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Sunshine Coast News Nov 6, 1989

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 ..���v  by George Cooper  Just what is remembered on  Remembrance Days in other  countries and here in Canada?  Holland remembers its liberation by Canadian and British  soldiers from a fascist overlord.  Their Commemoration Day on  May 4 is a solemn occasion of  remembered gratitude.  Normandy's school children  on June 6 lay flowers at the  white crosses that mark the  graves of Canadian soldiers in  the cemetery at Beny-sur-mer.  And in the village where a  bronze marker commemorates  some Canadian soldiers killed in  action, these same children sing  O Canada en Francais of  course, and all three versesV  They hear of their country's  liberation which occurred back  in their grandparents' youth. Y  ft  >y  Here in Canada, at this time,  we can reflect upon 'What were  they liberated from?' It is essential for our youth to know so  that it can be prevented from  arising again.  Fifty years ago Canadians  had to begin to face a responsibility; namely, to stop force  with force. To stop a regime intent upon suppressing nearby  peoples after suppressing its  own. A regime with a doctrine  of racial superiority that led to  the slaughter of six million unwanted persons and the enslavement of millions more. A  regime with the doctrine of unquestioning obedience to the  leader.  As you might guess much of  this was sensed rather than  clearly expressed by those of us  then in our youth. We well  knew war makes nothing right.  But that war did clear the way,  in the time of peace that has  followed, to get on with making  things right.  There is still so much to be  done, that is certain, and  November 11 can well be called  'Take Heed Day'.  Take heed that even in North  America the germs of that  disease that led to WW II merely lie dormant. Every cause of  that war needs continual reexamining no matter how  repellent any one of them may  be.  And in that regard let us  salute Elphinstone history  teacher Marta MacKown for  her condemning a newly prescribed text that barely mentions the death camps. Such appalling circumstances of WW II  cannot be left untold or even  dismissed in school courses nor  in our Remembrance Day reflections throughout the community.  Along with the somber  thoughts there are always the  recollections each of us veterans  has of someone he knows who  did a near-heroic deed all in the  way of duty.  One of these was Tom J. who  shared his sandbox with me in  our pre-school days, and for  more than 70 years has been a  close friend.  Tom piloted a Halifax bomber on a mission to Stettin,  Berlin's seaport at the mouth of  the 6der, in early 1943. A long  flight from home airport in  England.  "Our plane was an efficient  Please turn to page 4  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast  25* per copy on hews stands  November 6,1989     Volume 43     Issue 45  :-^-.,.  are facing  energy choices  by Ellen Frith  BC Hydro Chairman Larry Bell displays a miniature flourescent light which cuts energy consumption  by up to 80 percent. Bell, who was on the Sunshine Coast October 30, to explain Hydro's plans for  the next three decades, says using such energy-efficient fixtures in homes can lower electricity rates  and postpone the building of hydro-electric megaprojects. ���Dave Fraser photo  A peaceful Hallowe'en  lower town area to help defuse  any potential trouble spots involving students there.  Elphinstone Vice-Principal  Lawrence Stoochnoff told the  Coast News everybody was  "willing to do their share."  Prior to Hallowe'en, Stoochnoff had approached all the  merchants in town asking them  to not sell eggs to students who  obviously wanted them for  "tricking". What co-operation  he asked for, Stoochnoff said,  he got.  Both Elson and Clark were  surprised and happy at the  students' responses to their  patrolling with Constable Murphy. Elson, who "wants to be a  cop", said there were only a few  very minor situations involving  Please turn to page 5  As far as Sergeant Ed Hill of  the Gibsons RCMP is concerned, this year's Hallowe'en in  Gibsons was the quietest he has  ever seen in any community  during almost 22 years as a  police officer. Considering that  last year's trick or treating in  Lower Gibsons was described  by one observer as, "a real  mob-scene", progress has obviously been made.  "We should be really proud  of the community," Hill said,  adding that the high school  (Elphinstone Secondary) was  "the best behaved I've ever  seen".  As for the reasons everything  went so well, "A lot of work  went into the preventative side  of it," Hill told the Coast News,  and, he added, the students,  themselves, patrolled the school  buildings to prevent any vandalism.  It was the same situation in  Sechelt where there was "zero-  damage to Chatelech Secondary  School and at the Pender Harbour high school, although in  the latter case, "We don't have  vandalism here at our school, at  least not as long as I've been  here," Principal Norm  Gleadow said, adding, with a  certain amount of pride, "and  we didn't even need a patrol."  In Gibsons, not only did student volunteers patrol their  school building but Bill Elson  and Tanya Clark, both in Grade  12, went along with RCMP  Constable Pat Murphy in the  by Dave Fraser  Trade-offs and hard choices.  That's what British Columbians willYface in the future  when it comes to balancing  energy demands and protection  of the environment, said BC  Hydro Chairman Larry Bell,  who spoke to 25 guests at a  Sechelt liiihcheon, October 30.  It wa|;ihe 41st talk Bell has  given &/the past year aimed at  g|   updat^g British Columbians on  l|p I Hydrops various energy options,  *%^$niij^in^ some  ^irri(e|apjbjects   the   company  ���' ihfctl-il&iled in the 1980s during  a t%if of electricity surplus.  EfellNsaid electricity parallelled  other iehergy forms until the early 1980s when BC became more  reliant on electricity.  Uncertainty, risk, diversity  and flexibility are words often  used in Hydro's planning process. External factors - including inflation, economic  growth and the price of fossil  fuels - often cause Hydro to  constantly shift its projections.  He said BC still gets a great  deal on electricity rates in relation to the rest of Canada and  the United States. For instance,  a Lbs Angeles household pays  $165 a month for electricity that  would cost $50 a month here.  /But British Columbians also  use a lot more hydro compared  to the rest of the world. India  and China, for instance, boast  half the world's population but  use only one per cent of the  hydro consumed in BC per  capita.  BC's consumption is twice  that of the United Kingdom,  West Germany and Japan. It is  higher than California, even  taking into account the state's*  huge drain from air conditioners.  He asked, what is the appropriate growth rate for our  hydro resources? For the third  consecutive year power demands in 1988 exceeded projections for the BC Hydro system,  signalling the end of an energy  surplus that existed through the  1980s.  Hydro demand is expected to  double in the next two decades.  Most of the 2.8 per cent annual  increase in electric energy requirements will be on the Lower  Mainland. How Hydro will  deliver this power, economically  and safely, will pose a huge  challenge, Bell said.  Hydro's 10-year plan calls for  the continuance of Power Smart  programs, designed to reduce  future demand growth by encouraging more efficient use of  energy. The company's current  goal is to achieve annual energy  savings of approximately four  times the amount of power now  consumed by the city of Victoria.  Hydro's critics say conservation could result in 20 per cent  savings while Bell said five per  cent is a more realistic figure.  To reduce the cost of future  electric service, Hydro plans to  make its existing facilities more  efficient; to coordinate with  Alberta, Washington State and  Alcan Aluminum power grids;  and to promote independent  power production, such as co-  generation.  Most co-generation is presently in the pulp industry,  \^here steam is harnessed to  drive electrical turbines.  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  at Port Mellon is expected to  generate 112.5 megawatts of  electricity when mill upgrading  is complete in 1992. Power will  be produced from the burning  of black liquor (a by-product of  the pulping process) and wood  waste.  The renovations were aided  by a $108 million interest free  loan from Hydro.  Bell said new* regulations and  pricing could be brought in to  counter  perceptions  that  the Y  government   rewards   energy  wasters. But how do you en- Y  courage industry to use alter- ;  native energy when Hydro is  ;.  cheaper? ": ���-.:/. .YY-YiYy  To save the environment, Bell  said, Hydro is willing to fund  co-generation at BC sawimillsY^:  and pulp mills even if it costs -Sy  more   initially   than   building Y  hydroelectric dams. ;���  No lawn bowling  for Hackett Park  In light of overwhelming opposition from the people of  Sechelt there will be no lawn  bowling allowed at Hackett  Park.  That was the unanimous  decision Wednesday by Sechelt  District Council, which agreed  to look at other options for  lawn bowling in the area.  Mayor Tom Meredith said  another petition presented by  Georgina Sager showed considerable opposition to the proposal, although 10 per cent of  the 299 signatures were from  people outside the district and  there "no doubt" was some  duplication of names.  At a previous council meeting  Sager presented an 1100-name  list of people opposing the lawn  bowling plan.  Alderman Michael Shanks  said at no time had council  made a motion to put lawn  bowling in the park; there had  only been a recommendation to  consider such a facility.  Developer's hardship  In spite of a hardship argument from a property  developer, the District of  Sechelt will permit a maximum  residential density of one unit  per 120 square metres on Lot 7  on Teredo Street.  Kevin Ryan, speaking on  behalf of the developer Janak  Trivedi and Tricon Development Corporation, appealed to  council at its November 1  meeting to have a dialogue with  the developer before enacting  Zoning Amendment By-Law  No. 25-11. Nonetheless, council  passed the motion to give the  by-law first reading and take it  to a public hearing.  Ryan said the by-law would,  in effect, devalue the property,  located next to Trail Bay Centre  Mall, by 25 per cent. He said  compared to other municipalities of similar size the by-law  was "particularly hard and  awkward." He said it "puts out  a message that development  isn't encouraged in Sechelt."  But Alderman Bob Graham,  chairman of the district's planning committee, said the density  is more than adequate considering the area is zoned for commercial use and is close to the  waterfront and backs onto  other residential housing. He  said it is in line with Gibsons  zoning by-law which permits a  density of one unit" per 110  square metres.  The developer's original proposal was to build one unit for  every 88 square metres. In April the district had zoned the  area for a maximum of 150  square metres per apartment  unit. Recent amendments, will  permit a total of 56 apartment  units to be built on the site.  Remembrance Day  changes deadlines  Due to the Remembrance Day holiday on Saturday,  November 11, the deadline for Coast News Classifieds is 5  pm Friday.  |||_^i|^  "-M; ..���v  by George Cooper  Just what is remembered on  Remembrance Days in other  countries and here in Canada?  Holland remembers its liberation by Canadian and British  soldiers from a fascist overlord.  Their Commemoration Day on  May 4 is a solemn occasion of  remembered gratitude.  Normandy's school children  on June 6 lay flowers at the  white crosses that mark the  graves of Canadian soldiers in  the cemetery at Beny-sur-mer.  And in the village where a  bronze marker commemorates  some Canadian soldiers killed in  action, these same children sing  O Canada en Francais of  course, and all three verses;  They hear of their country's  liberation which occurred back  in their grandparents' youth. Y  ft  >y  Here in Canada, at this time,  we can reflect upon 'What were  they liberated from?' It is essential for our youth to know so  that it can be prevented from  arising again.  Fifty years ago Canadians  had to begin to face a responsibility; namely, to stop force  with force. To stop a regime intent upon suppressing nearby  peoples after suppressing its  own. A regime with a doctrine  of racial superiority that led to  the slaughter of six million unwanted persons and the enslavement of millions more. A  regime with the doctrine of unquestioning obedience to the  leader.  As you might guess much of  this was sensed rather than  clearly expressed by those of us  then in our youth. We well  knew war makes nothing right.  But that war did clear the way,  in the time of peace that has  followed, to get on with making  things right.  There is still so much to be  done, that is certain, and  November 11 can well be called  'Take Heed Day'.  Take heed that even in North  America the germs of that  disease that led to WW II merely lie dormant. Every cause of  that war needs continual reexamining no matter how  repellent any one of them may  be.  And in that regard let us  salute Elphinstone history  teacher Marta MacKown for  her condemning a newly prescribed text that barely mentions the death camps. Such appalling circumstances of WW II  cannot be left untold or even  dismissed in school courses nor  in our Remembrance Day reflections throughout the community.  Along with the somber  thoughts there are always the  recollections each of us veterans  has of someone he knows who  did a near-heroic deed all in the  way of duty.  