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Sunshine Coast News Oct 9, 1989

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Array I*] ������  Bit ���';  Mi  hi  jil  I  a  I  i  i  I  *,���  ft  ?:  I  by Dave Fraser  : A proposed lawn bowling  facility at Hackett Park in  Sechelt has raised a storm of  protest among young and old  alike.  It was standing room only at  Sechelt council chambers  Wednesday as a delegation of  30 or more showed up to show  its opposition to the plan.  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  told the crown council was  prepared to hear the delegation  but not comment on the proposal. A decision will'be' made  at the November 1 council  meeting in order that all seven  council members would have a  chance to vote on the motion to  give approval.  Nancy. McLarty read a prepared statement on behalf of  Georgina Sager and Grace  Hopkins, organizers of the petition campaign that swept  through the District of Sechelt  last week.  McLarty told the Coast News  259 elementary and high school  students, 91 Sechelt Indian  Band members and 933 adults  signed the petition over a five-  day period.  But   Sechelt   Administrator  Malcolm Shanks told the Coast'  News there are no plans for the  lawn bowling green yet. "It's  still in the proposal stage."  He said council learned there  was interest in such a facility  after receiving a petition with  300 to 400 names two months  ago.  Shanks said 50 to 60 people  attended a September 13; public  meeting on the proposal. All of  the 50 to 60 people in attendanceJaypuredyaJa%n bowling ,  facility, Shanks said, with a  slight majority - about 30  -favouring the Hackett Park  site.  Meredith raised a few hackles  among the anti-lawn bowling  delegation by calling its list of  1120 names of people opposing  the facility an "expression of  public interest" rather than a  petition. He said a legal petition .  requires a full, legal description  of the persons signing it and  their addresses. Shanks admitted the petition received from  the lawn bowling proponents  was not a legal one.  "It's not fair," Christine  Toynbee told the Coast News  earlier that day during a student  petition Ydrivei by Chatelech  students, organized by Toynbee  and fellow student Nicole  Parandon. j  "They just fixed (the park and  " they want to wreck it again,"  Toynbeei said, who as a child,  used to play in the park with her  younger sister Leslie.  McLarty, a $echelt alderman  from 1987 to 1989 before  resigning due tO| ill health,  outlined i the park's history at .  last Wednesday's imeeting. In  1957 the Union Steamship  Company gave the land to the  Village of Sechelt for the sum of  $49.05 with the understanding it  would become a park.  Since its dedication, Sechelt  has cleared and seeded the land  and installed bleachers and  playground equipment. McLarty noted that Hackett Park was,  up until the late 70's, the single  largest project undertaken by  the local Lions Club and was  home to Timber Days from  1972.  The park is used for baseball,  football, soccer, tennis, as a  children's playground and green  area for strolling or sitting at  park benches, as well as being  the site of craft fairs, Celebration Days and other community  gatherings.  McLarty pointed out the park  is open to the public free of  charge and the gates are not  locked, as would be the case  with a lawn bowling facility.  She says all the activities to  date at Hackett Park are in  keeping with the Sechelt Park  Acquisition By-Law, No. 28,  which dedicated the site as a  public municipal park and has  never r^rkreK^ded, J&SdEtt&a  said." ���'";';';.   Y:  McLarty says with the  building of a lawn bowling  green the park would cease to be  public. "By its very nature the  lawn bowling green would have  to be fenced and locked when  not in use to protect it from the  public walking on it and marring its surface.  "It is also my understanding,  after speaking to members of  other bowling clubs, that green  fees do not take care of upkeep  which, in most cases, are met by  the sale of alcoholic beverages  in the clubhouse after members  have finished their games." She  said this would also contravene  the by-law.  The latest proposal is not the  first attempt to move something  onto the | park site. In 1978 the  Sechelt Village council con-;  sidered a request to move the  1907 Whitaker House into the  park but the proposal failed.  after a close vote,    i  McLarty said the people sign-  , ing the petition are not against  J lawn bowling but against "hav-  j ing public park space! given over  | to it, especially space in Hackett  JjPark   where   so   many   trees  would have to be destroyed to  facilitate the greens."  She suggested another piece  of land be found to build the  facility which the district could  lease to a lawn bowling association which "could raise funds  through grants and donations to  establish their own operation.  "This would free the already  beleaguered Sechelt taxpayer  from any costs that would be incurred by the district."  Chatelech Secondary School students rallied to save their space  last Wednesday after hearing that a lawn bowling green could be  built in their Sechelt park. (See story.)  -Dave Fraser photo  ./m  m  I  strongly contested  by Ellen Frith  , The second and third  readings for Zoning Amendment By-Law No. 555-24 and  Official Community Plan  Amendment By-Law No. 600-1  were tabled at last Tuesday's  Gibsons Council meeting in  order to allow Aldermen John  Reynolds and Gerry Dixon time  to review the minutes of the  previous night's public hearing  on the issue which the aldermen  had been unable to attend.  The by-law amendments are  concerned with a 75-unit mobile  home park proposed for a 12.2  acre parcel of land located just  south of North Road near Reed  Road in Gibsons.  The proposed park is described by Jon McRae, agent for the  property owners, as a strata-  titled development with a  minimum lot size of 3500 square  feet, allowing each mobile home  owner to own his site rather  than rent it. The development is  intended as retirement housing  and will fill a "gap", McRae  says, in the present real estate  market in Gibsons.  Although the development,  when first brought before council in May 1989, was slated as a  first-time home opportunity for  young families, McRae told the  Coast News the proposal has  changed because, "We learned  a lot about it once we got into  it," he said.  According to McRae,  "there's a whole gap missing in  the market.  "The bottom price for a  single family house in Gibsons  is $77,900," he said. "We have  to provide something else or  Gibsons hasn't done its bit."  The concerns, however, of  residents in the vicinity of the  proposed development are  many. A petition signed by 29  of those opposed to the mobile  home park was received at  Monday night's public hearing.  The objections to,the development range from its proposed  density, its location, the potential for creating traffic problems  on North Road, the inevitable  destruction of the trees on that  parcel of land which contribute  to the privacy of houses already  established along Reed Road  and whose removal may cause  flooding, the apparent lack of  control over the potential  ownership of the strata-titled  lots, to the development's  deviation from the Official  Community Plan.  "The community plan came  out in December 1988," said  Hans Ounpuu whose Twin  Oaks development presently  under construction is directly  opposite the North Road access  of the proposed mobile home  park. "It's hot off the press.  There's no reason to change it."  He stated at the public hearing that as a developer, he is not  anti-development but he said he  feels the density of the proposed  park is too high, will create too  much traffic and will devalue  other properties adjacent to it.  The issue of a mobile home  park with 75 units having only,  one access road was also an obvious concern with several of  those in opposition.  In fact, the Municipal Act  states: 'A second access from a  public highway separated by at  least 200 feet from the first access shall be provided to > each  mobile home park containing 75  or more mobile home spaces.'  "Well, then there will only be  74 in the development," McRae  told the Coast News, "The  manager's unit will front on  North Road."  In answer to the necessity to  change the zoning by-law to accommodate the development,  McRae pointed out at the public  hearing that a high proportion  of the town is currently zoned  R3 which allows for mobile  homes. As a developer, he said,  he would prefer to have mobile  homes grouped in a well developed park than to "have them  spread all over the town."  Dioxin readings  seen 'encouraging'  by Ellen Frith  Roberts Creek Elementary students held a run last Friday appropriately named the "Turkey Trot" in honour of these homely  members of the feathered tribes. ��� Vera Elliott photo  The latest results from the  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  mill's dioxin testing since it  began 50 per cent chlorine dioxide substitution in the first  bleaching stage last month, are  "very encouraging", an October 4 information bulletin  states.  The ppq (parts per quadrillion) of dioxins in the mill's  effluent dropped from 400 in  February to zero in September  and, in the pulp, from 14 ppt  (parts per trillion) to zero during  the same time frame.  The traces of furans in the effluent dropped from 9400 ppq  in February to 88 in September  and in the pulp from 315 ppt to  7.2.  According to the bulletin, the  September samples were taken  over a two hour period by an independent consultant, BC  Research, and tested by Seakem  Analytical Services.  "The presence of furans,  although low, is still a concern  to us," the bulletin says. "The  samples were taken at a time  when our brownstock washing  was not as good as it can be  which results in higher chlorine  use.  "If it doesn't eliminate the  furans, we will boost the  chlorine dioxide substitution,  researchers believe that 70 per  cent substitution will eliminate  the furans."  A speaker for the trees P. 3  A cty to newspapers - Divest! ..P. 3  Federals reps report on dioxins P.4  Kindergarten teacher Sara Bujan P. 5  "Poverty Game" creator profiled P. 11  Channel 11 P. 12  Sechelt Inlet's Coastal Strategy P. 16  mmuwm^mmmmammmmHmmmmBmmas^ammmmammnmBmm^mmmmmiMmmmmmmmMmmmmm  Red tide warning  Sechelt, Salmon, Narrows and Egmont Inlets and the  Skookumchuk Narrows are closed to bivalve shellfish  harvesting because of red tide conditions, and the areas wil)  remain closed until levels reduce.  Red tide is caused by a proliferation of plankton causing  paralytic shellfish poisoning, a condition that doesn't harm  clams, oysters and other bivalves susceptible to it, but can be  fatal to humans consuming the shellfish.  There is no treatment to paralytic shellfish poisoning.  &&,yy^.yi^'Y,:^.-' ><������>;: 'V*- �����%/���'.rrWw^'.i:);'^^!' XiKf- ������ Y; Y\ ."'.'������ '���:'}'���' ��� ''   ':" ���'��� YViYY^/Y.v^.Y^^ Y-V '���'���; **���*'': '��� "'*���  &4 Coast News, October 9,1989  ',;/,> ? ',y  , ^  v      y * '     j- '  %'    \^A?fBgf / o *��������  -4w  expectations  It might be interesting to question if, perhaps, the  motivation behind the mass exodus of East Germans into the West is not so much a rush towards political  freedom as one away from material underprivilege.  It will take great courage from those of us already  here in the bountiful West to admit, especially to the  newcomers, that perhaps the consumer's glee felt at the  site of a shiny new mall, has a very high price tag on it,-  that of the virtual destruction of the planet.  The truth is, our prosperity is based as much on cheap  energy as on the free market and the payment for it all is  perhaps past due.  Encouraging the East Germans, the one billion  Chinese or the rest of the third world to join us in our  indulgence will only hasten the process of smothering  this planet in even more pollution.  Communism is, of course, no solution to the problem  but a lower standard of living is.  Perhaps thoughts for this Thanksgiving period should  then turn to the appreciation of the fact we might not  have found out the errors of our ways too late. Perhaps  we should then meet those eager to emulate us halfway.  Perhaps the answer is to circulate our wealth instead  of attempting to generate more in uneven piles from the  i poor, depleted body of the earth.  Resilience  Premier Vander Zalm has apparently risen from the  ashes of the Socred defeat in the Cariboo and his resilience  is to be admired.  Whether it was the man's intrinsic leadership qualities  that bailed him out or the failure of a divided party to  agree on even an interim successor, only time will tell.  5 YEARS AGO  The annual general meeting of St. Mary's Hospital  Society recorded another highly successful year of  operation for the facility, but the financial picture for  the future indicates difficulties lied ahead.  UBC Old Boys were five men short of a full 15-man  squad causing a rather embarrassing 53-3 loss to an  awesome Gibsons side in rugby action last weekend.  New staff and innovative programs are revitalizing  the Sunshine Coast Transition House - a safe house for  battered women, operated by Sunshine Coast Community Services Society since 1981.  10 YEARS AGO  Coast News carries a front-page picture of the  tugboat Squamish Chief beached at Davis Bay. The  next tide refloated the tug.  Opposition transportation critic, Don Lockstead,  asks for ferry inquiry into the safety and efficiency of  the BC Ferry Corporation because of government  stonewalling.  Youngest taller at Weldwood's Clowhom Camp,  23-year-old Rick Jacobson, is killed by a 'widow maker'.  An on-the-spot investigation concluded that there had  been no mistake made by Rick in the accident.  Ken Campbell of Langdale catches a 15 and a half  pound northern coho salmon near Camp Byng.  20 YEARS AGO  Dogwood Princess is the latest addition to the BC  Ferries fleet. The boat will service the Gambier and  Keats Island runs formerly serviced by the Sea Wolf IV.  Madge Newman, writing the Roberts Creek News,  tells Coast News readers that the maple trees at the  corner of Orange Road were imported into the area from  Ontario in 1927 at the site of the East Roberts Creek  School.  30 YEARS AGO  The first helicopter to be seen locally landed at Porpoise Bay recently and two boy scouts were able to  direct it to a gas station, getting a ride in the process.  They were Dean Robilliard and Doug Wakefield.  Village clerk Robert Burns says that the areas around  Gibsons are being held up in their development by a  lack of water supply.  In a letter to the editor David Rees bemoans the  billions of dollars wasted on armaments.  40 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Teachers' Association endorses federal aid  for education.  For rent in Gibsons: a three-room house with large  verandah and splendid view for $20 per month.  Pender Harbour Community Club reports that the  community hall they are building in Madeira Park is  progressing well.  The Sunshine  published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor:  Ellen Frith  Vern Elliott  Dave Fraser  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Sherri Payne  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Brian McAndrew  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No.'4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $_0; Foreign; 1 year $40  An outdated premise  on managing trees?  Last week's Forestry Advisory Committee (FAC) meeting, minus our elected officials  who all had prior commitments  elsewhere, and with the exception of one or two, smacked of  an old boy's club - a group of  men comfortable in its  camaraderie and converging  points of view.  So comfortable were they, in  fact, they seemed unaware of  how inappropriate their  remarks would seem to some  one not working on the same  premise they were. The premise  being, of course, that the wealth  and high standard of living  generated by the BC Forest Industry must not change no matter what.  The idle chit-chat before the  meeting was called to order was  as telling as anything. The halt  on logging in the last remaining  old growth forests in Washington State was exposed as a good  example of the 'loss of jobs'  brought about by environmental enthusiasts and all because  of one type of small owl. The  size of the owl is apparently  relevant and therefore the saving of its habitat is deemed even  less important. "Save a logger,  eat an owl," brought forth  knowing guffaws.  In my jaunts around the  world, I've been lucky enough  to stand in the seemingly endless  jungles of West Africa, the  teak forests of Southeast Asia  and among the grey-green gum  trees of Australia. Actually  'lucky' doesn't even begin to  describe the opportunity as now  the number of trees in those  places has been so greatly reduced.  In Asia the forests are a mere  percentage point of what they  once were. And so, in spite of  assurances to the contrary from  the knowledgeable gentlemen  on the FAC, I foresee a day in  the not-too-distant future when  this province's woods are greatly decimated as well if the present trends continue.  The suggestion that sizeable  areas of this province's remaining virgin timber be simply left  alone brought cries of: "But it  would be worthless." Mother  Nature is apparently incapable  of regenerating her woods as efficiently or as fast as man who  is, after all, skilled in 'forest  management'.  It was acknowledged that  although we certainly cannot  replace those old 300-year-old  trees, we can, in 60 years have a  forest once again where a clear  cut noWcSjands. Of course, there  are plans for re-harvesting those  trees in 60 years but���.  Is it too optimistic or naive to  believe there might be one spot  on this planet left completely  untouched for its own value.  One spot with no hiking trails,  no logging scars, no man-made  garbage at all. No one even need  go there, but we would know it  existed. One spot where we,  Western Man, the world's most  voracious creature, had not  touched, or managed, or confined.  Saving little patches of old  growth trees such as MacMillan  Bloedel has done in Cathederal  Grove on Vancouver Island  does not even approach retribution for the murder of the  woods around Ucluelet to name  only one incident of rampant  clear cutting. In spite of the  beliefs of the FAC members attending last week's meeting, it is  not enough to save only the  forests presently ia parks.  If we are not allowed to log  the Carmanah Valley, one FAC  member told me, we would  have to take a real drop in our  standard of living. "What do  you want us to do," he said  echoing IWA leader Jack  Munro. "Sell popcorn and  peanuts to American tourists?"  Alas, yes. If that's what it  comes to, loggers catering to the  tourist trade is preferable to  destroying the remaining forests  unique to this planet. Those  forests do not belong 'to us';  'us' being those fortunate  enough to live in BC. They  belong to the intricate and  delicate ecosystem of this,  pianet. They belong to everyone.  I was told the forest industry,  thanks to foresight and good  planning, would be harvesting  and processing second growth  timber within 10  years. In that  regard, more power to them.  During man's cycles in  history, work functions have  changed greatly. The sail-  makers, for example, were  made redundant by the advent  of the steam ship, and so on.  The day for the type of logging  presently practiced in BC and its  generated wealth to all related  industries is almost over. It  makes no sense to harvest  everything standing before  drastic changes are forced upon  us.  Unlike the problems facing  Brazil, we do not have abject  poverty, overpopulation and a  huge foreign debt to contend  with. We have none of those excuses which are leading to the  cutting of the world's rain  forests. We have only our  greed. -  The fog comes  On little cat feet.  It sits looking  Over harbour and city  On silent haunches  And then moves on.  Carl Sandburg  In a nutshell  Weeklies in chains  by S. Nutter  Some time back a friend of  mine from the war, a large New  Brunswicker, was running a  weekly newspaper in Minnesota. He had been running a  paper in Ontario but it got  bought up by the Thomson  chain.  Picard liked the town and  tried to get along with the new  management but it was not for  him. Looking about he got the  idea the weeklies in Canada  were probably all fated to go  down to the chains. Against his  otherwise better judgement he  moved to Minnesota.  When I caught up with him  he was back in Toronto,  morosely editing a business  magazine. What happened?  The paper in Minnesota had  been bought by the Thomson  chain.  That was at least 15 years ago  and, sure enough, the chains  have gobbled an overwhelming  majority of Canadian weeklies.  On the BC coast there are now  only three independents. But  the others carry on as before, do  they not? Hands off editorial  policy has carried right along?  What then is wrong with the  chains?  Ownership of the chains has  been by no means lax. Head office for most of the papers is, of  course, Toronto. No editorial  considerations there, so the  whole shebang has fallen,  naturally and inevitably, into  the hands of accountants.  There are, of course, many  wise, kindly and cultured people  who are accountants, but it is  the essence of the 'profes-:  sionalism' of accountants that  they get every last damn penny  out of whatever it is they touch.  Regardless.  Every conceivable shaving of  the operation that might save  money (and counting paper  clips is not just a joke), down to  the attritive dance among  themselves to see who will be  the last to pay their bills, is not  just advisable, its mandatory.  Well, they say, I have a duty  to my stockholders.  And sure they do. It's just  that the local weekly newpaper  may be absolutely the last place  where the well-being of  somebody else's stockholders  should come first.  In a country, democratic by  God, but where the daily press a  mare usque mare is in the hands  of maybe three people and  where the free information of  the airways is locked up in three  channels, it seems to me at least  gross, that the local weeklies  everywhere should also have to  be controlled by three or four  accountants in Toronto.  Why?  There is nothing creative going on here. These fellows do  not start papers, they just clamp  on to papers which are already  going. If in some wondrous  puff some day they were to  disintegrate, it need not mean  the death of a single weekly.  Meanwhile their function in  all the little localities which they  control can only be to be a drag,  to inhibit local creativity and to  drain responsibility from those  who, in particular, should have  it.  Possibly some political party  not in power (meaning either)  might find this something to put  on its agenda. Divest! Divest!  could be the cry. Are we men or  are we data.?  _����___  Sloe  RiBBON  award  Your community's       ^  AWARD-WINNING^  newspaper t  i  Coast News, October 9,1989  I  Editor:  Some time ago I wrote to you  with concerns about an area  that was recently logged on  Elphinstone Ridge. Since then  I've been to the forestry office  where a gentleman was more  than glad to make all sorts of information available to me.  It seems the reason I hadn't  seen that area slated for logging  when I looked at their maps a  few years ago, was because it  was an area of old timber they  had apparently missed. I was  assured while looking at one of  their more recent maps, that  nothing else would be going on  in that area for the next 20  years.  He told me, matter-of-factly,  that they've logged in watersheds before, and there is no  problem if you know what  you're doing.  I don't claim to be an expert,  but I've seen trees of the same  size and number as those they  just logged right in the watershed. Upon asking if their 20 year  projection was iron clad, it took  a little prompting to get the  answer of no., .changes could be  made. Who knows, as the need  for timber increases, maybe  they will 'find' some more old  timber they've missed.  I was amazed to find out that  due to poor management, the  forestry department lost 80 per  cent of its seedling stock this  year. On a brighter note  however, after God only knows  how many fall slash burns have  gotten out of control, they're  finally considering allowing  burns in the spring when it's a  little damper.  I have a great deal of anger  about today's logging practices  but I can't direct it at the man  behind the counter at the  forestry department, nor can I  be angry with the logger. It's the  head of the forestry department  and the big timber companies  that make my blood boil for  they lay down the standards.  How can they be so arrogant  and believe that there is no better method of logging than  theirs?  A man by the name of Merv  Wilkinson who lives in the  Cedar area on Vancouver  Island, owns 137 acres of land  which he has logged about 10  times in the last 50 years.  What's amazing about that fact  is that he has nearly the same  amount of timber as when he  started.  He produces 67,000 board  feet per year and says this is not  sustained yield as such, but  rather a perpetuity term.  He told James Losh of New  Science, "I've written every succeeding cabinet minister giving  them an invitation to come and  see it since I started in the last  days of the coalition. Their  forest minister answered and  did send some of his people  around and they were very  helpful. Other than that, Bob  Williams was the only one that  even had the courtesy to  answer."  (It's been 15 to 20 years) he  adds, "I think they wish I was  dead. It can't be done is the  answer I get when I meet  them."  Merv has a forest as beautiful  as a park, without any of the  problems of other forests in the  area. The only thing he's beginning to notice now is the tops of  liis trees dying from the acid air  from Harmac. He has all the  mathematics to prove of one  better method that works.  It would be at the boundary  of Merv's property I might expect to see a sign that reads: 'A  Managed Forest', not at the  bottom of a burnt out slash with  this year's 20 per cent of what is  left of the seedling stock  ...fighting for survival.  Sam Moses  Editor:  It is indeed heartening to read  so many tributes being paid to  George Hopkins, for the shopper's bus which he inaugurated  and operated so faithfully for so  many years which has made it  possible for many seniors to  stay in their homes when they  could no longer drive.  It enabled them not only to  shop but to get together with  their friends over lunch and to  plan trips. In fact, it made all  the difference between living:  and merely existing. >  Some of us still remembert  times when the Gibsons Liquor*  Store was the only official liquor outlet on the Sunshine  Coast. As many of us didn't;  have cars at that time, the secur>  ing of some Christmas cheer:  would have presented a problem:  had it not been for Santa Claui:  George Hopkins. ':  Mary Shannon;*  Everybody likes 2nd Hand  We've had to move to larger premises  Right next door!  ���Larger inventory  ���Greater choices  ���Super bargains  Join us for  ���Coffee & Donuts  ���Prize Draws  ���Bargains  Thursday Oct. 12  10 - 4:45  BROWSERS  WELCOME  FOR OLI>E TIMES &MMM  1095 Hwy. 101 at Pratt Rd. 886-8261  White defends Pender Ratepayers  Editor:"  I have to agree with your  editorial last week pointing out  that Gordon Wilson has milked  his position as regional director  for Area A to push the provincial Liberal party. I don't think  he's left much doubt about  which of his interests comes  first.  On the other hand I just can't  let you get away with saying he  is "probably right" in dismissing the Area A ratepayer movement as "an umbrella group for  the political aspirations of  Howie White."  I have lent the ratepayers my  support because I care very  much about what happens to  this community, and I have  been battling to assure the best  possible future for my family  and my neighbours here since  well   before   Gordon   Wilson  began strutting his stuff on the  local political stage. So have  many others in the present  ratepayer movement. ', Y' M -!  ' To suggest they are no more  than political stooges of mine  who really have no sincere interest in their own future is  preposterous and personally insulting to the lOOnodd residents  of all political stripes who have  formed this rapidly-growing  group.  Mr. Wilson has gotten used  to having things to himself in  Area A and obviously hates the  idea of having a well-organized,  well-informed and outspoken  taxpayer organization peering  over his shoulder. His reaction  has been to try to discredit the  association as a political plot  We needed  more room for:  Hamada  Heidelberg  Old Multi  Kirsten  and Varitype  HAMADA and  HEIDELBERG are our two  new presses. Each has  unique qualities to meet  your printing needs. Hamada can print your large  posters and brochures - up  to 17"x15". Heidelberg can  emboss, perforate and  number. Perfect for  cheques, invoices and  tickets  OLD MULTI, that faithful  workhorse, is still here to  deal with those jobs that  have to be printed instantly.  VARITYPE can give you  beautiful type right away -  to make your words look  oood.  And KIRSTEN? Kirsten is  our new receptionist who  will be glad to answer your  calls weekdays from 8:00  a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Mmm.  ^W     We're  Sechelt Printers Inc.  Our new location (effective  October 1,1989) is (rear)  5549 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Phpne: 885-5546  MikeGrohne  Printer and Proprietor  out to spoil his carefully-laid  plan to turn the Coast Liberal  red in the next provincial election, but at the same time that  he has been denouncing ratepayer claims as groundless he  has found himself forced to act  on a number of them.  He's had to stop hiding  public hearings in Sechelt where  controversial rezoning by-laws  can be slipped through with a  minimum of public participation.  He's agreed to remove the  developer of the controversial  Farrington Cove condo project,  Tom Howatt, and his realtor,  Art Alexander, from the local  Advisory Planning Commission.  He has been moved rather  belatedly to recognize the problem created by development  around Garden Bay's water  reservoir, although it remains  to be seen if he will carry  through with meaningful ac-  . tion.t And although he has never  Support  SPCA  Editor:  My husband, slowing and  swerving to avoid a iump' on  Francis Peninsula Road in  Madeira Park, saw with horror  that it was in fact four tiny kittens, piled in a heap - their paws  splayed out in frozen terror. He  stopped and rescued them,  holding up two other cars in the  process.  Those kittens could have  been 'mush' or terribly injured  in a few seconds. The senseless  cruelty of abandoning them to  such a 'Russian roulette' fate  boggles the mind, when there is  such an excellent SPCA service  on the Coast.  We held the kittens over the  weekend, started weaning them  and got them over their fear,  then (because we are already  owned by a stray duchess cat  who did not take kindly to the  newcomers) took them down to  the Gibsons Animal Hospital  where SPCA adoptees are accepted.  Here they received instant expert care and attention. They  were examined, given worm  medicine, and placed in a kennel with a nursing tabby-mum  who accepted them immediately. One kitten was adopted  within two days, another a week  later. Meanwhile, we canvassed  all our friends and found a  home for the adopting families.  However, during the canvassing for homes in the Madeira  Park community, I heard of  eight kittens skittering all over  the highway at Middle Point,  two others were left outside the  Oak Tree Market - still others  left wandering in the parking  area.  It is inexcusable to 'dump'  unwanted kittens! October, is  SPCA Awareness Month. Let  us all support and spread the  word about this caring service.  In closing, special thanks are  extended to Dr. Bornstein,  Michelle, Chris and all the staff  at the Gibsons Animal Hospital  for the tender loving care given  to all strays.  Shendra Hanney  responded to charges he willingly aided an attempted land flip  at Farrington Cove, two of his  colleagues on the regional  board, Sechelt Mayor Tom  Meredith and Area E Director  Jim Gurney, have spoken out  against allowing developers to*  use the board in this way.  Ever since the ratepayers have  been shedding light on things,  Mr. Wilson has been noticeably  more attentive to his home area,  announcing new parks and  beautification schemes on an  almost weekly basis. I think this  all bodes well and makes your  concern that the legitimate interests of the area will suffer  seem a bit misplaced.  Mr. Wilson may not like it,  but the democratic system  depends on a little opposition to  work properly. It keeps the  politicians honest.  Howard White  Sechelt urged to sign  Editor:  Last Wednesday's council  meeting in Sechelt was very well  attended. The reason? People  showed up in target numbers to  show the mayor and his council  that we will not sit still and  watch him destroy Hackett  Park.  Grace Hopkins and Georgina  Sager presented a list of 1120  persons vehemently opposed'to  a lawn bowling court in the park  and for 'anybody 'that' didn't  sign the list, it's not too late.;'  Did you know the entire cbst  of this project is coming from  taxpayers dollars, the club will  be private members only, aged  50 to 70, and the proposal is for  a private clubhouse and a seven  lane court.  There is no possible way to fit  all this in and leave room for  anything else in the lower section of the park.  So please Sechelt, sign this  petition and write to your alderman. Let's show the mayor,  that we:,;will not,,.undej any..circumstances,' tolerate the loss of  Hackett Park.  ''.'.',' Darlene Schmidt  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE  TO HOME-OWNERS  NiKiAiri  FUNDS  Please be advised that the Town of  Gibsons now has some home-owner  R.R.A.P. funds available for low  income home-owners who own and  occupy their home.  Eligible persons may contact Mrs.  Val Michaud for further information  and application forms at the  Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons (telephone 886-2274).  IT!  SOUNDINGS - BUSINESS EDITION  C ind out the latest in what's going  on in the business world of the  Sunshine Coast. The premier edition  of Soundings provides in-depth  coverage of some of the major  business activities which are  occurring in our area. Read about  the successful Sechelt Indian Band;  the thriving coastal cottage industry;  the renewed Port Mellon mill; the  evolving aquaculture industry and  much, much more.  MiSRESS BXTXM  QT\_L mJT^lVT*_^C  You can buy Soundings at your  local magazine store or at any Coast  News office. Don't miss out on  what is happening on the Sunshine  Coast, get your copy today.  "5'-x ii/4-  '��.<-_���;  More  oit Page 19  ON SALE NOW ��r- -�����- -������*-  4.  Coast News, October 9,1989  by Ellen Frith  ; Jack Forbes (left) from the Federal Health Protection Branch and Mike Nassichuk, head of the water  ; quality unit of the Department of Fisheries and Oceans, enlightened the Sunshine Coast Eitvironmeri-  tal Task Force at their meeting last Friday with a report on dioxins and furans. ���Ellen Frith photo  ;Feds here to tell us  About dioxins and furans  bv Ellen Frith  If the Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper (HSPP) mill at Port  Mellon and the Woodfibre mill  near Squamish eliminate dioxins and furans from their effluent completely, how long will  it take the waters of Howe  Sound to recover?  Answer: "It's hard to  answer. Unfortunately the contaminants are stable and build  up in the sediment. Until there  is an accumulation of 'clean'  sediment, we don't know how  long it will take."  With that information, Mike  Nassichuk, head of the water  quality unit of the Department  'of Fisheries and Oceans brought  ito a close a presentation, at last  ��� week's Sunshine Coast Environmental Task Force  meeting, of the toxins plaguing  ;Howe Sound. Nassichuk,  ; representative Jack Forbes from  ;the Federal Health Protection  : Branch and Waste Management  : Technician   Susan   Woodbine  ��� from the provincial Ministry of  ' Environment went a long way  ; in enlightening those present on  ; the nature and potency of the  ; major pollutants in Howe  ;Sound.  ) Basically dioxins and furans  I are ringed molecules bonded  '. with a number of chlorine  .'atoms. Their toxicity varies  'dramatically with the position  \ and number of these chlorine  ��� atoms; 2-3-7-8 tetra-dioxins, for  ; example are some of the most  ; potent.  : According to Nassichuk,  >; there are 75 different dioxins  ��� and 135 different furans in existence and, "we can only  ^measure a certain number of  ;:them."  ' Some sources of dioxins and  furans in the chemical world  are: chlorophenol (used as an  ��� anti-sap stain agent in saw mill  ing), herbicides and PCBs. The  pollutants are also produced by  most forms of combustion,  even household fireplaces.  Other sources in this area are,  of course, the HSPP kraft pulp  and paper mill and any burning  of chlorophenol-tainted wood  chips.  "The 2-3-7-8 tetra-dioxin,"  Nassichuk said, "is the most  toxic, the least water soluble,  the most volatile and the most  resistant to breakdown." The  dioxins do disseminate in high  temperatures and occasionally  with sunlight, he said, but "the  elimination at depth in a marine  environment (such as is done in  the Howe Sound pulp mills) is  hot conducive to breakdown."  Apparently the chemicals also  have a strong affinity to particles which is why they are  found most often in sediment  and therefore affect the marine  life at the bottom of the Sound  accumulating most heavily in  the fatty tissues of crabs,  shrimps and prawns. Salmon,  for one, have been given a  "completely clean bill of  health", although, Nassichuk  said, there are traces of both  chemicals in the fish.  "There is no evidence of the  effect   on   humans,"   Forbes,  said, "except one minor skin  disease."  The dangers of dioxins and  furans was first brought to the  attention of the Department of  Fisheries and Oceans in  January 1988, by the  Greenpeace organization and  "has had a high profile since  then", Nassichuk said.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson asked: "Are we missing  other toxic substances such as  mercury and cadmium by concentrating solely on dioxins?"  "We're pretty confident we  don't see a mercury-related problem"    Jakes    said,    and  DeGraag re-enters  Brenda DeGraag announced  on October 5 she has reconsidered her decision to withdraw  from the nomination and is  back in the running for the  NDP nomination for the Powell  River/Sunshine Coast Constituency in the next provincial  election.  "There was such a ground  swell of support from the  membership and the public at  large", DeGraag said. "I was  most surprised at the response  to my announcement. 1 did not  realize that I had that kind of  support.  "At the urging of a delegation of NDP members and high  profile constituents from the  riding I have decided to re-enter  the race.  "It will be an exciting campa-  ing come the general election",  she said, "especially after the  events of the last few days with  the defection of the four Socred  caucus members who are trying  to distance themselves from  Vander Zalm.  PUBLIC  NOTICE  > Task Force  on Drugs Meeting  Mayor  Wednesday, Oct. 11,1989  at 7:30 pm  Gibsons Council Chambers  474 South Fletcher Road  Everyone Welcome  are  Nassichuk added there  stricter regulations now on the  dumping of cadmium in the  Sound.  Wilson asked Nassichuk if he  felt the pulp mills should pay  compensation to the fishermen  for the lost income suffered  with the closure of the shell fish  industry in the Sound. According to Nassichuk, the federal  government will not pay direct  compensation to the fishermen  because a third party is involved.  The mills have been identified  as the dominant source of contaminants, he said, but the only  way for the fishermen to receive  compensation is through court  action.  Gibsons Council voted  against imposing a speed restriction of 30 kilometres per hour  on Sargent Road and against  erecting a "Caution Children at  Play" sign in the same area at  last week's council meeting,  with Mayor Diane Strom  stating: "Roads are not  playgrounds for children."  She said lowering the speed  limit would not answer the problems in that area, in her opinion, and if council, "did it for  Sargent Road, we'd have to do  it for every side road in Gibsons."  A petition from over a dozen  families living on Sargent Road  was presented to council at its  September 26 meeting asking  that a sign speed limit of 30  kilometres per hour be posted  along with a "Caution Children  at Play" notice in order to  minimize the danger to the  number of small children living  in the neighbourhood. Only  Alderman Ken Collins supported the petition.  At last week's meeting Collins made the motion council  comply with the petition but  there were no seconders for the  motion.  According to Alderman John  Reynolds, one resident of  Sargent Road advised council  not to, "be encouraging the use  of streets as playrounds."  Alderman Lilian Kunstler  agreed.  "Since the request (for a  speed restriction) on Seaview  Road was turned down," she  said, "there are fewer children  on the road."   TEEN DAY  WINNERS  OF 2 ^S00 Gift Certificates  are Christine Karlsen & Tracy Mundell  ROYAL BANK  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  of  Canada  886-2201  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  STORAGE  ��� 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.101.6HS0NS K&^SSST8    8B6-2664  EMPLOYMENT,  PLUS 0-H^iL  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYER  ��� wanting ta hire help now;  ��� ���abl.e,to train on!the jo^ancl      ;r    !  ��� interested1 in wage assistance during  the training period,  ASK US ABOUT EMPLOYMENT PLUS!  YOU HIRE AND  WEIL HELP PAY  Effij  IT'S GOOD FOR THE EMPLOYER!  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM  FOR PRIVATE SECTOR BUSINESSES, NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  AND LOCAL GOVERNMENTS  Receive Half of an Employee's Wage  You can help ease your workload, and receive 50% of an  employee's wage, up to $3.50 per hour assistance, when  you hire and train someone now receiving income  assistance from the Ministry of Social Services and Housing. We'll help you, while you help someone develop or update skills on the job.  "It's taken a lot of pressure off me. They've already  pre-screenedthe applicants and... the applicant  has already expressed an aptitude for the type of  job I'm offering.  Trevor Eastveld  Pets Pantry, Vancouver  To Qualify  As an employer, you must be able to:  ��� create an additional job for 30 to 40 hours per week for a  minimum of 2 months; and  ��� . pay at least the provincial minimum wage; and  ��� provide a trainee with work experience and job skills.  ITS GOOD FOR THE COMMUNITY!  COMMUNITY TOURISM EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PROGRAM  FOR REGISTERED NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  Receive All of an Employee's Wage  You can receive 100% of an employee's wage, up to  $7.00 per hour, plus a supervisor's wage, when you hire  and train someone in a project leaving a tourism legacy  in your community. If you can provide materials and can  offer income assistance recipients jobs that provide work  experience and develop skills, we'll pay the wages.  Use This Program to:  ��� organize festivals and special events;  ��� create or upgrade tourist and recreation areas;  ��� construct or complete arts and sports facilities.  ITS GOOD FOR PEOPLE!  The Employment Plus group of programs is part of a $28 million continuing  commitment from your provincial government to help income assistance  recipients get back into the work force by assisting British Columbia  employers to hire and train.  Employment Plus gives people receiving income assistance the opportunity to develop or update skills while training on the job. This work  experience can be their first step to permanent employment and an independent and secure future.  Employment Plus is a major commitment under a federal/provincial agreement to provide employment opportunities for income assistance  recipients.  FOR PROGRAM DETAILS AND APPLICATION FORMS, CONTACT YOUR NEAREST DISTRICT OFFICE.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Social Services and Housing  Honourable Claude Richmond, Minister  TOGETHER. A BETTER BfttTlSH eOtUMBlAv r-w   ... ���my, -.  Coast News, October 9,1989  5.  ������ /  After 25 years of teaching kindergarten at Gibsons Elementary School Sara Bujan (left) is aptly  capable of holding the attention of these students. ���Vera Elliott photo  25 years in kindergarten  by Rose Nicholson  Mrs. Sara Bujan, kindergarten teacher at Gibsons  Elementary School, has tatfght  nearly 2000 children, - but not  all at once of course.  Bujan came to Gibsons in  1964 where she started the first  kindergarten class at the  elementary school.  For 25 years she has taught  the same class, in the same  school. "I'm now teaching the  children of the children I taught  then" she said.  "My goal is to reach 30 years.  It's very rare for a teacher to remain in the same class in the  same school. Some in Vancouver have done it, but none  here.  "I love the age group. Most  teachers want to have changes,  but with kindergarten, every  year and every child is so unique. I think that is why  kindergarten teachers tend to  stay in their jobs. It's such a  special year. It's from home to  school for the first time, it's a  new adventure."  But next year the dual entry  system will change things. "This  is the last year that I can call  them kindergarten students"  she said.  A new system of ungraded  primary classrooms will  eliminate the old kindergarten  concept and children going to  school for the first time will be  going into what will be known  as 'first year primary'.  But Mrs. Bujan will undoubtedly still be there to  welcome the starry-eyed  newcomers, even if she will no  longer be able to call herself a  kindergarten teacher.  And by the time she has completed her 30 years the number  of children she will have taught  should be somewhere around  2250.  Quite a family!  History Society closing  in on waterfront park  by Ellen Frith  According to Gibsons Alderman John Reynolds, the Sunshine Coast Maritime History  Society (SCMHS) is "very  close" to coming back to council with a proposal for the  building of a replica of Captain  Cook's ship, The Discovery, in  s theto^n'gnewwate^pntp^kv,  ������ Before'-'"that happens, and in  spite of entreaties from Alderman Ken Collins to, "give the  society a home", no decision on  the part of council in regards to  the use of the new park for such  a facility can be made, Reynolds  said as last week's council  meeting.  Collins said he had talked  with   both  Minister  of State  Elwood Veitch, and Premier  Bill Vander Zalm during the recent convention of the British  Columbia Union of  Municipalites in Penticton, and  both politicians, according to  Collins, "are enthusiastic about  the SCMHS project." The only  difficulty, Collins told council,  was the fact the society had yet  * to find a, home for its project.  When asked by Collins for  her reservations in regards to  the society using the new waterfront park, Mayor Diane Strom  stated several.  "I have serious doubts," she  said, "in regards to the location  they've chosen. The park is not  a good idea."  She   said   that   because   of  Dundarave Stationery  2466 Marine Drive, West Vancouver  922-2855  ���Office & Personal Stationery  ���Greeting Cards - Large Selection  ���Pen & Pencil Sets - Cross, etc.  ���Gifts & Party Goods  ���Educational Toys  CALL AHEAD FOR SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS  Cash For  ineS (Matsutake)  Mushrooms  Phone  Janine & Mike  886-2962  for assistance & information  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  reports from both the building;���  inspector and the town planner  opposing the idea, the society's  proposal  of moving the  old  firehall across the street from its  present   location   was   neither  financially viable nor feasible  and that the location was also  poor because of the amount of ....  dredging in the harbour a ship ^  of the  size  proposed  wouldr,L  necessitate. *5W  "I'm not in favour of  anymore dredging in that  area," she said. -  What  Strom   did  propose,  was a home for the project in  the new Hillside Industrial Park  slated for an area near Port   f  Mellon.  Although Strom acknowledged there are no funds available  for the development of the  waterfront park at the moment,  she is optimistic a GO BC grant v  may be possible.  Collins also asked Alderman  Reynolds for his comments.  "I'm looking forward to the ;  ship being built here in the  park," Reynolds said, "but not  until a few hoops we've put in .  front of the society are jumped  through."  Council, he said, is waiting  for the society to come back  with a proposal.  According to Collins, the  waterfront park is, "an area full  of blackberries".  "We would be silly not to  take this opportunity (for the  society to develop the park),"  he said, "which would benefit  merchants in the town through  tourism."  He   contends   the   firehall  might not be an issue as was  previously stated in the society's   ,.���  initial proposition.  Alderman Lilian Kunstler  also said the town, "cannot  lose", by allowing the society to  develop the park.  "We are waiting for the  SCHMS' official proposal,"  Reynolds said."  Nature's Choice���   invites you to taste and enjoy...  The World's most preferred tea���  r ORANGE PEKOE  AP<i .W.lWi ���:; oi  ���. / &firfrfrt<'/ y-'/ri/���'���'".'���  MQUHfflti cpdm��������� piahtaiIon rum  PURE CEYLON TEA  ���This superb quality tea is created  naturally in the high mountain slopes of  CEYLON where the magic of its soil,  refreshing climate and sun-kissed mountain  air combine tenderly to produce this tea  of exquisite flavour and taste.  ���Only the choicest grade of Pure Ceylon  Tea, selected skillfully and imported fresh  from the high mountain plantations, makes  NATURE'S CHOICE ��� PURE CEYLON  TEA: "...the best drink of the day."  NATURE'S CHOICE��� PURE CEYLON  TEA.t.your best choice in good taste.  We Guarantee "NATURE'S CHOICE'*��� TEA,  ��� PURE CEYLON ��� MOUNTAIN GROWN ��� PLANTATION FRESH  ^e^cibsons Enjoy it in Good Taste!  Available at  Shop Easy, Sechelt  iiiiiiillliillii  1% Locally Owned  & Operated  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  OPEN:  Prices effective:  Mon., Oct. 9 to  Sun., Oct. 15  9:30 am - 6:00 pm  Fridays 'til 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am - 5:00 pm  Fresh From Ecuador  BANANAS  kg  Fresh No. 1 Grade  California Grown - Black Rihier  GRAPES  kg  1.74  Fresh From California  TOMATOES  28 oz. Basket  Fresh Mexican Grown  AV0CAD0ES  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Wing or TBone  STEAK     kgBM  Boneless - Leg of  PORK  ROAST    .,6.59  Previously Frozen-Beef  LIVER  Ib.  Ib.  kg  1.  Lean  GROUND  BEEF  kg  10 lb.  Package  or More  4.17 it.  lb.  Fresh  COD FILLETS  Cloverleaf ��� Pink  SALMON   2i3gmjin  Creamette - Ready Cut  SPAGHETTI or  MACARONI ���7���-  .79  4.49  2.99  I  lb. ��� "**  1.89  2.99  1.66  340 gm  Lipton - 4 Pack - Chicken Noodle  SOUP  Fraser Vale - Frozen  FISH&  CHIPS  750 gm  Oven Fresh - Homemade  BREAD  Oven Fresh ��� Flour  SCONES  'From Our Deli  397 gm  Fresh Sliced Montreal Fresh Sliced or Shaved  corned aar^r-- maple  BEEF MEAT LOAF HAM  1 m           89 1 M  1  ���   1 ��P per 100gm        _rW*P oar 100 am   mm mwmmM  per 100 gm  per 100 gm  ��  .__ Coast News, October 9,1989  &The third crop of blueberries was a bumper one this year. Keith  ����Receveur makes sure that his harvest is not wasted on his property  tS _^*��_ 'm m      ������" __    ; near Gibsons Marina.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Roberts    Creek  Access to beaches  ���:   by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  v Everyone must agree Roberts  ;3Creek has some beautiful  Reaches that are very popular  :Vith the locals and are getting  ^increasingly popular with  'Jourists. There are also some  *3��orgeous spots where property  *��>wners on either side of the accesses like to keep these trails  *and roads well-hidden from  *"view.  ;�� I can understand their apprehension in having people  J-walk past their places and then  I?it in front of their houses. But  ��jlon't forget the beaches are  ���public property and belong to  ���Everyone. It is also your respon-;  fisibility to take your trash home  ��with you when you leave.  ** Most people are pretty good  ,#about doing this chore as they  'appreciate the beauty of our  i local area and nothing is more  i disgusting than trash left behind  ;to rot, look awful and perhaps  ���make wildlife that might ingest  ;it (plastic for example) very  jsick, perhaps worse.  Right now it appears that  ; local under-30's crowds are be-  ��ing blamed for the trash on the  beaches. From having lived in a  small rental on the beach in  ���Roberts Creek for two wonder-  ;ful summers, I found the worst  ! offenders were the tourists who  lleft all sorts of garbage behind  including dirty diapers. Talk  I about disgusting!  ; Every morning I used to walk  ; the beach area in front of my lit���  ; tie cottage and pick up the garbage that had been brought in  !by the tide the night before,  ! which obviously had been  ! thrown overboard by boaters  j who went by in droves from  ;Vancouver and Gibsons. This  [garbage included such things as  ;the above, plastic milk containers, running shoes, plastic  ;beer holders, of course beer  Jeans, wine bottles, all sorts of  styrofoam and plastic containers. The list is quite endless.  Now the heavy summer tourist season is over, so maybe we  could all get our act together,  take our trash home, and not  disturb waterfront residents so  we can still enjoy our beaches  and not have curfews such as 10  pm closures put upon us..  RESTRUCTURING  The Restructuring Meeting of  the Roberts Creek Community  Associaton had a fairly light  turnout, but the general opinion  of the group was unanimous.  Everyone there agreed that  Roberts Creek should remain as  one regional district. It would  serve no purpose to break up  the district into, two or more  districts, and joining with either  Gibsons or Sechelt would also  serve no purpose.  A letter from the association  will be sent to the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs requesting information on regional district  and municipal status.  GIRL GUIDES  The Roberts Creek Girl  Guide Pack is in desperate need  of one, perhaps two experienced  Guide leaders, otherwise the  pack will have to fold.  Brownies almost came to that  end, however.two kind ladies  who had been Guide leaders in  another area offered their services.  KIDS DANCE  Last weekend at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall there  was a great dance put on for  Grade 6 and 7s from the school.  Everyone had a good time  and the two moms who organized it all would like to thank the  Gibsons merchants who very  kindly donated prizes for the  dance.  LEGION CRIB  Crib starts again at the  Legion. Everyone is welcome,  so please join us at 8 pm sharp  on Thursday nights.  Impact Quilted Button SHIRTS  Reg. $19.99 M-3XL Tails Also  -<*'������,  ration  by George Cooper  "What stretch of Coast are  we going over now?"  "Sunshine Coast," said the  pilot.  "The.map shows some built-  up areas. Have we come to Gibsons yet?"  "Yeah. That mud slide down  below."  "That's Gibsons?"  "Was. Buried now."  "That a golf course down  there? Right on the edge of a  cliff? Why did they build it right  above that sheer drop to the salt  chuck?  "Hey drop down so I can get  a shot of this next place. Got to  get lots of footage for this  documentary."  The camera whirred.  "Look at that village. Just  the roofs showing above  ground."  "That neck of ground was  shaken into a state of liquefaction."    .  "Liquefaction? Hey, you  sound like some scientist not a  'copter pilot. But don't hang  around down so low. Anyone  alive down there might think  we're a relief flight."  "Yeah. If they knew we were  just getting news film, they  might let go with a rifle or two.  That happened over Vancouver  Island last week."  "What? Then get this egg  beater back to Kamioops pronto."  Just a little fantasy, folks  about the year of the great earthquake and the Sunshine Coast  disaster in the year 199...  Putting the fanciful aside and  examining the realities of earthquakes we can find all kinds of  sources of information on the  real thing readily available.  For one, the Canadian  Geographic of Aug-Sept. this  year tells us of stress increasing  on the ocean floor just off our  western shore; of the possibility  of tsunamis; of some soils turning liquid; of damage from  vibrating and shaking. But  fissures opening in the earth's  surface to swallpyvhouses^nd  people is a myth*, y Y;  Some hardships and danger  likely to follow a quake are'all  too appalling - no power, no  water, gas mains broken. And  within buildings - toppling furniture, falling light fixtures, flying glass. Outside, debris tumbling from buildings.  And in the aftermath there is  the    fear    that   untrained  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  The Kiwanis Care Home  Auxiliary will hold its Wednesday, October 18 meeting in the  residents' lounge, at 7:30.  A work party will be held  after the meeting to prepare for  the Christmas Bazaar, to be  held Saturday, November 4, in  the Sunnycrest Mall, from 9:30  to 2:30.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Th�� Coast Ntwt  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  /  s  !vAAAMAAMMAAK  *~ " >  Impact Quilted Snap SHIRTS  Reg. to $29.99 M-3XL Tails Also  l   - ��� ��� f >     T,  <\ * '*.    >:  TURTLE NECKS  $999  Flannel SHIRTS  3/* 19"  X now   Ant      & -, ,  m  Tube  SOCKS  3Pk.  $599  Impact Flannel  SHIRTS  $999  Tails &O/S  $1299  ���e WORKMEN?  M WORLD  .>4&' ^^}\.?y^ktiicH%$j% y*i  Marine Dr.V 9.86-.'4_,2b  CLBSpNS  Open Sundays i(M  CovyriYSt  :. HnS'y85'& ���  SECHEIT  Open Sundays 11-4  volunteer help is likely to prove  harmful in the rescue of those  trapped in fallen buildings.  A federal government  publication,.Geos, lists steps in  self-help during an earthquake.  Prepare yourself, for instance,  by learning now where to turn  off the electricity and the water  to your house; have a battery  operated radio and light at hand  with fresh batteries; learn first  aid and keep a kit nearby; have  - earthquake drills with the family.  Seems a little laughable? An  old soldier might be reminded  of the endless field drills in tactics that he call playing "silly  bugger", but was mighty glad  to have some organized way to  adapt to the real thing. This will  be very much the same situar  tion.  Then during an earthquake:  NO PANIC; indoors, shelter  under furniture; outdoors, stay  out and move away from  buildings; in a car, park away  from buildings.  After the quake: use the  telephone only for emergency;  listen for instructions on your  battery radio; keep out of  damaged buildings; ease the  strain by talking to your companions about the experience;  check chimneys before firing  up.  Schools on the Sunshine  Coast now have an earthquake  manual, and have had Earthquake Awareness sessions to inform parents, children and  teachers. Regular drills are carried out in the schools for what  to do inside the buildings and  out. All to special signals.  A classroom drill, for instance, begins with taking cover  under desks or tables with backs  to windows, or in the CRASH  position (on knees, head down,  hands clasped behind the head,  or back of head covered by  book or jacket). Remain for a  count of 60, the expected duration of an earthquake at any  one time.  Not a bad drill for folk in  shops or offices, eh?  Y'-' James   Davidson,   Cedar  'J Grove Principal, says' he gamed  a clear understanding of the  hazards in an earthquake when  he was caught in one in the early  70's in Los Angeles.  "We'll certainly do our  drills." A thought echoed by  other principals we talked to.  And budget requirements to  quake-proof school buildings is  one more cost for the school  board to deal with. Perhaps the  top-heavy administration could  be pared down at some dollar  saving and likely no ill effect on  the system at all because of the  cuts. ',.���"'���'���' '���-.':.  Horizon  massage therapy  By Appointment Only  886-8360  JANE THERIAULT, B.A.  registered massage therapist  StttteAfc/;,V   /. "* ; ��� *'.-    -''-*',- 2��8,GowerPoint Jfoad  Gibsons Quay * Y* i Gibsons, BC', VON 1V0  The Sunshine  Notice Board  Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7 30 pm at St Mary's Church  Hall, Gibsons - Call Anna 885-5281.  S.C. Philatelic Society (Stamp Club) meeting Oct. 12 and each second and fourth  Thursday of the month at 7 pm in the Community Services Building/Inlet Ave.  Sechelt. Everyone welcome including beginners. For information call 886-8142.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary monthly meeting Tues. Oct. 17 at 1:30 pm in the board room.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will meet Oct. 16 at 7:30 pm at R/C School Library.  Refreshments. Everyone welcome.  B.C. Voice of Women annual general meeting at Rockwood Lodge, Sechelt Oct.  13,14,15. Public lunch Sat. at noon with speaker Madelaine Gilchrist. For info call  886-8509.  Annual meeting of the Elves Club Oct. 15 at 5 pm election of officers, 1051 Fircrest  Rd.  Elphinstone Electors Association general meeting 7:30 pm Wed. Oct. 11 Cedar Grove  Elementary School. All Area E residents welcome and urged to attend.  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary monthly meeting on Thurs. Oct. 12 at  1:30 pm at St. Hilda's Hall. We need your help for the bazaar in Nov.  Canadian Cancer Society monthly meeting will be held Oct. 16 at 1 pm in the board  room of the regional offices. All welcome.  The Suncoast Writers' Forge meet at Rockwood Centre, Wed. Oct. 11 at 7:30 pm.  Poetry workshop.  Bring along your work and join  us.  Everyone welcome.  Refreshments served. For info call 885-2418.  Community Meeting to be held regarding seniors housing. Oct. 18 at 7:30 pm Legion  Hall, Madeira Park.  Sunshine Coast Pro Life meeting Calvary Baptist Church, 711 Park Rd., Gibsons,  Mon. Oct. 16.-atv7:30'pm: For information-call 885^5734 or 886-8185., Y;'.:'^  WP  CAPILANO  HIGH WAY  SERVICES  GAMBIER ISLAND  GIBSONS  MADEIRA PARK  Mechanical Services        886-8416  ���Commercial & Domestic Vehicle  Inspections  ���Vehicle & Equipment Servicing & Repairs  ���Welding & Fabricating  Road Services  ���Grading  ���Sweeping  ���Snow Removal/Salting  ���Hauling  ���Backhoe (Gambier Island)  ���Road Repairs & Patching  ���Hand Brushing & Chipping  ���Sign Installation, Sales  & Rentals  886-2384  i  ir  i Coast News, October 9,1989  _:  The Roberts Creek Library  continues to flourish with the  circulation of books in  September reaching a record  1010 books.  The hard-working volunteer  librarians would appreciate it if  clients would promptly return  any overdue books. This would  not only save many hours of  tedious work for the volunteers,  but would also help to keep the  books in circulation among the  650 readers who use the facility.  If it is inconvenient for  anyone to return books during  the hours the library is open,  they can be dropped off at  Seaview Market (but please  remember to leaveyour name in  the book pockets when doing  this).  The library staff try to purchase the books which they  think will appeal to their  readers, so if you have any re  quests please leave them in thg!  suggestion box. $  You can also reserve any par?*  ticular book which you are anx?f  ious to read, and it will be held}  for you for a period of one;  week before it is returned to the^  shelves. ."��  Can anyone solve the mystersj  of the disappearance of th^  bright yellow chair which i��j  missing from the children'|  reading section?  Sechelt residents turned out in full force to voice their opposition to a proposed lawn bowling facility  at Hackett Park at last Wednesday's Sechelt District council meeting. Grace Hopkins (in background)  unfurls 1120-name petition signed by opponents of the plan. ���Dave Fraser photo  S ech el t    S e e riario  Merry go-round at bridge  by Margaret Watt   885-3364  It seems a great time was had  by all at the Hospital Auxiliary  Merry-Go-Round Bridge and  Luncheon. There were nine  tables playing and the highest  scorers were: Eleanor Biernacki  and Frieda Fiedelsperger. Second were: Evelyn Ashton and  Jean Coyle. Third: Mabel Short  and Dorothy Bayles. Betty Glen  and Margaret Gemmell walked  away with honours.  A beautiful lunch was enjoyed. Co-ordinators Phill  Smallwood and Margaret  Humm would like to thank the  Roberts Creek Legion for the  use of the club rent free. They  would also like to say thank you  to all the players, and good luck  to you all.  WILDLIFE REHAB.  Sunshine Coast Wildlife  Rehabilitation will be holding a  raffle in Trail Bay Mall October  17 and 18. Tickets are $5 each  and the prize is a beautiful  wildlife print by Cindy  Rudolph.  SENIOR'S DAYS  Donna, at the Bulk Food  Store on Cowrie Street wants  you to know that although  Senior's Day has been changed  to Wednesday, Thursday will  also stay Senior's Day at her  store. So, in essence, you get  two Senior's Days every week at  the bulk food store in Sechelt.  HOSP. AUXILIARY  The Sechelt branch of the  hospital auxiliary is holding its  monthly meeting on Thursday,  October 12 at 1:30 pm at St.  Hilda's.  It's almost time for our annual bazaar and we need the  help of our members and  friends. *  Please collect jams and  jellies, mystery gifts, white  elephant treasures and any extra  craft items. Mark your goodies  and drop them off at Marlee's  Fashions. We thank you in advance for all your help in this  good cause.  CHAMBER NEWS  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce will be having a silent  LUTHERAN  CHURCH SERVICE  Service every Sunday       11:00 am  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Information: 885-9219  Sunday School info: 885-5792    -��* -��* ��� ��� ���  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  -**���*-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME  _ *4��4t   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "I'rciyvr Book Anglican"  _JA AA H%-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  for People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service       10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  ���Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enroling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  _<*.��.Ki-  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew   ��v *��� -x ������   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School - all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  %> ^t 4ft  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor G. Lucas: 886-3405  Youth Pastor |. Morris: 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada   ,���_�����.*.* , ', .  m The Sechelt Parish of  ������i the Anglican Church  ^A   St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Prayer Book Communion 8:00 am  Morning Prayer Communion 9:30 am  Sunday School for children  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Morning Prayer  Communion 11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. )une Maffin, Rector  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday .. -  Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's, Gibsons 8:30 am, Indian District  9:30 am, Holy Family, Sechelt  11:00 am, St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  J  auction on November 4. This  will be held in two or three different locations which I will let  you know about nearer the  time.  The chamber is in need of  donations from the merchants  and the public for this event, if  you can help, call Laura-Lee  Solli at 885-3510 or the chamber  office.  Winter hours for the chamber  are: 10 to 2:30, Monday to  Saturday.  TOASTMASTERS  The Toastmasters Club will  be meeting October 11 at 7:15 in  the regional board offices. The  theme for this meeting will be  Thanksgiving.  WEST SECHELT SCHOOL  There will be a PTA meeting  October 11 at 7 pm in the  library. Grades 5 and 6 are having a raffle so they can go to  Outdoor School in North Vancouver.  Teachers Mr. Grey and Mr.  Doyle are taking care of this  project. The kids will be selling  tickets all over the place-and  there are wonderful prizes  WRITERS MEETING  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  next meeting will be at  Rockwood Centre this Wednesday, October 11 at 7:30rpm.  This will be a poetry workshop,  and anypne iirterestednn either  reading or writing poetry will be  made welcome. Y  ��reat fgrat] important; extreme, intense;  excellent, superior; of high rank or  position; prominent; noble.  To be good is not  enough, when  you aspire to being  great. Great results are  the best results. If you  hope to achieve that  kind of return from  your advertising and  marketing material you  need to be working  with excellent tools.  Glassford Press Design  Studios have the  knowledge and skills to  produce the results  you want. From  strategy and concept  through to finished  product we can serve  all your communication  needs. At affordable  prices too.  Call us at 886-2622  and aspire to greatness.  GLASSFORD  P  R   E   S  S  DESIGN STUDIOS  Glassford Press Design Studios, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Y usemim  Coast News, October 9,1989  tjposie Bryant of Shadow Baux Gallery in Sechelt poses next to  prizes in Sunshine Coast emblem colouring contest held for local  ^students. The emblem symbolizes the distinctive qualities of the  ^Sunshine Coast region. Prize winners will be drawn at the gallery  fMlis Saturday at 4 pm. ���Dave Fraser photo  m ; - , ;   Davis Bay News & Views  Helen retires  by Jean Robinson   885-2954  Our faithful mail person who  has delivered the local mail for  14 years through snow, rain, ice  etc., is leaving. Yes, Helen Ingham leaves at the end of this  month for a well earned rest.  Helen has always been quick,  courteous and accurate in her  deliveries.   If you appreciated  *****&��& on  STOVES ON WHEELS  Deals  OCT. 20 &  21 ONLY  AC Building Supplies  883-9551  her et torts, tell her.  Happy retirement, Helen.  GENERAL MEETING  Don't forget to come to the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association meeting on  October 16. It is a little later this  month due to the holiday. Starts  at 7:30. Joanne Dickeson will  show and tell about her efforts  to save the injured wildlife.  BRIDGE  Bridge is starting on October  13 and continues on the second  and fourth Fridays throughout  the winter. Starts at 1 pm sharp  at the Bay/Creek Hall, corner  of Laurel and Davis Bay Roads.  CRAFTS FAIR ONLY  Please don't forget to book  your table for the Crafts Fair  from Lauralee 885-3510. It is to  be held in the T^y/Creek Hall  on October 28 from 7 until 9  pm.  This is no flea market,  new goods are to be sold.  Only  finy way vou Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  - 3  SECHELT AREA  Business Operators  and Entrepreneurs.  B.C. Government business counsellors  now visit your area regularly to stimulate local  business growth that leads to more employment  opportunities.  Are you considering expanding your  current business or starting a new one? Are you  considering manufacturing a product in B.C.?  Are you considering exporting your product?  The Regional Seed Capital Loan Guarantee  Program is just one of several government programs  that may help you.  Business counsellors from the Ministry of State  for Mainland/Southwest now come to your area  on the third Wednesday and Thursday of every  month to meet with you and discuss your specific  business proposals.  They will be available to meet you next  in Sechelt on October 18 and 19.  To make an appointment to see a business  counsellor, or to receive information on the  Regional Seed Capital Loan Guarantee Program  and other business assistance programs, please  contact the Government Agent's Regional Office  in Sechelt ���102 Toredo Square, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0. Phone: 885-5187 L /  Together - A Better B.C  Hon. Elwood Veitch  Minister of Regional Development  Minister of State for Mainland/South-west  Harry De Jong Dan Peterson  Parliamentary Secretary Parliamentary Secretary  Harold Long, M. LA.  safe season  by Ruth Forrester   885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department would like  to pass on its thanks and congratulations to residents for a  record season of low fire calls,  particularly during long hot  spells. They do, however, advise,  you check out all your heating  appliances, and in particular,  see that your chimney is clean  before starting up your,  fireplace.  Next week is Fire Prevention  Week, and in conjunction with  the 'Get Out Alive' program,  our local fire trucks will be on  the road between 6 and 6:30 this  Thursday, October 12. They  will be pleased to stop and  answer any of your questions.  LADIES NIGHT  Monday evenings are set  aside for ladies to get together at  the gym in the new Halfmoon  Bay School. From 7:30 until,  9:30 you can play volleyball, do  some fitness exercises or  whatever. Start to make Monday your night.  START THINKING  Time to get your imagination  working for you to dream up  some weird or wonderful  costume for the up-coming  Hallowe'en dance on Friday,  October 27 at the new Halfmoon Bay School. This is sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association and is  known as the "Sometimes Annual Hallowe'en Dance".  Happy hour is from 8 till 9,  then dancing to the Music Man  from Powell River until 1 am.  Prizes will be awarded for best  costumes.  Tickets cost $7.50 and are  available at the B & J Store,  Sechelt Family Bulk Foods,  Talewind Books or by calling  Sally at 885-2509 or Carol,  885-5449.  Don't wait too long or you  may be disappointed and miss  the fun.  ROCKERY PLANTS  If you are in the process of  dividing up your rockery plants  and have a surplus, here is a  good suggestion for using them  up. You could plant them in theY  rockery^Jat   Connor   ParkY  playground andlh^ywillhelp to j  beautify the area for years/to '  come.  WELCOME BEACH  I made a boo-boo last week  when I mentioned the Arts  Group get-together at the hall  on Wednesdays. Not so. Monday afternoons are art days.  Sorry about that.  Second and fourth Fridays of  the month are set aside for  games other than bridge. You  can play crib, whist, 65,  Monopoly or whatever, and if  this is of interest to you, give  Viv Hain a call at 885-9207.  APEC MEETING  I  have been asked  to an  nounce that APEC is having a  general meeting at the Seniors'  Hall in Sechelt on October 12 at  7:30 pm.  FIREWOOD OPPORTUNITY  The wood burning season is  here and you won't want to  miss your chance to win two  cords of firewood. Tickets cost  $1 each and are available at  Family Bulk Foods, Halfmoon  Bay Day Care or by calling Sue  Lamb at 885-9975. Date of the  draw is October 15.  The Halfmoon Bay Day Care  Centre are badly in need of  substitute help. If you are  available and are interested  piease call 885-3654.  FLEA MARKET  Those of you who are planning to bring plants for sale at the  Welcome Beach Flea Market on  October 22 are asked to please  tag the plants with names if  possible.  Also, when you are baking  some of your favourite goodies,  how about doing a batch for the  bake table. All donations will be  greatly appreciated.  THANKS FOLKS  By the way, thank you to  those who answered my plea  and phoned to tell me what is  going on at their organizations.  A SAD LOSS  I know that I speak on behalf  of the many of us who know  and love Mary at Milore  Nursery by expressing our  heartfelt sympathy to Mary and  family at the death of their son  Rory. Just know that our  thoughts are with you Mary.  Notions Day  with Helen Chang  OF VANCOUVER  TIME SAVING IDEAS - NEW ITEMS  Sunday, October 15  10:00 - 3:00 Driftwood Inn  Tickets - $15 each - Includes lunch  Tickets available at  i^-  Door Prizes <  Seta ��a4<?  > Discounts   Jf.  Trail Bay Centre  McCALLS PATTERNS  Buy One - Get One FREE  October 14-31  at  Seta ��mu  enrre 7   f  885-2725  Egmont  News  KROEHLER  CANADA-WIDE  Giving  thanks  by Ann Cook   883-9907  This will be my week for giving thanks.  Y   Thanks to Bill and Shirley  ClHall ari_^har'Tielpers^w*cut-  Yting   the   school   field   grass,  thanks to PHSS students for  the   car   wash.   Thanks   to  Wigwam Camp site for hosting  a 16th birthday celebration for  Gina Mckenna.  Thanks to the Egmont Lions  for their wood cutting work  parties. Thanks to Noreen Marshall for donating a painting of  Ruby Lake for our Community  Club fall raffle. Thanks to Al  Lloyd for caring.  Thanks for a Coast News office in Pender. Thanks to  Loomis for hiring me. Thank  the good Lord for this beautiful  Indian summer. Thanks.  TODAY  AT  Sechelt  Furniture Land  !��  1  ��� FREE DELIVERY*  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Sechelt. 885-5756 ���  Best Prices! Best Selection! Best Quality! Best Service!  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  y'jmm.y,^r$'{'\  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  FULL HOOKUPS - CAMPING - GROCERIES  - LAUNDROMAT - HEATED POOL  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  "m  �������.>;  ���.<f  1$      *  sfeiiyyyi^  S  CANOE RENTALS  Kuhy  make l^SOt't 883-2269  _��______ss____  g��_^'��^'  ���tima  - ir?�����-"iqi||iii||iiiii''"l~"~7V"'"7  BROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606   FALL SCHEDULE STARTS SEPT. 11  ���AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  .  x?w*5^^  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies ��� Gifts  sii  PGALLERY  tusTour  FRAMING  .886-921C  886-9213  ^�� The Hunter Gallery   _  *rf*     ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery  Gt^*  _miiir-*-j~-"'���'���  Jewellery ��� Paintings  Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists 886-9022  Upstairs, Cnmcr of School & Gower Pt Rds , Gibsons  |teMa^d_M-----i--%|-Y  ^SiMil^^  M  _���  nTfiifrii  Local Authors/Local History  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  883-9911  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  885-9212  11 ������"_______>  ^^5aS-g_g;_S_ffer:;:  iWl iiiM���I- 1 Mil���i-tii  686-8606  Waterfront, Gibsons  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ��. --CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS manna  ^  Visitors  Welcome  "III  fA  t_: V-  > "I'.'ll  Hulliilll'i'W  goLf.GLlf  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541   7  I  f-  t: |H"  Coast News, October 9,1989  9;  s:  IS  1  f  We are proud to introduce  you to Louise Rose who, in our  opinion, is the finest piano playing singer you'll ever hear.  Please be quick to note that this  woman plays piano and sings.  Scratch your head and say it's  old fashioned...then think  about Nat Cole, Oscar Peterson, Roberta Flack, Bobby  Short, Aretha Franklin and  Carmen McRae.  If any of these names makes  you think about attention to the  detail of the music, respect for  the composer, author, belief in  the timelessness of superb quality and the exquisiteness of  sound that is organically produced then...think about Louise  Rose.  In an age where the measure  of talent and worth is who you  know, the number of albums  you've cut and on what label,  and how many videos you've  done, it's refreshing to know  that there is still at least one ar  tist whose sense of glitz is how  can she tell people about the  beauty of "Old Cape Cod" so  that even if they've never been  there they can still see it in their  mind's eye, feel it on their skin  and be there in their hearts.  That is what this woman,  Louise Rose is about.  In an age where the measure  of success is how many albums  went gold, how many Junos  you got, how many Grammys  you get...it's thrilling to know  that there is at least one artist  who believes that success is best  measured by the sense of  satisfaction derived from doing  a job from heart to heart.  Louise Rose is a multidimensional artist...she sings, she  plays, she writes, she acts, she  teaches, she conducts and she  does everything she does with  the highest sense of integrity  and attention. It is with the  greatest    pride    that    we  say, "You're gonna' love Louise  Rose".  Louise Rose will appear at  the Pender Harbour School of  Music at 8 pm on Saturday, Oc  tober 21. Tickets are available at  Talewind Books in Sechelt and  in Pender Harbour at the Paper  Mill and Miss Sunny's Hair  Boutique.  MOMS & TOTS {to 3 yrs.)  For structured play & socializing!  Drop in Thursdays 9-11:30 am  at St. Andrew's Anglican Church  Madeira Park 883-2923  PLAYGROUP  Pender Patter  Drive carefully  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  A few recent unfortunate accidents are a good reminder the  roads are treacherous this time  of year. Drive carefully,  especially in the morning and  evening (when there might be  frost on high ground) or when  it's raining and oily residue  from exhaust, etc. slicks the surface of the road.  MEETINGS  Correction: The October 18  meeting on seniors' housing will  be held in the Legion Hall, not  the Community Club as I said  last week. My apologies.  Wednesday: Pender Harbour  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary, 1:30 at St. Andrew's  Church Hall (new members  welcome). Thursday: Sunshine  Coast Stamp Club, 7 pm at  Sechelt Community Services  Building (call Shirley 883-2749  for car pool information).  LEADERS NEEDED  Fifteen Pender Harbour cubs  and scouts are registered for the  ���s^^oo^but; they-are^in n|gd,of  'adult leaders. If yotr ca_r'help  out please call Patty Gaudet at  883-9290.  LOCAL ART  Works by three local artists,  Noreen Marshall, Vi Tyner and  Marilyn Gurtson have been  selected for the annual Sechelt  Arts Centre's juried exhibition.  A number of local artists  have submitted works to the  Burnaby Art Gallery's 'The  Fax' exhibition, which will continue until October 29.  As the name suggests, work is  submitted via fax machine.  Although this sounds like a  tacky free plug, I have a fax  machine at the Paper Mill and  will be happy to help anyone >  with a submission.  OPEN HOUSE  John and Elspeth Logan will  have an open house at the  Lions' Hall in the afternoon  and evening of October 14 to  celebrate their 50th anniversary.  They invite their friends to drop  in for a visit and add, "no gifts  please".  THANK YOUS  Every now and again it's nice  to recognize those who do nice  things for Pender Harbour:  , Vi Tyner for brightening up  Madeira Park businesses with  beautiful fresh-cut flowers from  her garden; Richard at Petrocan  for making coffee every morn  ing; the 10 per cent of the people who do 90 per cent of the  volunteer work and members of  a variety of different organizations who are working together  to   get   seniors'   housing   in  Pender Harbour.  SCRD ELECTION  Note: Our Area A representative's term of office is not up  this fall. Area reps are elected  for three years, not two and the  election for Area A rep will be  next fall.  Louise Rose is a multi-dimensional artist who is guaranteed to  entertain with her vocal and piano stylings at a concert, October  21 at Pender Harbour School. Show time is 8 pm.  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has .ft  883-9551  &T<^f%^dv^R]B  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  MARINE    SERVICES  UTHERLAND  0ALES & ��ERVICE LTD.  883-1119  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Pelagia  Aiarine' ueroic&  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  jCotite'& RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  AIR  883-2456  IER  F00DLINER  "Check our Flyer"  DIRECTORY INFO'  883 9099  Pender Harbour 8S3-2455  FISH STORE  f, Fresh Local  .  