - 4 pm. For  further info call 885-7243.    #36  Must sell, reg. TB geld., 9 yrs.,  very gentle, exc. temp, for best  offer. 886-3662. #38  Dog grooming by Rose, also silver  toy male poodle puppy.  885-5420. #36  Drummer available for work.  Country - country rock.  886-3199. #37  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  v PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Wanted  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Older piano, 885-9969.        TFN  4 cords of firewood hemlock & fir  886-7736 aft. 6:30 pm.        #37  Apples windfalls, will pick.  886-3675. #38  Donations for Gibsons Lifeboat  Station garage sale. For pickup or  dropoff call 886-9027 or  886-7114. #37  Small airtight stove, 885-3429  eves. #38  Ride to Cap. College, N. Van..  Mon. & Wed. off 8:30 ferry. Call  Michelle 886-8196. #36  Trailer with wshrm., shower, approx. $200 & $50/m. 'til paid  for. 885-5111. #38  Sun., 13th, 9-12 Granthams,  beside Aelbers Real Est., 3344  Marine Dr., freezer, dresser,  lots. #36  Sat., Sept. 12, 638 Marine Cres.  (off Hwy 101 nedr Armours  Beach), limited parking, 10 am -2  pm, no early birds. #36  5643 Creekside PI., Mason/N.W.  Bay, table, shelf units, crystal,  fabric, misc. Sept 12, 10-3 pm.  #36  2 family garage sale, 889  Chamberlin, Sun.,; Sept. 13,  stove, crib, highchair, carseat,  many misc. items.   ; #36  555 Gower Pt. Rd., 10 to 2 pm.  Sept 13, everything must go,  open to alt offers after 1 pm. #36  For Sale  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       s15000  DISH DRIVE       $3OO00  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers       CALL  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. * TFN  FALL CLEANUP TIME  Brush cutting & lot clearing. Randy 886-8244. #36  T.D9 Crawler loader w/winch &  bucket, swap or, sell, $6800.  886-2459. #36  Styrofoam flotation billets,  45"x40"x19", $25 ea., 10 or  more, $22.50, large quant, disc,  avail. 883-2368. #39  Willis   piano,  886-3958.  exc.  cond.  #36  McClary stove, brown, $100.  886-9231. #36  ^^___^__ '  *  Wheelchair, $350; commode,  $60; toilet seat extension, $15;  like new. 886-9789. #36  QUALITY HORSE MANURE  $20 per pickup; also gd. riding  horses for sale. 885-9969.    #36  White stove, Kitchenaid port.  D/W, fridge. 886-7475.       #36  Firewood - split & delivered, alder  $80 per cord. 886-3921 eves.  #36  Fridge & stove, harvest gold,  very gd. cond. $200 ea.  886-7207. #37  Hvsq. chainsaw 610, 18" bar,  hardly used, inc. sharp guide,  $300,886-7207.   ' #37  16' pine strip canoe, handcrafted, space age epoxy construct., $999. 886-7207.      #37  15 cu. ft. freezer, 3 baskets, 3"  foam ins. energ. saver, like new,  $350,886-2657. #37  John Deere riding mower, as new  $2700.886-2673 aft. 4 pm. #37  For Sale;  Two International Farmajl tractors  with implements. 886-2673 aft. 4  pm. #37  Fresh Eggs $1.75 doz. free  delivery in Gibsons every Sat., in  Sechelt every second Mon.  886-3001. #37  Firewood, hemlock $65 cord, immediate delivery. 886-3411. #37  28' Komfort Koach Travel Trailer,  elec./prop. fridge, wall oven,  tub/shower, carpeted, $7500.  883-2424. #38  Moving, din. suite, 5 chs., china  cab., buffet, 2. matching Fl  loveseats, Fr. Provencal chest. &  chair, bedrm. s. 886-7292.   #36  BATON LESSONS  Register with Pat Muryn.  886-8656. #38  14" McCulloch chainsaw, $125;  child's bike, $25; lge. doll  buggy, $30; dble. bed WD/FR,  $15; 9 draw, dress./mirror, $30;  dbl. bed, mat. firm, $5; sgl. bed  couch, $5; record player, $5;  toys, records, books. 885-9272.   #36  Ford Tractor c/w mower, runs  well, $1750. 885-9357.       TFN  1 kitchen wood range; 1 cottage  elec. stove; 1 Hoover port, dryer.  886-9513. #36  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  .   885-9357   . IFN  4x8 Italian slate pool table with all  acces. 886-2268 or 885-3595  Tarry. TFN  Antique Quebec cupboard, $200  OBO. 886-9443. #36  Moving - must sell. Desk &  chairs, 5" telescope, alum, boat,  china cabinet, franklin f/place,  closet. 885-3313. #36  Carpets, mustard/white, 9'x8',  as new, $100; clear rigid plastic  1/16"x57x19, 59x48",  37x48". 1/8x59x44". Signal  Generator, $35. 885-5944.   #36  Baby things, all great cond.,  Sears crib, car seat, bassinet,  highchair, baby swing, deluxe  stroller, playpen. 886-2199. #36  Kenmore 5 cyl. 700 washer &  heavy duty dryer, $425, both  very rare ant., Moffat stove,  $150.886-7767. #37  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. #374  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, % 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  Used TV's, 19" portables, $150;  24" consoles from $50.  886-3318 days, 886-2422 eves.  #36  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  24" GE range with matching exhaust hood, harv. gold.  885-3300. #38  Admiral fridge and stove, gd.  cond., $450 OBO, Adm. washer  dryer, $350 OBO, 885-9061 aft.  6 pm. #38  Mushroom farm has good quality  seconds for sale. 885-2308. #38  Washer needs repair, free; dryer,  $75 gd. cond. 886-8053.      #36  Oil space heater with stand &  tank, apt. dryer, spin dry wash,  mach., gd. portable dishwasher,  call 886-7203. #36  1 rollaway, $20; Hoover port,  washer, $100 or OBO. 886-9233.  #36  Factory Kuwahara BMX Cromoly  frame & forks, $130 OBO; mauve  rug, 11x11, $10. Phone  886-7855. #36  Wrought iron table, 4 chairs,  $70; crib, $75; English saddle,  $100.886-9638. #36  Power .saw, Stihi 028, good  working cond., $200. 885-5111.  #36  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  Hotpoint washer, $200; Enterprise range, $75; mobile home  axles with tires, $100 ea.; 11 ft.  camper, $800. 886-3308 after 6  pm. #36  PRICES  SLASHED  2 rms & hall $B$ $59  3 rms    $8$ $79  4 rms   S>8^$99  Make Your Appointment  TODAY  SUNSHINE CARPET CARE  885-3253  1974 Coupe DeVille Cad, gd.-interior, body rust, asking $2000.  886-9906 eves. #36  77 Honda Civic, 5 spd., new  alt., batt., brks., etc. needs  clutch, $600. 886-3255.       #36  1981 Camaro, 267 V-8, T-50,  PS, one owner, 60,000 mi.,  $4750.886-3383. #36  '82 Firebird Rallye, 1 owner, ex.  cond., charcoal grey, $6500  firm. 885-4575. #36  CASH PAID  For Some Cars And Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  79 T-Bird, no rust, PS, PB, new  tires, brakes, sunroof, $3800  OBO. 886-9027. #36  77 Honda Civic w/sunroof, 4  snow tires on rims, runs gd.,  asking $1000. 886-8009 aft. 5.  #36  '69 GM Flatdeck, 4 sp. $625.  886-2334 or 886-3110.        #36  Ford whole or parts, 302 auto.  886-7290 best offer. #36  76 Ford Courier PU, exc. cond.,  $1200.885-7686. #36  76 Toyota PU canopy, exc.  mech. cond. some rust, $1000.  885-2153 or 430-6960.        #36  Ford heavy 1/2 T. with canopy,  runs well. 886-2562 for more info. #36  '62 Ford Fairlane, stand, shift,  $300. 886-7247 or 886-7675.  #36  '82 Chevette HTBK, 4 cyl. low  miles, run. like dream, looks  cute. 885-7067. #36  78 small 8 Ford Van, diamond  tuffed int., PS, PB, extras, low  miles, $4500.885-7067.      #36  1978 Honda Civic with sunroof,  body in very gd. cond., needs  some mech. work. 886-3378 aft.  5:30 pm. #37  72 VW Super Beatle, gd. cond.  $1500 OBO. 886-3610. #37  1976 Mercury Station Wagon,  gd. ext. & int., needs work, best  offer. 885-7286. #37  Auto  Rental  Sates &  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  ADVERTISING  CopyrlgHt end  Advertising  The Sunshine Coast  News reserves the right to  classify advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast  News also reserves the right  to revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Far PHONE-IN Classifieds  885-3930  Minimum *5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  ��� Please mail to:  | COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  ��� or bring in person to one of our  I Friendly People Places  Minimum '5 per 3 line insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I*  1*7  1  ��� ��� 1     1     1 p-���1���  1         "   _ _         1 ,.���.-. .,      ...,.., ,_.    c            m        m     1  1  I  I  1  I  1  I  I  i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i n i i  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For. Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  'i  -_J 18.  Coast News, September?, 1987  78 Chev Caprice Classic, AC,  exc.   cond.   winterized,   $3400  OBO or trade for boat. 886-2781.  #37  1976 GMC % T. in gd. cond.,  sale or trade. 886-9050.       #37  71 Chevel Station Wagon, $350.  886-3675. #37  72 Fiat with instruc. man.,  $175,885-2015. #37  .1974 Ford 1 T. PU, V8, 4 sp.,  S500 OBO. 885-9061. #37  '69 VW Van, gd. run. cond.  $400.886-3642. #37  1979 Buick Park Ave, needs  muff., 86000 km, $4000 OBO.  886-2348. #37  1978 Lariat F250, 460 mot., RV  Pkg., Dana 60, air horns, 29000  org.mi., phone Dave Tattrie  886-2348. #37  Forestry crew carrier, 12 pass.,  fits short wheel base, 1 T.,  $1000.886-3411. #37  74 Astra, 2 dr. hatchback, new  paint, runs well, $550 OBO; '68  Buick Sportwagon, $400 OBO;  '63 Ford 4x4, needs some work,  $375 OBO. 885-5648. #36  77 Matador, 2 dr., good engine  & tires, 38,000 mi., $1100. E.  McAllister, 885-3844. #38  1973 Lincoln town car;   1974  Vega wagon, offers. 886-3802.  #36  '80 Ford PU, auto., P/S, P/B,  351, clean, cruise control,  $4800.886-2565. #38  '80 GMC PU, % ton, 4sp., good  shape, new muff., clutch, mas.  cyl., $3600. 883-9317.        #36  Campers  Motorhomes  8' OK camper, F/S, heater,  $1850.886-8050. #36  27' travel trailer, exc. cond.,  sleeps 4, heating 220 or propane,  $2800.885-3176. #37  Jayco hard top tent trailer, furn.  stove, sink, sips. 4, exc. cond.  $2900.886-7207. #37  Marine  1968 15' K&C Thermoglass  w/40 HP Evinrude, runs great,  $900.883-2563. #36  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  17' Capercraft, Volvo, CB,  sounder, lg. bait tank, $3000  OBO. 883-2822 or 883-2440.  #36  7' Sportyak with oars, gd. cond.,  $300.885-5385. #36  7V2' F/G dinghy, exc. cond.  $250.885-3450. #36  12' Alum, boat, $350 OBO.  886-2355. #36  12' FG frontiersman cartop boat,  1978 9-8 HP Merc, gd. cond.  $800.886-9452. #37  18' hardtop deep v, depth  sounder, CB, 115 Volvo, IB/OB 4  cyl. carbs overhauled & tuned  up, gd. shape, $4500 OBO.  886-7282. #37  14' K&C thermoglass-with 40 HP  Johnson & trailer. 885-3300.  #38  Unsinkable Springbok 10' alum,  dinghy, $250; new pair 6' oars,  $25; propellors, one 100 HP,  $30; one 4-6 HP, $10. 886-9426.  #36  17' Spencer IB Volvo 110, d.  sounder, HD trailer, $2500.  886-3374. #38  8 ft. fibreglass dinghy, exc.  cond., $425. 886-3808.       #36  16' Sangerster Craft, 50 HP  Merc, rebuilt 1985 & trailer &  top, $2500. 886-2565. #38  HSGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  L  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  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. Sunshine  Coast Mobile Home Park, 1 mi.  west of Gibsons on Hwy. 101.  886-9826. TFN  Motorcycles  1982 Kawasaki KE175, gd. on-off  road bike, 2200 km, $701.  886-3383. #36  74 Norton 850 Commando, offers, view Gibsons Motors.  886-7611. #36  125 Yamaha Enduro, gd. cond.  $300 firm. Helmets extra.  885-2496. #36  '83 Kawasaki 440 LTD, must  sell, $600. 886-3593. #36  78 Honda 750 full fairing,  Krauser bags, mint. cond. 7000  mi. $1599. 886-7207. #37  '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  24.  Wanted to Rent  Quiet resp. handyman seeks  small house to rent or caretake in  Rbts. Ck., ex. refs. 885-4532.  #36  3 bdrm. house Sechelt area, starting immed. to June 1988.  885-7156. #36  N/S, N/D working woman, refs.,  cabin or very private apt., lower  Gibsons, pref. beach, $200/mo.  OBO. 886-3247. #36  Semi-retired master tradesman  reqs. 1 bdrm. cottage, Oct. 1,  Hopkins to Rbts. Ck. all main,  done, any home for rental consideration, exc. ref., lease or rental. Jerry 886-3091. #37  Furn. house near Rbts. Ck. for  couple with 3 well behaved dogs,  Oct. 1 orwill housesit. 886-7377.  TFN  Artist with child & dog looking for  secluded 2 bdrm. house with  bsmt. or wrkshop for Oct. 1.  886-2508. #37  Sechelt area, accom. for 1 male  until May '88, from $200-275  pm. 876-9538. #37  Teacher & roommate req. clean 2  bdrm. house with yard tor year  round rental, $400-$500.  886-2146. #36  Quiet resp. N/S, N/D male seeks  house or cottage, caretake or  rent, pref. Rbts. Ck. 885-4532  refs. #36  Responsible couple N/S, 2 cats,  exc. refs., need 1 or 2 bdrm.  house, Sechelt area, now to  June. 1-877-1904. #36  lor Rent  Roberts Creek .Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-9 pm. #TFN  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  2 bdrm. W/F cottage furn. all  elec, $375/mo., weekly rates  avail. 986-1655. #36  2 bdrm. furn. cottage beautifully  upgraded, 4 appls., W/F, mins.  from Gibsons, no pets, adults only, $325, avail Sept.-June.  886-3253. #36  2 bdrm. house Granthams, elect,  heat, plumbing, Sept.-June, 3  houses east of post office on  beach. 939-9650. #36  Avail. Oct. 1, cute & cozy 1  bdrm. cottage at Soames Pt.,  beach access, suit, for mature  single or couple, $335/mo.f refs.  please. 886-3414 for viewing.  #36  1 & 2 bdrm. 'Jolly Roger' W/F  townhouses, fully furn. incl. F/S,  D/W, TV, $500 to $600/mo.  Doug or Bob 604-438-1471,  home 604-926-3040 or  604-931-5591. #36  Harborview townhouse, 2 bdrm.,  view, FP, full bsmt., adults, no-  pets, $450/mo. 886-7204.    #36  New   exec,   home, W/F,   2  bdrms.,   den,   suit 2   adults,  $600/mo.,  Porpoise Bay area.  885-5053. #36  Redrooffs, W/F, lge. 1 bdrm.  suite, furn. or unfurn., F/P, lge.  sundeck, gorgeous view, 4 appls., $295 plus util., no pets,  N/S. 885-2153 or 430-6960.  #36  Fully furn. 3 bdrm.  2V2 bath  house avail. Oct.  1  or earlier,  $650. 278-4018.  #37  Fully furn. cabin, Sechelt, short  or long term rental. Write Box  260, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #37  2 bdrm. W/F home, furn. appl.  Sept. 1 -June 30, $550, ref. req.  886-7768 aft. 3 pm. #37  1 sm. bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons, avail. Oct. 1, $300/mo.,  886-2971 or 998-1991.        #37  1 bdrm. cottage, W/F, Soames  Pt., furn. quiet adult, $375.  886-7204. #37  Waterfront 1 bdrm. cabin, F/S,  W/D, Irvines Ldg., leave mess.  883-9446. #37  Resp. cple. to rent furn. or  semifurn. 2 bdrm., central Gibsons, view $425. 886-9192 aft.  6. #37  Small trailer, Irwin Trailer Court,  older person pref., no pets, $200  per mo. 886-3331. #37  Waterfront luxury, 1 bdrm./loft in  Granthams, high ceilings, stained  glass, bale over ocean, rent neg.  886-7830. #38  Shared accom., Rbts. Ck. inc.  everything exc. groc, avail. Oct.  1.$250/mo. 886-7933.        #38  BUSINESS OR OFFICE  Commercial, 450 sq. ft., prime  location, Marine Dr., Gibsons,  $200/m. 886-8341. #38  2 bdrm. furn. W/F cottage 'til  June 30, $375 plus util.  943-1598 or 885-3839.        #36  1 bdrm. suite, Port Mellon Hwy.,  no pets, N/S, utils. inc.,  $200/m. Stan 885-3211,  886-2923. #38  Waterfront, Gower Pt., Gibsons,  furn. 2 bdrm. cottage, wood & oil  heat, avail. Oct 1 - June 30,  adults only, $375. 886-2627 or  438-3843. #38  1 bdrm. cabin, Gower Pt.,  $300/m. Call 886-2887.       