One of these was Tom J. who  shared his sandbox with me in  our pre-school days, and for  more than 70 years has been a  close friend.  Tom piloted a Halifax bomber on a mission to Stettin,  Berlin's seaport at the mouth of  the 6der, in early 1943. A long  flight from home airport in  England.  "Our plane was an efficient  Please turn to page 4  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast  25* per copy bri'.h'ews stands  November 6,1989     Volume 43     Issue 45  :-^-.,.  are facing  energy choices  by Ellen Frith  BC Hydro Chairman Larry Bell displays a miniature flourescent light which cuts energy consumption  by up to 80 percent. Bell, who was on the Sunshine Coast October 30, to explain Hydro's plans for  the next three decades, says using such energy-efficient fixtures in homes can lower electricity rates  and postpone the building of hydro-electric megaprojects. ���Dave Fraser photo  A peaceful Hallowe'en  lower town area to help defuse  any potential trouble spots involving students there.  Elphinstone Vice-Principal  Lawrence Stoochnoff told the  Coast News everybody was  "willing to do their share."  Prior to Hallowe'en, Stoochnoff had approached all the  merchants in town asking them  to not sell eggs to students who  obviously wanted them for  "tricking". What co-operation  he asked for, Stoochnoff said,  he got.  Both Elson and Clark were  surprised and happy at the  students' responses to their  patrolling with Constable Murphy. Elson, who "wants to be a  cop", said there were only a few  very-minor situations involving  Please turn to page 5  As far as Sergeant Ed Hill of  the Gibsons RCMP is concerned, this year's Hallowe'en in  Gibsons was the quietest he has  ever seen in any community  during almost 22 years as a  police officer. Considering that  last year's trick or treating in  Lower Gibsons was described  by one observer as, "a real  mob-scene", progress has obviously been made.  "We should be really proud  of the community," Hill said,  adding that the high school  (Elphinstone Secondary) was  "the best behaved I've ever  seen".  As for the reasons everything  went so well, "A lot of work  went into the preventative side  of it," Hill told the Coast News,  and, he added, the students,  themselves, patrolled the school  buildings to prevent any vandalism.  It was the same situation in  Sechelt where there was "zero-  damage to Chatelech Secondary  School and at the Pender Harbour high school, although in  the latter case, "We don't have  vandalism here at our school, at  least not as long as I've been  here," Principal Norm  Gleadow said, adding, with a  certain amount of pride, "and  we didn't even need a patrol."  In Gibsons, not only did student volunteers patrol their  school building but Bill Elson  and Tanya Clark, both iri Grade  12, went along with RCMP  Constable Pat Murphy in the  by Dave Fraser  Trade-offs and hard choices.  That's what British Columbians willYface in the future  when it comes to balancing  energy demands and protection  of the environment, said BC  Hydro Chairman Larry Bell,  who spoke to 25 guests at a  Sechelt liiihcheon, October 30.  It wa|;ihe 41st talk Bell has  given &/the past year aimed at  g|   updat^g British Columbians on  l|p I Hydp'js various energy options,  ^^'^i(*^ng^#��urr^ng Y- some  ,^e|arirbjects   the   company  ���' ih��$jl&iled in the 1980s during  a t%if of electricity surplus.  EfellNsaid electricity parallelled  other energy forms until the early 1980s when BC became more  reliant on electricity.  Uncertainty, risk, diversity  and flexibility are words often  used in Hydro's planning process. External factors - including inflation, economic  growth and the price of fossil  fuels - often cause Hydro to  constantly shift its projections.  He said BC still gets a great  deal on electricity rates in relation to the rest of Canada and  the United States. For instance,  a Lbs Angeles household pays  $165 a month for electricity that  would cost $50 a month here.  /But British Columbians also  use a lot more hydro compared  to the rest of the world. India  and China, for instance, boast  half the world's population but  use only one per cent of the  hydro consumed in BC per  capita.  BC's consumption is twice  that of the United Kingdom,  West Germany and Japan. It is  higher than California, even  taking into account the state's*  huge drain from air conditioners.  He asked, what is the appropriate growth rate for our  hydro resources? For the third  consecutive year power demands in 1988 exceeded projections for the BC Hydro system,  signalling the end of an energy  surplus that existed through the  1980s.  Hydro demand is expected to  double in the next two decades.  Most of the 2.8 per cent annual  increase in electric energy requirements will be on the Lower  Mainland. How Hydro will  deliver this power, economically  and safely, will pose a huge  challenge, Bell said.  Hydro's 10-year plan calls for  the continuance of Power Smart  programs, designed to reduce  future demand growth by encouraging more efficient use of  energy. The company's current  goal is to achieve annual energy  savings of approximately four  times the amount of power now  consumed by the city of Victoria.  Hydro's critics say conservation could result in 20 per cent  savings while Bell said five per  cent is a more realistic figure.  To reduce the cost of future  electric service, Hydro plans to  make its existing facilities more  efficient; to coordinate with  Alberta, Washington State and  Alcan Aluminum power grids;  and to promote independent  power production, such as co-  generation.  Most co-generation is presently in the pulp industry,  \^here steam is harnessed to  drive electrical turbines.  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  at Port Mellon is expected to  generate 112.5 megawatts of  electricity when mill upgrading  is complete in 1992. Power will  be produced from the burning  of black liquor (a by-product of  the pulping process) and wood  waste.  The renovations were aided  by a $108 million interest free  loan from Hydro.  Bell said new* regulations and  pricing could be brought in to  counter  perceptions  that  the Y  government   rewards   energy  wasters. But how do you en- Y  courage industry to use alter- ;  native energy when Hydro is  ;.  cheaper? ": ���-.:/.       Y---y/o'Y ��� YiYy  To save the environment, Bell  said, Hydro is willing to fund  co-generation at BC sawmiUsY^:  and pulp mills even if it costs -Sy  more   initially   than   building Y  hydroelectric dams. ;���  No lawn bowling  for Hackett Park  In light of overwhelming opposition from the people of  Sechelt there will be no lawn  bowling allowed at Hackett  Park.  That was the unanimous  decision Wednesday by Sechelt  District Council, which agreed  to look at other options for  lawn bowling in the area.  Mayor Tom Meredith said  another petition presented by  Georgina Sager showed considerable opposition to the proposal, although 10 per cent of  the 299 signatures were from  people outside the district and  there "no doubt" was some  duplication of names.  At a previous council meeting  Sager presented an 1100-name  list of people opposing the lawn  bowling plan.  Alderman Michael Shanks  said at no time had council  made a motion to put lawn  bowling in the park; there had  only been a recommendation to  consider such a facility.  Developer's hardship  In spite of a hardship argument from a property  developer, the District of  Sechelt will permit a maximum  residential density of one unit  per 120 square metres on Lot 7  on Teredo Street.  Kevin Ryan, speaking on  behalf of the developer Janak  Trivedi and Tricon Development Corporation, appealed to  council at its November 1  meeting to have a dialogue with  the developer before enacting  Zoning Amendment By-Law  No. 25-11. Nonetheless, council  passed the motion to give the  by-law first reading and take it  to a public hearing.  Ryan said the by-law would,  in effect, devalue the property,  located next to Trail Bay Centre  Mall, by 25 per cent. He said  compared to other municipalities of similar size the by-law  was "particularly hard and  awkward." He said it "puts out  a message that development  isn't encouraged in Sechelt."  But Alderman Bob Graham,  chairman of the district's planning committee, said the density  is more than adequate considering the area is zoned for commercial use and is close to the  waterfront and backs onto  other residential housing. He  said it is in line with Gibsons  zoning by-law which permits a  density of one unit" per 110  square metres.  The developer's original proposal was to build one unit for  every 88 square metres. In April the district had zoned the  area for a maximum of 150  square metres per apartment  unit. Recent amendments, will  permit a total of 56 apartment  units to be built on the site.  Remembrance Day  changes deadlines  Due to the Remembrance Day holiday on Saturday,  November 11, the deadline for Coast News Classifieds is 5  pm Friday.  |||_^i|^  "-M; Coast News, November 6,1989  n.iiinjiii.Hiiiim  _S_3__r '  "i^V^^ J___M_fi__ s'*     .? _>f_il>tS      _<_��'    Y  .^___^^^L'__i*_��^ ' ��� _>--|-|-i i '._-___%___���___. iifffiffi&r,/  * T*L** '       ^- ' 'r^y&i   '   > > tJ) ' - *���>*   vs \    .    ,     ?^ >      ' , S      '  js  - w^nmmmn..wmut\\wrv\mt\toWm,tmAV^  Ottawa's new abortion bill pleases neither opposing  -side in the issue of unwanted pregnancies but it will probably find favour with the majority of Canadians who  are sick to death of the subject and willing to go along  with anything just to get it over with. Unfortunately, this  new abortion law is likely to do just the opposite.  It is open to challenges from all sides and therefore  assures Canadians of years and years of media-reported  cases of litigation and court battles.  The challenge of whether fetuses have constitutional  rights has been left unresolved and the bill now provides  Winnipeg anti-abortionist Joseph Borowski a case with  which to base his contention of fetal rights.  Doctors will be particularly vulnerable to litigation if  they are accused of rubber stamping abortions and the  bill fails to prevent husbands or boyfriends from pressing charges against a woman and her doctor for performing an abortion.  An abortion is, the bill states, a criminal offense subject to a two-year maximum prison sentence.  Summed up best by a Toronto professor, the bill is  anti-choice but not pro-life.  Issues begged  With all due respect to Arts Council President  Therese Egan, whose letter appears on page three, we  feel she begs the issues.  First, if the argument is that Hunter Gallery is less  needed because there are private art galleries in the area,  doesn't this apply equally to the Arts Centre.  And again, a body entirely dependent on grants and  unable to keep to its budget would be well advised to  discourage one of its directors without discernible financial background from going around making wild assertions about the financial responsibility of other and better qualified members of Coast society.  ... If the Arts Council is content to allow itself to be  perceived as a narrow and insensitive bureaucratic elite  it must not be surprised to find a diminishing of its  traditional support.  __> >-__,__. _bL_&__^_*__> Ii  ____3______MP'-.^    \-i?.   + "���* ���> "���      w+\vT JT^Yro-       '���v.*���'    ^*-v  5 YEARS AGO  Construction of the Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce's tourist and business information centre in  Pioneer Park is almost ready to begin, thanks to the  community-mindedness of a number of local business  people.  Sechelt's planning committee is recommending that  council opt for the design proposal of local contractor  Darryl Lewis and the techftical advice of local engineer  Doug Roy in planning the construction of a seawall  along Trail Bay.  Competition is keen for most local government seats  to be decided in this month's municipal elections. Only  the SCRD has failed to provide an electoral race. Incumbents John Shaske and Brett McGillivray of Areas E  and D respectively have been returned by acclaimation  as has former Area B Director Peggy Connor.  10 YEARS AGO  A Coast News editorial congratulates all those standing for election and comments on the honest and well-  intentioned men and women who have held office locally.  Gibsons Wildlife Club protests to Rafe Mair, Minister  of Environment, over the proposed experimental use of  Lei Lake on the Sechelt Peninsula to test Orthene, a toxic pesticide.  An action group of Amnesty International is formed  on the Sunshine Coast to work for human rights and  prisoners of conscience everywhere.  20 YEARS AGO  A rifle shell containing black powder and shrapnel exploded at the rear of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene  Yablonski of Gibsons on Hallowe'en night.  Marjorie Roberts, wife of Harry Roberts, died on October 23 at St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  Harvey Hubbs informed Gibsons ratepayers that a  new hospital site has not yet been achieved.  Selma Park residents will continue to contract for  street lighting.  35 YEARS AGO  The blast of an unexplained explosion at 9:30 pm last  Saturday blew out the windows of the Sechelt Tea  Room. The shock was felt in Selma Park.  At the official opening of the Gibsons movie theatre,  it is announced that special children's shows will be  given on Saturday afternoons.  40 YEARS AGO  Unfortunately, 40 years ago is not available this week.  The Sunshine  Hi tit   mi us: wm _a  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  .Editor: Ellen Frith  Vern Elliott  Dave Fraser  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Advertising Mgr:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Sherri Payne  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 HarbourvTel. 