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  UDOU BAY RESORT  Year-Round Sheltered Moorage  Permanent R V Spots  M  ���*3-9tie  s   ^  i  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINCO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harhour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  V2 m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  _j MARINA     M  PHARMACY   M  883-2888  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  W   C hnrfert  mS.M  ���   W���t.r%,  (604)883-2280  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  DIRECTORY INFO?  883-9099  Now taking appointments  Acupuncturist  R. Roy, L. Ac. 883-9035  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  MISCELLANEOUS  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 Days a Waek  All Chevron Products  883-2253  ��%  0,  enmar 'JUraperies  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Like  YOUR NAME  ^  The Sundiinc  eMifmiY  in IVnclor Harbour Centre     " ���,  Won. -Iri. 0R3-9099  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  HUGH \V. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  ....    DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  till  Specializing in  commercial boat  refinishing  m willis fritz 883-2736  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  The Stuuhinc  in Pender Harhour Centre  Won.    Fri. 883-9099  Call Myrtle at the  The Sunshine  �����_!_?_? JO  in Ponder Harbour Centre  Won. - Fri. 883-9099  DINING  Garden Bay  Hotel  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  K(\*' Ca" Myrt,e at the  '���  The Sunshine  m if wt  in Pender Harbour Centre  Won. - I n. 883-9099  y matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2969  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  tft  Roofing  \_  863-9303  eindaie  Tar * Gravel, Shake*, Shingle*,  (TleSal Roof*, Torch On, Durold*  The SarahiM  Pub. Waterfroint Restaurant. Moorage. Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-0919 Bestaurant  Just the spot tor a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.      .  883-2794  PENDER  HARBOUR  CRED8T  UNION  883-9531  883-9046  Seahorse  instruction  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  ^rvines  landing  Marine ?>ub  i, 883 1145  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  NEED THIS  SPACE?  CALL  Rob Koenig &  Dawn Armstrong  883-2882  >r&B\NS TO CASTLES  Carpentry, design, painting,  handyperson services, etc.  The Sviuhlne  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. -Tri.. 883-9099  ��?  fe^JA^Y-  PROFESSIONAL  CONFIDENTIAL  "_��Y *Wor() Processin9  !*���. \ * Fax service  JmffLWlJti&i*  uhrin ^  ��� Answering service  883-S911 t  I  10.  Coast News, October 9,1989  by Peter Trower  The Show Piece Gallery in Gibsons Landing opened a retrospective showing of Joan Warn's paintings last Tuesday. The late artist has long been a local favourite among Sunshine Coast art  lovers. The Joan Warn Exhibition can be viewed at the gallery on  Gower Point Road until October 31. Also for sale are arts and  crafts by other local artists. ���Vern Elliott photo  Rhythms  of Life  P  The dream Herb enters is a  familiar one. In it his writings  are finally acclaimed as works  of unquestioned genius. Huge  crowds have gathered to pay  him respectful homage. At last  they have acknowledged his true  worth. He rewards them with  mellifluous speeches full of profound philosophy and universal  truth. No longer does he require  the services of that wheedling,  scrounging hack writer,  Thomas Kelley.  A rattling clamor from reality  shatters the fantasy. Herb snaps  awake, his creaky defensive  reflexes still functioning. The  insane German is using his front  door for a kettle drum again.  "Open up, you crooked old  bastard!" the German shouts.  "We are going to have a talk!"  Herb stiffens and sits as still  as waxen-faced Clara Phillips.  If he keeps silent perhaps the  idiot will give up and go away.  A nervous glance at the door  reassures him that the burglar  chain is securely in place. The  banging continues. Herb feels  his heart racing.  "I know you're in there!" the  German yells.  The hammering stops. Suddenly the German throws all his  weight against the door. With a  grinding crash the lock breaks.  The door comes violently open  to the length of the chain. The  German peers through the gap  and spots Herb. "I knew you  were there, you old  sonofabitch!" he snarls.  Again and again the German  throws his weight against the  chained door. Herb watches,  frozen with fear, as the door  frame gives way and the door  flies completely open.  "Listen," Herb quavers, "we  can make a deal."  The German pulls Herb to his  feet. "I'll make a deal with you  alright. Bastard!"  A fist pounds into Herb's  cheek. Another blow smacks  against his jaw, then another,  and another. Herb's knees  buckle. The German, his rage  suddenly spent, tosses Herb's  sagging body to the floor as if  he were a rag doll.  "You bastard," he whispers,  and strides out through the  broken door.  Under the impersonal gaze of  Clara and Alphonse the old  cracksman lies in a limp huddle,  moaning in pain and outrage.  To be continued...  Self-deception is tricky  5 by Penny Fuller  ,   \ Self-deception is a tricky  business. How can you really  know if you're deluding  yourself? If you are, in fact,  buying into a self-created fantasy then should you be able to  question the validity of that fantasy. It comes down to the  original catch-22: if you're  aware enough to question your  sanity then you must be sane,  because truly insane people  don't know they're insane.  -Neptune represents illusion  and delusion. Named after the  God of the Seas, its existence  was established in a manner that  fitted it well - nobody could see  it with the telescopes that existed at the time, but they knew  something was there because of  fits effect on the orbit of nearby  Uranus.  g John Adams and Urbain  Leverrier worked out the  mathematical calculations  establishing the planet's existence in 1846, and then began  f to argue about who should get  credit for the discovery. Deception and lack of clarity have  been associated with Neptune  since its existence was first  postulated.  Astrologically, Neptune also  represents that nebulous and intangible connection to something greater than ourselves  -"God" or whatever you  choose to call it. Its position in a  birth chart will indicate a lot  about a person's spirituality.  At this point in time, the  energies that Neptune represent  are being;interwoven with:thos��  of the planet which represents  the "cosmic two-by-four between the eyes" - Saturn. The  combination is causing a lot of  people to* question the validity  of their spirituality. Saturn says  "be realistic". It demands proof, evidence, justification and  rational analysis.  Because the spiritual path is  so personal, so individual and  so intangible the questioning a  person does about his or her  belief system can be extremely  painful. Of course you doubt  your beliefs. These aren't things  that can be proven or disproven <  in the physical sense.  I can't even say "In the end  you'll discover that of course  you were right all along." Jim  Bakker is currently acting out  the  struggle  which  is  taking  place inside a lot of people;  Whether or not you agree with  his form of evangelism, youY  must acknowledge that, as a  human being, he is probably noO  immune to the torture of self**,  doubt.   Are   those   doubts  '"justified? Are yours? Are-miriet A  It may help to know the"in:; :t  sensity of this process should!  diminish by the beginning,of the!  new year. In the meantime, it is  difficult to offer any-specific*  guidance in handlingthecurrent |  any  confusion.   There   aren't  standard formulas to use.  You should know this is a  stage of spiritual growth, and if  you try to formulate a personal  dogma while experiencing this  time of self-doubt, you will probably make yourself really  miserable. Instead, try to simply  experience, the process and see  where it takes you.  New Year's Eve, this year,  will actuary be an ideal time to  start to sort out your beliefs.  Until thini know that; you're  v not *albne in trying andj feline  the undefinable, and nobody is  having any more success than  you are. Perhaps the answers  are irrelevant and it's really only  the questioning that has  significance.  Sechelt Seniors  A funding lack  Sechelt Legion - Branch 140  Bernie & Red  On The Job  Date: October 27th  Time: 8:30 pm  Place: Sechelt  Legion #140  For Bookings Phone: 853-7648  ENGLISH PUB NITE  Tickets: $7.00 ea. Available at the Bar  by Larry Grafton  Roberts  Creek  Volunteer  Fire  Department  OPEN  HOUSE  (At Roberts Creek Hail)  Saturday, October 14  12 noon to 4 pm  -'X'  Equipment N;  Fire Prevention  awareness  programs       %��� ^ Jty display  Coffee  r* ���  &  Donuts  \^r        Jaws  demonstration  This BC Government sponsored program seems to have  turned out just the way most  programs for seniors turn out  both provincially and federally.  There is always a severe lack of  funding.  A few of us attended a  meeting in the Sechelt Health  Centre on September 25 to  discuss things that seniors are  able to do to help themselves.  Our representatives at the  meeting seemed to be of the  unanimous opinion, that with  the facilities available to us at  the present time, our branch is  providing as full a program as is  possible for members particularly, and seniors generally.  Our present hall is such that our  branch is limited to one activity  at a time.  Ideas were "bandied about"  by all those present, for a plan  to shake loose some of our self-  imposed shut-ins, and get them  back into every day living. The  consensus of opinion seemed to  be that a great number of these  people must enjoy being alone,  or they would come out and enjoy what amenities are available  to them at a very limited cost.  The meeting was adjourned  without setting a date for a  future meeting. The ball was  left in the senior's court.  MEMBERSHIP  1989 membership in Branch  69 closes at the end of October.  Members prior to that time are  eligible to attend the branch  Christmas Dinner which is being held this year on December  7.  If you intend to attend the  dinner and do not hold a 1989  membership card you should  contact Kay Mackenzie at  885-3184.  COUNCIL MEETING  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Council fall meeting will be held  in Powell River on Wednesday,  October 11. As mentioned in  the past, this is a meeting of the  three branches of the Senior  Citizen's Association of BC to  get together semi-annually to  discuss problems and exchange  ideas favourable to our  organizations.  Members interested in attending should contact Tom Bitting at 885-2461 in order that  our host branch may make the  necessary arrangements for the  lunch which will be served prior  to the meeting.  presents    -W; :'. ,MmBwW&mwpmmm  IN  CONCERT  e____yeni_  Natural Elements, a band at the front of  Vancouver's Celtic surge.   Douglas Todd, Vancouver Sun  '$8*00'    '.   <' UnifiedTickets  . ���-    '-' * V'! t~^ty��M&':  Tickets at: Information Centre; Tatewind Bopksfa Seefte/f^M^YY  . ���)* - B6y Store. Roberts Crsek ��tGrer,Coa&t ftoote irt <Jtos��#$Y YYj  Mountain Coast Hobbies  5648 Dolphin Street (Across from RCMP)  H2_U__             Thurs. 10-7  Mon.       10-7    Fri. 10-7  Tues.      10-7    Sat. 9-5  Wed. Closed    Sun. 10-5  885-7122  Rockets - Games * D & D Figures  The biggest selection of models on the Sunshine Coast  A    PENDER HARBOUR  irfSBfr   LEGION  Branch 112  ^taaa^ .DARTS-Thursday nights  Begins Oct. 5  ���CRIB  - Tuesday nights  Begins Oct. 10    "���    " POOL  SHUFFLEBOARD   v  KITCHEN OPEN MON-SAT  Congratulations*  TERRY & MARIE CONNOR  ��  ���From All Your Relatives & Friends*.  Fine Dining  on  e sea  (It   the   ALL NEW  ���*I>ARTH<N*N=  The Parthenon will be closed on Mondays during  the winter months. If you have a special occasion  which falls on a Monday, please let us know and  we'll do our best to accommodate you.  # Seniors'  Special  .BookNowi  for  patties: '  All Italian Pasta  including Pizza  20% OFF  Tues. to Thurs.  5 pm - 10 pm  Earing in only  Valid through Oct.  Katfu'rhia - Hostess  Reservations Recommended  885-1995 or 885-2833  i  Ssf?  ���M  |  ill  M  -m  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  oo  Any published photo or your ,   OX/       $D  choice from the contact sheets       8x10      900  RETIREMENT PLANNING  SEMINAR  * RRIF OR ANNUITY....  which is better for you  *RRSP CHANGES....  what are the new rules  INVESTMENTS AND TAX PLANNING  * How to minimize taxes*  The DRIFTWOOD INN  Trail Avenue Sechelt  October 19  7:30 - 9j30 pm  There is no charge for the seminar but, as space is limited  we ask that you call to reserve your space.  Phone: 688-9577   or toll-free at:   1-800-663-0644  *v��i��&>  S0LGUARD Financial Ltd.  CONSULTANTS AND BROKERS...Since 1974  #1205 - 675 West Hastings Street  Vancouver, BC. V6B 1N2  Sh  im. M  i  Coast News, October 9,1989  r  11.  4  i  5;^  s .* J  I  is  i  3  1  1  .:���:���**  by Penny Fuller  You're a single parent and  your monthly income is $750  per month. It's three days until  your next cheque arrives and  things are pretty bad, but you  think you can make it to Friday.  Then your two children arrive  home from school. Guess what?  It's hot dog day at school and  the children each need a dollar  if they're going to join their  buddies in the hot dog line. Two  lousy bucks!, But you just don't  have it and the children are getting used to the idea that they  can't have what the other kids  have.  This is the kind of frustration  and pressure that low income  parents run into all the time.  These experiences have been put  into a board game, a kind of  reverse Monopoly game, 'The  Poverty Game' which has  become a training tool for social  workers all over Canada.  One of the game's creators,  Giselle Plimley, lives on the  Sunshine Coast and recently  received the Social Justice  FoundJffibn Award for her part  in its development and her  ongoing battle with discrimination against'the poor'.  In an interview with the  Coast News, Plimley described  the game and its origins. In  1980, living in Dawson Creek,  she was one of six single  mothers on social assistance  who were trying to improve  their lives.  "One day," she says, "we  were sitting around complaining  about the social workers and  wishing we could put them on  assistance for a month." The  'bitch session' quickly became a  brain-storming session and the  Poverty Game was created.  The game involves taking on  a role. Players roll the dice and  as they travel around the game  board they encounter the kinds  of choices and problems that  confront low-income people  every week. The situations have  all been drawn from; personal  experience.  The game is presented as a  full day workshop and soon  after its development, the  women realized it had to be  modified. The frustration of  trying to survive on a poverty  income was overwhelming for  some people and the designers  added a long debriefing session  after the actual game to help  people looked at options.  The game, Plimley says, has  been a success. It's well known  throughout Canada as a sensitizing tool for anyone who  deals with low-income families.  Universities have picked it up,  and also church groups. Inquiries   have   come  in   from  Sweden, Germany and France  about the game.  Meanwhile, on the Sunshine  Coast, Giselle Plimley is beginning to look at the situation here.  "It seems as if people here are  really well off or really poor.  It's extremes," she says.  Exactly how bad the situation  is and what services are  available to people on low-  income is something that needs  to be investigated. Through the  Action Centre, Plimley is beginning a survey to get some  answers.  The survey will be done on a  personal interview basis. People  who are on social assistance,  unemployment insurance or a  low-income from any source  will be asked to discuss what  services they've used, what they  need and how the system is  helping or hindering them.  Additionally, Plimley hopes  to organize a support group  similar to a highly successful  group she began in Dawson  Creek - 'Branching Out'. This  anti-poverty group provides  education and advocacy for  people dealing with 'the system'  and has been operating for nine  years in the North.  "When we first started," she  recalls, "social workers would  slam the door in our faces. They  didn't want anything to do with  us. They finally got to the point  where they were referring people to us, using us as mediators  and an information resource f0r  people." I  Plimley will be working witji  the Action Centre but much cff  the work will be done out of her  home. Anyone wishing to participate in the survey can call her  at 885-2079, or leave a message  at the Unemployment Action  Centre in Gibsons.  Quilters' Guild  A group of ten women  gathered at St. Mary's Church  Hall in Gibsons last week to  form a quilters guild. Two  similar groups already exist in  Sechelt and one in Pender Harbour.  This group plans to get  together at least once a month  in the daytime to promote and  share quilting on the Lower  Coast. If you think you'd like to  be involved, call Lise in the  Creek at 885-3259 (mornings).  However, if you can't make  the day meetings and would  rather meet at night leave your  name with Linda at Sew Much  More in the mall 886-3818 from  Tuesday to Thursday.  If enough people show interest, an evening group can be  formed as well. Men are  welcome.  $L GIBSONS LEGION  [Wfr  Branch *109  We have the Live  Music of course  Fri., Oct. 13 & Sat., Oct. 14  GRIN and  BEAR IT  Giselle Plimley from the Sunshine Coast developed "The Poverty  Game" as a training tool for social workers all across Canada.  (See accompanying story.) ���Penny Fuller photo  At the  Arts Centre  Longing for blue Mediterranean seashores? Fantasizing  about tangy cheese and succulent tomatoes? Hearing  bazouki music in your sleep?  Then come to the 'Greek Night'  at the Arts Centre October 14.  Start with a Greek potluck  supper at 6 pm, the menu is as  varied as the 80 participants.  When the last crumb of baklava  is gone, the tables will be cleared  for folkdancing under the able  direction of Adrian Belshaw.  Bring the kids, bring your inlaws, it's fun for the whole  family.  Tickets are $3 for adults, $2  for children at the Arts Certre,  Talewind Books and Coast  Bookstore.  JURIED SHOW  The Arts Centre's current offering includes 34 paintings,  drawings,. carvings, pots, a  paper sculpture, a fabric construction, a print and photographs. These were selected  from among 100 different  pieces submitted by 42 local artists.  Jeweller Jack Leyland  displays a shaped-format  geometric painting, sculptor  Christel Fuoss-Moore provides  a luminous magnified floral  painting and Jacquelin Spark  has extended her subtly-graded  chalk drawings into a third  dimension.  The Juried Show can be seen  until October 29 during regular  hours of 11 to 4 Wednesday to  Saturday and 1 to 4 Sunday.  (he Caa*t  It's Friday afternoon and I need a break, so my colleagues  and I headed on down to Mariners' Restaurant on the waterfront in lower Gibsons for a taste treat. And taste treat it was.  Mariners' Executive Chef, Sheila Herron must have passed  with flying colours under the direction of Jim Lincez.  We sat at a window table with the sun shining beautifully  and the fog rolling around on the water. It looked very eery, a  scene you will often see though along the coast this time of  year.  A large variety of sumptuous lunches were available.  Everything from Caesar Salad at $4.50 to Charbroiled  Swordfish at $7.95. Swordfish? Sounds exotic but I think I'll  try one of their many Cajun recipes.  Their burgers range from Red Snapper and Oyster to Cajun Burger at $5.95, which one of my friends chose. It was a  huge pattie with lots of hot sauce and the usual burger fixings  on it. She couldn't finish it all.  My other friend chose Rainbow Rotini (brown, green and  orange pasta) with fresh Tuna, Pinenuts and Mushrooms in  cream sauce for $6.95. This was a great dish too, she said, but  she also could not finish it all.  I love the hot stuff so it was Red Snapper Creole at $6.95  for me. It was hot and spicey^ just the way I like it, and came  with a very different salad of yellow pepper, raisins, broccoli  and more.  Altogether our bill was under $30 including drinks. Very  reasonable for today's restaurant prices, I thought. We'll be  back again soon!  Average meal prices do not include laquor  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. Don't miss  Andy's Luncheon Buffet, 11-2, Tuesday  thru' Friday. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab,1 clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners'  Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners*  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch li-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  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  The Parthenon Greek Tavema -  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, pizza and,  on Fri & Sat nights only, a deluxe hot &  cold buffet with assorted desserts. Also,  on Fri & Sat evenings, we serve prime rib  roast and all the trimmings. Open 7 days  a week - Sun thu Thurs I lam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from 1 lam-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  f-Will) DI^ISC  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from 11 am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  The Homestead - Open for  breakfast, lunch and dinner. 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 S25-S30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open Tues.  -Thurs. 8:30 am-8 pm; Fri. & Sat. 9  am-9 pm; Sun. 9 am-8 pm; closed Mondays. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Irvines Landing Marina Pub  Come and join us for breakfast, lunch or  dinner, or just to relax in a tastefully  casual and friendly pub setting overlooking the mouth of Pender Harbour. By  water, conveniently located at the  Chevron dock at the mouth of Pender  Harbour. Boaters, moorage is available  while you enjoy your visit with us. By  road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  Open 7 days a week -11:30 am to 10 pm.  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 ! 1 am  until 11 pm. Dinner menu includes  'Barbecue your own Steak' on the deck.  Fresh prawns a house specialty. Live  entertainment every Thur., Fri. and Sat.  nights and occasionally Sun. afternoons.  Indoor tennis courts available. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. Hwy. 101, 2 miles up the coast  from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon.-Sat., 1 lam-lam; Sun., 11 am-  midnight. 110 seats.  EAT /\ - TAKE ()L 1  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. 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.  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  <v Coast News, October 9,1989  ! Nick Fellers (left) attempts to tag opposing player during football  j scrimmage at Chatelech Secondary School physical education  : class last Friday. What Grade 10 and 11 students lacked in polish  ! they made up with pure enthusiasm.                    ���Dave Fraser photo  pecs a  by Frank Nanson  Paul Smith, Celia Meda and  Lloyd Breedon took first place  in the Special Event golf tournament last Sunday with a net  score of 16 under. That was  quite an accomplishment and  must have been because of a  group that melded well.  The 18-hole ladies completed  their two-day Eclectic Turkey  Shoot on Tuesday with the  following results: First,  Dorothy Fraser (60), then, in  order, Jo Emerson (61); Rita  Hinks (63); Ruby Head  (64-bb9); Celia Meda (64-bb9)  and Mary Horn (64).  The nine hole ladies results in  the Turkey Shoot are as  follows: First, Mary Ewan; second, Lucette Venables; tied for  third, Beth Niddery and Marion  Brant.  Low net winners for those  not in the Turkey Shoot were:  First, Doreen McGrath; second,  Edna Fisher and third,  Marianne Hagar.  REMINDERS  The ladies are reminded to  sign up for the Fall Luncheon  on October 17. The lunch will  be served at 12:30.  The Awards Night is set for  Wednesday, November 1 with  tickets available at the pro shop.  A sad thing happened last  week. Bob Williams left his  power cart at the sixth tee to be  picked up for the second nine.  Someone or group tied it to a  tree with a strong rope which  was not seen by Bob.  When he took off in the cart  the rope tore off the rear  bumper and severely damaged  the frame of the cart. The cost  of repair was considerable. We  hope whomever the pranksters  were, they really got a lot of fun  from this, as no one else seems  to have.  It might also be best if the  party involved were to contact  Bob and make compensation  before they are found out via  the grapevine.  Work on the third green is  coming along nicely. The result  is going to be a longer hole, a  larger green and for everyone's  convenience a sandy depression  on the left side (meant to stop  balls from running out of  bounds?).  Since the trap on the right  side, which will remain, has  been named by some members  the 'Lefeaux Depression', these  members wish to know if there  is any objection to naming the  new addition Stuart's South  Beach, or has someone a prior  claim to this area?  YOUR LOCAL POLICE  BC  Ministry of Solicitor General  Traffic Safety Directorate  *tf5Sc"  DREAM  What's your dream? Do you want  to pay off your mortgage? Retire in  luxury? Buy a cottage at the lake?  Whatever your dream may be, it  probably costs money. How do you  realize your goal? The first step  is to start saving, by paying 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  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr,  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  885-3397  DEBORAH MEAL1A  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  West Howe Sound Rec's budget  by Rose Nicholson  A preliminary consideration  of the 1990 budget was the main  topic for discussion at last  week's meeting of the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission.  It is expected there will be a  surplus of approximately  $60,000 by the end of 1989,  which will bring the  total budget to  $133,000.  Steve Alexander,  Coast Regional District Parks  Superintendent, told commission members he expects  maintenance costs to be up  slightly next year for an  estimated total of $25,000. One  of the major items will be care  of the new grass of the playing  field at Cliff Gilker Park.  expected  around  Sunshine  Capital improvements being  considered are a septic field and  public washrooms, and soccer  goals and nets at Cliff Gilker;  an outdoor cookhouse and  playground equipment at  Whispering Firs and benches at  Soames Hill. Also discussed was  lighting at Brothers Park and  washrooms and picnic tables at  White Tower Park.  It was decided to postpone a  decision on upgrading the beach  access at the foot of Geddes  Road in Roberts Creek. Natural  erosion is a continuing problem  in the area and Alexander  recommended, for the time being, it might be wise not to encourage public use of the access.  Final decision^on the budget,  will be made at the  commission's next meeting.  A television script, prepared  Coast youth soccer  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer started the 1989/90  season on Saturday, September  30 and the weekly standings will  be in the papers each week.  There are four age groups in  soccer this year! The 6 and 7  year olds, 8 and 9 year olds, 10  and 11 year olds and the 12 and  13 year olds.  The 6 and 7 year old age  group is called mini soccer and  is played on a scaled down field.  There is no off-side rule or 18  yard line and you have to be  outside a six yard radius half-  circle in front of the goal when  you shoot the ball to score.  This age group is noncompetitive meaning team standings  are not kept.  All the other age groups are  considered competitive meaning  team standings are kept and at  the end of the soccer season  trophies are given out to the  team in each age group that  have the most points.  