TFN  New furn. small cabin, exc.  beach and view, $275 including  elec. 886-2738. #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  Roberts Creek, sup. 3 bdrm.  duplex, fenced yard, 1 min. from  beach, no pets, refs. required,  $450,886-7251. #38  New exec, home, W/F, 2 bdrm.,  den, suit 2 adults, $550, Porpoise Bay. 885-5053, 885-3989.  #38  Bonus: dinner every month for  good tenant, 4 bdrm., 5769 Surf  Circle, Sechelt, $475; 2 bdrm.,  1027 Rosamund, Gibsons, $300,  avail. Oct. 1.886-3908.        #36  "V-i*1 *>���<' r����*1 '>��*1 ^affi tray*1 nrmfC iwr rimf  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  HelpWanted  Help Wanted  Need A Resume?  Call ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES  TODAY-885-5212. #37  Exp. waitress wanted (mature  person).. Apply in person,  Mon.-Fri., 4:30-5:30 pm, Jade  Palace Rest., Gibsons. #36  LEGAL SECRETARY  Legal   training   or   legal   exp.  essen., min.typ. 50 WPM, apply  in writing Box 1280, Sechelt or  885-5831.   . >'.��ff?  Part time exp. waitresses for  Seaview Gardens, bar exp. an  asset, apply in person or phone  886-9219, 11:30-9 pm, Tues-  Sun. #36  Respite workers, Gibsons to  Pender Harbour, to provide companionship and support to persons at home. Must be mature,  caring! Must have car. Hourly  wage. Home Support Society.  Phone before Sept. 15.  885-5144. #37  Part time help required  weekends, video dept. Apply in  person, Kern's Home Furnishings, Gibsons. #36  Shrimp peelers required, apply in  person at Gibsons Seafood across  from Bank of Montreal. #38  Required October 19,1987. Bon-  dable secretary-treasurer,  assessor & collector for the South  Pender Harbour Waterworks  District. Part time - approx. 70  hrs. monthly. Must have accounting experience and able to take  books to monthly balance. Must  be able to complete small payroll,  take minutes, compile and type  business letters, maintain office  records and purchasing. Shorthand not essential. Must have  vehicle. Admin, and technical  exp. helpful. Apply in writing by  Oct. 5/87 to: P.O. Box 9,  Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2HO.#37  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council  invites applications for the position of Arts Community Coordinator. This part time position is  for a one year Arts Council project, funded jointly'by Sechelt,  Gibsons and the Regional Board,  to promote the work of the arts  community, to organize it's participation in public events, and to  develop a marketing strategy for  local arts and crafts.  Applicants   should   have   comprehensive knowledge of the arts  on the coast, ability to work with  people, organizational and writing  skills. Experience in promotion  and marketing is an asset.  Applications and resumes should  be submitted no later than Monday, Sept. 21, 1987, to:  Sheila Page, President  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Box 1565, Sechelt, VON 3A0  A job description, and conditions  of employment can be obtained at  the Arts Centre in Sechelt and the.  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons.  #36  HAIRSTYLIST  Rent  a  chair,  for  information  phone 885-7638 eves. #38  District of Secheit, Sunshine  Coast Arena. Positions Vacant:  Arena Labourer - Ice Man  Knowledge of mechanics &  carpentry an asset. Must work  well with the public. Part-time,  possible full-time, $8.50/hr.  Skate Shop Attendant  with janitorial duties, part-time  student preferred, $4.25/hr.  Applications can be picked up at  the District Office or the Arena office. Positions will start  September 16, 1987. Applications must be received by  September 11,1987. #36  B.C. .Hydro in.Sechelt requires a  part time meter reader on an as  and when required basis only.  This would not be suitable for  anyone seeking full time employment as the requirement is long  term but the hours very limited.  Interested parties please fill out  an application at the Hydro Office  on Field Road in Sechelt.       #36  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  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior & exterior. Call Sam Dill  886-7619. #36  FALL CLEANUP TIME  Brush cutting & lot clearing. Randy 886-8244. #36  Yard cleanup, hauling & moving,  light & heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516. #36  Exp. gardening labourer avail.,  $6 per hr. 885-5111. #36  Lie. A.M.E. avail, locally,  weekends, call Brian 886-9972.  #37  PAINTING  Int., Ext., Domestic, comm.,  auto, marine, equip., very  reasonable rates. 886-9001.  #37  OhLl  5HoPP'wc-^/?ys 'Ttu  WINDOW WASHING  886-8680 or 885-2615  #37  Handyman, carpentry and all  home repairs, reasonable rates,  free estimates. 886-2835.     #37  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 885-5914  or 886-9324. #38  Eavestroughs cleaned, windows  washed, driveways swept (industrial sweeper), all for only  $49.95.885-3253. #38  Child Care  Need before or after school care?  1 live 1/2 bl. from Cedar Grove  and would like to help. Ask for  Karen. 