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 $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Coast notes  Towards energy efficiency  I  by David Fraser  Ever wonder why modern office buildings are lit up like  Christmas trees 24 hours a day?  In downtown Vancouver  there is an office tower in the.  Bentall Centre. When workers  are finished for the day they  don't flick off the lights. It's not  that they're forgetful or lazy,  it's just there's only one light  switch for every three floors.  Number-crunching developers figured it was cheaper to  leave the lights on forever rather  than wire the building for  separate light switches.  Canadians, and especially  British Columbians, are the biggest consumers of electricity in  the world and the reason is our  cheap hydro rates and ingrained  attitudes. ~     **   Y*  Hydro Chairman Larry Bell,  speaking at a Sunshine.Coast  luncheon last week,says/fie  would like to think that' our  wasteful attitudes will"'change'  fast enough to avoid going-  ahead with the expensive  megaprojects. But he says only  eight to 12 per cent of our  population has a conservation  ethic.  In a nutshell  Although Hydro is making  great strides in more efficient  utilization of available resources  the company recommends,  among other projects, bringing  the controversial Peace River  Site C project on line by 1999.  Hydro says it is forced to  resurrect these projects, which it  shelved during the surplus days  of the 1980's, to meet future  economic growth.  And this is sad, for few  power users on the populated  Lower Mainland realize the implications of such megaprojects  on the hinterland's landscape,  and on the economic well-being  of our children.  Dams are very, very expensive and once built their damage  is irreversible. Th Site C project  will lead to the flooding of 8000  hectares. Bell said he recently  visited the area and .was struck  by its splendid autumn beauty.  Also in jeopardy is prime bottom land to be gobbled up by  transmission lines delivering  power to users in the Lower  Mainland, about 100 square  miles, Bell estimates. And then  there's the herbicides necessary  to control vegetation along the  right of way.  Of course, we don't think of  all these things when we use  more electricity than we ought  to - when we put off insulating  or buying that new energy-  efficient appliance.  It's easy to blame a regulated  monopoly like Hydro when we  get a rate-increase, never mind  that electricity rates have lagged  behind the cost of living for  many years.  But much of the finger-  pointing comes for urban environmentalists who, while  criticizing Hydro, indulge in a  hedonistic lifestyle relying  heavily on cheap hydro rates.  Bell, a likable and articulate  man who seems to care about  the environment, describes the  flak Hydro is getting for recently building a transmission line  past the Whistler Ski Resort.  The hedonistic yuppies don't  like it because they have to gaze  on unsightly power lines after a  long day riding the (electric-  powered) chair lift up their  favourite slope and soaking in  hot tubs.  Ironically, Hydro estimates  the amount of electricity con  sumed by hot tubs in the past  ten years could have served 1000  BC households.  Bell says government and  business leaders can help encourage wiser use of electricity,  but it's often with some  resistance.  When BC Hydro started offering $50 rebates on energy-  efficient refrigerators they encountered a problem. The only  such fridges available were luxury models. Retailers, however,  couldn't turn away prospective  customers wielding rebate  coupons. So they appealed to  manufacturers to make more  affordable energy-efficient  models.  The result was an angry letter  directed at Bell by the head of  the refrigerator manufacturer's  association, accusing Hydro ofi  threatening Canadian jobs. But  Bell says the message finally  sunk in. Now, there are fouf  energy-efficient models  available.  Surprisingly, it cost very little  for manufacturers to make appliances energy-efficient - an additional $12 per fridge and $5  per hot water tank.  Remembering the wars  by S. Nutter  A friendly producer (as in  kindly old coach) called me in at  the Film Board one morning  and said like Stu, we'll get you  something better next time but  they want a film about the war  graves. I mumbled something  about cine meaning movement  and the war graves being essentially...but he said there was a  meeting in the deputy minister's  office in the morning and I  caught the train.  What they wanted was a 20  minute film about the  cemeteries as they remain,  beautifully tended, near all the  battlefields of World War II.  On mountain slopes in Italy, in  working wheat fields in  Flanders etc. Principally the  film was for people who  couldn't go and visit the graves  of their husbands or sons.  They gave me some books of  photographs, splendily produced coffee table books, and really it seemed to me that that was  the best for the purpose that  could possibly be done. A film,  it seemed to me, could only be a  kind of travelogue, with very  similar and quite short scenes,  since if you were.to do it you  would pretty well have to try to  cover them all. Twenty minutes  of serried graves would be really  too much, but what to put in  between, and anyway I was  loath to treat the subject in this  way.  I walked around with this for  longer than a producer would  think it should take to write a 20  minute film of the war graves;  and indeed was getting the kind  of lingering look a producer can  lay on you, across the floor of  the cafeteria, say. Eventually I  gave them a 20 page treatment  for a 50 minute film called 'The  Meaning of Sacrifice'. I just  dropped it on the secretary's  desk and went off and hid out  for a few days.  Well it passed. It got shunted  about to the other producers  and there was even some enthusiasm. It went off to the  deputy ministers with the director's blessing.  There, of course, it met a  rather startled reception, but the  board was advisor to the Queen  on all matters to do with film,  so they started moving it about,  with all the other paper, to  anyone at all who might have  any comment. This went on for  nine months, and by that time  I'd left the board and gone to  Toronto.  When it got made, it was by a  young writer-director of the  post war generation, who was  what I called (sotto voice) a doctrinaire pacifist. For him there  was no 'meaning' to be looked  for in anything to do with war;  war was just hell.  The theme of my treatment  had been that through the experience of wars and the  remembering of them, the attitude to war of whole societies  had changed. Notions of 'splendor' and in a way 'gallantry',  the light hearted marching off  to fife and drum, were things of  the past; and a sober, citizen-  soldier sort of attitude was in its  place - reluctant to the ninth  degree, but not pretending that  wars couldn't happen at all. In  the treatment the comparison  between World War I and II  came in film from World War I,  with the voice ever read in  various voices from collections  of 'Letters from the Front'.  The film that got made,  'Fields of Sacrifice', had a big  premiere in Ottawa ('Monty'  came over), won a number of  international awards, and is  very much worth seeing to this  day. But the comparisons, and  the 'meaning' were, of course,  gone.  I still, of course, think that  the theme was a valid one. I still  do not think that it was all in  vain. I thing we're very much  better for remembering the  wars.  Dulce et Decorum Est  Bent double, like old beggars under sacks,  Knock-kneed, coughing like hags, we cursed through sludge,  Till on the haunting flares we turned our backs,  And towards our distant rest began to trudge.  Men marched asleep. Many had lost their boots,  But limped on, blood-shod. All went lame, all blind;  Drunk with fatigue; deaf even to the hoots  Of gas-shells dropping softly behind.  Gas! Gas! Quick, boys!���An ecstasy of fumbling.  Fitting the clumsy helmets just in time,  But someone still was yelling out and stumbling  And floundering like a man in fire or lime.  Dim through the misty panes and thick green light,  As under a green sea, I saw him drowning.  In all my dreams before my helpless sight  He plunges at me, guttering, choking, drowning.  If in some smothering dreams, you too could pace  Behind the wagon that we flung him in,  and watch the white eyes wilting in his face,  His hanging face, like a devil's sick of sin,  If you could hear, at every jolt, the blood  Come gargling from the froth-corrupted lungs  Bitten as the cud  Of vile, incurable sores on innocent tongues,���  My friend, you would not tell with such high zest  To children ardent for some desperate glory,  The old lie: Dulce et decorum est  Pro patria mori. Wilfred Owen Coast News, November 6,1989  3.  Editor:  In response to your editorial  of October 30, 'Not A Good  Year'T would like to point out  that it was the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council, not the Arts Centre, which made the decision to  discontinue operating the  Hunter Gallery. The Arts Centre is, as the Hunter Gallery had  been,: one of the many programs of the Arts Council.  The following information  may help to dispel what appears  to be serious misunderstandings  about this decision.  The Arts Council subsidized  the gallery for several years as a  measure of support for Coast  artists and artisans. Hunter  Gallery revenues were not sufficient to cover its costs. In the  last two years the level of subsidy required to maintain this  retail outlet rose sharply while  Arts Council grant revenues  declined. (In 1987/88 the sub^  sidy was approximately $7000).  For Arts Council Directors to  ignore these trends would have  been fiscally irresponsible.  Our recent decision to close  the gallery was not taken lightly.  The Hunter Gallery's future  had been under review for over  a year. Gallery staff, volunteers,  artists and craftspeople were  consulted and involved in the  review process.  In early 1989 major administrative changes were in  troduced to make the [Hunter  Gallery more autonomous and  financially viable. The Objective  was to increase revenues! so that  the subsidy could be reduced by  50 per cent. Regrettably we were  not able to attain this objective.  ������. i '������������-'.���"'  In closing the gallery, the  directors also considered .alternate and less costly ways of supporting artists and artisans  through craft fairs, seasojnal art  sales, etc. in the Gibsons area.  Funds were included in our  budget for that purpose.  The Arts Council is delighted  that a group of artists will continue to operate the Hunter  Gallery, in its present location,  on a voluntary basis. As an initial gesture of support the  directors have agreed to lease  Arts Council's assets in the  gallery for a nominal $1 a year.  Should the newly formed  Hunter Gallery Society take out  a group membership in the Arts  Council it would also become  eligible for yearly grants  through our Outreach Program.  Thank you for giving me the  opportunity to clarify this situation.  Therese Egan, President  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Beautiful PORTUGAL: 2 wks $2,009per person  Includes    based on double occupancy  Return air fare Vancouver/Lisbon with one night in AmsterdamA  3 nights in Cascais including breakfasts  9 nights Algarve Apartment  Car rental  Extra Week: Apartment: s58.50 per person  based on double occupancy  Car*49.50  Departures  every week  Winter Seat Sale>  VANCOUVER - AMSTERDAM  Taxes & insurance extra. Conditions apply.  Know the back country  Editor: ' Y j !   "  Often environmental ; issues  come and go like passing winds,  soon to be forgotten, ��� often  before the public fully.understand the ramnifications. ���  It is only when the public can  appreciate an area's value that  preservation (or a preservation  movement) can take place. The  biggest problem facing environmentalists is educating the  general populus about the  merits of a given area and the  alternatives to its destruction  through logging, mining; damming of pollution.  Support for preservation of  areas seldom comes from sectors of the populus that 'do not  utilize the lands in question for  some non-consumptive pursuits  ie: fishing, hiking, cross-country  skiing. This is the crux! of the  problem, except in rare cases  like the Stein and Carmanah  Valleys which have been  brought to the public's  awareness through the publication of books and expensive  campaigning. Most areas facing  destruction are destroyed before  people know what they have  lost.  I am one who uses the Sunshine Coast's back country extensively. I am familiar with its  great beauty and diversity and  realize the goldmine of spiritual  and recreational' opportunities  that are there for any of our  residents. Many people are not.  Alternative to logging scream to  be realized.  Tourism can only grow as  lower mainlanders look north  for recreational opportunites  that have all but disappeared on  ���; the North Shore. Most of the  available recreational lands on  the Coast are slated to be logg-  -^ed. If the wholesale logging of  these areas takes place it will be  the death of possible recreation  and tourism. These areas will be  lost if they are not used and appreciated by the public. Many  areas, including Tetrahedron  Park are accessible by car and  on foot to everyone from  children to the. elderly. If you  are not familiar with their beauty you will never know why people are trying to save them..  