At the present the  teams are  listed   by   jersey   colour   and  coaches name. We will be call  ing the teams by their  sponsors  name when we get all  our spon-  sors lined up.  8 and 9 Year Olds  W L T P  Sechelt Blues  (Bob Weston)  0 10 0  Sechelt Reds  (John Miller)  10 0 2  Roberts Creek  (Leif Mjanes)  0 0 0 0  Gibsons Red & White  (Kevin Ryan)  0 10 0  Gibsons Orange  (Bob Crosby)  10 0 2  10 and 11 Year Olds  WL T P  Sechelt Yellows  (Jim Brown) 0 0 0 0  Gibsons Reds  (Larry O'Donaghey) 0 10 0  Gibsons Red & White  (Alex Skytte) 10 0 2  12 and 13 Year Olds  WL T P  Sechelt Yellows  (Gary Bradshaw) 10 0 2  Gibsons Blues  (John Morris) 0 10 0  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for futher information  Family  Public  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-ln  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  Sundays  1:00  3:30  Mondays  6:30  9:00-  10:00-  11:30  3:30  7:30  8:30  -3:30  - 5:00  -8:30  10:00  11:00  - 1:00  - 7:30  -8:30  -9:30  Thursdays  Parent _ Tot  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  1:00  2:30  3:30  6:00  7:30  Tuesdays  Fit & Fifty  9:30-  10:30  Seniors Swim  10:30-  11:30  Adpt. Aquatics  2:30  -3:30  Lessons  3:30  -6:00  Public  6:00  -7:30  Co-Ed Fitness  7:30  -8:30  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Teen  Fridays  6:30  9:00-  10:00-  10:30-  11:30  ���3:30  5:30  7:30  2:00  3:30  6:00  7:30  8:30  -8:30  10:00  10:30  11:30  ��� 1;00  ��� 5:30  ��� 7:00  ���9:00  Wednesdays Same as Monday  Saturdays  Public 2:30 - 5:00  Public 7:00 - 8:30  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  by Amanda Stubley, was  presented to the commission,  but discussion was deferred until members have had the time  to study it.  Also presented to the commission was a comprehensive  report on the Summer fun program by co-ordinator Anna  Gowriluk.    Included   in   the  report were several recommendations for changes in next  year's program.  Permission has been obtained  from private property owners  and a lifeline will be installed at  Secret Beach.  Gibsons Alderman John  Reynolds was nominated and  accepted  as  vice-chairman.  Hot Spots & Hints  ^*        Another  report goes like this:  FEGAN IS       Good  FINNERTY IS Some  SEAL REEF Some  SANGSTER Some  TEXADA Some  LASQUETI Some  HiNG Report  The fishing has been great for some, poor  for others.  One report had a boat limiting out on  Springs and catch and releasing all day.  said ten trips resulted in six fish. So the  Your  Winter Spring 8-15 Ib.  Northern Coho 7-11 Ib.  Spring 8 -15 Ib.  Northern Coho 7 -10 Ib.  Fishing Report  sponsored  by THE  COAST NEWS  and  Spring  Coho  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  fr.iil ��r Cowrie, Sechelt 885 2512        Mon.-Thurs. it Sat. 9-5:30     Fri. 9 8  Channel 11  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21  7 PM  "LIVE"  SOUNDINGS  ���The Business Magazine  For The Sunshine Coast  Glassford Press has produced  the first in a series of ^business  magazines especially for the  people of the Sunshine Coast.  Join Guests Publisher John  Burnside and Art1 and Design  Director Roger Handling for a  look at what went into  publishing this new magazine.  7:30 PM  Where There's Hope...  There's Life  Our friends at Delta Cable  and the BC ALS Society have  produced   this   program   that  looks at some of the effects on  Amayotrophic Lateral Sclerosis  (Lous Gehrigs' Disease).  Y !''���'������'��� 8 PM - ���������������'';���''.  "LIVE''PHONE IN  The Choosing Wellness  Program  Healthful aging for seniors is  the topic of this program hosted  by Gwen Robertson. Doris  Fuller and Evelyn Robbins join  Gwen to offer suggestions on a  healthy lifestyle.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of.��� ���- ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ���  /  t  f  A  0220  11 0900  WE 1605  2220  11.6  4.9  14.5  8.1  0445 13.2  13 1045 6.2  FR 1655 14.7  2330 4.7  0010  15 0645  SU 1225  1755  , 3.1  14.6  8.5  14.9  0050,, 1.9  16 0745 15.0  MO 1310  9.6  1830 14.8  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min (or each (t o) rise,  and 7 min. for each It ol fall.  TIME TO  Wl  Fenced Compound -  Power & Water on site  YOUR BOAT  BOAT HAULING HALF PRICE  IF WINTERIZED & STORED AT TIDELINE   M  TIDEUNE MARINE 5����w_.rfiw.   885-4141  ��  ^i____.  ii ivvvivv v-^rv^-vs:  WHY NOT DIVE THE  BEST?  ��� Poseiden  US Divers  Nokia  ���Viking  Parkway  ���Wenoka  Attention:  DATA SCAN II  users upgrade to  a DATA SCAN ill  Only s150����  PADI  Training Facility  ?:%)���$$ ?ir Y  SEASPORT SCUBA  567' Dolphin St.'. 7Sec*\'.-i't.':B..7C'  685-98 30  EXYt USlYtYU Y ��� DIVER'DEALHHY-OY YH*/ YYNYH1NE CDAST  , .'__.. i_���- rt*fl-,W-**-.^--r  ^*A>rirt:i^&.ZZK&*~'?}*Vt?'.-. Coast News, October 9,1989  13.  I  I  t  I  Delos Santos is shown with this group of Roberts Creek Elementary School students which she so expertly coached lor the BC Elementary School Track and Field meet last May. (See accompanying arti-  C'C.) ���Vern KlliolJ pholo  Creek students shine  Last spring, during the long  weekend in May, a group of  students from Roberts Creek  Elementary School attended the  BC Elementary School Track  and Field Championships.  The group knew they'd done  well, but it wasn't until a few  days before school started in  September that they realized  they had rated 24th in the province, Principal Stewart Hercus  told the school board last week.,  In total, the students won 22  ribbons and four silver medals.'  Their success, Hercus told the  trustees, was due to the hard  work of Mrs. Delos Santos,  their coach, the teaching staff,  all.of whom helped them train,  and the committment of the  students themselves.  The board was introduced to  Mrs. Delos Santos and several  of the athletes and Chairman  Maureen Clayton presented  each of the participants with a  'Certificate of Excellence'.  Administrator Cliff Smith expressed his admiration for the g  group. "This is an example of  what co-operation can do."  Mrs. Delos Santos said the  students will be training again  this year and hope to do even  belter.  mportant Heritage meeting  ?  v  by Gwen Robertson  An   introduction   to   local  heritage  will  be held  in  the  Marine Room, Wednesday, October 11 at 6 pm. Following is a  first chapter drawn from The  West  Howe Sound  Story by  Francis J. Van, Den Wyngaert,  jwhich I now attempt to sum-.  jmafize^while purposely- leaving  'some blanks.  Born, in England in 1829,  George Gibsons Sr. ran away to  sea at the age of 12. On a windjammer, he learned the art of  sailing and decided to make it  his career. He joined the Royal  Navy and rose to the rank of  lieutenant.  George left England and the  Royal Navy (?) for the United  States and worked on the  Mississippi river boats. While  on the river boats, George  decided he wanted to own land  and left the river to go to Ontario, where he purchased land  and settled there (where ? when  ?) and got involved in mixed  farming where he became internationally successful.  In 1885, George Sr. and his  two sons George Jr. and Ralph  left Ontario, by train to San  Francisco and then, by boat, to  Vancouver.  .... Mrs. Gibson andcthe rest of  the'family travelled*: to Vancouver by the Canadian Pacific  Railway on its first run after the  western terminus was completed. The Glassfords (in-laws)  and the Fletchers came by the  same route (time?).  Living in the 'tent town' that  was Vancouver after the great  fire, the three families 'were  close neighbours and George  Sr., for a time served as alderman. However, gainful employment was scarce so, in 1885,  George Sr. and his two sons  went over to Nanaimo - a thriving, fast-developing deep-sea  port, to find employment.  Quote Of The Week  Blessed is the man that hath acknowledged his belief in  God and in his signs, and recognized that "He shall not be  asked of His doings". _.    ,���,  Baha'i' Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  While working on the waterfront, George Sr., with his two  sons built a small sloop from  low-grade lumber bought locally and, when completed, they  set sail, in the Swamp Angel,  for Lulu Island where Don  Woodward, a neighbour from  Ontario, had acquired land at  the mouth qflfhe Fraser River.  Gale winds caused them to  seek shelter on Keats Island for  the night, and winds again  brought them around Salmon  Rock to what is now Gibsons  Harbour. George Gibsons Sr.  pre-empted Lot DL 686 - 160  acres, fed by numerous springs  which, eventually, yielded ex  cellent fruit and vegetables sold  by George on the corner of  Main and Hastings in Vancouver.  George Glassford, husband  of Mary Gibson, purchased DL  687 on one side of George Sr.,  and George Gibsons Jr. preempted DL 685 on the other  side of his father, and this was  the beginning of the Howe  Sound communtiy known, until  the 1950's, as Gibsons Landing,  BC.  You must have noticed the  blank spaces in the above. We  want you to come and fill in the  blank spaces and join us for a  Pot Luck Supper on October 11  in the Marine Room at 6 pm.  M B PAINTING  ���  ii  Ii  RESIDENTIAL  ���COMMERCIAL  ��� INDUSTRIAL  Marcel Beaunoyer  Journeyman Painting Contractor  Serving the entire  Sunshine Coast  ���30 Years Experience  ���Fully Equipped  ��� Highly Qualified  ���Workmanship Guaranteed  ���Competitive Rates  ���Free Estimates  Marcel Beaunoyer and his wife  have moved from Alberta to make  their home on the Sunshine Coast.  call  i  886-9626  For all your painting needs  MB PAINTING  Marcel Beaunoyer      886-3321  i  GIBSONS RCMP  Drivers are reminded there is  no right hand or left hand turn  permitted at the end of North  Road where it meets the Port  Mellon Highway near the  Langdale Ferry Terminal.  Highway signs denoting the  above are in plain view for  motorists, on both roads.  Vehicles seen disobeying these  signs will be charged accordingly.  The fine for Failing to Obey a  Traffic Signal Device is S75, as  well as three points on your  licence.  On October 1 someone  entered an unlocked car parked  in the gravel parking lot beside  the Twilight Theatre.  The culprit(s) ripped away  part of the dashboard and  yanked out an Audiovox  Equalizer.  In the month of September,  Gibsons detachment picked up  15 impaired drivers where  charges have been laid or are  pending.  In addition 14 other drivers  were issued 24 hour licence  suspensions.  Sometime during the hours of  9:30 pm on September 22 and  10 am of September 23, culprits  smashed four windows at the  rear of the swimming pool by  throwing large rocks through  them.  Anyone who has any information on this incident is asked  to contact the Gibsons RCMP  or Crimestoppers at 886-TIPS.  SECHELT RCMP  On October 3 a break-in occurred at Cafe Pierrot. A small  quantity of liquor was stolen, as  well as cash.  The Pharmasave in the Trail  Bay Mall was also the victim of  a break-in during the early  hours of October 1.  These two break-ins are being  investigated by the Sechelt  RCMP. A reward can be obtained from Crimestoppers by  calling 886-TIPS.  Three adult males have been  charged with break, enter and  theft in relation to the break-in  at the Pender Harbour Chevron  in August. These same individuals are also charged with  the Homestead Restaurant  break and enter in August.  A Sechelt residence was searched in relation to the Pender  Harbour Chevron break and,  enter and a quantity of stolen  goods were recovered. The  items had been stolen from  various Sechelt locales. One  adult male has been charged  with possession of stolen property.  On October 5, a Sechelt resident parked his car near Teredo  Square and left the keys in the  ignition. While the car owner  was away from his car another  Sechelt resident got in the car  and drove away.  Turns out the lady who took  the car has a similar car and she  thought it was hers. She realized  her mistake about two hours  later and called the actual  owner.  HOME BASED-BUSINESS WORKSHOP  Join the 130,000 other people in British Columbia who are running successful  home-based businesses.  Learn how to put your business together or learn the things you never had  time for when you started your business.  The Honourable Elwood N. Veitch, Minister of Regional Development, in partnership with Harold Long, MLA, local Chambers of Commerce and Community Futures is offering an eight-hour home-based business workshop.  Topics covered:  How to become an entrepreneur  How to choose a business  How to make a business plan  Introduction to market surveys  - Basic marketing strategy  - Financial planning  - Pricing and cost control  WORKSHOP  Capilano College, Sechelt Campus, 5627 Inlet Ave.  Friday, October 27,1989 and Saturday, October 28,1989  6:30 pm - 9:30 pm 9:00 am - 3:00 pm  Fee: $25 for the whole course  To preregister call 885-2639 or 885-1959  Sponsors: Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce  Sunshine Coast Community Futures Association  BC^  Y  Y  WHY LOOK ANYWHERE ELSE?  One Stop Shop: 10 Years Experience  SALES o SERVICE o INSTALLATIONS  Offering a Wide Selection of  ��� Wood Stoves & Furnaces       ��� Fireplaces & Inserts  ��� Pellet Stoves ��� Gas Fireplaces  ��� Chimneys ��� Latest Technology  Sfm Christian st AC Building Supplies  863-9551  Certified Wood Energy Technicians  and Chimney Cleaners  Insurance Inspections  (following all current  safety and building  codes)  mm  vw:z^ze.**i.r;^z-^-cttJte&.x*^j&jfr  Ctt-Aff^jtvSiBr;-.*  m9.\  ... ._���..-!..��� ���y_*��n*.��>vHr,��: T_. "?���!.*"-..���*L"w" ������ -i   r^..,*^Jv  I  Coast News, October 9,1989  ?AB&ia5i^lKSlJ^i��gS*  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appil_nc����   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Wiil Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  !Si&Bi^^  ^TURENNE CONCRETE^  PUMPING   -3 PUMP TRUCKS  Driveways, Foundations, Floors, Patios, Sidewalks  ��� EXPOSED AGGREGATE*  For professional concrete work  : Call 886-7022 A  AUTOMOTIVE  AUTOMOTIVE��INDUSTRIAL ���MARINE ^  PARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  Cljff 1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Hours  Mon-Sat: 6-6  Sundays: 10 - 3  Ca  (across from Len Wray's)      886-8101^/  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction^  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. _  L  885-9668    885-5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coait  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N p     CONCRETE  LIU.     SERVING THE SUNSHISE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  SECHELT PLANT  V      885-7180  o  J  s  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  ^ESTIMATES 886*2087 eves,   guaranteed,  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  ri  TOP J-iINE UONCRETE  ��� Foundations    ��� Stairs      ��� Sidewalks  Curbs, Retaining Walls  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  y Free Estimates 885-9203 ,  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  V.  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  >  LTD.  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member of the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Office  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  530-7919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES CO-ORDINATOR  850-3468 Fax  31.414 Peardonville Rd., R.R. 7, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Gall to arrange for appointment  Take off done on site '     _,  Residential - Commercial  DENNIS OLSON  mwest y  t  '    / "������ crUS****^ 100% Guarantee  ~-/-.y    ^JoURH^rtrtS*   On Workmaaihlp  ^ ��*$**** *Ma,.rt_L  .nunrrc VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT fascia  SEHwIw��S    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE885-4572 u  885-1939  Box 2271, Sechelt  ' ZZr Z ^  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro    Contractor  Seaside (Liectric Jd  Residential - Commercial -Industrial'  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0Y ������  886-3308  EXCAVATING  AL VANCE  883-9046  SEA }W- HORSE  /<?     CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING      _>  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900        P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  f Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE S80)  886-8269 J  'Pcde't    WELL DRILLING LTD.  I  V  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  V^Post & Beam New Homes7- Renovations  886-3611^/  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  r, r,   -   -        ., r. _��- ,r��m QUallCUIlH  4 R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C. ���m>t?*% ����*a  VOR2T0 yOZ-gJOOyf  A&G CONTRACTING  Garry's Criinii Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields 4 Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  ^v***** "~"'*->-  8 ton Crane  450 John De  12 cu. vd. Dump Truck  450 John Deere Hoe*^^  G. BrOWIl   Contracting  NEW and RENOVATIONS    QUALITY WORKMANSHIP  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  GREG BROWN 885-5111  CLEANING SERVICES  POWER WASHING "  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone for Free Estimate Driveways  Roofs        "<>r?C^Srys More  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-9557j  CLOSED SUNDAYS  886-7028  SUNSHINE COAST N  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Melton to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938        PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  COAST BOBCAT SEBVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production^  Post Holes - Trenching  Spreading/Levelling  Light Hauling :������������g '  V_ 885-7051   SECHELT :��c��������<fe^_#   i ���^  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd,  Land Clearing & Development  Gam Mackenzie    w a_V  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  V  ( D & L Enterprises  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  ���450 John Deere  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Septic Fields  ���Water Lines  ���Ditching  ���Clearing  ���Excavations  Call Nick: 886-2572  Need this space?  ':-_. C..(l   \hi-   CO/VST   NEWS   '.;'  .it.. 886 ?&??-Mt-, 885Y3930 ;  Versatile Tractor Co.  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  Landscape Rake - Backhoe - Loader  Rototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859    Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  mmx��&y*M\Nm  M^\W^Q^W4?ffiM\W-  CENTRAL GRAVEL & GRADING  Crushed & Screened  Aggregates  Free Screened Sand  (Loading Charge)  ^Residential"��� Commercial  Commercial &  Residential Sales  'Industrial"  30 Years Experience      Fully Equipped  ������ . ��� ���   Free Estimates  M.B. Fainting  Marcel feeaunoyer 886-9626        .  886-3321 '  HEATING  Beside Swansons on East Porpoise Bay Rd.     885-2QQ7_/  FINANCIAL SERVICES  "\  'A TAX PLANNING OPPORTUNITY   WHICH MAY BE OF BENEFIT TO YOU  Will CEASE TO EXIST AFTER DECEMBER 31. 19B9  EARLY CONSULTATION IS ADVISED  FRANK NT LEVINE INC.  Accounting - Income Tax - Financial Planning  2611 West 16th Avenue 1644 Grady Road  Vancouver, BC 737-2125 Langdale, BC 886-2269  f   GREAT  PACIFIC MANAGEMENT    N  _, _           ID.      .     c     . CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� DDCp'c Representative   ���  ��� Retirement Income Funds (604) 885-2272  ��� Tax Shelters Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.  GEN. CONTRACTORS���  f   E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION A  ���Aim   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  ?A_L_     BRICKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  88S-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  f -���  COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE. *  * Certified ��� *��  Cleanings ���  Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections  Look for us on your phone book cover  VM_M_________i_____-___---_-----_-^---->->-i-----^  PAUL'S CHIMNEY CLEANING  Competitive Rates  RESIDENTIAL  ^COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R.#2S.7,C206  GIBSONS, B.C.  V0N1V0    j  r  ALLAN PAINTS  & DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591 J  WOOD HE A T  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  A        h RENOVATIONS WITH  l\fir>nlO. A T0UCH OF CLASS  ffllA* ****    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROrVER 8M^  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  Coastal Painting ft Decorating  ���Painting ���Staining ���Finishing*  ",'.--.'V ���-������Wallpaper Installation & Removal*'; ���'Y ��� Y  ���Ceilings ���Exteriors*  Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk -Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286  ^mmmmmJ * S *���**%���  MARINE SERVICES  rTIDELINE MARINES  . SUPPLIER  ���SALES    X  service!  > REPAIRS?"  rl  FULL UNt OF MARINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING _ FUU. SHOP REPAIRS _.  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE ��'  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD. QOC    . .  . ,  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt OoD-1 111  Beside The legion wvANa>uvEKCAU.......,684.0?,Mf  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service ���  rim 'v.77-.  'ffficA  ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  886-9764       Gibsons  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES !  Specializing In Marc. Outboard  ft stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840  DIVER  BOAT  ,   HAULING  "WeTrCoasTDrywall"^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� DomounUWa Partition* ��� Int. & Ext. Painting  Tap*   - Staal Stu la      ��� Suapandad Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar CaMlnsa        Catllnga  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .     BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN   ,  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Walls  Patios  Facings  Planters  885-5910  IgpSI  &  uccaneer  Marina Of Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  *iJohn*an  Ewnmuoet  _PE3VX_Al  ul=UWJ_V_  OUTBOARDS  bc fgrrigs Schedule  Eflwtlw:toTuetdiy, OetotwrlO, 1989inclutiw mmmWmmmwm ��� ^#^4i v4B^^  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  SSHOE BAY-LANGDALE  I  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      3:30 pm M  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M1       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  10:10#  M daiMtu Mimrick Bus  M' dtnctu no Miwriek Bus on Sundays  # Extra sailings schoditlad ONLY on  Svndays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, Juno 25 to Soptombtr 4, plus Monday, Octsbor a  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 ##  9:30 M  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  11:00#  6:40 am  8:20  10:30  12:25 pmM  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  .i:30#f  5:45 M  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  tt Extra saffngs sciwdultd ONLY on  Juno 23 to Soptombor 5 and October 6,7,8, and 9.  (Jll)SOIl'  BUS  ���Note there will toe no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1; 1989  (via Park a flood, North Rd. �� Stacbt, Gowir Pt. & Franklin, Lswsr Bus Step)  Dapart  Mall       5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  6:10  8:10  (via Marina, Franklin, FlnhiH, Park t Raad Rd.)  Arrive  !:15 Mall        6:30  1:1.5 8:30  Depart  Lower     6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  Sot Bus Orivar lor Ungdal* Htiehts, BonniobrMk Heights.  Weodcrook Park Scnodulos  FARES  Out ol Town  In Town  Adults  $1.50  .75  Seniors  $1.00  .75  Children (6-12)  .75  __  .75  Comm. Tickets  $1.25/ride  These transportation seKedules sponsored by  9MlltUUlQV  Insurance,  Notary  __ rmnmtr tumius) Annttln * Cidtnni trtrrl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  S S �� S  ':'   .1 ninnlHT of  iNDEPENOENT TRAVtl  PROfESSIONAiS  886-2000  ������?  1  i  t��-" iu-j<r &*���.���!**���..  i<��Ji*i* ___���,___*-��� ���I  Coast News, October 9,1989  15.  1  i  Flo McSavaney (left) and Bunny Skupe attended this stall at Sunnycrest Mall last Saturday to sell raffle tickets for the Roberts Creek division of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. Tickets will be sold at  Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt before the November 4 draw at the Roberts Creek Community Hall.  ���Vera Elliott photo  For Howe Sound Pulp  Private energy source  s&  The largest private sector  electrical generation facility in  British Columbia will be built  by Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper Limited at its Port  Mellon mill with the assistance  of a $108 million interest-free  loan from BC Hydro which will  be repaid in 1995.  When the facility is completed in 1992 it will generate 85  megawatts of electricity which is  approximately 15 per cent of the  output of BC Hydro's proposed  Site C project. It will also provide significant environmental  benefits by utilizing hog fuel  that is currently being disposed  of in landfills or incinerated in  beehive burners.  Details of the project were  announced at a media conference held jointly by the company and the utility in Van  couver on October 3. The conference was co-chaired by Larry  Bell, Chairman and Chief Executive Office of BC Hydro,  and Peter J.G. Bentley, Co-  Chairman of Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper Limited.  The Honourable Bruce  Strachan, Minister of Environment, attended on behalf of the  provincial government.  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  is currently expanding and  modernizing its existing pulp  mill at Port Mellon and adding  a newsprint plant with an  associated thermo-mechanical  pulp mill. It is the largest capital  project under way in the province with a cost well in excess  of $1 billion, including the  generating facility.  The new generating facility  will supply 70 per cent of the  120 megawatts of electricity required by the new mill. The  balance will be purchased from  BC Hydro.  Within the framework of  Hydro's Power Smart program,  industry is being encouraged to  install its own electrical  generating facilities, thereby  relieving some of the demand  on the utility. In this way,  Hydro is able to defer the construction of high capital cost  facilities such as hydroelectric  dams.  The new generating faciltiy  will use steam from both the  mill's recovery boiler and from  a hog fuel boiler. These state-  of-the-art boilers will operate at  high temperature and high  pressure to maximize power  generating capabilities.  Please turn to page 16  MARINE SERVICES  Mcadwato Marina (1986) Od.  WINTER SPECIAL RATE ON WAYS:  Pay for 1 Day & GET 2 DAYS FREE  Nov. 1.1989-Jan 31,1990  YEAR ROUND MOORAGE: HI-PRESSURE CLEANING  \^Box 71. Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0   (604)803-2406  MISC SERVICES  /=_?__  J  5032 CHESTER STRE_f\  VANCOUVER, B.C.  j fVam\Aa The Gov't Dock  oniut inc ww i isu^m  ��� _^ M ^    i  , * Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs        ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  MISC SERVICES  **f COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6',7' & 8' GOLDEN ^  %rEsiu;;er     *������ eve���  BARK MULCH <ayn ��*./��.  - 15 vds. delivered in Sechelt VtllV COASVS LARGEST NURSERY  : 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  Located Vmi.le north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   _<  IM'S  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  25 Years Of Experience At Your Service  The fuel injection system is the heart of the diesel.  engine, have your fuel injection equipment serviced"  for maximum engine performance  By JIM BANKS  Dependable Service At A Reasonable Price  324-1715  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEITS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO discuss your home environment.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I..,7-31 NORTH ROAD   886-2912 J  _.���. ���: -^  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY)GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755     '.  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  . Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, 56, C78,  I  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  SALES �� INSTALLATION  t!tyoSSdSorRE   Commercial & Residential  ,n.hK^.no Carpet & Resilient Flooring  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  Paper  mm  883-9911  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  MELLON^* GIBSONS  "\  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689*7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  vJ^l 886-7359 \\J/.  