886*���648. #36  Start Sept. Cedar Grove area,  mature woman to come into home  2 or 3 hrs. a day, Ight. hskp. &  childcare. 886-2118 aft. 5:30.  #37  Part-time care for 2 yr. old boy.  886-8084. #37  Responsible person will babysit in  my home, Vh to 4 yrs., Cedar  Grove area. 886-8610. #38  Exp. Nanny/Hkpr., full time, live  in/out, N/S, Dr. Lie. salary neg.  885-4501, pref. eves. #36  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 Brenda Manton, Box 12, Gibsons, who cor-!  rectly identified the Corner Stone sign on the old!  Inglis at the bottom of School Road and Highway  101. The sign was made by her husband, John  Manton.  ^0*      Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.    ;  TFN  Cash in on the fall & Xmas selling  season. Distribute nationally  known products. Phone for appt.  885-5252. #37  Owner/operated excavating co.  owner wishes to retire, exc. living. John Deere loader, dump  truck & trailer. Box 261, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #37  Legal  &  ^^^^^���  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  One of our 'Friendly People  Places' in Pender Harbour  Legal  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  Notice is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  JACK HOFFMAN, deceased,  who died on May 16, 1987,  are hereby required to send  them to the undersigned Executor at R.R. #4, Gibsons,  British Columbia, VON 1V0,  before the 5th day of October,  1987, after which date the Executor will distribute the said  Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard to  the claims of which it has  notice:  Roy Hoffman  Executor  by: J. Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  R.R. #4, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 .    #37  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  EDUCATIONAL  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.  Nothinq down O.A.C. Call  Bill or Ken collect 294-4411  DL8105.   New Ford crewcab diesel  4X4 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. Stan. 8  a.m. to 6 p.m. (D7336).  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Earn potential $30,000 per  year in the booming fire  safety and security business.  Minimum investment required. Exclusive areas  available. Write to Home-  matix, 925 Tupper Avenue,  Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 1A4.  Earn Highest Profits seliing  product all women need.  Wonderfully soft sheer, non-  run Camelion Hosiery featured in B.C. Woman to  Woman Magazine. Guaranteed total satisfaction, even  after worn. 478-0701.  Dynamic Business Opportunity! Leaders and Distributors needed. Calorad - All  Natural - Canadian Family of  Weight-loss products. I lose  weight without dieting,  while sleeping! For Free into  package contact House of  Sherwood - Calorad, 3345  North Service Road, Burlington, Ont. L7N 3G2 (416)  332-5000.  Start A New Career! Income  Tax or Bookkeeping by correspondence. Free brochures, no obligation. U & R  Tax Services, 205 - 1345  Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,  Man. R3T 2B6. Franchises  available.   Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-aradina. accountina.  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   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.   FOR SALE MISC.  Aircraft C-3-20-1962  200SMOH, Current C of A,  IFR radio package, new  paint and interior, hangered,  asking $59,500. Will take  single or 3A ton trade (604)  374-0777 or. (604)554-2284.  "Beautiful Log Home Package". Built to your specifications. Shipped everywhere. Free estimates. Send  drawings: Pioneer, Wilder-  nest Enterprises, R4C7  Wyatt, Armstong, B.C. VOE  1B0.   100% natural way I lose  weight while I sleep without  dieting. Distribution inquiries welcome. Just For You,  506 Main St. S., Dauphin.  Man. R7N 1L2. 1-204-638-  5637.  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  PERSONALS  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  . East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   GARDENING   Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouses $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.   HELP WANTED   Small engine mechanic to  work in Sales Service.  Chainsaws and pumps at  major industrial Supply  House. Send resume to Box  1630, Chetwynd, B.C. VOC  UP.   Cake Decorator three to five  years experience. Baking experience an asset. Wanted  immediately. Call Malcolm  at Chalet Bakery, Revel-  stoke, B.C. 837-4556.  Apartment Managers. Eight  resident managers/caretakers for top class buildings.  Only graduates of the  R.M.T.I, course should apply or people with proven  experience. Excellent pay  plus good benefits. Call Per-  sonnel 681-5424.  ._  Workers 18-25 170 lbs. and  up. Must be very physically  fit for a very demanding job  working in the woods.  Please send resume to Cedar  Haven Contracting Ltd.,  4678 Ontario Ave., Powell  River V8A 5L6. Include references;   Auctioneering is an Excellent Profession. For professional training phone or  write to Jordan & McLean  School of Auctioneering, Box  94, Kitscoty, Alta, TOB 2P0.  (403)846-2211, (403)842-  5528.  Experienced bookkeeper for  logging company, Northern  Vancouver Island. Must be  self-starter, good office/  communicative skills. Familiarity with G/L-microcom-  puters. Payroll experience  necessary. Limited travel required. Replies to Drawer  237, Comox District Free  Press, P.O. Box 3039, Cour-  tenay, B.C. V9N 5N3.  Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! When you  complete the apartment/  condo manager's course approved by "Ministry of Labour". You can expect between $1,000 - $2,000 per  month. Free placement assistance from Munday Personnel. Available by correspondence or in class. For  details call 681-5456 or write  R.M.T.I., 901 - 700 W.  Pender, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 1G8.   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. Join our  successful team of independent Representatives in presenting quality lingerie and  leisurewear at In-Home Parties from women. It's fun!  It's easy! It's Profitable!  Call toll free 1-800-263-9183.  South Eastern Interior Chrysler franchise requires one  licensed mechanic with recent Chrysler experience  and one experienced car  salesperson. Box 2319,  Grand Fciks, B.C. VOH 1H0.  442-2043 days, 442-8897  evenings.    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.   PERSONALS   White Man, Downtown Vancouver, 37, 5'11", 165 lbs.  seeks tall, white woman  5'7" to 6'2", 130 lbs. to 170  lbs. for date or possible  friendship. James, Res: 689-  7897.  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. ���   REAL ESTATE  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.   30 1-10 Acre lots, ideal for  gardening or hobby farms,  just off Hwy. 1 west of  Kamloops on the Thompson  River. Call 373-2282 for  more information.  Vehicle  for  sale  under the  Repairers Lien Act.  Make - Datsun  Year - 1984  Style - Kingcab  VIN - JN6ND06S2EW012834.  How much owed - $4375.21  Time & place of sale:  Wed., Sept. 9/87,  6 pm-7  pm. at Walven Auto Body,  Hwy. 101, Gibsons, by appt.  only. 886-7133. #36  BCFP  TIMBER SALE LICENCE  A29320  Pursuant to Section 16(1) of  the Forest Act, sealed tenders  will be received by the District  Manager, B.C. Forest Service,  1975 Field Road or Box 4000,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 up to  3:30 pm on September 30,  1987, for a licence to authorize  the harvesting of 6292m3,  more or less, of Fir, Hemlock  and Cedar, located in the  vicinity of Roberts Creek.  Term: One (1) year.  Section 16(3)(a) of the Forest  Act restricts bidding to Small  Business Enterprise Program  registrants as defined in the  Regulation.  This is a cruise based licence.  Billing of stumpage will be on  the basis of the area logged  expressed as percentage of  the total volume of the area.  Particulars of the proposed  licence may be obtained at the  address stated above.  SERVICES  ICBC owe you money for  personal injury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Linde (since  1972) has Free Information.  Phone 1-684-7798. Second  Opinions Gladly Given.     _  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percen-  tage fees available.   TRAVEL   When in Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" is a must!!!. Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only at  Dutch Pannekoek Houses.  Seven locations. _  Las Vegas!!! Koala Motel.  Daily - Weekly - Monthly.  Comfortable accommodations!! At rates you can  afford!! Write or call Candy  for your free Motel and  Casino Package. 520 S. Casino Centre, Las Vegas, Nevada. 89101. 1-702-384-8211.  WANTED   Logs wanted. Fir logs for log  houses needed immediately.  11 inch top to 18 to 21 inch  butt 30 to 50 foot length.  Top dollar for first quality  logs. We can use 10 to 15  loads a month. Call Rasmus-  sen Log Homes 497-5155.  Ask for Peter or Bert.  BCFP  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR A W00DL0T  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 in  eludes 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 hiahest  bonus offer.  Application forms and further  particulars may be obtained at  the above address. ���Li,  Tale of a Sea-Going Granny  Coast News, September 7,1987  19.  by Shirley Hail   .  Now began preparations for  the trip through France. There  are three routes from the  English Channel to the Mediterranean. We chose to go via the  Burgundy Canal, Canal  Burgogne. This would take us  up the Rivers Seine and Yonne,  through Burgundy on the canal  to the Saone, then south on the  Rivers Saone and Rhone to the  'Med'. This, the longest route,  is the most scenic and quiet.  We could not get past Rouen  until our masts were down! We  decided to wait and take them  ���down there. We would have  Margaret and Lefty to help us  and, besides, we were hoping to  enjoy one last day of sailing.  