Go forth and use the back  country; appreciate the millions  of years it took to create, and if  you like what you see raise your  voices and your hands in support of preservation.  Alex Henry  Roberts Creek  I  Low  Monthly  Payments  $30 per month  (Hiahohn Jfamfture anil Snturinrs  msot  COWRIE ST., SECHELT       OPEN TUES-SAT. 10 - 5      885-3713  hi_vm-i^'m-^��><j.vm_vw_v m-Mr m���v   _l_.v m^m  mjm,    a^ps    m^m     ���TO*  '^D*    ^p*    a^pu   m^p*    mm^m    ^j^  FINANCE vs  FASHION?  Not any more. Today women make as  many financial decisions as fashion decisions - for themselves and their  households.  To help them make the right choices,  more and more women arc consulting  Investors for confidential advice on  achieving financial security and growth  for their money.  Make the right decision. Call us today.  Herbicide protest  Your resident Investors  Investors  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397 I  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771 !  J.H.(Jim) BUDD.r.  .886-8771 | ���' ..  Spiritual Healing  &  Body Work  CLARION  CHANDLER  Returns to the Sunshine Coast  on November 14th  For private sessions and/or workshop information  885-7702  Public Lecture at Wilson Creek Hall, Davis Bay  Wednesday, November 15th at 8:00 pm  (By Donation)  call  oh;  Editor:  I am writing to protest the  proposed plan to use the herbicide called Vision (round up)  on logged areas in Roberts  Creek and Langdale. Studies  have shown it has an ingredient  in it which causes cancer in  animals, possibly humans.  I don't want my family to  become a statistic 15 or 20 years  from now when our government says, "Sorry we goofed".  Look at the government's track  record.  Our oceans are polluted with  dioxins, women of child-  bearing age have been warned  not to eat fish from the great  lakes, acid rain is destoying our  Seniors  Editor:  The executive of the Area A  Seniors Housing Project wish to  thank those who attended the  October 18 meeting. Your support and input was greatly appreciated and has given the executive some direction.  We hope to have more details  and information available at the  next meeting. At present a committee has been formed to draw  up the papers needed to become  a non-profit society.  If any of the residents of  Area A have concerns, information to pass on or suggestions  please contact any member of  the executiive.  Al Lloyd  Val Morrison  George Bissett  Joyce Clay  Joyce Fowler  environment, chemicals have  been found in the eggs of some  birds, the list is endless.  When there's a doubt regarding chemicals containing car-  cinagenic properties why use it?  I am protesting this spraying on  behalf of my children and all  wildlife living in our area.  It's time to say no to  spreading chemicals over our  land.  Donna-Lynne Gillespie  Thanks  Editor:  ^ Oh behalf of the Board of  Directors of the Gibsons and  District Public Library and its  membership I wish to express  appreciation of your support  and press coverage over the  lengthy period preceding the  referendum held September 23.  The substantial turnout of  voters and their overwhelming  support was largely due to continuing favourable publicity in  your paper.  On behalf of the community  we thank you.  E.H. Henriker  Suntit ine Coast  Credit Union  ****** * '  In recognition of  REMEMBRANCE DAY  we will be closed  on Saturday.  November ilth  ' V     sY-.  >*UO  *,>���  u  Head Office  Box 375, Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  Telephone 885-3255  Gibsons Branch  Box 715, Kern's Plaza  Gibsons, B.C. V0N1V0  Telephone 886-8121  Great PACfiFic  MANAGEMENTCo., Ltd.  Presents a seminar on  Investment Strategies to  Reduce Your Taxes and  Increase Your Net Worth  Guest Speaker: Renwick Day,  an authority on tax reduction  and wealth creation.  Tune Up  LABOUR ONLY  Most Vehicles  $4 095  49  *5595  $g295  y  Fuel filter extra  on E.F.I, vehicles  i >  ���Time: 7:30 pm, Wednesday,; November 8, 1989  ���Place: Driftwood Inn, Sechelt  CALL TODAY TO RESERVE:  885-227?  Winterize Cooling System  Labour Only      $Q M2B  Lube, Oil &  Filter Change  Labour Only  Most Gas  Vehicles  Most  Vehicles  Ask for our FREE  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  MDL5936  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-32$!  Vancouver Toll Free 684-291 i  i  V  ���  i-'.'.V- '.�����������- Coast News, Novembers, 1989  ,�����������**  "s.1* j f***^ f+^w  ��3kJ3f~  Elphinstone Secondary students Bill Elson and Tanya Clark flank Constable Patrick Murphy of Gib-  , sons RCMP, who they helped during Hallowe'en patrol last week. Looking on is (far right)  Elphinstone Vice-Principal Lawrence Stoochnoff. (See story page 1.) ���Ellen Frith photo  n Lower Gibsons  Vancouver resident  charged with break and entry  by George Cooper  In the very early hours of October; 29, the night clocks were  turned back, six businesses in  Lowe)- Gibsons were broken into and a varied assortment of  goods taken.  A Vancouver resident, locally  employed, was arrested and  charged with six counts of break  and enter and one count of  possession of stolen property.  At a hearing on Tuesday, October 31, Thomas McEvoy, age  26, was released on bail to appear November 14 when date  for trial will be set if he pleads  pot guilty.  Requirements of his bail are  that he stay in camp while on  the Sunshine Coast and otherwise to reside with his mother in  Vancouver. Further, he is not to  drink alcoholic beverages, nor  enter a licensed premise during  the time of his bail. And he is to  report  as  required to a bail  supervisor.  Smitty's Marina was one  business broken into. Here one  of the shop crowbars was used  on the cash register to yield only  the change as the register did  not open fully. Items removed  from the shop were lugged up  the wooden stairs and deposited  in front of Molly's Reach.  These items were a couple of  bilge pumps, a depth sounder,  an oil blender and a case of oil  which, a spokesman for  Smitty's Marina said "Must  have taken several trips. The  cash register took a beating but  the other stuff was okay. Worth  well over $1000."  The Sunshine Coast Slipper  Company's store was entered by  first breaking a window in the  back. One of the proprietors  said a sheepskin rug was taken,  and some wooden boxes made  of burl, and a white Teddy  Bear.  Entry to the Landing Unisex  Hair Design was made through  a rear washroom window. The  cash float, said a spokeman, of  $50 was taken along with some  soaps and hair brushes.  "Then," said the spokesman,  "a hole was cut in the wall to  give access to Hunter Gallery."  From Hunter Gallery, 17  framed paintings were taken,  along with silver jewelry. One  of the artists whose work is  displayed in the gallery said that  two ceramic pieces of hers, two  small kittens, were found in the  pockets of the man arrested.  The office of Shell Canada  products across the lane from  Molly's Reach had a door window broken but the door remained locked. "Probably no  entry was made," said a  spokesman.  A break-in of the Tourist Information Booth at Pioneer  Park was also reported by  police.  All stolen property was  recovered. The picture frames,-  Hunter Gallery reports, were  damaged.  Continued from page 1  machine but could barely fend  off one fighter let alone the two  ME 109's that caught us near  our target.  "Once aflame all we could do  was get overland immediately to  get the crew out. Our rear, gunner was already dead from a  burst of machine gun fire.  "When my turn came to get  out I found myself pinned to the  cockpit wall by the speed of om\  descent and I had a struggle getting my chute on. (The pilot sat  on his chute while at the controls since there was not enough  room to have it on.)  "When my chute did finally  let me down in a ploughed field  in the pitch dark I lost one of  my boots in the soft soil. I did  all the drills of hiding my chute  and just started walking. Soon  picked up by a patrol who first  said to me that 1 shouldn't be  out in the air raid and then they  recognized my uniform.  "My burned face was treated  by a doctor in some kind of  underground hospital. Found  out much later it was their secret  rocket research site which explained why they blindfolded  me on the way into it."  Tom was POW in Stalag Luft  III and his number to go out the  escape tunnel the prisoners had  dug over months of work was  70.  "Only 50 got away in that attempt and then were all captured and shot."  I said, quoting the British  newspapers of the time,  "Weren't you glad your  number was not somewhere between 1 and 50?"  "Not then. All I could think  about was to get out of there  and take my chances."  Battles on the eastern front  moving closer to their camp  forced them to march for days  and then ride box cars for days  to get away. Sometimes strafed  by their own planes as their  train moved out in daylight. In  time Tom simply walked away  from a scarcely guarded camp  and >fpund Jhi��_way to ysome  British   army   positions. Y  And it took almost 50 years  to get that account out of him.  �����  .���'  yt**? v*>j?-&t-i&&  >*^*>~^r  = *. V-*<r&<  :m  ~ &*��%&���*  i___r^_____;^  "���..' Hnjay your winter holidays irvyour own  new Mbtorhomeyat practically notosttoyau  .    To,inquire'tb.r this Motorhorrie Plan ���':  y.^v y Y/'leas^^Hjne- 886-9025,.. .  20% off  ALL OUR FALL AND  WINTER FASHIONS  Until  Nov. 11th  Christmas -  Only 49  Days  just for you  FASHION BOUTIQUE  .Gibsons Landing  OPEN 7 DAYS  A WEEK  886-2470.  :]  Roy way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <t   ��    t   V- $    *    %  excellent ['ek-s(9-)l9nt] adj. surpassing  others; of great value, merit etc.;  distinguished.  -iv&m*** ma www* ��� k '��� v VY*SY ������-���"��� *W#2s8  All customers,  no matter what  their business, want  excellent results. If you  require excellent  advertising or  marketing results your  communications  material has to be first  rate.  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. You can have  this at affordable  prices too.  Call us at 886-2622 for  some excellent results.  GLASSFORD  P R  ESS  design simaos  Glassford Press Design Studios, Box 460> Gibsons :]  Coast News, November 6,1989  Capturing first place in the Cedars Pub Pumpkin Carving Contest  this year was our own (left to right): Ellen Frith, Bev Cranston  and Sherri Payne for their artful rendering of a newsboy.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Peaceful Hallowe'en  Continued from page 1  any students and Clark added:  "I was really surprised. Nobody  was really rude or anything."  Although Sechelt itself was  quite as quiet, nothing at all  happened to Chatelech school  which last year suffered some  spray-painting on its brick walls  which "cost a lot to take off",  Vice-Principal Jim McGowan  told the Coast News.  In Chatelech's case, the  school board's maintenance  department paid $500 to the  .Grad '90 fund to have that class  do, the necessary patrolling of  the school.; There happens to be  a couple of adult students in the  class, McGowan said, ancl they  spent thie night at the school,  and there "was also a fair bit of  co-operation between us and the  police."  McGowan also added, when  he heard of Gibsons involving  the merchants of the town as  well, "that was a good idea on  their part."  How did he feel when he saw  the school the next morning free  from any vandalism at all? "It  was great!" he said.  Apparently many Sechelt  merchants unwittingly sold egg-  throwing ammunition as five  dozen eggs were confiscated by  the Sechelt RCMP on  Hallowe'en night and there  were two calls regarding egg  throwing.  There were also six seizures of  firecrackers "uno!ef the Explosives Act but there were no  charges.  NOTICE  New Fees for  Processing Timber Mark  Applications  Transporting Timber from Private Land  (Forest Act, Section 158-1-i)  Timber marks authorize the transport of  timber from private land.  Commencing November 1,1989, the British  Columbia Forest Service will charge a  processing fee to issue private Timber Mark  Certificates and Letters of Marking  Authority ��� commonly known as timber  marks.  The cost of obtaining a timber mark will be:  # $100 for processing application and  issuing a Timber Mark Certificate for  private land;  # $50 for processing an application for and  issuing a Letter of Marking Authority for  private land; and .  0 $25 for amending a Timber Mark  Certificate.  Timber Mark Certificates and Letters of  Marking Authority are required by law.  Timber transported in contravention of  these requirements is subject to seizure  and sale.  (Forest Act, Section 1.43.)  Applications for timber marks can be obtained from  any Forest Service office.  For more information contact your nearest forest  region or district office or,  Timber Harvesting Branch  1450 Government Street  Victoria, B.C.  V8W3E7  Ministry of Forests  Bulk  CURRANTS  Bulk  SULTANAS  Bulk - Red or Green  CHERRIES  .per 100 gm.  .per 100 gm.  ?Aa^-       '.':"���."'''"        '���'!'������ >t''.  ..^..per 100 gm.  ���  Bulk ��� Unsweetened Medium  COCONUT     ... .per 100 gm.  .per 100 gm.  Bulk - Seedless  RAISINS   Bulk - Deluxe *%g%  FRUIT MIX per 100gm. -OS  Bulk ��� Orange or Lemon <f f%  'FCfcL per 100 gm. ��� I w  Bulk - Light _ _  WALNUT PIECES ��e, 100 am. .37  .per 100 gm.  Bulk ��� Flaked  ALMONDS  Bulk - Combination  CHOCOLATE  CHIPS per 100 gm.  Bulk - Whole  NATURAL  ALMONDS  Magic ��� Baking  POWDER  .per 100 gm.  .450 gm. pkg.  Fresh California Grown  BROCCOLI  Fresh - Naval  ORANGES  Nabob Tradition  COFFEE  kg 1.06  Ib.  m    ���    m    ���  kg ,86 lb.  300 gm.  Weston's - White/Whole Wheat Sunbeam  BREAD  ���*���������������������_�����*-������_���  570 gm.  M wqpyi ^iih^��  %������ tp    ���_���-^  6.  Coast News, Novembers, 1989  by Dave Fraser  Sr  8��  *L  Hi  ill..