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens    ..        Y Mirrors  ^___ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS  YjY   689-9411  .Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101\  Qpon Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  ���m-_B____iB__n___B  by Ellen Frith  As part of the BC Voice of  Women's general meeting and  conference entitled "Making  the World a Home", to be held  October 13 to 15 at Rockwood  Lodge in Sechelt, international  peace lobbyist Madeleine  Gilchrist, will be guest speaker  at the Saturday, October 14,  luncheon. Her subject: Women  for a Meaningful Summit  (WMS), an organization in  which she represents Canadian  Voice of Women.  Women for a Meaningful  Summit is a coalition of  women's national and international organizations and individuals committed to reversing the arms race. Started in  Nairobi in 1985, WMS in now  endorsed by more than 80  organizations.  Swiss-born Gilchrist, described in her biography as a "Canadian feminist and peace'  activist", is currently a member  of the Voice of Women's  (VOW) National Administrative Committee and has  represented VOW international-.  ly.  VOW has had members present at almost all of the important occasions attended by  WMS which, since it has been  an organization recognized in  foreign policy circles, has participated in numerous activites.  These include, among many,  , Ihe Women's Summit in  Greece, April/May 1988, which  ���was attended by women leaders  from the US, the USSR and  resource people from nine coun-  "r tries, and women leaders at the  Moscow Summit, June, 1988,  whoa the women met with Raisa  andMikail Gorbechev as well as  others.  NATO   and   Warsaw   Pact  policies have been studied and  questioned  with  official  representatives* from   these   org-  ; anizations and member coun-  ��� tries. Women have already met  | with Gorbachev but, so far, not  with   an   American   president  although a meeting with Presi-  dent^sh,^, pj9po��?dt{or,4next  year.  Gilchrist and her colleagues  lare acknowledged by WMS as  having*; made important contributions on these occasions.  WMS * wants to empower  women to influence the world's  ipolicy makers . and to give  !women a voice in foreign  ^policy.  As a member of WMS, the  Canadian Voice of Women provides one of the important links  between what is going on internationally and what Canadians  could contibute nationally to  the progress towards disarmament negotiations and a  peaceful world.  The "Making the World a  Home"   program   includes,  along   with   Saturday's   guest  ^speaker,   panel   discussions,  ^workshops,   planning  sessions  f arid various other activities.  For reservations call: Sechelt,  886-8509 or 885-2522. Lunch is  ;.$6..y::   Large 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses,  carport, 1 Vz baths, close to  schools, shopping  ��� Open ���  Fri., Sat., Sun., 1 - 5 pm  Lisa Keller  886-4680  Montreal Trust  278-8181  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division off Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  886-7033  is the  TIME TO  WINTERIZE  YOUR CAR  \  I  by Suncoast Motors' Staff of  QUALIFIED PROFESSIONALS  Commercial Vehicle  Inspection Facility  Courtesy  Cars  Available  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons-near Pratt  -8213  %  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *     *     *     %     %    .  Contour  ^th Annual Fall Sale?^  Elegant Window Fashions  by Levolor  ir^riiK^  .*+.  jj  Riviera�� Blinds  .��  Levolor Vertical Blinds  DECORATE TODAY ... with Canada's largest selection of Vertical  and Venetian blinds. Choose from hundreds  of fabric Verticals or sleek contemporary  Venetians in Va" or 1" slat.  Free Estimates  Free Delivery  Free Installation  886-3191  ^SAVEUPTO  Sale ends October 16, 1989  Off  n**.-i��r'\.;ri^. ���n��"w;.v  '-T'<c;^w-.*^.-W7^.^,^Jtto'.^s��'tr,^_-*��si*.j;tftr--:'_;r'J  .-A ���**i*.��n'iv :?.:  ?^^.^^*V^:"'^lt^���-f^^^t-^-#^v^^.r.V^7i^^^  _i 16.  Coast News, October 9,1989  by Dave Fraser  After weathering stormy  waters the final draft of the  Sechelt Inlet's Coastal Strategy  is ready for the 11 signatures of  participants in a unique model  for inter-agency/public  cooperation.  "It's absolutely wonderful,"  said Gordon Wilson, chairman  of the Foreshore Advisory Task  Force (FATF), after a consen  sus was reached among the  working committee Wednesday  morning.  The strategy aims to  "establish the framework for  wise and appropriate use of  coastal resources, thereby providing opportunities for use,  protecting critical environmental resources and minimizing  conflict."  The project has been co-  sponsored   by   the   Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  and the Sechelt Municipal  District, and was1 done by  Catherine Berris Associates in  association with a working committee from the task force.  The strategy identified current uses and preferred uses for  a 200 metre depth of the  foreshore and upland around  Sechelt, Salmon and Narrows  Inlet.  One small area at the tip of  Sechelt Inlet near Tuwanek remained the most controversial  aspect of the plan. The area was  to be designated a 'resource  management area'.  At a public meeting Tuesday  night Diana Davidson, a task  force member representing the  Tuwanek Ratepayer's Association said no one from the community agreed with the designation, which allows log dumps  and aquaculture.  #Hf%  ���*ttW-  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0  885-2261  rUPCOMING MEETINGS  Thursday, October 12 at 3:00 pm  Provincial Emergency Program  Thursday, October 12 at 7.30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  Thursday, October 19 at 7:30 pm  Public Utilities Committee  Planning Committee Meeting (to  follow P.U.C.)  Wednesday, October 25 at 7:30 pm  West Howe Sound Recreation  Committee in the Marine Room,  Gibsons  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PARKS DEPARTMENT  The Parks Dept.  is presently accepting  TENDERS  for  GROUND MAINTENANCE  on 5 of their  Regional Parks  For Further Details Please Contact  Parks Superintendent  885-2261  Between 8:00 - 4:30  NOTICE  OF INTENTION  To Apply For A  Disposition Of  Crown Land  File #2404468  In the Land Recording District of New Westminster,  and situated at Oyster Bay in Pender Harbour on  the Sunshine Coast.  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional  District intends to apply for a license of occupation  for parkland at Oyster Bay in Pender Harbour and  more specifically described below:  Commencing at the most northwesterly iron pin of  Lot 2, D.L 5359, Group 1, N.W.D., thence 104 ��  meters along the north boundary to the high water  mark, thence northward along high water mark to  the most southwest point of D.L 3764, Group 1,  N.W.D., thence 160�� meters northward along the  west boundary of D.L. 3764, thence 300 �� meters  along eastward boundary of a constructed road to  point of commencement and containing 2.1 �� ha,  more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  parkland for general recreation purposes.  Comments concerning this application may be  made to the Office of the Senior Land Officer,  Ministry of Crown Lands, 210-4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2 File #2404468.  ( A4A)  OREST  ; c  Mtr.    PI AH  ���. 37fs  i|" T' I AREA UNDER/  application    vL.3957  L.5355  (____}  y  U.59I8  /  /  <2>  /  G2EJD  ILK  (I_D  CAREER  OPPORTUNITY  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is now  advertising for the position of:  Director of Planning and Community Development  A synopsis of duties, responsibilities and  qualifications is available for viewing at the  Regional District office, 5477 Wharf Road, during  regular office hours.  Interested applicants should apply in confidence  before October 16, 1989 to:  Larry Jardine, Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0   SPRINKLING   REGULATIONS  Odd   numbered   houses  will   be  permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even  numbered' houses will  be permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, frbrn 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  NOTICE TO  AQUACULTURE  INDUSTRY  The  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WILL NOT ACCEPT  Fish Farm Wastes (Morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  AFTER OCTOBER 20, 1989  S.K. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  ^ESUNSHINECOASrr  SUNSHINE COAST  EMBLEM  Residents of the Sunshine Coast are  encouraged to view the Sunshine  Coast Emblem displayed at the  Shadow Baux Gallery, on Cowrie  Street, until October 15th.  A feature of the display will be the entries in the Emblem Contest with the  winners being announced and prizes  presented at a public reception being  held on October 14th at 4:00 pm at the  Shadow Baux Gallery.  Come and join in, it's your interest  and participation that has helped to  make the Sunshine Coast Emblem a  success!  Emblem Committee of the  Sunshine Coast  Economic Development Commission  ,7'rV.  She urged the task force to  take the designation out of the  document. "It's the thin edge of  the wedge. It doesn't matter  how many alerts you have.  Once you have it in as a  resource management area  you'll never get it out." '  Davidson suggested' recreation was a desirable alternative  to logging the area.  Davidson also criticized the  task force for not implementing  an environmental study before  proceeding with any new zoning.  Wilson explained there was  not enough funds in the study's  budget to finance an environmental study. But he said  the task force had been pressuring the Ministry of Environment for two years to do an environmental assessment of the  . area.  Three amendments were  made to the final draft during  Wednesday's meeting. Firstly,  any further changes to the plan  must be brought back to the  committee and to the public.  Secondly, Tuwanek will be  listed as an 'area of conflict'  with a history of the conflict  over its designation written into  the plan's text.  Public meetings will also be  required if the area is to be  designated as a log dump or  other commercial use, Wilson  said. He added the committee  would search for an alternate  site to designate as a resource  management area.  The third amendment covers  times when there is no consensus among the agencies involved. In such cases the plan will  only be amended temporarily  for up to one year. After that  the agency would have to come  back to the task force and the  public for further approval.  For instance, Wilson says, someone logging a property  without water access could apply for a permit to access the inlet  to boom their logs. But the permit would only be short term,  on a one-time-only basis.  Wilson said once signed and  adopted by the SCRD and  Sechelt District Council, the  study will go back to the  ^Ministryof Municipal Affairs,,,.  He hoped the inlet could "be  incorporated and, after geo-  technical and environmental  work is done, a community plan  drawn up. He expected the  Ministry of Crown Lands and  Ministry of Forests and Lands  would be uneasy about such a  proposal as they control much  of the uplands surrounding the  inlet.  Davidson also criticized the  way data was collected for the  study. "The impression is that  she just talked to people at random. That is not the way to find  out how to zone the inlet.  "Data needs to be systematically collected as to the inlet's  environmental tolerance," she  noted in her written brief  presented to council.  There were also complaints  the strategy was not advertised  well enough. More public  meetings should have been called in the inlet area or a referendum called to adopt the plan,  noted one critic.  But one committee member  said there had been ample opportunity to discuss the plan  with meetings advertised three  weeks in advance and a display  held at a local mall with questionnaires handed out.  Davidson and others in the  gallery accused the plan of being toothless.  Wilson said although the  document was not legally binding it was the best way the  regional district had of dealing  with an area controlled by eight  different jurisdictions - the  SCRD, District of Sechelt,  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans, Ministry of Agriculture  and Fisheries, Ministry of  Crown Lands, Ministry of Environment, Ministry of Forests  and Lands and Ministry of  Municipal Affairs.  Also represented on the committee are representatives from  the Sechelt Indian District, the  community and the Council of  Forest Industries.  The task force also came  under fire for agreeing to a finfish designation for the temporary relocation of netpens in  cases of severe algae blooms.  Residents from the north end of  the Sechelt Peninsula complained about noise and effluent  from net pens being towed  around the inlet.  Wilson said the temporary  net pen designation was included because, of pressure from the  Ministry of Agriculture arid  Fisheries. But he said the  designation was useless because1  there is no way to assure a  specified area would be free of  bloom for any given year.  Private energy  Continued from page 15  Operating the boilers at  temperatures close to 1100�� C  virtually eliminates the creation  of dioxins commonly produced  by inefficient, low temperature  burning.  More than a dozen wood products manufacturing facilities  on BC's south coast will supply  the boiler with hog fuel, which  is wood waste such as bark,  sawdust and shavings. The  boiler will consume 400,000  gravity packed units or approximately 2.3 million cubic metres  (80 million cubic feet) of hog  fuel annually which is  equivalent to two scowloads  daily.  Hog fuel is usually disposed  of in landfill sites which are  becoming scarce in the south  coast area, or burned in inefficient beehive burners. The Port  Mellon generating facility will  consist of several major components. A back pressure turbine rated at 62.5 megawatts  will come on line in August 1990  using steam from the mill's new  recovery boiler which is  scheduled to begin operation at  that time.  A second, condensing turb-  nine, rated at 50 megawatts, will  commence operation at partial  capacity in March 1991. It will  come up to full capacity when  the new hog fuel boiler is completed in April 1992.  This combination of generating equipment will allow the  facility to produce electricity at  a constant rate.  The project requires the approval of the BC Utilities Commission, and an Energy Project  Certificate from the BC  Ministry of Energy, Mines and  Petroleum Resources.  Proclamations  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom read two proclamations at  last week's council meeting.  She declared the week of October 15 to 21 as Home Support Week in the Gibsons area and, that same week is, she  proclaimed, National Foster Family Week in recognition of  all foster families in the area.  ���V:  ���_�� ������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������  om mi me sah  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  $���������>  But, don't forget, time and  quantities are running out  Expires Oct. 31,1989  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  rT|-^--_=FtVIGE CEIVIT-RE  Dolphin St.. Sechelt  885-3155 Coast News, Octobers, 1989  17.  ���s & fersoftal  it'  ?Y>I>? f��ttt*>'��Wat**7*  f 12. Mmk  -  j'*  23* Mat��*ty*6b��^e %  24. Wanted t���� Bent  ��. Bed 3- l^J*^  2$, Jor Rent Clfj>jj  17. Kelp Wanted <%  29. Wo* Wanted  .Y  ���  ��    Y <4"  Y  ^SS  Commercial  Building  For Sale  Or Lease  1 1,500 sq  ' 1,500 sq  ft. shop 2 bay  ft. storefront,  ,i office   and   parts   area.  706 Hwy 101, Gibsons     ./'  j  J Call  F  "^"'~r'  886-2233 !/  _j_7  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARB0UR-  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY-  B & J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT-   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY���-  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ��� IN WILSON CREEK���  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ��� IN GIBSONS ���  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  il' (behihef Dockside' Phkrmacy) 886-2622     ���  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #41 sp  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split.home on  developed private V2 acre, 4  bdrm., 2V2 baths, large living  area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  cozy kitchen, dining room, finished family room in basement,  sundecks front .and back with  new aggregate stone patio, carport, lots of storage, serene  country living, only 5 min. from  beaches and amenities.  886-2781 for appointment to  view, $109,500. #42st  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well, treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. .   #44s  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #43s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, V2 acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #43s  PRIVATE SALE  Woodcreek - large executive  traditional 4 bdrm., 14'x28' play  room, large family room, nook,  oak cabinets, 3 washrooms, double attached garage, deck, patio,  landscaped % acre, Heritage &  French doors, etc. $133,900.  886-7712. #44s  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #42st  Outstanding view lot, Hydaway  Place. Halfmoon Bay, $44,000.  885-9435. #42ss  Roberts Creek 5 acres, Southern  Exposure, services avail.  886-7610,885-3469. #41  Davis Bay, 2 bdrm. rancher, 2  yrs., 1470 sq. ft, open plan kitchen, family room, 2 baths, en-  suite, deck, landscaped, view  and more. 4978 Greer Rd., asking $137.500.885-9074.  #43ss  Fantastic Swiss style house on Vz  acre, 2253 Hwy. 101. $59,900.  886-9049. #42  1 bdrm. suite w/5 appliances.  Sechelt, central location.  885-2382. #41  ANDERSON REALTY 1  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ; Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll l-ree 684-8016  3 bdrm. modern home, view,  Gower, large lot, mint. $140,000.  885-9397 #41st  Selnta Park $175,000 ***  3 bdrm. Westwood Casabella,  2400 sq. ft. ocean view-, separate  lounge and dining room, family  room and adjoining kitchen, 3  washrooms, large recreation with  wet bar. Wall to wall throughout  home, double automatic garage,  private sale, no agents please.  885-5592.    , .     #41 st  Deluxe 18 yr. old 3200 sq. ft. (on  two floors) view home to be moved from Tsawwassen, $15,000.7  Phone 1-873-2592 (Van.) aft. 6  pm. #41  House for sale by owner in Granthams, close to all amenities, .4  bdrms., 2 bathrooms, large living  room, dining room and modern  kitchen. Large double garage,  heated, completely finished inside and out with electric doors.  Almost V* acre, fully landscaped  with ocean view. $129,900  Phone 886-8886. TFN  Large, level, % acre, serviced lot  on Sunnyside Drive and Pratt  Rd., Gibsons, BC. 931-3370 aft.  6 pm. #41  Modern duplex on acreage. Good  income. Great . potential. Will  finance without qualification,  $129,900. Phone Norm  886-9722. .    #43  764 Hillcrest Ave. 3 bdrm.,  woodstove, short walk to school  and shopping. Lot 50'x268'.  Assumable mortgage, $69,500.  886-2455. #43  Sundowner Hotel & Dining Rooms  with all furnishings & equip, on  one acre incl. duplex residence.  Contact owner, 883-9676 Garden  Bay. ; #43  Births  0fcM-  n��>'-  The LOWEST  lassified Ad Rates  C\��*  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  25��  for each additional word  Births, Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks. Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "SttftG ScK"glassifieps  They run until your item is sold!  $*| ^00 for up to to word's    1        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive.  weeksandwillthenbecancelledunlessyouinstr_ctustorenew.it , "_  for  another  four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available to commercial advertisers!  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  FRIDAY 4:30 PM  Saturday, 3 PM  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Cibsons  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-7725  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons 88$��2622  .  Madeira Park Shopping Center,, Pender Harbour 883-9099  I was exposed to this outside  world on August 12, 1989 to a,  delivery room audience of 15  baby ghouls;  interns,  nurses1/  aunts, uncles, grandparents'(Paft  & Rose Holowachuk and Gordon  & Ruth MacFarlance), brothers^  (Timothy & McKinnon), and-my"  sister (Teri). Oh yah, my mother,  (Debbie) and father (Scott) were  busy there too. Dr. Yaxley was  his usual child-like self whose  disposition adds comfort and joy  to any-occasion but moreso at births because he truly enjoys open-.  ing the doors to a new life.  Thanks to all; my name is Genoa..  Alexander Avery and I weighed 8  pounds exactly. Be seeing ya.#41  Logan and Carol (Prescott)  Savard are pleased to announce  the arrival of Sarah Jean Marie,,  Octobers, 1989. #41  Obituaries  TELLER: Passed away suddenly  on September 28, 1989. Rory  Warner Teller late of Halfmoon  Bay, age 27 years. Survived by  his loving mother Mary and Step  Father Lome Watson; brother  Vern; sister Carrie-May Stanley-  Clark; his grandfather Wilhelm  Borchert; one niece Karalyn; and  one nephew Brad. Private family  remembrance gathering. Cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. Remembrance  donations may be made to BC  Friends of Schizophrenics, Box  ,861. Gibsons, BC. #41  Personal  What's  Black  &  White  and not to be  Eclipsed?  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Information Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  ASTROLOGY READINGS  886-9249  #42  Single 45 yr. old seeks 30-46 yr.  old lady for sincere relationship.  Photo & address first letter  please, Box 320 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. BC. VON 1V0  #43  Palmistry  Tarot Readings  Re-Balancing  Phone: Karen 886-8383  COCAINE  FREE  Ecstatic wild truthful shy       . ^  reader sought by like minded  impatient new male resident    -  .30 single till you say yes.  Announcements  Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre Raffle. Wildlife Print Oct. 17 & 18.  Trail Bay Mall. #41  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC .  Music for every occasions  886-3674. ���  #41  RENO,  m  JS!  sfc  SEATS  AVAILABLE  Sechelt to Reno  Oct. 21/89  8 Days       886-9655  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 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Need a break, come to the parent  & tot' drop-in starting at St.  Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt, Oct.  2; Wilson Creek Community Hall,  Davis Bay, Oct. 3; Gibsons United  Church, Oct. 4 & 6. (9:30-11::30  am).      , #41  BINGO  Has been discontinued  at Roberts Creek  .   ...Community Hall  on Tuesday Nights  Until Further Notice  Effective Immediately  Shaklee Products in harmony  with nature and good, health,  household, health, personal care.  Charlene 885-3535. #42  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  2 Week Daytime  Industrial First Aid Course  Begins Oct. 30  Call  CONTINUING  EDUCATION  885-2991  Have just joined Vancouver Bach  Choir and need place to sleep  Tues. night (rehearsal), N /S,  N/D. Mrs. Jo Hammond.  886-2513. #42  Let us help you heal yourself.  Reiki, Flower Essence Treatments, emotional blocks. Ruth or  Janice 885-2133. #43  HEALTH  PROBLEMS?  English trained Holistic  health practitioner is  available for consultation  FOR APPOINTMENT CAUL  886-8521  Psychic meditation classes by  spiritual healer & counsellor  Gloria Yates, starting week of  Oct. 23. Phone 886-4929.     #43  Mushroom buying station open in  Gibsons, We pay top prices for  quality pines, chanterelles,  boletus, etc. 886-7820 aft. 4pm.  #43  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  TRAINING  2 week day course  in Gibsons  November 14 - 24  Instructor:  Patrick Monk  School:  Trauma Tech.  To register phone 886-4606  (B Fit Body Works)  or Vancouver 874-3913  Moving - need a home for fern.  Samoyed, gd. with cats &  children, miniature black pan-  ther. couches, little blue  ���Rambler', and maybe a rental for  ourfamily. 886-2702. #43  Reward for black female cat lost  Creekside near firehall Oct. 2/89.  886-3983 #41  Lost, set of keys Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. Louise. 885-4711.   #41  Dozen keys on ring, Gibsons  area. 886-9839. #41  Whoever found money on the  road in Sechelt area please call  885-3792 for a substantial  reward. #41  Found  Two young German Shepherd  dogs, one male, one female,  Redrooffs between Eureka and  Evans. Call Lynn 885-4526.  #41  Keys and case, lower Gibsons at  Coast News office. #41  Small fern. Calico cat Lighthouse  Ave., West Porpoise Bay.  885-5707. #41  SPCA found Tuwanek area, 1 yr.  old black Lab. X male. 885-5734.  #41  1 ��� Pets  &. Livestock  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact   Country   Pumpkin   or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  FENNELS  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET"  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 mn -6:30 pm  every day:    886-8568  Free firewood, clearance of log  slab pile. All must go as Is  10713' lengths. You load and  you take away. Ffrst come first  served, easy to handle. Pick up  times are Saturday, Oct. 14 and  Sunday, Oct. 15, 10 am to 3 pm  at Bayside Sawmills - Port  Mellon. #41  Garage Sales'  Giant Flea Market  plants, preserves, home baking  sale, Welcome Beach Hall,  Redrooffs Rd., 10am Sun., Oct.  22, donations appreciated.  885-9207 or 885-3305. #42  Oct. 15 rain or shine. 1120 Sunnyside Road, 10am. #41  Gibsons Wildlife Club Annual  Junque Sale Nov. 18, 10 - 2.  Donations gratefully received and  picked up. Call 886-9309 or  886-9131. #46  Sat., Oct. 14, 9 am. Tools, bicycle, toys, plants, houseware &  more. Chamberlin Rd. #41  5260 Havies, Davis Bay, Sat.,  Oct. 14, 9-2pm, boat-trailer,  h/hold items. 885-3743.      #41  2554 Hwy. 101, Rbts. Ck. Oct.  15, 10-2, no early birds, please  wal k up driveway if poss.     #41  Barter __ Trade  30' Clipper F/G sloop S/S rig.  Needs sails. Swap land clearing,  equipment or W.H.Y. 883-2977.  #41sp  Black milk goat, $125, dry. Free  breeding; Buck service with stall,  $20.885-2819. #41  ~~~~     CO-OP FEED  Hay and petfood.  ��� Hansen Rd. off Lockyer,  Roberts Creek.  Moldowan Feeds 885-5697.  #42  1 yr. old female dog, medium  size, nice markings, friendly,  needs gd. home. 885-3792. #41  Neut. boxer, kids pet, 2 yrs. old,  eves. 886-2473. #42  Free to good homes, adorable  fluffy black kittens. 886-7302.  #42  For Sale  ���THE TIME HAS COME!*  For you to see if we  have something you collect  What the heck  we're just a phone call away  So don't delay  CALL TODAY  Terri & Sherri  886-9764  #TFNS  STEALS ON  WHEELS  Stow Desk  OCT. 20 & 21  883-9551  CASTLEftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No .mimals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  Bunnies: Angora, Lop, Rex,  Dwarf, Flemish, California.  885-4657. #42  Free to good homes, three 5 mos.  old kittens. Good hunters.  885-9551. #43  SPCA for adoption fern. Lab X  885-5734; fern. Beagle/Terrier X  and variety of cats and kittens.  886-7313. #41  Music  Classical guitar lessons for beginners. 885-5380. #43  Singer electronic sewing  machine. 886-3954. #41sp  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #41 sp  Beautiful walnut 4 piece bdrm  suite. Exc. cond., $950.  885-7144. #41s  1 bdrm. suite cw 2 dressers (1  w/mirror), 2 night tables & 1  Queen size head board (gd.  cond.), $450. 886-7319 aft. 5  pm. #41  LADIES CASUAL WEAR  Be a Tops 'n Trends hostess and  earn discounts on purchases.  886-7789, #41  12'boatw/9.5HP, $600; 370 cc  Suzuki. $300.885-3692.     #41  Tools  etc.  886-8558.  for  stained  glass.  #TFN  1 - 7 Piece Pine  |   Bedroom Suite  1*   Reg'1,895 %  Special   $1,295.  1 - 7 Piece  Solid Cherry  Dining Suite  ftV Reg *3,895  $2,895  ^-Special  <>_���   1 steel framed truck deck,  8'x16'. 