It was necessary to round up  about twenty old tires to use as  fenders in the locks. These  would be secured to the boat's  rails but also lashed together in  case one got loose. It's illegal to  use tires because if one gets  away it can jam a lock gate  (tires don't float), but  yachtsmen use them and the  authorities look the other way  as long as they are secure.  So, while awaiting Marg and  Lefty, I spent some time roaming the port looking for old tires  and rolling them home, no  mean feat on steep ramps.  Out guests arrived from Vancouver, ready for adventure.  Neither had been aboard a  sailboat before so we set off on  a day sail to Honfleur, an ancient and picturesque town near  the mouth of the Seine. It  boasts an unusual church, St.  Catherine's, with two naves  built of wood like upturned  hulls of ships. The explanation  is that when the people of the  parish wanted to build then-  church they kept costs to a  . minimum by using local materials and the skills of their shipbuilding workforce.  It was a beautiful day, and we  were to continue having fine  weather throughout July. The  wind came up on our return  journey to Le Havre and Margaret and Lefty had a taste of  sailing. This was the last time  Mouli would be a sailboat for  three months.  The trip to Rouen had to be  made in one day, since there are  no places to moor, and it had to  be made on the flood, because it  was impossible to proceed up  river on the ebb. This gave us  twelve hours for the journey of  some sixty miles and timing was  crucial. We left the harbour early in the morning and, along  with much commercial shipping, were ready to proceed up  river at the slack. The journey  was uneventful but not uninteresting. There was plenty of  traffic but the river is broad and  well-charted. Although in many  places we were going through  urbanized, industrial areas, in  others the river bank was green  and lovely, with high chalk  banks. Partially submerged pil  ings kept us alert.  We arrived at Basin St. Ger-  maine late afternoon. This was  as far as we could go until our  masts were down and is in the  centre of Rouen's industrial  area. Here are the huge docks  and warehouses accommodating the marine traffic. All goods  have to be transferred to rail,  truck or barge. We were to  share the river with these barges  as we continued up the Seine.  To be continued...  ��� Co-ed Weightraining ���  Sunshine Coast  rs��^> REGISTRATION  6-13 Year Olds  Boys And Girls  Sept. 12  10 am to 2 pm  PLACE: Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt  Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons  $15 for one  $25 for a family  I  9  9  \  t  The first complete  JaL-<r^. "h^bbjb""*'��������-��                      *-���  bodybuilding and  weightraining facility on the  ���Sunshine Coast.  Sechelt Indian Reserve  Waterfront Road  885-7391  Featuring  ���Universal gym  ���Co-ed Facilities  ��� Exercise Bicycle  ��� Individual training programs  ���Walker  ���Olympic bars & plates  ��� Rebounder  ��� Free weights & dumbells  ��� Steambath  Open 6 Days  a Week  Hours: 10 to 8:30 Monday to Thursday  10 to 6 Friday       11 to 5 Saturday  i  i  9  i  Programs complete  by Ken Collins  Friday, September 4, was the  last day of work for Louise  Koponen and Rejean Bolduc,  co-ordinators of the Fun in the  Sun and French Twist programs  in Gibsons this year.  Bolduc is returning to Simon  Fraser University to study  psychology and Spanish but  Mrs. Koponen is a permanent  resident in the area.  She is already working on a  proposal for a winter program  for six to 12 year olds.  Both Bolduc and Koponen  thought the programs attended  by close to 200 kids were successful but stressed the importance of bilingualism.  In fact, she suggested that  because of the similarities in the  programs, that a single person  be hired next year to oversee  both French Twist and Fun in  the Sun.  Both Bolduc and Koponen  expressed gratitude to Super  Valu for its donations as well as  all the other individuals and  businesses who made contributions to their programs.  IXFARAXfE   \  HOOR SAW**9  *  IS  Xv.  /^N*dps? \&#  SOLID OAK PEDESTAL  TABLE & SIX CHAIRS  Reg.*2,495  $1584��>  CUSTOM Oak Furnishings \oouiW MO^T     Reg. Si .** ^ ���.*����,  OR *58/mo.OAC  *759500c  Reg.$4.200*2995,  to your specifications I MATCHING CH  Jffumtture  OPEN TUES.-SAT. 10 am - 5 pm  Rt*-  $519  *299  ^^J%^pi^J^!BWteSB��i.' '���  S��fesunUj^  I94700  Jesse*" - ��** $o^2^4^jjaIjFPBIC^  stcTiowi���-^TXdvek"8*0 ctl   \JtJ0^2a^amammmmmmam  COWRIE AT WHARF ACROSS FROM THE BANK OF MONTREAL  CHEVETTE  LEASE-A-  THON  DOWN  SECURITY DEPOSIT  ONLY  TO CHOOSE FROM  FROM ONLY  55 PER MONTH  MDL 5792  WHARF RD., SECHELT     Toll Free -  684-6924  ���n  Si  ���an 20.  Coast News, September 7,1987  Trails still unmarked  by Ken Collins  The Tetrahedron Ski Project  has now completed all the  cabins but project co-ordinator  George Smith cautions people  against using the facilities until  the trails are completely marked  out.  "I'm really quite concerned  about people being lost," he  said during a tour last Friday  specifically designed for the  media.  