-  K~'  K  *  Rest assured that this crew at Radio Shack in Trail Bay Centre  Mall in Sechelt will successfully perform any operation, as long as  it is electronic. Actually, (left to right) Kim Simmons, Leroy  Wright and Tim Enns were decked out in Hallowe'en attire.  Davis Bay News & Views  Could property being given  to Sechelt seniors on Block 7 be  better utilized?  That question arose at the  November 1 meeting of Sechelt  Council. The point of contention was the proposed senior's  activity centre, which is to be  built on a seven acre parcel next  to Trail Bay Centre Mall  belonging to the district.  Local resident Grace Hopkins asked council why such expensive land was being signed  over to the Senior Citizen's  Association when it could raise  valuable tax revenue for the  district.  The seniors group would pay  only one dollar for a 99-year  lease on its centre, which would  be located in a comprehensive  development which would include new government offices,  library, leisure centre and public  safety building.  Nancy MacLarty asked council whether granting seniors tax-  free status on their centre would  Feathered visitors  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Marg Pearson reports seeing  a flock of Pine Grosbeaks in her  yard recently. These birds are a  Winter Finch, from eight to 10  inches long and are often very  tame. The male is dull rose-red,  dark wings with two white bars.  The female is gray with two  white bars.  Marg and the Teddy bears  have also spotted a pair of Snow  Geese feeding at the south end  of Tsawcome in what is commonly called Jacksons dumping  grounds.  There were a flock of Pine  Siskins in our cedars last week.  At least that is what I believe  they were.  Our resident seagull was attacked from above by what I  assume was a type of hawk. Not  as big as a Red Tailed Hawk  and very agile in flight, it had  our gull screaming and flying  for its very life. The hawk in  turn was pursued by two equally  agile crows. The gull got away,  saved by the intervention of the  crows.  This is the first time I have  perceived adult seagulls actually  attacked. Thought maybe humans and seals were their only  enemies.  On November second I had  occasion to observe a pair of  Red Shafted Flickers while they  first explored a telephone pole  nearby, then took a good look  at our roof. They are the first  I've seen this year.  The Stellars Jays are front  and center anytime but especially now when feeders for the  smaller birds are being put out.  These saucy fellows are  beautiful to behold and so interesting to watch.  Along these lines, local  'wildlife saver' Joanne  Dickeson, thanks everyone for  donations to help feed and care  for the injured animals and  birds. Only she does have a proper address.  Please send all donations to  Joanne Dickeson, Box 1384,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON 1Y0.  Please state whether you require  a receipt for income tax purposes. ���������.'���  CRAFT FAIR  . .  The Craft Fair held by'the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association was very  well attended and a good start  on a yearly event. Some tables  did better than others but the  dessert and coffee table was the  most successful.  Sue LeNeve won the door  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 the several government  programs that may help you.  Business counsellors from the Ministry of  State for Mainland/Southwest will meet with  you and discuss your specific business proposals.  They will be available to meet you next  in Sechelt on November 15 and 16.  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 SAO. Phone:885-5187.  Together. A Better B.C.  Hon. Stan Hagen  Minister of Regional and Economic Development  Harry DeJong. Dan Peterson  Parliamentary Secretary Parliamentary Secretary  ,,   Harold Long, ML. A.  prize of a tea cozy donated by  Marlis Knaus.  Lauralee Solli would like to  give special thanks to Judy  LeNeve and Marlis Knaus for  their help in the kitchen and to  all those who participated. ���..-,��  For this to be an annual event  Lauralee would like to see some  potters and painters etc. next  year. Anyone wishing to do this  again next year please phone her  at 885-3510 and leave your  name and number.  GENERAL MEETING  The November general meeting for the Community Association will definitely be November  13 at 7:30 pm. It is a holiday  weekend but the meeting will  take place anyway.  Lynn and Reg Dickson and  Michelle Bruce will be entertaining us with songs from their  newly released Christmas  cassette. %       ;,  TEDDY BEAR BIRTHDA|S|  Happy birthday this na^p|,  to Paige, Lindsay and Jiesjp^'',  Hope they have a good year to \  follow.  set a precedent. Mayor Tom  Meredith replied that already  one charitable organization,  Rockwood Centre, enjoys tax-  free status.  As for what the donation of  land is in dollar terms Meredith  estimated its value at approximately $67,000. Meredith said  no commercial use is planned  for Block 7. "We don't want to  compete with other retail merchants."  Alderman Michael Shanks  said some commercial space  may be vacated when government offices relocate to the  complex but the local businessmen have indicated there will be  no problem replacing tenants.  One mother of three said,  with 400.students at the local  high school, there was a pressing need for some kind of drop-  in centre for youths in the area.  Meredith said the Block 7  complex included plans for a  ��� leisure centre with a 25 metre,  six-lane pool. And a building  would be available to groups for  nominal rent. But he said the  district "can build facilities until  the cows come home," but,  without input from parents, efforts to organize youth activities  will continue to fail.  Members of the public agreed  a public pool in Sechelt was a  good idea.  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  e>^��**��_^����*  i  Plus, Plus...'  The skin is the wrapping that holds our body together;  ��� a kind of head-to-toe overcoat that nature provided to  keep put harmful elements in the environment. YY  $Uftft$HAftE  is offering a Special Y  Body Wrap with facial  to remove dead cells & toxic wastes. .  Call now for your appointment with Marielle at  885-2818  Special'till Nov. 18/89  SUP.RSHAPE  Unisex Hair, Shin  & Health Centre  Cowrie & Inlet,  885-2818  V'*.*,  Save '14.00  by ordering your  Christmas Flowers  BY NOV. 23  Place your Christmas orders by Nov. 23  and we can send them by mail. Save  approximately s1400 on wire service charges.  MAIL COST: Cost of flowers + '600  GUARANTEED Christinas Delivery  ^/0ify-J$/w Sfflaawss  885-9455  Kitty Corner to Post Office  5654 Dolphin St., Sechelt  Bernadette's  GALLERIES  YOU AND YOURS ARE INVITED  TO VIEW AN EXHIBITION OF  RECENT WORKS BY  B.C. ARTIST NIGEL SZET0  ON DISPLAY BETWEEN NOV. 5th AND NOV. 15���, 1989  &___. >*<AMw':t.  3j|  <*SRF**?*  'Summer Delight'  'Winter White'  For information phone  885-5018  _JPb  \w'  L>____B��^_  |VN^">  W__!__   J' 'Y-_____M  i^______P_?  !^r|i  Jff"  ���P__��??"__i  Pr  f ���^_HH  --,Y>���__BJ  ._fV? ^BH  '*������'      ^  st  ^M^p&JRb  *  ���^fcySP  StS v_S_3____*  *  ii-iSSi  'Aqua Four'  'Falling to touch'  GALLERY HOURS  Sua Nov. 5th to  Wed. Nov.15*h ...... 10:00 - 6:00   " *"-- -������-��'  .���**_-*����� -*��i **a*\*. , Mm.. ���_*���;.'" __v   "'  ��,__��_�� *<�����_' Coast News, November 6,1989  w  m  Dario LeDonne and Tony James work on concrete forms for four  3000 gallon tanks being installed at the new Esso station under  construction at the corner of Wharf Road and Highway 101 in  Seche,t* -Dave Fraser photo  Dock improvement  seen Catch-22 case  by Dave Fraser  It's a classic Catch-22 situation.  The federal government has  agreed to give $15,000 to  District of Sechelt for sprucing  up the floats and wharf at Porpoise Bay. But is the Small  Craft Harbours department  waiting for the district to  assume responsibility for the  government dock there?  Alderman David Wells said it  would be foolish for the district  to sign an agreement with Small  Craft Harbours establishing a  harbour authority until the feds  have come through with funding promised last February.  Wells made the remark at the  November 1 meeting of Sechelt  Council, where the state of the  dock came into question. He  noted there are only two harbour authorities operating in  BC at the present time.  At the. meeting local resident  Trevor kirby complained about  the presence of live-aboards at  the dock, and the dumping of  refuse into Porpoise Bay  waters. He noted none of the  boats had holding tanks for  sewage, and even if they had  there was nowhere to dump  waste.  Kirby said lack of dock space  is also a deterrent to tourism.  Ex-alderman Nancy MacLarty said if a harbour authority  was established by-laws could  be enforced prohibiting live-  aboards in the area.  Sechelt    Scenario  Prepare for bazaar  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The Sechelt branch of the  hospital auxiliary is holding its  monthly meeting on Thursday,  November 9 at 1:30 pm at St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Please  come and help us with the final  preparations for our upcoming  bazaar.  The auxiliary has this  message for you: Look in  Marlee's as you pass, there  behind the window glass. Note  the handmade goods on show,  and we hope within you'll go.  For these items are for you  before our big bazaar comes  due. Just a foretaste of the fun  you'll have when the bazaar's  begun - November 18, 1 to 3.  We hope our goods you'll come  to see. Bring your cash, come  one, come all to Sechelt's big  Indian Band Hall.  I  know  the ladies  of the  hospital auxiliary have worked  very hard to make this event the  success it usually is every year.  WRITERS' FORGE  The regular monthly meeting  of the Suncoast Writers' Forge  will be held on Wednesday,  November 8 at Rockwood Centre at 7:30 pm.  At this meeting, the members  will concentrate on each other's  various projects for their upcoming book about the people  and places of the Sunshine  Coast. Of course, visitors are  always welcome. Refreshments  will be served. Why don't you  come on out and see what we're  all about?  LEGION NEWS  You can dance the night  away every Friday and Saturday  night at the Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 140 from 9 pm  to 1 am with live music.  Members and guests welcome.  The legion is also open Sundays from noon to 6 pm.  CRAFT & BAKE SALE  The hospital auxiliary,  Hopkins Landing branch will be  having its famous Craft and  Bake Sale on Friday, November  17 at 9:30 at Sunnycrest Mall.  Reliable sources tell me that the  items for sale are just beautiful,  and for you bridge players out  there, they have just your kind  of bridge cards for you to buy.  Again, all these ladies work so  hard, they deserve your custom.  WEST SECHELT SCHOOL  The students are very busy  right now with various projects.  The student council just put on  a very successful Hallowe'en  party, where the haunted house  was a hair-raising success. A  reading blitz was started  November 5 and will run for six  weeks. The goal is to have 80  per cent of the students read  every evening for 15 minutes.  There are challenges to be met  every day during the blitz. Good  luck, students!  Mr. Doyle and Mr. Grey's  classes will be selling fruit  snacks to raise funds for their  trip to North Vancouver Outdoor School. November 14 to  24 there will be a library book  sale at the school. This also ties  in with the reading blitz.  Wilson nominated  Area A Director Gordon Wilson, who is also leader of the  BC Liberal Party has accepted the nomination to run as the  Liberal Party's candidate in the next provincial election.  Wilson who was nominated at a Powell River meeting on  Saturday night says he expects the next provincial election will  he held in May of 1990.  Winn Road, Gibsons  Your Complete ICBC & Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  (across from the Post Office)  INSURANCE AUTOPLAN NOTARY PUBLIC  Open 6 days a week  886-2000  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  #102 KERN'S PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C. 886-7751  SUNSHINE  INSURANCE  GIBSONS:  Tues. - Thurs.   9:30 ��� 5:00  Friday 9:30 - 6:00  Saturday        10:00-2:00  LTD,  SECHELT:  Mon. - Thurs.  Friday  Saturday  9:00-5:00  9:00 ��� 6:00  10:00-2:00  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT, B.C. 885-2291  IN SURANCE CORPORATION OF BR IT I SH COL U MBIA  86%of Autoplan claimants  were satisfied with the service  they received.  We're working on  the other 14%.  Since 1982, we have regularly surveyed people who have  made property damage claims. We 'ask questions like: "Were you  satisfied with the service you received?" Last year 86% answered  "Yes." (And while injury claims are not included in the survey,  98% of these are settled out of court.)  We listen to you. And we act on what we learn.  You wanted auto insurance rates set on a basis that was fair  to everyone. ICBC introduced Canada's first Claim-Rated Scale,  with premiums based on the vehicle owner's claims record, rather  than discriminatory factors such as age, sex and marital status.  *�� 1* m y,ju wanted us to do something about B.C.'s mounting toll  of traffic accidents. We responded with a traffic safety education  program that has been cited as one of the most advanced in  North America.  You wanted the option of policies that were shorter than a  full year. We now offer policies providing protection for any period  from six to twelve months.  Also, we were amongst the first Canadian insurers to provide  underinsured motorist protection, replacement coverage for  new cars, Dial-A-Claim reporting and a U-drive policy.  