886-7064. #42  Potter looking for all people interested in utilizing & experiencing found focal earthenware clays  "within walking distance" of  home. For further info, please  contact Keith Receveur, Box 744,  Gibsons, BC. VON 1V0.        #41  2 yr. old neutered white, blue  eyed, Manx, deaf, declawed.  886-2999. #43ss  Cowrie St., Sechelt  ,|0pen Tues.-Sat. 10-5,  ,885-3713  Inglis heavy duty washer, multifunction, $250 OBO. 885-5307.  #42  Two couches, brown gold  peacock print, exc. quality, include 12 cushions, 3 seater,  $200, 2 seater, $150.886-8341.  #42  1 steel tank, 26' dia., 15'deep,  suitable for water storage, swimming pool, etc., will move.  886-7064. #42  '86 Skiddo MX, long tract, loaded, exc. cond., only 2000 kms.,  $3500.885-4731. #42  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  Woodstove, ideal for cabin. Offers i  883-1194. #41   J  15' KC Thermoglass boat, 85 HP !  Merc OB, $1700 OBO. Plus import   truck   canopy.   Offers  885-3326. #41  ~~        ENTRY DOORS  6 panel solid cedar, fir, or maple;  carved or flat, $220 and up. Tim  886-8218. #41  ���frrPhoto  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises  Vz price on  Second Enlargement  at time ol order  Free 5x7 with every roll ot  film processed or V2 price on  8x 10- 35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Teredo Street  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2882  Kenmore dryer, $250; wooden  crib. $35. 885-7858. #42  9 drawer dresser, plywood cupboards & misc. items. 886-7505.  #42  T&SSOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver..  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, ' $650.  886-3845. '     #44s  Kroehler co-ordinating tweed  celery green sofa, blk/wht chair,  new cond., $295. 886-2500  #42st  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. #TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  FRESH LOCAL ORGANIC  FRUIT AND VEGETABLES  Phone 885-9357  between 12-1  TFN  SUNSHINE COAST  NURSERYJRw  #1 King Alfred    7^^  Daffoids  10 for 99*  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-2796  Pressure washer, 2500 psi, 10;  HP Briggs & Stratton, $1900.  885-3241 eves. #41sp  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.  First $200 takes. 886-7819.  #41sp:  Family winter clothing, swim-,  suits, books, misc. United  Church Thrift Shop, bsm't at  rear, Fridays, 1-3pm. #41  Solid maple buffet & fiutch, exc.  cond., $500; car seat (Strollee),  $40. Phone 886-8085. #41  1976 Dodge 23' motor home, fully equipped, new Honda gen.:  2200 eves. 886-2847. #41  Bidet in exc. cond., $225 OBO.  885-5125. #42st  G.E. avocado range, self-  cleaning, rotisserie, very little used, $285 OBO. 886-4568.     #42  'Kuwara BMX, gd. cond., very  light, perfect for racing.  886-2738. #43st  Personalized piggy banks, time to  order for Christmas, Gloria Fyles,  Sunshine Girl Pottery. 886-7714.  ' #42  Skate board for sale (street  sucker). 886-8558 ' TFN  Apart, sized dryer, 220 volt, gd.  cond., $125; 12" Craftsman  radial armsaw on solid bench,  $450.883-2669. #42  Assorted doors, some windows,  5'tub, $39.885-4162. #42  4 radial tires, exc. cond., on VW  rims, $80. 885-2251. #41  Large semicircular counter,  yellow. See at Nifty Thrifty's,  $50. 886-2488 or 886-3440.  #43  ii  P  *-!*'**��WfcA,*J._lvjt,-..-J,.i;.*t *-���'���' T^f^-^KT^7'-Ty.; -J?.'. -713  ~-T- --*'���-  -*"  18.  Coast News, October 9,1989  ALL SIZES!  & Cowrie St., Sechelt S  Open Tues.-Sat. 10-511  885-371 3a  KAY FOR SALE  $3.50 - Can Deliver  Mulch Hay - $2.50  885-9357  TFN  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #42st  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500.  #41 sp  Stroller, $15; men's skates  (Bauer), like new, size 9, $25;  baby snugli (royal blue cord),  $15.886-8558. TFN  Drapes, living 18'6"x6'8"; dining room 10'6"x7', pleated, lined, pale gold. 886-4641.      #41  1986 Jawa moped, 1200 kms,  immaculate cond., $400.  886-7819. #43  Moving sale: elec. stove, $225;  washer, 1 yr. old, $400; dryer,  $200; exercise bicycle, $30;  swivel rocker, $50; leatherette  chair, $25; misc. articles.  886-9360. #43  Sunbeam elec. mower, $100;  3Vz HP gas mower, $125; push  mower, $10; phone answering  system, $75. 886-8668.       #41  8' Polar Bear rug, mounted  w/head, $4500. Has been appraised at $6000. 885-7938.  #41  Stanley upright piano, $600 OBO;  wet suits, misc. dive gear, dining  room table & 4 chairs. 886-8434.  #41  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.        #42st  '80 Ford F250 flatbed 4X4,  $4000 OBO. 885-3469.     #41 sp  '68 Dodge Monaco, no rust, 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #41 sp  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $2500 OBO. Ph. 886-2924. #44s  '87  F150 P/U.   Many extras,  $9900 OBO. 885-7509 aft. 6 pm.  #42st  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  OPEN SUNDAY  10-3   A101 SUPPLY ltd  8868101  1957   Dodge  886-3289 eves.  Custom  Royal  #44ss  1965 - 530 Case tractor, diesel  with Vz yard bucket, $5500.  886-8974. #41  10' radial arm saw. Sears Craftsman, $400; Queen size box spring, $20.886-7353. #41  \n-fvarne.  ^"~on  CUMMINS ��� CAT  DETROIT  1 HDX Logging Truck  with Trailer  1978 Triumph Spitfire  1981 BMW 733I  21 Ft. Converted Lifeboat  Phone for Engine  Machine Shop  Specials   XLL K^NJN PlESEL  885-4604  Garberator new, $90; built in  shower door new, $85; wall  heaters new, $85; 125 amp. service panel new, $75; exercise  bike, $50; incline bench, $25;  rebounder, $20; ladies Mustang  floater coat, large new, $70.  883-9286. #43  Serger! Hardly used cost $800,  sell $500. Kathryn 886-4547.  #44ss  Inglis Citation 5-cycle washer,  gd. cond., $199 OBO. 886-7151.  #44ss  Chime clock, chesterfied & chair,  elec. fry pan, waffle iron, electric  warming tray, washer/dryer.  886-7031. #43  TRC 453 CB, modified w/preamp  mike, $250; compact elec. stove,  $150.885-2314. #42  Gibsons White dryer, $150, c/w  free broken Inglis washer.  886-3875. #43  Full size crib, maple colonial,  $90; Gerry carrier, like new, $25;  snow skis, offers. 886-7520. #43  Autos  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #42st  Single axle dumptruck, 14 yd.  box, exc. shape, city tested.  886-2924. #44s  76 Chevelle S/W, reliable  trans., has rust, $700 OBO.  886-8250. #41 st  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond., $3,000.  885-2657. #42st  1979 Mustang, auto., P/S,  P/B, $2800. 886-7011 eves.  #41  4 Ground Hogs on 8-hole  wheels, 5/38.5 - 6.5 LT, 6 ply,  90% left, $600. 886-3344,  886-3364. #41  2 Honda Civic wagons, 1976,  1977, $720/pr. 885-2803 aft. 6  pm. #41  77 GMC (Sierra), blue, 1 ton,  4X4, P/U, damaged, fixable,  new 350. roll bar & winch.  Sacrifice, $2000. 886-3364.'  #42  77 Ford Granada, $600 OBO.  New tires all round, runs gd.  886-7219. #42  79 Ford Bronco 4X4, removable  top. Very gd. cond., $3300.  '87 Dodge Ram 4X4 LE150, exc.  cond., $14,000,885-4731. #42  1979 Trans-Am, 403 auto.,  AM/FM cass. Orig. fast car,  $3000 OBO. 883-2552.        #42  1978 Ford Fairmont, 4-cyl.,  $1200. 886-8073 days & eves.  #42  1989 Grand Marquis LS, fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #41 sp  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #41sp  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking  $18,000. superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #42st  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #41sp  1968 Firebird 400, 4 spd., $6500  Firm. 886-4982. #42st  1988 Nissan Pulsar, $15,900.  Ph. 886-7727 aft. 5 pm.     #42st  76 Dodge Van, 360, auto.,  Radial tires, new paint job, very  gd. cond., partially camperized.  Asking $2500. 886-9626. #41sp  1967 Dodge Monaco, 318 cu.  P/B, P/S, auto., no rust, gd.  cond., $850. 886-3406.       #41  1980 Ford Econoline 250 super-  van, dark brown, unmarked, gd.  order, $3950. 885-4501 aft.  5pm. #41  '83 Ford Escort SW, 82,400  kms., 4-spd, red, AM/FM Cass.  Everything works. Gd. cond. New  exhaust, water pump, timing  chain. Must sell, $3200. Bought  new vehicle will accept first reas.  offer. 885-5503. #41  '59 Morris Oxford,  radials, no rust,  886-7859.  rebuilt head,  $950  OBO.  #41  1986 Ford Taurus, exc. cond.,  fully loaded, 47,000 km.  $10,900 OBO. Ph. 886-7586. #41  '86 Mercury Sable S/W, exc  cond., low mileage. 886-7363.  #43  73 Toyota S/W, auto, trans.,  radio. $800 OBO. 886-9249.  #42  72 VW type III S.W. for parts,  cheap, inci. 4 near new radials,  mounted & balanced, $75.  885-2251. #41  76 Chev 4X4, 4 spd., fair cond.,  $1600 firm. 885-2251. #41  '79 Dodge van custom  upholstery, stereo, equalizer,  fridge, sink, 4 spd. 318, $4500  firm. 886-7727 aft. 5pm.      #43  '85JeepCJ7, 6 auto., $12,000.  Cliff 886-8101. #41  77 Jeep Cherokee for parts. Cliff  886-8101. #41  Wrecking 75 GMC % ton P.U.  for parts. 886-2322. #44ss  1979 Trans-Am, ~403 auto.,  AM/FM cass., original fast car,  $3000 OBO. 883-2352. #43  1976 Volvo sedan, not pretty but  runs well, over $1000 repairs  recently done, $1600. 886-2106.  #43  1979 Chev Malibu, 2-dr., very  clean, runs great, P/S, P/B,  auto., $1850. 886-7520.   #44ss  1984 Dodge Mini-Van, custom interior, mint, cond., $7900.  883-2674 (Ron). #43  1979 Ford V2 ton, w/canopy, no  rust, runs fine. $2000.  886-4547. #44ss  Insulated canopy for short box  standard pick up, $200 OBO.  886-7372. #41  '81 Olds Omega, 4-cyl., auto.,  clean, $4000. 886-3660 eves.  #43  1977 Plymouth Fury Salon, gd.  mech. cond., $500. 886-9462.  #43  '82 Toyota Land Cruiser, 8000  Ib. winch, 129,000 ks., very  clean, $9100. 883-2669.   #44ss  Good running 1974 Dodge SW,  best offer. 885-7626, 885-7855.  #41  74 Toyota P.U. w/canopy,  $1200; 1979 -15 passenger window van, best offer; propane conversion kit complete with tank &  Ford carb. Ph. 885-5466 eves.  #41  75 Chevy Nova, 6-cyl, 250, new  battery, brakes & ali season tires,  gd. reliable transportation, $950.  , 886-7819, . #41.  1986 Chevrolet S10 P.U. truck,  canopy, beautiful cond.  886-8324. #41  1797 Olds Cutlass Salon, clean, 2  new tires, $3000 OBO.  885-7353. #41  1985 Nissan Hustler P/U, with  canopy, low mileage, exc. cond.,  main, records avail., $6500.  886-2664,8-5pm. #43  '80 Honda Civic, 5-spd., Alpine  stereo, new brakes, spare, tuned, bills, gd. cond., $2100 OBO.  886-3095 aft. 5 pm. #41  1980 Chev V2 ton, 6-cyl., std.,  gd. cond., $900 OBO 885-5016  aft. 6. #41  1988 Volvo 740 turbo S/W, U.S.  model, one of a kind, all Volvo options, inc. sunroof, SRS and ABS  systems, dark metallic green,  black leather and velour int., very  clean, low mileage, Asking  $29,500.886-4568. #42  78   Chev  Capri,  885-7638 aft. 6pm.  $500  OBO.  #42st  '54 Chev Vi ton, runs good, body  exc, extra parts. 885-5866.  #42  Campers  Motorhomes  1986 27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #42s  15' Trillium, sleeps  stove, furnace,  886-2302.  4, fridge,  $3500.  #42  1976 Emperior motorhome, Ford,  exc. mech. cond., $11,500.  886-7934. #43  '81 Dodge Maxi-Van, custom  built by Get Away, exc. cond.,  $11,950,886-8487. #43  20' 1973 motor home with new  1989 GMC motor. 883-2537.  #41  31' Prowler 5th* wheel trailer,  $9800 080.883-9014.        #43  Marine  25' Appollo 225 Merc I/O, stand-  up head, stove, equipment,  fridge, tandem trailer. Worth  $15,000. Make offer 883-2438,  883-2433, 883-2387 or  883-9440. #42st  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #42s  Classic Unifiite 25 ft.  Sound huil, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park  885-2240. #4iSp  16' Peterborough Boat, 115 HP  Johnston OB.Gd. for water skiing, fishing, pleasure, exc.  cond., incl. trailer. 886-2605.    #42  14' SeaNymph rough water alum,  boat w/shoreline trailer, 15 HP  Evinrude motor w/gas tank,  $2500.883-9944. #42  14%' Sangster, new canvas,  moorage paid till May '90, 40 HP  Evinrude, needs work, $1000 or  offers. 8867781 eves. #41  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services.  Hyak Marine Services ���  886-2246  #TFN  7.5 Mercury Outboard. Very gd.  cond. New rubber mounts. $495  Firm. 886-2513. #43  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  22' Reinell I/O, in gd. shape,  225 OMC, head, stove, dual  heaters. 883-1122. #43  1979 - 9.8 Mercury 0/B w/day  tank, $800. 883-9286. #41  UTHERLAND  Gales &  0ervice ltd  1989MABDIEB  OUTBOMD SALE  Fall Special  Oct. 15 - Nov. 15  10% OFF Parts  8c Labour in  Cash Sales  8831119  Come in and see the  215 Fishing Machine  MABINELTD  w^S:y-:;y 885-4141: yi  V   V    VVVVVVVV   N_X  ,Vk' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1,500, motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #42st  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #4is  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70  '    HP  ''1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition.   Lowes   Resort,  883-2456. TFN  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2,800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFNs  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500,885-7501. #41sp  25' Fiberform, 233 Mercw/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  #42st  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves.   #42st  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  0/B, sleeps 5, ready to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #41 sp  MTv! Bristler, 40^ ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #41sp  DOUBLE EAGLE  Order now for  Spring Delivery!  Very limited supply available for 1990 season!  We are expecting 16', 17'  and 18'6" boats beginning,  in February Y      '  Virtually every model will  be presold, so don't wait.  17' Deluxe  on Display  for Viewing  Reasonable Deposit*  Will Secure Orders  Trail ivf   4 Cowne SECHEIT   885 ?3K  12' F/G w/controls, 20 HP,  motor w/trailer, $550 firm.  885-5654. #41  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1981 Glassply hardtop 19V.' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #42st  21' Northwest Sloop, 7Vz  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500.885-2610. #42st  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20' boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #42st  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #41 sp  Buy, Sell,  or Consign  your boat  with  UTHERLAND  ��ALES &  Service ltd  (2 J9 "����  MHRJffR  YflNfTlflR  883-1119  Also Secure Storage  lor RVs, Boats,  and Trailers  16' fiberglass canoe, gd. width,  ideal for hunting, paddles.  886-2155. #41  Boats, motorhomes, trailers, etc.  stored behind locked security,  fence, easy access. Gibsons  886-8628. #41  12' Lund, 9.9 HP Johnson,  trailer, new cond., $1750 OBO.  883-2433. #41  16' fiberglass Sangster, sleeper  seats, full top, $1000 OBO.  886-7859. #41  20' fiberglass Sangster. Full top,  Teleflex steering, $1500 OBO.  888-7859. #41  22' Lynwood Express 8' 260 HP  Volvo, 280 leg, standup head  propane stove & heater, beautiful  teak cabin, sleeps 4, 9.5 kicker,  bait tank, fridge, at Secret Cove,  Fall special $20,000. 922-6885.  #41  Old style 14' Clinker boat, 8 HP  B&S eng., needs TLC. $475 in  dry storage at Gibsons Marina.  886-7314 or 1-493-6473.     #42  \  V V  V.v ,\NN\.\NX\V\X  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   ;  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  .UKWHWm_HH����%��HHI  New MAP.  program with only  5% Down  Or"  The all new  C.M.H.C. Loans  now available on  all new 20 year  financing O.A.C.  For information  call collect  REGAL HOMES LTD.  580-4321  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #41sp  15' Peterborough Bow Rider, 40  HP el. Merc, H/D trlr, $2800  OBO. Accept 14-16' alum, trade.  886-2429. #44ss  6 HP Evinrude motor, runs exc,  $200,885-2251. #41  Mobile Homes  1973 - 31' Airstream, rear  bedroom, side bath, air, con-  bimation fridge, propane range,  many extras, presently tower  mainland, $12,500. 886-8930  eves. #43  1974 - 60x12 with 8x40 addition,  4 appls., exc. cond., reasonable.  886-7689. #41  10' wide, 2 bdrm. w/addition,  F/S, W/D, woodstove, $9000.  886-8563. #41  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #44s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed, $500 OBO. 886-3841.  #42st  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.  cond., $3,000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #41 sp  '81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.  cond., low kms.. $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #42st  Motorcycle 1978 Yamaha XS-  Eleven, low miliage, gd. cond.,  $1800 080.886-8732. #41  1986 Yamaha Virago, 1100 km.,  w/ferrings, exc. cond., asking  $2800 includes 2 helmets.  886-4690 aft. 5 pm. #43  1975 Moto-Guzzi, 850 T, 19,000  mi., gd. cond., $1000 Firm.  885-7448. #41  Wanted to Rent  PARK SPACES  Available for new  mobile home of  your choice  580-4321  Family requires 2-3 bdrm. home  to rent for reasonable monthly  rate. 885-7919 Nadine.        #43  Quiet responsible single woman  new to area looking for 1 bdrm.  apartment or cottage to rent for  approx. $300 or a residence to  care for from Nov. to Apr. doing,  graduate work. 687-7050 mess.  885-7919 Lee. #43  3 bdrm. home or cottage for October 1, working couple, 3  children, small dog, near Gibsons. Call collect 497-5889.  #42  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)    Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  care, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  CaH Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  LEASE OR BUY - Short-term  lease returns. 1969 Dodge Caravan, 7-passenger; 1989 Aerostar  XLT; 1989 Topaz, loaded; 1968  Bronco XLT. Call oofect.1-(604)-  966-4291, Dick/Harold, 8:30a.m.-  8:30p.m. DL8633.   No money down OAC. Lease/  buy any new/used car or truck.  Deal direct with factory broker.  CaB collect NOW. (604)290-  3659. D.6099.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Belamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough. Ontario M1H1H4.  PANAGOPOULOS 2-FOR-1  PIZZA franchises now available  in various B.C. and Aberta locations. Call (604)859-6621 to Inquire about these excellent business opportunities.  THRIVING JANITORIAL BUSINESS (or sale. Located in  Golden. Owners retiring. Box  1583. Golden, B.C., VOA 1HO.  (604)344-6457 or (604)344-5762.  SMALL WELL-ESTABLISHED  BUSINESS in Creston, B.C.  Yamaha dealership, Husqvarna,  Stihl, DMC, Echo. Small engine  repair, sales and service. Established cfentele. Phone (604)428-  4315, Ken or Rocky.  MONEY-MAKING AND CAREER opportunities. Earn up to  $1500 a week. Complete Information on over 150 career occupations and a new success  money books and tapes. (Phone  between 9a.m.-10p.m.). 1-403-  842-4288 ext.B11. Career reports - success money books -  18' 79 Zeta, full canvas, port-a-  potty, 140 HP I/O, $5500.  885-4537. #41sp    (403)428-2343,  HOMEMAKERS, WAIT  RESSES, SECRETARIES, Mr.  Moms: Part-time MLM business  opportunity! Revolutionary 3-D  camera takes amazing photos -  sells on sightl Distributors  needed In every town! Fortune to  be made! Promotion solution, 545  - 5 St. S.W., Medicine Hat, AB,  TIA  4H3.      Please  phone  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  MAILORDER OPPORTUNITY.  Sell information by maB. Profitable, tested, proven. Tailored for  Canadian operators. No mer-  dhancfise investment required.  Free references. Garant, Box  2895WM. Thunder Bay, Ont P7B  503. .  CAR WASH OPPORTUNITY!  The world's first-class computerized car wash and wax system.  The Hi-Glow Waxer is now available only from Car Beautician  Canada. CaB toll-free 1-800-663-  7553 or write Car Beautician  Canada Limited, 3580 West 49th  Avenue, Vancouver, V6N 3T7.  You won't be disappointed.  NEW MODERN HAIR SALON for  ���ale on Vancouver Island. Enquiries write Box 367, Port  McNeill. B.C. VON 2P0, or phone  (604)288-3450 between 6-10pjn.  REASONABLY PRICED laser  therapy program, equipment and  training included. Excellent return  on investment. (Nota franchise.)  (604)420-6587.          FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY!!!  Sales and distribution of 3D  Cameras. Not sold in any store.  Chance of a lifetime! Fun and  pnlltl CaH (604)980-4506 NOW -  Mr. Eaton.  EDUCATION   ���IF YOU SPEAK*  a foreign language, train now for  work in your own area. Please  call Vancouver (604)689-3611.  Certified Legal Interpreters of  B.C.     '  HOW TO PLAY POPULAR piano  or organ. New home study  course. Fast, easy method.  Guaranteed! FREE information.  Write: Studio 23,3284 Boucherie  Rd., Kelowna, B.C..V1Z2H2.  MONEY-MAKING OPPORTUNITIES! Learn Income Tax Preparation or Basic Bookkeeping. Tax  deductible certificate courses by  home study. For tree brochures,  no obligation, contact U&R Tax  Service, #205-1345 Pembina  Hwy..Winn*��g,MN, R3T2B6.  1-800-665-5144. Enquire about  exclusive franchise territory now  available.  EQUIPMENT & MACHINERY  SKIDDER, 1988 JD640D, 6-cyl-  inder turbo, 23.1x2610-ply tires,  winch, 1272 hrs., now condition,  $80,000. Phone Brandon, Manitoba, (204)725-2627 days.  EQUIPMENT & MACHINERY  TIMBERWOLF DF-90 BRUSH  CUTTERS. Cut and mulch up to  16* brush. Eliminate spraying,  dozer clearing, slashing, burning  and reduce your costs 30%.  FOREST LEASE. (403)484-  0501.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)299-0666.  GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1969 Edition listing provindaVfed-  eral grants for businesses, farmers, students, artists, seniors.  $24.95 cheque, credit card,  C.O.D. Oakdale Publishing,  #200, 4505-101 St., Edmonton,  T6E5C6. (403)434-4444.  CELLULAR PHONES. Wholesale. Handhekfe - Diamondtel  90X, $1695; Nokia P-30. $1149;  NEC SC, $1495; Motorola 8000.  $1199. New earphones, portables, etc.! Full warranty. Enquire (604)298-0080.  LIGHT FIXTURES, electrical  motors, generators, prose converters, transformers, fans, welders, wiring materials. Phone for  free literature. FRIES EN ELECTRIC, Abbotsford (604)859-7101  or 1-800-663-6976.  Arthriticpaln? Stiff joints? Sleeping hands? "Beulah OH* halpell  Brochure/information, $1 from:  Beulah Land, Box 1086, Portage  La Prairie, Man., R1N3C5.  1946 TAYLOR CRAFT 1320  EDO floats. New 1800A skis,  85h.p., Continental eng., 680  S.M.O.H..2300T.T.S.N. Asking  $21,000. Phone (403)668-7549.  SIGNS UNLIMITED: Indoor and  outdoor changeable; illuminated  signs, complete with letters and  numbers. Custom made signs  also available. We guarantee our  product. Call (604)338-7470.  GARDENING  DISCOVER THE ULTIMATE  GARDENER'S STORE! Greenhouses, hydroponics, lighting.  Over 2000 products plus gardening books. Call toll-free 1-800-  663-5619 for free catalogue.  WESTERN WATER FARMS, #3-  20120-64th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  HELP WANTED  Singles/co��4>te8. Complete government-approved Building Managers Correspondence Certificate course for aptsycondos/  fhses/mini-storage. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance. RMTI.  901-700 W. Pender, Vancouver,  BC.V6C lO8;(604)681-5456..  PRESSMEN, FIRST AND SECOND, required for busy cold-set  Web shop. Day and evening  shifts available. Resume to Jon  CampbeN, 4416 West 1st Ave-  nue, Vancouveer, B.C., V6R4J4.  WORK WITH US! It's fun! Exciting fashions! Independence!  Extra money! A free sample line!  CaS collect: (416)632-9090.  (416)827-2660. MA CHERIE  homefashtonsshows, Est. 1975.  OVERSEAS WORK: A fantastic  challenge awaits you. Work in  NEW ZEALAND. AUSTRALIA.  EUROPE. A variety of farming  placements available including  Dairy and Pigs. If you are between 19-28 and interested in further details contact: IAEA,  #206, 1501-17 Ave. S.W., Cal-  gaiy,AB,T2T0E2.   TECHNICIANS REQUIRED.  Cariboo's No.1 auto dealership,  Lake City Ford Sales Ltd., requires immediately two automotive technicians. Top wages,  benefits, and working conditions.  Resume and references required.  Contact Heino Seibert at  (604)392-4455 or 715 Oliver St..  Williams Lake. B.C. V2G1M9.  JOB OPPORTUNITY'  Advertising sates representative  for thriving Cariboo weekly newspaper. Sales experience essential. Opportunity for advancement. Salary plus commissions.  Send resume to: Herald House  Publishing, #414-1033 Davia St.,  Vancouver. B.C.. V6E1M7.  A NEW CAREER! Prestige 10-  year-oid muilt-mlllion-dollar firm  seeks 2 representatives to sera-  ice established retail accounts in  your area. Expect earnings of  $1500 to $2000+ (comm.)  weekly. Placement effective  immediately for qualified applicants. Cal! (416)756-2111 or  (416)756-7796 for your confidential interview.  REAL ESTATE  1/2,1,5.10+/acre riverfront and  view lots on the Thompson River,  6 miles West of Kamioops Lake.  Terms OAC. Call collect,  (604)373-2282.  RENTALS  NEW GROUND LEVEL garden  townhouses, 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, gas fireplaces. Convon-  iently located, Chilliwack Cottonwood Retirement ViBage, 7610  Evans Road, Sardis. $595/mo.  To view, (604)858-3555.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver, tf no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.  ICBC INJURY CLAIMS? Cal  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a trial  lawyer wkh five years medical  school before law. 0-669-4922  (Vancouver). Experienced in  head injury and other major  claims. Percentage fees available.  POND AID - Cutrine for algae free  clean water. Odor free. Free  consultation. Call, write: Natural  Aid Products, #1. 4415-61 Ave.  S.E., Calgary, T2C 1Z6. 1-800-  661-8467,1403-2794881.  TRAVEL  DISCOUNT TRAVEL CLUB.  Mexican vacation for two with  membership, 5% to 50% off al  travel needs, $399. (604)439-  0870 Monday to Friday.  "* VICTORIA B.C.-  The ADMIRAL HOTEL ���'"���  Fine accomodation overlooking  the beautiful harbour. Housekeeping units, reasonable rates  and friendly personal attention  from family owners. CAA recommended. 257 Benevie St., Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X1. (604)388-  6267.  CINEMAZOO Animal Agency Is  looking for domestic and exotic  animals for opportunities in film  and advertising. Domesticated  North American wildlife needed  Immedlatsryl Call Cinemazoo,  684-8441.  HKAEG! TRAVEL-NEWS!! Fall  * Winter Saat Sale! Grrrrttf  tavel bargains:  London from $559;  Amsterdam   from $399;  Frankfurt       from $698;  Munich from $738.  KAEGI TRAVEL,  Vancouver, B.C.  !���!.: ��� (604)879-6858   and  SAVE!!!! Coast News, October 9,1989  19.  Quiet, responsible female looking  for 1 bdrm. home or private suite.  Longterm, reasonable rent in Gib-  sons/Sechelt area. Call Nancy  886-8474. #41  Self-contained room, basement  suite, for single working male,  refs. avail. 886-7353. #41  HELP - Family needs 2/3 bdrm.  accom. for Dec. only. Furnished  pref. 886-8762. #43  For; Rent  1 and 2 bdrm. condos, fully  furnished with kitchen  facilities from Oct. 1 through  Apr. 30/90. $550 and up.  Please contact Joanne Burt  for appt.  885-7184  Roberts Creek Hail avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #43  Commercial building for rent.  886-9500 anytime. TFN  16 LUXURY  APARTMENTS  FOR RENT  The finest location on the Coast  opposite Gibsons Marina.  Beautiful views. Walking distance  to all amenities. Security entry.  THE WESTPORT  P.O. Box 561  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  #44  Room and board in Roberts  Creek, $400. 886-2821.       #41  1 bdrm. shared accommodation  for single woman, Selma Park  area. 885-7896. #41  Small office space in Sechelt,  $90/mos. 885-3971. #41  West Sechelt, cozy 2 bdrm.  house, spectacular waterfront  overlooking Georgia Strait & Trail  Islands, $500. 594-3442 Tim.  #42  Sandy Hook waterfront, modern  2/3   bdrm.   furn.   cottage,  available Oct-May for N/S prof/'  couple,   $600.   Refs.   requ.  (1)420-3765. #42  Share fully furnished house  Roberts Creek, N/S, $350/mos.  Arthur 885-9859. #42  3 bdrm. townhouse, close to  school, Gibsons, $650/mos plus  util. From Dec. 5th. 886-2226.  #42  Modern furnished home, elec.  heat, 6 appl., col. TV., cable,  seciuded Redrooffs Halfmoon  Bay. Suit couple or single, N/S,  no pets, children. Special terms  to mature responsible tenants  with refs. Avail. Oct. 31 to Mar.  31. 885-9398aft. Oct. 5.      #42  2 bdrm. furn. house Granthams  Landing, short term rental,  $625/mo. 886-4996. TFNs  Fully furn. 2 bdrm. condo upper  Gibsons. Nov. 1 to Apr. 1, 1990.  $750/mo., sorry no pets.  886-8059. #41  Storage  Boat - Motorhomes - Trailers  886-8628 #43  Single gentleman wishes female  to share cottage, Gibsons area,  Box 320, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  #43  3 bdrm. home, 640 Conrad Rd.,  Rbts. Ck., avail. Nov. 1, F/S,  $425/mo., Van. 439-1652  weekends 886-8725. #43  Wanted: Vancouver house in exchange for Rbts. Ck. home, for 1  to 2 yrs. 430-5373. #43  Gibsons basement room, single  working man, $300/mos. Call  Helen 886-8641. #41  Nov. 1 or earlier, waterfront  home, Ige sunny private liv-  ingrom w/bedroom & bath,  shared kitchen, min. from  Sechelt, all util. incl., some furn.  avail. $350/mos. 885-3409. #41  2 bdrm. apt. Lower Gibsons. No  pets, no kids. 886-8223.      #41  1 bdrm. suite, $500/mos plus  share util. Gibsons 885-9859.  Ask for David. #41  3 bdrm. executive house Roberts  Creek, $80p/mos. 885-9859 ask  for GeorgeY #41  4 bdrm. house in quiet cul-de-  sac, close to schools & stores.  886-2196. #43  Small 2 bdrm. cottage. W.  Sechelt. Elec. heat. Pref. a  mature person. $400/mos.  885-7813. _#41  1 bdrm. cottage, Langdale. Wood  heat. W/D, $375/mos. Avail.  Nov. 1.886-2642 aft. 7 pm. #41  Mobile home, fully furnished,  sleeps 2 or 3. Incl. Hydro, cable  TV. $600/mos. Selma Park.  885-7626,885-7855. #41  Waterfront suite in Gibsons.  Prefer N/S female. Call  886-7570. #41  Have suite in Vancouver, wish to  exchange for quiet suite on Coast  for one month. 886-9503.  #41  Gibsons, large bright 1 bdrm.  ground level suite, $475 plus 30  % utils. Showing Sun. Oct. 15  between 2 & 4pm, 440 S. Fletcher. Prefer non-smoker. Michel  877-1666. #41  Help Wanted  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES 885-5212 for fast  and confidential service.  #TFN  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Jan. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244. ���      TFN  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Front service staff & back service  staff, part-time & full-time, needed immed., apply in person only.  The Omega Restaurant.        #41  Flag persons, part-time only. Experience not essential. Mail  resume to Box 401, c/o Box 68,  Coast News, Sechelt. #41  Saga Seafarms is currently hiring  aquaculture    technicians.  Resumes to Box 94, Garden Bay,  BC. VON 1S0 or call 883-9581.   #42  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  requires a Laboratory Assistant for Chatelech and  Pender Harbour Secondary  Schools for 4 hrs./day, with  one day at Pender Harbour.  Rate of pay is $12.98/hr. (to  start). Interested parties  should contact the undersigned for a complete list of  duties and experience required. Formal written applications will be received up  until Monday, October 16.  Mr. J.D. Pope  Principal , . > :���  Chatelech Secondary School  Box 1430  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Woodworking piecework, some  machines required. Robin  885-3831 aft. 5. #43  Experienced Seamstress required  for piecework. Hrs. flexible. Call  886-9652. #41  Wanted: Female live-in companion. Free rent in return for light  housekeeping duties. Apply in  person 414 Alderspring Rd. Own  car essential. #41  Sunshine Assoc, for the Handicapped require casual and part  time working into full time support staff for client training and  development in residential service  for mentally handicapped adults.  Experience an asset but we will  train. Drivers lie. req. deliver  resume to Dale at 1057 Fairview  Rd., Gibsons or phone 886-3217.  #41  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Co-leader  for Roberts Creek  Girl Guide group  Approx. 10 hours per month  Delivery Person  Desperately needed in  Redrooffs area Wednesday  afternoons  Volunteer Fall Fair  Volunteers to help for one  day only. Lots of fun.  Companion  To visit and take seniors  on outings. Time as can be  given  For these and more opportunities please contact the  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  Student familiar with a Tandy  computer wanted to help 8-year-  old learn his new machine.  886-4996. TFNs  Waitress/clerk management  training full/part time, Seaview  Gardens Restaurant. Apply in  person Wed./Thurs. eves, or  phone 886-3520. No experience  necessary. #43  Cooks Helper or  Apprentice  Future advancement  possible. Please apply with  resume to  Mariners' Restaurant  rMarittersi  iSRMUuranlJf  Substitute childcare workers for  on-call basis for Halfmoon Bay  Childcare Centre. No exper.  necessary but must be mature,  caring persons. 885-3654.    #43  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       TFN  Small Equipment Operator for  part-time work, good for semi-  retired individual. Please reply to  Box 321, c/o the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #41  Experienced hairdresser needed.  Ph. 885-5454 or 885-5455.   #41  R.N.  or  M.O.A.  Medical Office  Assistant  To teach 2 week medical terminology course. Curriculum  supplied.  CONTINUING  EDUCATION  885-2991  28.   _     Y  Business &  Home Services  TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  Responsible non S/D lady will  babysit your home plus garden,  pets., Jan-Feb./1990.  886-7369. #41  DO YOU NEED #42  Carpet/upholstery cleaning,  brush cutting, heavy weed  eating, rubbish removal, win-  dow/eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, janitorial  work (commercial). Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  Foundation   &   framing crew  available.   Reasonable rates.  Quality   workmanship. Greg  885-5111 #42  Work Wanted  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  FREE DEAD CAR  .i.      removal;;  : 886-7028 V        TFN  Will do gardening, lawn mowing,  weed eating, plus cleaning.etc.  886-7306. #41  MICHAEL HAMER, R.M.T.  Part-time Accountant for Small  Businesses and Health Practitioners. Weekly/Monthly computerized bookkeeping, year-end  financial statements, personal  and corporate tax returns.  REASONABLE RATES   886-7589 #41  Carpenter - new to area, looking  for finish, framing, renovation  work. Contact at 1029 Roberts  Creek Rd. #41  Builder contractor available for  custom homes in Gibsons and  Sechelt areas. White Rock  538-9238. #42  DIRT HAPPENS!  Let us clean yours fast and efficient. 886-7815. #41  Handyman - all jobs considered,  minor plumbing a specialty.  883-9278. #43  Man 35 with truck will do fencing, odd jobs, etc. 886-8464.  #43  Rubber tired backhoe for hire.  Cal! 886-9764. #43  HOME & GARDEN RENOVATIONS  Painting, etc., good rates.  Joh 868-8161  #43  Contractor/Crew  Avail, for framing or total project.  Pis.   lve.   msg.   for   Jamie  921-7592 or Mark 985-7266. #43  Day shift Mon. to Fri., 10am-  6pm. No phone calls, apply in  person to Ernie & Gwen's, Gibsons. TFN  Child Care  Sitter required for 8 mos. child,  light housework, my home, Mon.  to Thurs. Days. 885-7253 aft. 6  pm. #43  Mother of 2% yr. old will babysit  in my home. Have a large home  andyard in Rbts. Ck. 886-7443 or  886-9112 aft. 5pm. #41  Living in or near Sechelt and  looking for quality child care? We  have day care spaces and would  be willing to help arrange car  pooling, etc. Halfmoon Bay Child  Care Centre. 885-3654 mornings, 885-3739 7:30arn-6pm.  y #43'  Day care available for children 18  mos. to school age. also after  school care for Grades 1 up. FUU,  part time & drop in spaces  available. Halfmoon Bay Day Cart)  Centre 885-3654 ' mornings.  885-3739 7:30am-6pm.       #43  Molly Mouse Day Care spaces  available. Ask about our new  breakfast program. Call  886-3913 or drop in to 624 Far-  nhamRd. .   #46  Wanted: Casual babysitter 1 day,  weekly for 15 mos. old.  886-8762. #41  PuddleDucks Daycare in  Langdale has full-time openings.  886-3767. #43  Wanted: Full-time nanny Monday  to Friday for 2 & 4 yr. old girls.  886-8085. #43  Legal  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast/Howe Sound  Project Number: C5816  Project Description:  Reconstruction of Joe Road  and Miles Road  Tender Opening Date/Time:  October 30, 1989 at 2 pm.  File: 05-89-005  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is required.  (10% of Bid Sum)  Tender   documents   with  envelope, plans, specifications   and   conditions   of  tender are available free of.  charge ONLY from Sunshine  Coast District Office,  1016  Seamount Way,  P.O.  Box  740, Gibsons, BC. VON 1V0  between the hours of 8:30  and 4 pm, Monday to Friday,  except Holidays.  Phone number of originating  office is 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at  Sunshine Coast District Office.  Tucker Forsyth  District Highways  Manager  Ministry Official  ��$���>&:  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Neil Vant. Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  INVITATION  TO  TENDER  Electoral District: MacKenzie  Highway District:  Sunshine Coast  Project Number: C-5818  Project Description  Zilinsky Road Resurfacing  Powell River, BC  Tenders Will be Opened on:  ^October 18. 1989,at 2 pm.  at: Ministry of Transportation & Highways, 1016 Sea-,  mount Way. Gibsons, BC. Y  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is not required.  Tender documents with  envelope, plans,.specifications and conditions of  tender are available free of  charge ONLY from the  Ministry of Highways Office,  1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, BC. or Ministry of  Highways Office, 1690 Main  St.. North Vancouver, BC.  between the hours of 8:30  am and 4:30 pm, Monday to  Friday, except Holidays.  Phone number of Contact  Person: R.C. White (Powell  River, 485-9534) or A. Nagy  (North.Van. -987-9311)  M.V. COLLINS  DEPUTY MINISTER  SZi  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Neil Vant. Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast/Howe Sound  Project or Job Number:  N5690B  Project or Job Description:  Guardrail & Median Barrier Supply and Installation  Tender Opening Date/Time:  October 26, 1989 at 2:00 pm  File: 05-89-006  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is not required.  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications and conditions of  tender are available free of  charge ONLY from Sunshine  Coast District Office, 1016  Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 between the  hours of 8:30 and 4:00 pm  Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at  Sunshine Coast District Office, 1016 Seamount Way,  Gibsons. B.C.,VON 1V0.  T.M.Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry Official  %��i  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Neil Vant. Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  Editor:  Regarding your editorial in  the Coast News of October 2,  referring to our deep troubles in  Pender Harbour as a "nasty little squabble" and our  Ratepayers Association "probably" as an ���'umbrella  organization for...political  aspirations".  I am astonished that you  think that any of us would go to  so much trouble to revive our  Ratepayers Association unless  we found it absolutely essential  to do so, in the face of enormous changes that are being  made right now to the community in which we have chosen  to live.  These changes, made without  proper discussion within our  community, involve:  1. The hundred-unit development at Farrington Cove, with  all that portends in pressure on  sewage, water, roads and  schools;  2. The development of Pearson Island at the entrance to our  harbour, which may not be as  self-sufficient as the developers  would like us to think it is, and  is therefore a potential burden  on all the rest of us;  3. The current and future  development of homes right on  the shores or our drinking water  supply, Garden Bay Lake;  4. Rezoning that will change  the way of life for many of our  fishermen and other individuals  who work now out of their own  house and even more current;  5. The lopping off of a section of our tax base in Area A,  which will increase our taxes.  Unfortunately, we do not  think our elected representative  has properly represented us in  these matters. Rather than trying to descredit our earnest efforts, we would hope that Gordon Wilson will wake up to our  needs and work with us for the  ecologically sustainable community to which we all aspire.  Edith Iglauer Daly.  Wilson has "seen the light"  Editor:  There has been quite a  newsworthy development in the  Farrington Cove controversy  which I tried to point out in a  letter to the other paper last  week, but I guess they figured it  wasn't complimentary enough  to Gordon Wilson. I don't  know why.  The fact is I want to congratulate Gordon, because he  has finally seen the light and  bounced the flipper twins off  his APC. I'm quite proud of  this because he did it the very  week after I called upon him to  do it in a letter to the editor.  I guess he decided after all it  was not such a good idea to  have the guy behind the most  notorious land flip in Pender  Harbour history and his real  estate agent sitting in his Advisory Planning Commission at  the same time as the flip was  getting okayed by the regional  board.  There's a few soreheads  around who might quibble that  Gordon never found his conscience after until the million-  dollar rezoning deal was safely  sealed and delivered, but as  Gordon pointed out in a full-  page ad in his favourite local  paper last week, the people who  disagree with the way he  operates are nothing more than  a "vocal minority."  The last time I heard that line  Richard Nixon was using it to  throw critics off his trail during  the Watergate coverup.  Gordon's taking of my advice  shows he is not beyond help,  but there are still two questions  he must answer before he can  get this critic off his trail. One  is, why did he put Howatt and  Alexander on his APC in the  first place? The second is, why  did he remove them?  Answer those two questions  satisfactorily, Gordon, and people like me will be relieved to  stop asking them.  W.L. White  s_r%n  'Vision* herbicide "myopic  Editor:  Dear readers I submit to you  an unsolicited proposal that if  the Ministry of Forests (MOF)  truly believes that the herbicide  'Vision' also known as 'Roundup', is safe, let's have them  prove it. The wise foresters can  do so by non-lethal dose, say  perhaps only one ounce mixed  with their favourite beer, or well  water for those who oppose the  toxic .effects of alcohol.  .q ., A toast to the rest of us non-  str listing souls. What do you say  boys and girls?  - The pseudonym 'vision'  should be prefixed by 'myopic',  to be more representative of the  type of resource managers that  prescribe it. The MOF maintains this toxin remains in the  environment for only six months. Where do they think it goes  after that? Just 'poof and it  vanishes.  No, the compound breaks  down, so it no longer resembles  its former self but is now only a  collection of singularly toxic  chemicals building up in our environment. But hey, no problem, the normal review process  has been followed. Feel  assured?  I don't trust the normal  review process. This is the same  assurance given the residents of  every now-polluted environment. That is what got us all into this mess (pollution).  You can't eat the prawns  from Howe Sound. Areas  around Prince Rupert are closed  to prawn fisheries. The soil in  False Creek is contaminated.  Lead fall-out from automobile  exhaust contaminates the soil  everywhere. All because of the  normal review process.  One of the undesirable (non-  crop) species being controlled  by this process is the human  race.  Families in the area affected  by the application of this product should not settle for  anything less than no spraying  at all. If we are going to have a  safe environment for our  children and future generations  this type of practice must be  stopped.  When are the ministries going  to realize that it's not an 80 year  growth cycle of forest crops we  need but a sustained yield and a  clean, safe environment. Healthy forests require a diversity of  plant species not a build-up of  toxins in soils and water tables.  So what do you say Mr.  Grechner and Mr. Hawry and  all of your superiors in the  MOF, let's have a public toast  to the Petraschuks, in good  faith, to their health.  John P. MacDonald  Support for Petraschuk felt  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  Honourable Dave Parker  Minister of Forests  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  I write this letter in support of  Robi Petraschuk and her family, who are protesting logging  and herbicide spraying in the  vicinity of a creek that supplies  drinking water to her and her  neighbours in Pender Harbour.  I am concerned that if Ms  Petraschuk's water rights are  denied, then the rights of all of  us are in danger.  Soil erosion caused by the  clear-cut logging done on the  'Misery Mile' site has greatly  ���diminished both the quality and  the quantity of water supplied  by the creek and the recent  spraying of the herbicide 'Vision' is a threat to the health of  every person drinking the water.  Having 40 years experience as  an engineer, I can clearly see  that the geography and climate  of the area should have made it  obvious to the Ministry of  Forests that logging would  seriously harm the water supply.  Because of high rainfall and  the 70 per cent grade on the site,  erosion of the already-thin layer  of topsoil is rapid. Removal of  the tree roots as a retaining  agent further accelerates the  process.  Although the Ministry of  Forests insists that the herbicide  'Vision' is "safe", using it near  a drinking water supply seems  very dangerous. With insufficient topsoil to absorb the toxic  chemical   it   can   only   run  downhill into the creek and concentrate in the water. Will the  Ministry of Forests wait until  someone dies to decide that putting toxic substances into drinking water is wrong?  I regret that I voted for this  insensitive government that we  now have, and the destruction  of Ms Petraschuk's creek as a  water supply has convinced me  that I will support a more sensitive political party in the next  election.  Gus Provencher  Goat raffle still on  Editor:  While I normally would not  air Chamber misunderstandings  in the editor's columns of the  local press, I feel it politic to respond to the letter from Gail  Huggins of Seabreeze Saanens,  regarding the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce's Goat Raffle.  The idea of a Goat Raffle  originated as a fun way to raise  funds for the Chamber. From  the beginning it was  understood, and printed on the  tickets, that the winner of the  goat would have to provide a  Petition not legal  Editor:  Our "Save the Park" meeting with Mayor and council  went well. They took the petition as a point of interest as it  was not a legal petition.  We presented 733 names of  voterd," 259 children's names  and 91 names from the Sechelt  Indian Band. I did not realize  that a legal petition consists of:  signature-printed name-street  address-phone number.  The best thing to do now to  "Save our Park" is to lobby our  aldermen. We voted them in to  speak for us (we employ them  as well as the mayor) - phone  them - write to them - let them  know how you feel about this.  They vote on this on November  1, 1989.  At least $25,000 of our tax  payers' money is going to pay  for a private lawn bowling club  in our Hackett Park. It will be  private membership only and  there is going to be an age limit.  Hackett Park will no longer be a  public park.  Say "No" to lawn bowling in  Hackett Park. Call your  aldermen and mayor today  -phone 885-1986 now.  Georgina Sager  Sechelt  good home for the animal.  I know Gail cares a great deal  about her goats and when she  questioned me about the kind of  home the goat would go to I  eagerly suggested she be the  judge. Also, I understand Gail's  concern for the goat as I was  raised on a farm and we not only had goats as farm animals but  I had goats as pets. Neither the  Chamber nor I would see the  animal go to a home where it  would not be cared for.  All of this aside, the  Chamber is still having the raffle and we invite the community  to join in and have some fun  with it. In the spirit of the raffle  I am purchasing tickets in my  father's name, and I hope he  wins. I know he will provide a  good home because he knows,  enjoys and respects farm  animals.  Yours sincerely,  Don Siemens  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Placa"  l>  if Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Bradley Wing of Halfmoon Bay who correctly identified the skull on a stump located at 6351 Highway 101, in West  Sechelt.  Chatelech grads  offer apologies  The Chatelech graduation  class of 1990 has offered its.  sincere apologies to District of  Sechelt Council for a recent incident of vandalism to Kin-  nickinick Park.  But grad class president  Allison Crosby told council at  its Wednesday meeting, her  class was unable to accept full  responsiblity for the vandalism  which occurred during a party  over the Labour Day weekend.  She said the responsibility lies  with other non-grads who were  present at the time.  In total, damages to park  property and a landscaping  machine came to $1400. The  $100 compensation does not include damages to the contractor's equipment, which was also  paid by the students.  -Viiiiii  ��� ����i��-��ti"��ji.7  REMEMBER:  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  a flush  is better  than a  I full house.  BONNIEBROOK  INDUSTRIES ltd  for Septic Tank Pumping  I Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064|  In addition, the students offered their services to pick up  litter around Sechelt for an  afternoon.  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  called the action "a good expression of the responsibility of  the 1990 grad class." Alderman  Dave Wells congratulated the  class calling it "a very adult-  type move."  Asked what the grad class  would do to prevent future vandalism at grad parties, Crosby  said her class had agreed that  henceforth such functions  would be chaperoned.  Grants for  sewage and  water  A recent study by consulting  engineers Dayton & Knight  Limited proposes a thorough  update be undertaken for both  Gibsons water and sewer  systems in 1990. Towards that  end, Gibsons Council voted last  week to apply for provincial  grants to cover a study of both  systems to the amount of $5000  per utility.  The funds are available  through revenue-sharing funds,  Clerk Administrator Lorraine  Goddard said.  She plans to have the grant  applications in by November 30  and hopes to receive the outcome of them by the end of  March.  YOU DID IT  pyGHT  Four Week Course  Starting November 1  Wednesday and Thursday nights  6:00 to 8:30 pm  Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God biess  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Young Drivers  of Canada  483-3347 Cofiect  Call today for course information.  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  The fate of a proposed  Tetrahedron wilderness park is  still in limbo after last week's  meeting comprised of representatives from the forestry service,  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD), the Forestry  Advisory Committee (FAC)  and groups intent on retaining  the recreational value of the  land in the face of possible  clear-cut logging in the area.  According to a report made  by Barry Mountain of the BC  Forestry Service at Wednesday's FAC meeting, the  Ministry of Parks is not interested in acquiring the land  because it is located in the  SCRD's watershed. And while  the SCRD supports the Ministry  of Forests maintaining the area  for recreational use, it does so  under the condition of con-,  tinued water quality.  "Some at the meeting felt the  integrity of the water quality of  Chapman and Edwards Lake  should be a priority," Moim-  tian said. But he acknowledged  the high resource value of the  area adding, "there were letters  from various groups, the  Western Canada Wilderness  Committee, for example, in  favour of integrated resource  management."  Apparently there were also  some concerns, Mountain said,  in regards to outside influences  from Vancouver-based organizations. "Some felt the plans  should be local," he said.  Citing the dangers of opening  the area up to too many recrea-  tional enthusiasts, FAC  member Fred Gazeley said:  "With international and national coverage, our little haven  becomes the focus. There will  be concerns about the water in  the watershed, the SCRD might  overreact and then severely  restrict entry to the area."  Mountain said it was important to define the boundaries of  the area in question and "take  inventory of the relevant  forests, lakes, alpine areas,  etc."  "We need to find out what's  there," he said.    ''  The figures Mountain quoted  at the FAC meeting were: 54 per  cent of the 5600 hectares in  question is alpine area, 24 per  cent is ESA (environmental sensitive area), three; per cent is  lakes and approximately 1.3 per  cent is harvestable;timber.  He said he hopes to have a  visual quality study and a report  of a landscape analysis of the  area for the next proposed  meeting of the relevant parties  in early December.  FAC member Dave Bakewell  expressed grave concerns over  the opening up of a watershed  for recreational use. With a lot  of people entering the watershed, he said, "to offset the  danger of disease you have to  pour chlorine into the water.  Everybody from here to Gibsons, will be complaining his;  goldfish are dying."  Bakewell was especially concerned with the potential water  polluting properties of all-  terrain vehicles. It was suggested the next meeting include  a member of the health board  and of a water management  board to discuss these problems.  Economic Development Officer Bill Moore suggested the  limiting of the park for winter  use only might alleviate some of  the mentioned problems as  would keeping the hiking trails  away from the watershed lakes.  What to do with PCB's  "The problem with PCBs is  where do you take them?" said  Economic Development Officer  Bill Moore at last week's  Forestry Advisory Committee  meeting.  During his report on the progress being made in the Hillside  Industrial Park development,  Moore was asked tb comment  on the continuing saga of the six  drums containing PCBs belonging to Construction Aggregates  which is presently on the  Hillside project's land. It was an  issue that had been raised by  CBC news, for one, last week.  The PCB-contaminated material is in six drums in a confined area, Moore said, and Construction Aggregates have  "posted a pretty stiff bond with  the Ministry of Crown Lands"  so is anxious to dispose of the  problem "as soon as possible".  The initial plan was to move  the PCBs to a location near Victoria but apparently that has  fallen through.  t  "The problem is there is no  where to take them, contain  them or destroy them," Moore  told the Coast News.  According to Moore, the environmental impact study of  Hillside's conceptual design will  be completed by the end of October and in the middle of the  month there is to be a "think  tank", Moore said, to come up  with solutions to any concerns  raised by the environmental  consultants which could  perhaps lead to some modification of the plans.  Employment  Training  Sed Project  Duties: Part-time duties  include developing training!  plans, transportation and !  liaison activities for j  participants, developing the  overall program ancf"v ���  finalizing financial plans for  implementation.  Qualifications: Previous    !  experience in business,  vocational development, and  training is required. '  Excellent communication  skills are essential. Previous  work with adults with-  special learning needs will be  an asset.   ���  Location: Sechelt.  Salary: Faculty scale.  > Appointment: Temporary  Part-Time, from Oct. 20/89  to Feb. 9/90. f:, |  Position may increase to full  time and continue-  subject to funding and a  performance evaluation.  Applications To: I  Associate Dean, Career/  Vocational Programs,  Capilano College, 2055  Purcell Way, North  Vancouver, BC. V7J 3H5  Closing Date: October 12,  1989.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  5627 Inlet Avenue  Sechelt, BC.  DeVries is now featuring  ��� NEW 1990 COLLECTIONS ���  ONLY DURINGTHE MONTH OFOCTOBEH  ���Window Covering Specials  * Carpet Specials


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