Access to the area was gained  by utilizing a Jackson Brothers  logging road after first checking  with the company to ensure no  logging was going on. Near the  entrance was the shell of an old  car completely squashed with a  large log sitting on it. It was a  grim reminder of what happens  when a car and a loaded logging  truck find themselves on the  same road.  Eight miles later and approximately 3200 feet above sea level  we left the truck and started the  hike into Bachelor Lake. On the  way Smith explained how the  trails were selected.  "First we went over  topographical maps," he said.  The idea was to map out trails  where the slopes would give the  best contours for skiing. Then it  was a matter of cutting back the  brush and using the debris to fill  in the hollows. The cutting of  trees was kept to minimum and  areas that have been logged off  will be utilized for slopes  wherever practical.  The air was clear and fresh  and still, the silence broken only  by the sounds of our party  trudging through the bush and  an incredible quantity of different types of birds. "There's a  red breasted so-and-so...see that  ...that's a gold crested what ever  it was," said Smith as he carried  on a running commentary of  birds in the area.  When the cabin was reached  8*  OHUCH APPLIANCE  REPAIRS  is pleased to welcome to its staff  MIKE  KOHUCH  with 12 years of training  in the repair of all major  appliances. Mike's addition  to our staff will mean  FASTE R quality service  from Kohuch.  COMPLETE SERVICING OF ALL MAKES OF:  ��� Microwave Ovens    ��� Hot Water Tanks  ��� Small Appliances      ��� Garburetors  ��� All other household appliances  KOHUCH APPLIANCE  REPAIRS  885-9847  Cowrie St  Sechelt  it was found to be discreetly  situated so as not to intrude on  the sense of wilderness. "Under  the trapdoor in the floor is  where wood for the stove is to  be stored," Smith explained.  He also pointed out windows in  the loft that functioned as alternate entrances in case of heavy  snows.  "I'd really like to commend  the crew and volunteers," said  Smith, "It's as good as any  cabin system you will find in  B.C." Smith would also like to  Gun Club  under fire  The Sechelt Peninsula Rod  and Gun Club has come under  fire from surrounding residents.  Over 50 individuals have signed  a petition asking Sechelt Mayor  and council to serve the club  with a cease and desist order until it can clean up its act by  either relocating or enclosing  the entire range in a concrete  structure.  Tacked on to the petition was  an unsigned allegation that a  Mrs. Iris Turner had been hit in  the knee by a bullet from a .357  Magnum.  When interviewed by the  Coast News, Mrs. Turner stated  that yes she had been grazed by  a ricocheting bullet but that it  was in the spring and the police  immediately shut down the  range until they were satisfied  that sufficient adjustments were  made to prevent any reoccurrence.  "I was in the front yard at my  next door neighbour's and we  were talking and all of a sudden  I got hit," said Mrs. Turner, "I  didn't fall down but it sure  made my knee buckle."  The complaint lodged within  the petition only speaks of noise  pollution. "The increasing  residential population has a  right to peace and quiet without  disturbance caused by the hobby of a few," the petition states.  Mayor Koch said he would  personally investigate the matter  as well as send a copy of the 7  petition to the Rod and Gun  Club.  give thanks to the many  businesses who have donated  goods and services to the project.  "The project goes to the end  of October," said Smith. By  that time he believes the trails  and furniture will be completed.  ^T  KERN'S  Kern s. Plaza  Hwy. 101 l School Rd  GlDsons  Home  Furnishings  taBESBh-^  la Start Financing  KallaDle 0.1.C  886-8886  %#f f*% P�� P$ ft W f%ff fl ffiffiffiffi-ffi��  Aw^    V-/    S-/  vw*s  ^mBaagaaaasBaaMB^^  Not Regular Prices  Not Our Special Volume Prices  BUT Up to 1/a Off Our Special Volume Prices  As A Gift To You  (We need the space ��� You get GIFT prices)  UP tO 15' Regularly sell for $18-$25 sq yd  Specially priced at $995 sqyd  Your Gift Price  sq yd  Burlington S3 Large  in  Our Special Price was $2495 sq yd  Your Gift Prlco  sq yd  * +  ; In Stock ��  WALLPAPER *  * *  Ii! StOCk Regularly *1795sqyd  Our Special Price was $995 sq yd  Your Gift Prlco  sq yd  Burlington  City Lights:  Masterpiece:  Country Suite:  Classic Supreme:  Your Gift Price: $16  stili only $21  still only $24  still only $26  t Come in for all your I.  FLOOR CARE      I  products j  *  Armstrong Floor Polish *  95  95  95  sq yd  sq yd  sq yd  *  *  *  *  * ��� Nylac Carpet Cleaner *  * ��� Armstrong No-Rinse Floor Cleaner*  * ��� Spot Shot Spot Remover ^  * *  sq yd  of the Labour Day Holiday GIFT PRICES will remain in effect thru^JflwidagSeptember 14  WE'VE  11  GOT A M.OOBFOBVO"  We reserve the'right to limit quantities  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons   j

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