No company is perfect. But we are working on it.  ���ICBC  Together, we can drive  insurance costs down.  HARBOUR AGENCIES INSURANCES  For ALL your Insurance Needs - Homeowners, Business, Travel and Yacht.  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-2794 John Forward  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCY  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin,  at the Traffic Light, Sechelt  A Complete Insurance Service  ��� AUTOPLAN ���  885-3261  Peninsula Insurance Agencies  LTD.  PROMPT, FRIENDLY, PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-7884  v  ���V" Coast News, Novembers, 1989  WmW^^^^^M  eneral meeting  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  At the Community Hall this  Friday, November 10 at 7 pm a  general meeting will be held.  Doug Silvey is the president;  Fritz Gros, vice-president; and  the directors are Don Marshall,  Cliff Silvey, Jack Williams, Ben  Silvey, Ann Cook and Betty  Silvey. Betty is also secretary-  treasurer.  The inside of the hall is starting to take on a new look - nice  big kitchen; new bathrooms;  new flooring in the hallway, etc.  Maybe by Christmas Santa  won't recognize the old place.  WEDNESDAY SWAP  This is the tea plus swap,  rummage, crafts, baking sale  day. It's also the last chance to  buy a raffle ticket on the painting of Ruby Lake by our own  Noreen Marshall as the winning  ticket will be drawn that afternoon.  Any donations of baking,  plants, crafts etc. will be appreciated. Also a few helpers  are needed.  NOT-SO-WELL  Vera Grafton and Janet  Bowles are on the sick list this  week. Vera visited St. Mary's  and Janet St. Paul's Hospital.  BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT  Lindsey Fuller has her new  baby sister Haley coming home  this week. Trudy and Joe are  the proud grandparents.  Misty Isle Film Productions  ...located   in   Pender   Harbour,   is   getting   ready   for  production of animated puppet films in 1990.  LOCAL ARTISTS interested in the field of script  writing, puppet-making and robotics, visual arts, model  building, and music (and also a very special kind of  investor) are invited to call 883-2882 for more  information.  (NOTE: THIS IS NOT A JOB OFFER)  ~    iVl  tt-~  '���#1  ���   ���  ��� ���  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Marina Pharmacy  ��� Pender Harbour  "A Friendly People Place"  This garden corner at Roberts Creek Hall was a busy spot during  the Roberts Creek division of St. Mary's Auxiliary sale last Saturday. Operating this booth were Louise Dorey, Margaret Edger  and Marjorie Gibb. ���Vern Elliott photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Education Minister  at new school  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Don't forget that tomorrow,  Tuesday, November 7 is the big  day at the new Halfmoon Bay  School when the Minister of  Education, together with local  dignitaries, will be in attendance  for the official opening  ceremony. This is due to take  place at 1:45.  For those of you unable to attend the day-time event, there  will be an Open House in the  evening from 6:30 pm. Do try  to attend one or both of these  and show your support and enthusiasm for the big step which  has been made in our local  school system.  GOBLINS ON THE GREEN  It was a gala evening at  Coopers Green on Hallowe'en  . night as hundreds of spectators  of all ages lined the beach to  watch /the great fireworks  display. Some of the smaller  kids didn't take too kindly to  the loud bangs and hid behind  Dads and Moms. But the big  brave kids thoroughly enjoyed  the spectacle.  The question heard throughout the display was "who's out  there on the rock setting off the  fireworks?" Turns out that they  were all members of the Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department, the group responsible for the whole Hallowe'en  party.  The chief fireworks man was  Jerry Berthelet, ably assisted by  Colin Philps, Ron McFarlane  and Bob Merrick. Contrary to  what we all thought, the fellows  were not freezing to death out  there, and were, in fact, too hot  with the combination of their  fire outfits and the heat from  the torches. They did a fine job  out there and our appreciation  goes out to the whole fire  department for a job well done.  The ever faithful Roy Hill  carried out his annual difficult  task of judging the costumes  and came up with the following  winners: For those _p fo six  years, Cory and Nicole Pinkster  together with Claire Stanhope;  for the six to nines it was Troy  and Adam Mercer; 10 to 12  were Willie Brooke, Wendy  Kleig and Jeff Pinkster and over  12 were Bill Schofield and  Maureen Darrach.  Among the adults, the California Raisins were outstanding  and nobody seemed to know  who they were. Anyway, thanks  for adding to the fun of the  evening.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  A reminder to all members  and prospective members of the  Halfmoon Bay branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary that  the next meeting is on Monday,  November 13 at 10 am in the  Welcome Beach Hall.  This hard working group are  always happy to welcome new  people to their midst, so, if you  are new to the area, of if you  have some time on your hands  and would like to become in-  Egrnont Community Club  CEH.ISTMAS BAZAAR  Nov. .15 - 1:30 pm  ; Egmont  Community  Y..H,��II-  ��� BAKING  ���CRAFTS  ���CLOTHING  Tea & Goodies  volved in some good works,  take the opportunity to show up  at that meeting. You will make  new friends who you can get to  know over a friendly cup of coffee after the meeting.  cTrvines  landing  Marine <puh  WINTER HOURS SATELLITE  Mon.-Fri. 4-11 pm spORTS  Sat.-Sun. 11:30 am-11 pm  Galley Open until 10 pm daily  MONDAY NIGHTS  DROP-IN DARTS  &  NFL FOOTBALL  By water, conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  Boaters: Moorage available while you visit with us.  By road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  883-1145  Cowrie St.. Sechelr        ~*-^>^ _     ���        ,, IO - S  885-2916    U-.M  &  "gS S,��*e H��UrS    Mon  - Sa,.  SHOP LOCALLY  SHOPPING  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has It  883-9551  Building  Supplies  HOMILyVILL  BUILDING CENTRE  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  ���^Wqfrwwfrgfrtfj ��Hft"  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Y o>>f >  MARINE    SERVICES  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2765  Tops, Tarps & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  DRIVE CAREFULLY  UTHERLAND  Gales & 0ervice ltd.  883-1119  RECREATION  ��0W��'ft RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  IER  FOODUNER  "Check our Flyer"  Pender Harbour 8S3-2455  FISH STORE  C Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Jfc MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  'JL\  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  Marina  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  9C  2),  enmar jurapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  RECREATION  i_J  AIR  883-2456  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINGO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vt m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. ioi 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  Now taking appointments  Acupuncturist  R. Roy, D. TCM  886-3622  883-9035  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  iiD0L_ bay nmm  Year-Round Sheltered Moorage  Permanent R.V. Spots  'A  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  CONTRACTORS  883-9046  a.  Seahorse  (instruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  The Sunshine  'M__Jf Ul  in Pender Harhour Centre  Mon.-Fri 883-9099  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  CONTRACTORS  ....    DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  willis fritz 883*2736  kI  Roofing  883-9303  vH  eindaie  Tor * G(_v��l, Shall*!, Shinglvs,  ITUtal Roofs, Toich On, Duroldi  ROB KOENIG        883-2882  Cabins to Castles  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  AUTOMOTIVE  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  .    24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Madeira Marina  883-2266  jf'lari/ie de  L. hart tri  _Jr��Prt  Ix'attrr Z/ai  erince*  (604)883-2280  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pre&ure Washing.  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  V    <* \  VICKTERY FIBERGLASS  Specializing in  commercial boat  refinishing  M  Our kids are  back at school  DINING  Garden Bay  Hotel  The KvMhlBC  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  wIMrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  f&  Pub, Waterfroint Restaurant, Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters, Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 BesUurant  just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  i  ^Jlrvines  landing  Sparine <pub  883-1145  ?  PROFESSIONAL  ;  CONFIDENTIAL  ��� Word processing  ; ��� Fax service  ��� Answering service  883-9911  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howe!! 883-2969  �� _*** >;>����� _** -a _A-'_*.��i Ff  Coast News, Novembers, 1989  is  ^lii^ellBaitii  Sherman's Homecoming Ba  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  The 25th annual Fishermen's  Homecoming Ball will be held  at the Pender Harbour Community' Hall on November 18,  and tickets are available from  Cheryl Jensen at 883-2436. Note  that tickets are reserved for  commercial fishermen until  November 7. Any left are on  sale to the general public after  this date.  Norm Jones and his band will  provide the musical entertainment, and the smorgasbord dinner will be "bigger and better,  with lots of seafood and other  stuff."  Doors open at 6 pm, 'baiting  hour' starts at 6:30, dinner is at  7:30 and the dance starts at 9  pm.  The Fishermen's Home  coming Ball is one of the two  main   Community  Club   fun-  Qj-oicpr'o  HALLOWE'EN THANKS  Hallowe'en is over for  another year, and once again  the Pender Harbour Volunteer  Fire Department put on a great  fireworks show in Madeira Park  for kids of all ages. The boys  even arranged a perfectly clear  sky for the event, and they  deserve a big round of applause.  VHF LAWS  It is illegal to operate a VHF  marine radio without an  operator's certificate, and the  Pender Harbour Power and Sail  Squadron is offering a short  course for those interested in  obtaining certification.  The course will be held on  November 21 and 22 from 7:30  Quote Of The Week  The source of all good is trust in God, submission unto His  command and contentment with His Holy Will and  pleasure.  Baha'i Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  to 9:30 pm at the Madeira Park  Legion Hall. The course fee is  only $5 and you can call Jock  Hermon at 883-2745 or  883-9525 for more information.  TUX HUNT  The Harbour Lights' Great  Tuxedo Hunt Raffle will be  over this coming Saturday, and  if you want a chance at the  prizes (including $150 cash),  find a tux to trade for a raffle  ticket with your name on it.  All the tuxedos collected  from the raffle will be used to  outfit members of the Harbour  Lights band in performances  and you can enter at the Paper  Mill or Protech, or by calling  band leader Les Fowler, who  will pick up your tux.  Les had an interesting call  from someone who read the ads  in last week's papers. They asked Les to pick up their tux,  because they didn't figure  they'd have time to drive all the  way to Port Mellon (to the  paper mill). Yes, it's the Pender  Harbour Paper Mill that's accepting entries.  LEGION NEWS  Branch   112  of  the   Royal  Canadian   Legion   will   begin  Remembrance Day ceremonies 9  at 10:30 am at the legion.  MUSIC NOTES  The Pender Harbour Music  Society is organizing a bus trip  to the Vancouver Symphony on  November 30 to a 2 pm concert  at the Orpheum, the last of the  Tea & Trumpets program, called Viva Espana. Refreshments  will be served at the concert  which is reportedly 'a beautiful  musical travelogue with flamenco dancers.'  To book a seat, call 883-9678.  The bus will leave Madeira Park  at 11 am and return in late afternoon. The $25 cost includes  transportation and a concert  ticket.  POETRY & JAZZ  A Harbourside Poetry and  Jazz Evening will be held on  November 24 at the Pender  Harbour School of Music.  Details next week.  The  Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  Annual  cTZ&fzt, -FaiR  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2ND,  10 AM - 4 PM  SECHELT INDIAN BAND HALL  <?��X Beautiful Handmade Crafts Q&>  *Gourmet Food  Entertainment * Door Prizes  Special area for Children  .   Admission Adults .75* Children Free  No logging moratorium  for Tetrahedron  SUPERSET  III  COMPUTER  ss3o ibm PACKAGE    clock,  by Dave Fraser  Sechelt "GOOD CITIZEN of the YEAR"  BANQUET and DANCE  To honour our firemen  Sat., Nov. 18, Sechelt Legion Hall  6:30 Cocktail Hour Dancing to the music of  7:30 Dinner "MIXED BAG", featuring Nikki Weber  TICKETS $17 at the Info Centre (885-3100), Morgan's  Men's Wear, Macleods Hardware and The Press.  Mountain Coast Hobbies  5648 Dolphin Street (Across from RCMP)  Rockets -Games * D & D Figures  The biggest, selection at models.on the Sunshine Coast  The Sunshine Coast Forest  District is not prepared to place  a moratorium on logging in the  Tetrahedron Plateau area. But  the Ministry of Forests is concerned about the "important  values such as water and recreation" in the area.  That word comes from district manager Barry Mountain,  who was responding to Paul  George of the Western Canada  Wilderness Committee, who  recently pointed out concerns  about resource management in  the area.  "It is our position that these  values plus others including  forest and wildlife, can be protected and even enhanced  through careful integrated  management," wrote Mountain  in a letter of reply to George.  Recently,   discussions   have "  gone on between the Sunshine  Coast    Regional    District^;  Ministry of Forests, Jackson  Brothers Logging (which holds  the cutting rights in the area),  the Ministry of Environment  and concerned residents about  the preservation of the  '" Tetrahedron wilderness.  George Smith of the Tetrahedron Ski Club recently compiled statistics on the usage of  four back country cabins at  Mount Steele in the area in  question. Between November  1987 and April 1989 a total of  1575 people signed the cabins'  logs, representing 23 clubs or  organizations, 32 BC towns and  numerous provinces and countries.  Visitors, in fact, amounted to"  58 per cent of the cabins' users.  COMPATIBLE  COMPUTER 640K  EXPANDED  KEYBOARD, -  CALENDAR.  3V2" FLOPPY DRIVE,  SAMSUNG  12" MONITOR.    -  y  PRINTER  SALE$1295.  atlas  Ask About Our  CHRISTMAS  LAY-AWAY!  88*4480    OFFICE SOLUTIONS   885F?696  5511 Wharf Street, Sechelt  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  S��avl��wMark��t  y. ���. y'Roberts/CreeH^'1^'^^'''^^'  :^VAFrl��n��S]yJ.P��pPf<%.P����e:��,'-'-ii.':  * .=;#������'  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  A      4       ��       *       *       *       *  Y  '4" i  -.03  ; ft  ������_  . '.S  ..'I J  y.ri  'JS.  O  Y>  .���n  io  *i                       \  Li                 '���  ' />                  '  ' (                  '���  :Y        !  ,'i3  ���<o  Y;  .���:&  ���r,  y-  y.  y  A    .'    ���  o      )  ;tl           :  :'W                          j  ''W             ���  i  y.       1  : -ft          '���  y.  Yi     ���  ;fO              ;  Yi         ' ;  �����t"��               ;  ������*>  <��.,'  :Vi               '  w  1  Y        : i  '"!?  y      i-J  A-'-                            i      \  ;  qn  COMMUNITY    DRUG    MAR  Advent Calendar  1.99  After Eight Mint Wafers  3.29  Black Magic Chocolates  799  Blue Diamond Almonds  170 gm. Tin ^      CO  Chocolate Covered  Macadamia Nuts  7.59  Dairy Box Chocolates  7.69  Planters Cashews  6.99  Planters Cocktail Peanuts  2.19  Planters Dry  Roasted Peanuts  700 gm. Jar *y    y|fV  Planters Mixed Nuts  350 gm. Plus 75 gm. Bonus A     OQ  Poppycock  300 gm. A    2Q  Pyrenees Chocolate Bars  B5gm. jq  Toffifee  5.49  Turtles  400gm, "7   QQ  A MARINA PHARMACY  Due to circumstances beyond our control, we did not receive our 8-page community drug mart "Christmas Countdown Sale" fliers for this week's sale. Instead/ here's a sampling of the many excellent specials available at Marina  Pharmacy in our...  CHRISTMAS  COUNTDOWN  OPEN MON -SAT  10:30 AM - 5:30 PM  SAT i Pi  1.39  Christmas Tree Decorations  Brass, Glass, Satin ^    _T_f_  Garland - 3 Ply, 18' or 6 Ply  Silvertip, 15' *1     QQ  Garland - Mini Curly  5 .99  Garland -3 Ply  0 2.99  Garland - Double Spiral  1.49  Icicles  1000 Strand *"1 /   OO  Indoor Sparkle Set  4.99  Mini-Indoor Lights  End-to-End'35's _���*%._-_  5.99  2.99  Outdoor Mini Lights  End-to-End 25's *1 fl   QQ  Outdoor. Sparkle Set  Prices will be in effect until November 10, 1989  __��} MARINA PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre, Madeira Park  883-2888  Mini-Indoor Lights  Straight Line 20's  25's  11.99  -HRlSTMAS  CARDS eWRAP  Bows  Regular or Mini  Christmas Cards  Fabulous Forty 40's  Home For Christmas I6's  Christmas Cards  Christmas Engravings I2's  Solid Pack. Assl'd I8's  Curl Ribbon Log  A Roll 300'  .99  3.99  4.99  1.89  L  Gift Wrap-  Flat 8 Sheet  Flat W Sheet  )umbo Roll Foil  JO" x Mi"  .99  1.29  2.49  MANY OTHER  SPECIALS  On:  Cough & Cold  Medication  Hair Care Products  Vitamins  Dental Care Products  Deodorants  Feminine Hygiene  Products  Contact Lens  Preparations  arid other  miscellaneous  items  .'���'Vi  =_J  __���_���__!  1  4,  : vo  A  'H  '}  .tilS  J  i M  1  ;M  a  -.-ili  ��� \]  oM  I:  y/  _  Yi���  ,\  :$ci  ���>.  n���'  !���  ���Hr*  yas  ��  i  * .-  *  1  J Y  X  w  :4 10.  Coast News, November 6,1989  by Ellen Frith  v As the daylight hours grow  fewer and and the winter winds  and rain move in to chill this  ;Coast, nothing combats the  bleakness of the weather better  than, ah yes, a nice cup of tea.  At least that's what the Tea  Council of Canada believes in  support of the millions upon  millions around the world who  imbibe the brew daily and so, in  its latest issue of The Tea  Digest, the council published  some "tea trivia". What better  reading could there be to accompany that hot, soothing  "cuppa".  The world's champion tea-  drinking nation, apparently, is  the tiny country of Qatar, part  of the Arab Emirates. People  there consume approximately  12 pounds of tea each per year.  That translates into 3000 cups  of tea a year or eight cups a day.  Canadians in comparison,  consume a paltry 400 cups a  year or not many more than one  a day. Newfoundland is out  front as the province in Canada  There's nothing like a hot "cuppa' to warm the bones on a chilly  fall day. This local tea-lover would no doubt heartily agree.  j ���Ellen Frith photo  Roberts    Creek  Remember the Parade  school that may be in your basement. If you have any toys,  especially the water table, could  you please return them to the  school.  We are also in need of some  outdoor equipment such as  trikes, swings, etc. Please call  Allison at 885-5007 if you can  help.  NEWS ITEMS  If any of you readers have  any interesting and newsworthy stories about Roberts  Creek, please give me a call at  886-2215 evenings or at the  Coast News Fridays at  886-2622.  Please Remember! On  November 11, Remembrance  Day, Armistice Day, Veterans'  Day, the legion members will be  parading froiyi the post office at  10:50 am. Afterwards there will  be a lunch served at the Legion  hall.  CRAFT FAIR  I The Roberts Creek Christmas  Craft Fair will be happening  December 10 in the Community  Hall. Tables are going fast for  this popular event. You can still  reserve one for $15 by calling  Yvonne at 885-4610.  RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  ; Rainbow Preschool is looking for items that belong to the  S    r  No time for  fall seeding  There will be no seeding of fall rye at the Gibsons/Sechelt  Airport or at a new golf course at Kinnickinick Park.  The scheme was approved as a method of weed control by  Sechelt District Council but the idea was scrapped because the  company could not guarantee germination of the grain before  the onset of winter.  In other airport news 12 lots created by runway extension  work will be rented out as serviced commercial lots, bringing  in $1500 annually, which will go towards airport maintenance  and construction of aircraft hangars.  $ PRICE  Is Not The Bottom Line!  ���   ��� "at '  Furniture Land  We Not Only Have The  Lowest Prices  in Brand Name Furniture ���  and Appliances  _��� We Also Have  THE BEST SELECTION  THE BEST QUALITY  and  THE BEST SERVICE  | Open 'Til 9 pin  Fridays  OPEN MON.-SAT. TO 6PMs  =FREE DELIVERY^  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Sechelt, 885-5756  ,      SECHELT     w - _  Furniture l-and  ||st Prices! Bast Selection; Best 'duality! Best Service!  drinking the most tea and, not  surprisingly, Quebec consumes  the least. But among Canadian  cities, Victoria leads the tea  drinking parade.  Tea, as most people know,  originated in China and the first  consignment to Europe was  transported there by the Dutch  in 1619. The first known  reference to the sale of tea in  Britain appeared in the London  Gazette on September 9, 1658.  If one wanted to buy tea in  Britain in the 1600's, there were  only two places where it was obtainable. It could be bought by  the cup and in leaf form in coffee houses or in the local  apothecary's shop. Many tea  drinkers in those days looked on  their drink as a medicine.  The first tea to arrive in  Canada was carried by the Hudson Bay Company bringing it to  the company's various trading  posts as early as 1716 and tea  soon became one of the most  important trading commodities.  Throughout the centuries,  taxes have been a good reason  for much unrest and tea has  been one of the products often  singled out for taxing. The  world's first recorded tea tax  was imposed in China during  the eighth century and who can  forget the Boston Tea Party at  which citizens protested the tax  on tea by dumping a shipment  of the stuff into Boston Harbour and thus began the  American War of Independence. And during the  American Revolution, people  made a point of refusing to  drink tea because such a refusal  was the mark of a partriot.  In Britain, tea's popularity  led directly to the rapid development of that country's pottery  and porcelain industry and to  speed the transportation of tea  from producing countries to  consuming nations, a new type  of sailing vessel was developed,  the Clipper Ship.  In 17th-century England, tea  became almost an obsession.  King Charles II collected finely  crafted tea cups, bowls, saucers,  trays and caddies in pewter,  silver and pottery. The Queen  introduced tea as a breakfast  drink to replace ale. Those who  didn't bother to brew tea, chewed the leaves.  The tea bag, of course, is an  American invention and it  evolved like so many other ideas  that have caught on, by chance.  One inventive merchant sent  samples of his tea wrapped in a  piece of Indian silk to his prospective customers and many of  his customers endorsed the idea  by reordering these "tea bags".  The silk bag soon proved too  expensive and a less costly  porous material was found.  We can also thank the  Americans for iced tea. This  drink was "discovered" when a  tea promoter at the 1904 St.  Louis World's Fair, having difficulty selling hot tea in the  summertime heat, added ice and  reintroduced the beverage as  "iced tea". It was a sellout and  a new beverage treat was launched.  The first tea pots on record  are those found near Shanghai  and date back to around 1500  AD. The Russian version of the  tea pot is called a samovar and  combines a boiling water heater  with a pot and can thus serve up  to 40 cups of tea at a time. And  in Australia, as told in the song,  Waltzing Matilda, a true bush  man boils tea in a billy can.  Of course, to make a cup of  tea on a winter afternoon even  more pleasant, it's nice to have  something sweet to go with it.  In Canada, as elsewhere, such  "afternoon tea" aficionados,  owe this practice all to a duchess  who was hungry late one afternoon while her duke was still  hunting. It was in the late 1800's  that Anna, the Duchess of Bedford, conceived of a ceremony  of serving tea and 'food  together.  One day at Belvoir Castle,  Anna was entertaining and five  o'clock came and went. The  Duke was still hunting which  meant dinner would be late. So  Anna proceeded to entertain her  friends with cakes, pastries and  a pot of the best tea.  As they say in Canada, "En-  . jpy*'-  Permanent Hair Removal  Available at  |   UnlftH Hair, Shin  ��      & Health Centre  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  WE WOULD LOVE TO  SEE YOU  ttflfcl THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  WaJ 886-2488 or Box 598  pstairs, above Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  Nail Biters & Sculptured Nails  Sculptured nails are a boon to nail biters  and people whose nails 'just never seem to  grow past the fingertips'.  Properly applied, well-shaped sculptured  nails can improve the appearance of most  hands immediately.  Give us a call at Supershape and book  for your nail service now  CIIOCOCU AO_C = MK Halr' $1>ln Cowrie&lnlet;  i Health Centre    Sechelt 885-2818  KIDS  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  New Stickers!   .  New Sticker Albums!  Now! Personalized Stickers  885-5255  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6��?  8x10    ^   ���   ���������������-���;     >.;���.  2 Irresistible temptations.  f  Then:  Sometime around  2000 B.C., the world's  first great temptation  was introduced to  humankind.    *,v  Unfortunately,  the price of giving in  to it was a bit higher  than expected.  ._**>  1990 Chevrole  Pontiac Firefly  Now.  Until Nov. 12th, 1989 AD.,  you can indulge in the world's  2nd great temptation and  do so with a perfectly  clear conscience.  Introducing the new  1990 Chevrolet Sprint and  Pontiac Firefly Offer from  your BC/GM Dealer.  At a price of only $7,995,  it's undoubtedly the most  irresistible temptation to come  around in a long, long time.  ^Freight arid PDI included  \Yr��-*j  Y xS-,^?  .'\%  ft  ,><-YaYr4^i  v   v <���  > i *      vy> * 1 <  E ALE R S  Offer ends November 12,1980.  * GM's $700 rebate is applicable on all 1989 and 1990 Chevrolet Sprint and Pontiac Firefly models sold and delivered by November 12,1989. Base price for a 1990 2tloor,  5 speed manual transmission coupe is $8,695 less GM $700 rebate equals $7,995. Freight and predelivery inspection included. Licensing, insurance and taxes are hot  included. Dealer may sell for less. No factory orders.  Wtotm;       WHERE THE CUSTOMER IS #7  ������*��*�����  SUNSHINE  S95-SI3I  CORNER OF MDL5792  WHARF & COWRIE, SECHELT  h-.***t*.J>*'.''"i> -S���� -T���T-^--.  "7 "-   - T       -^    ��� -  Coast News, November 6,1989  11.  by Rose Nicholson  In August 1988, Barry  Sullivan, after lengthy consultation with teachers, students and  parents throughout BC, presented his report to the Ministry  of Education.  Ever since then, anyone with  any stake at all in the educa-  tibnal system has been wondering what the result of the  Sullivan Commission Report  will be on their lives and careers.  On October 30, Trustees and  Administrators of School District 46 and their featured  speaker Susan Close, explained  the effect that the report will  have in this district.  The Sullivan research team  examined education in the province from the perspective of  school  and  society.  One of the most interesting  facts to emerge from the study  was that students from Grade 3  to 12 were not seen to be highly  motivated to work at learning  and felt that there was insufficient challenge in the tasks given  to them at school.  Yet many of these same students were found to have absorbing interests outside school and  were willing to spend much time  and effort in pursuing these interests.  To meet the perceived needs  of students, the report recommends the provision of comprehensive health and social services to children.  The rigid use of age grading  in schools is seen as a limitation  to the individual development  of students.  The report recommends that  a core curriculum designed to  cultivate the minds of students  be required until the end of the  junior secondary years. At the  successful completion of the  common curriculum, student-  will be admitted to the graduation program of their choice.  The report sees that one of  the most important functions of  the educational system is to  teach students how to think,  rather than merely learn by role.  It recommends that students  with special needs be accommodated   within   the   regular  school system.  And finally, the role of  teachers is seen as one that provides an environment that  creates the optimum opportunity to learn.  Coming SoonlWWmmm  +--*���.-   -*-f*f  Bravo! Kldswear and  Losange Kidswear  Look for our fall  '. fashion finkat  Gibsons    "  Sunnycrest Mall  : Common Area  fjor more  ; information  . phori��"  .  886-3536  BRING THIS AD FOR 10% DISCOUNT *s*w "5 ^  YOUR CHOICE  799  HIDE-A-BED  by  ��_! SIMMONS  AN-  INVESTMENT    IN    EXCELLENCE  ������   VW  * ����� ^  &��*&#  -'*i^~���  ,/ =  -��-_J 4  ASPEN  Contemporary Regular Size  Hide-A-Bed Convertible Sofa  ��|  ^V^>^i____&_& >j  SHANNON"*mm^  Contemporary Regular Size  Hide-A-Bed with Charm Rest  Mattress  -^_.  \>  Sofa Sets Now  TOPAZ  Contemporary High  Regular Size Hide-A  Convertible Sofa  Back  ���Bed  r;,     '   t->y,4-,  ���. . . Y  v   l t - -��� ���  1 ">    ' '  I'M  SWIVEL  ROCKER  Reversible seat cushion for  longer wear. Lifetime guarantee  on all spring & coil construction.  $349  A  VJ  ��*���-  fr  \  <%>  ����&.  r^  f?**��  ��\  *v*  OP-l  *v_  S$l_  RECLINER  Swivels, Rocks &  Reclines  Lifetime warranty on mechanism,  hardwood frame & no sag spring  construction. Quality fabric  , will last for years.  ��*) *��  ���y       . . ��� ���   ���: .. ��� ,  ' ���  TT  EXCELLENCE in Contemporary Kitchen Furnishings  AMBASSADOR DINETTE SETS  Swivel Dinette  Deluxe swivel dinette with up  to date styling V-base provides  maximum stability as well as  generous leg room. Brass finish  accents. Comfortable deeply  padded seat & back chairs are  designed for long lasting wear.  Tilts for comfort high quality  fully adjustable with easy roll  castors.  "A.  Vw  i* <*  ��*>:���  $  ?>,,^  ���  tt  *^  A  ���  V?1"  >>Kx^v  <*Vw<-  Octagon  Shape Dinette  Octagon shape includes one leaf  for versitility & maximum  convenience. Applied durable  paint finish. Sturdy one piece  VA" tube frame chairs.  IN STORE  FINANCING  AVAiL-ABLF. Q.A Y ' - ��� ���  Il (IMF ,!.N .STORE  FI  II1JI I'll- AVAILABLE!  FURFHSHINGS  ;Kerri's Plaza  .H*v: 101 & scnooi fid.  Gibsons  12:QQ-5:Q0 prri/ Surv  & Holidays  8868886  m  i/  :l|| ��� tw ��� ��� P ����� - y   t<   jf y,v ~f*- -yv j  ���;^-   -V" -^--  12.  Coast News, November 6,1989  Young Jessica Paton selects hand knitted Christmas tree decorations, some of which hold prizes at the Order of the Eastern Star  Bazaar at Roberts Creek last Saturday. ��� Vern Elliott photo  SHOP LOCALLY  LUTHERAN  CHURCH SERVICE  Service every Sunday       11:00 am  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay    Pastor F. Schmitt  Information: 885-9219  Sunday School info: 885-5792  '     #.Mst%   THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  11:15 am  11:15am  9:30 am  9:30 am  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  ���- ���*��.*% j|l_ ,   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   �� *�� .<*%  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  '"Prayer Book Anglican"  _s* ma-  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  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   tt-��- tt   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  -*��.*.��l_  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   : Ji.**!   A THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Sunday Services 8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sunday School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Regular Sunday Worships 11:30 am  385-5019 Rev. June Maffin  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's, Gibsons 9:oo am, Indian District  10:00 am, Holy Family, Sechelt  12:00 noon, St. Mary's, Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4:00-4:30 pm Holy Family, Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5:00 pm St. Mary's, Gibsons  - 885-9526  in  the Dungeon  by Peter Trower  Wilson, with his quiet-spoken  manner and scrupulously-neat  habits, fits easily into his new  role as hospital orderly. He  relates well to most of the inmates and the highly-efficient  staff members. Off duty, he  continues with his writing and  initiates correspondences with  several authors on the outside.  One of the hospital inmates is  a former Hearst reporter and  Pulitzer Prize winner, Clarence  R. Snethen. Snethen has read all  about Wilson's sensational  criminal career in the  newspapers and is surprised to  find him refined and  knowledgeable - quite unlike the  stereotypical underworld  character he had envisioned.  The two men find they have  much in common and soon  become close friends.  Snethen reads some of  Wilson's writing and is impressed by the material - if not the  florid, sometimes obsequious  style. He urges the ex-safe-  cracker not to let up in his efforts to become a published  author. Wilson, ever susceptible  to flattery, basks in the praise of  this acknowledged 'man of letters'. He applies himself to his  typewriter with even greater enthusiasm.  Clarence Snethen is scarcely..  typical of the usual prisoner  who comes under Wilson's care  in the prison hospital. Most of  them are unlettered men with  long criminal records and little  patience for books they can  barely read. But there are some  remarkable characters among  them.  A number of San Quentin's  inmates are well-known personalities who distinguished  themselves in legitimate fields  before committing the offenses  that brought them here. A good  case in point is Norman Selby  - better known as Kid McCoy  - former middleweight boxing  champion - one of the greatest  pugilists of all time.  McCoy was serving 22 yeare.  for the murder of his mistress") U  - a death, he always insisted,]  was wholly accidental. Wilson  finds McCoy an intelligent  quiet-spoken man - and they  strike it off well. For a time,  McCoy hires Wilson as a  secretary to handle his  voluminous correspondence.  Another fallen celebrity  enters the prison, soon after  Wilson's transfer to the  hospital. Unlike McCoy, who is  a hero to most of the cons, this  new arrival is anything but. He  is Asa Keyes, former chief  deputy district attorney for Los  Angeles, the man responsible  for putting many members of  the present San Quentin population - including Herb Wilson  - behind bars.  Keyes, found guilty of conspiracy in an oil swindle, is obviously in a most unenviable  position. He is assigned to the  hospital complex for his own  protection. Wilson, oddly, feels  no animosity towards the man  who set him up. He knows too  well the feeling of being in  jeopardy from the vengeful attacks of fellow prisoners.  Wilson is cordial to the disgraced lawman and helps him adjust  to the sparse stringencies of  penitentiary life.  One day, Wilson is surprised  to see another face he  recognizes among the newly-  admitted convicts. It belongs to  a man called Paul Ernst, once a  senior deacon at Wilson's San  Diego parish - and one of those  chiefly responsible for his summary dismissal.  Deacon Ernst is so embarrassed to meet his former  minister under such circumstances, that he simply  turns his head away and refuses  to speak. When Wilson learns  the charge that has brought  Ernst here, he can understand  the man's discomfiture. After  self-righteously condemning  and dismissing him on un-  proven charges of sexual indiscretion, the deacon himself  had been convicted and given  five years - on a well-  substantiated charge of rape, involving a Sunday School pupil.  To be continued...  present  ��  by Jim Leonard  DIRECTED BY TED PRICE  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Nov. 16, 17, 18 - 23, 24, 25  8 pm, Roberts Creek Hall  Tickets: $7.00 Adults,  $3.50 Students. Available at  Talewind Books, Sechelt;  Seaview Market, Roberts  Creek: Linnadine's Shoes,  Gibsons.  Refreshments &  Greek Desserts  available  COME EARLY  LIMITED RUN,  LIMITED SEATING  Need a Sign?  BEYOND  Ph 886-9729     brian McANDREW    After 12 noon  THE FESTIVAL OF THE WRITTEN ARTS Raffle 90  -fciurcwifci & win a car of one of these other great prizes!  1ST PRIZE  rP     . . metallic red.V-6 engine,  Chevrolet automatic transmission  Lumma and GM-total Warranty  EurO SEDAN >.���:.   _ WYY*:  2ND PRIZE  4 DAY TRIP  FOR TWO TO  includes airfare, hotel  accommodation for 4  nights, hotel transfers and  $200.00 spending money  3RD PRIZE  KpMANTIC  \VfeEKEND  forTWO at  the VANCOUVER  includes a  Harbourview suite,  flowers,champagne  and $150.00  PAN-PACIFIC HOTEL   spending money  TOTAL VALUE OF PRIZES AWARDED   $24,000     TICKETS $100.00 EACH  See this beautiful automobile at the following displays:  Sat Nov 4-SunnycrestMail.. 9:00-4:00  Fri Nov 10-Madeira Park Shopping Centre ~ .10:00-4:00  Sat Nov18Trail Bay Mail..... .9006:00  Sat Nov25Sunnycrest Mall  9=00-4-00  THE ODDS ARE IN YOUR FAVOUR!  Only 500  tickets printed  Draw will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday,  December 23,1989 at Rockwood  Centre. Sechelt. Winners will be  notified by telephone and confirmed by  mail.  ORDER FORM:  Name  Phone  Address-  P.O.Code.  Name to be Inscribed on ticket  OR ��� ���  AS ABOVE (  )  Address  AUTHORIZED BY  THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  LICENCE NUMBER 74366  Number o�� tickets ordered at $100 each.  I enclose tny Cheque/Money Order for $__  Festival of the Written Arts,Box 2299,Sechelt,BC VON 3A0  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  'I1Y "'"  'fi.  "it  i'tfi  v. KuCA��tei'rW>-  &'4_r_ ���  ii  ,v - j** ��_ Ml  _$_MWi5  CANOE RENTALS  il$ Tsgscut  883-2269  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606 NEWCOMERS WELCOME  AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  >'  ?������!*"������- 1PWIM*  ��.���>-���~-Kl||||||l||llj||*-.  BROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  :.'ws  7ft  Wl��iri'tiMi_M>_Ma_iii i ifir iVi �����_���__��_��_;  5SIS  -! &VH  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  PGALLERY  CUSTOAT  FRAMING  .886-9212  886-9213  ��* The Hunter Gallery       M   -<b�� rE2_��r?a_.  ����     ���Jewellery ��� Paintings ���Pottery  G\fV*  ��&; Year'round 9 hole course  Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Loca! Artists        886-9022 if.*  IC J*'  Upstairs, Corner of School& Gower Pt. Rds., Gibsons |pfej| Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek  ti-V  _-_^M_mb-% >, y^ ���aftfeJMBj  Co/Tee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  885-9212  Local Authors/Local History  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  , D MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS& BOOKS  f*S  M&8M8  ; Waterfront,  Glbsonaj  GIBSONS marina 4  Y;  t'  .- ��Hk'-__^A ^ -:_1l i ��� *i:  ���i. **%*. _ii!��ji_t i-* ��� in a. MKV- 'V* Mfrt-Jtv., jw.' ��������_ k���:�����_,'___.���_���-. Coast News, November 6,1989  13.  A night to remember  by Bev Cranston  What a rush! What an incredible rush! Mick Jagger and  The Rolling Stones booming  out their heavy-duty rock and  roll for three solid hours at Vancouver's BC Place Stadium,  November 1. I was lost in time  and space.  Finding and buying tickets  was difficult enough but the  really hard part was getting to  and into the stadium. We were  part of a flowing and growing  river of laughing, screaming  and ecstatic fans rolling down  Robsoh Street in Vancouver's  West End. A taxi could not be  hailed.' All the buses were full. -  Who cares anyway, as the night  is chilly, starry and magic!  As we neared the stadium,  the crowds grew. There were  only two small entrances to  screen the hordes. As the crowd  surged forward, everything  slowed to a crawl, but a happy  exciting one. I didn't mind. It  wasn't raining. No one pushed  or shoved. No police hastled.  No fights broke out.  At last we found our seats  which were on the floor, front  and centre, what luck.. The  crowds of people amazed me.  50,000 plus. It was all very sane,  organized and heavily supervised, but no one was frisked.  When the show was about to  begin, everything was hushed  for about one minute. Then the  waves and screaming, roaring  and whistling started. Then it  was dark and where are they?  That's when the incredible  rush happened. All of a sudden  the whole front of the dome exploded with gigantic red explosions, not just lights, explosions! And then the whole stage  (which took about half of the  front of the dome) burst into a  fantastic light show, and there  they were. Mick Jagger and The  Rolling Stones started their first  number, Start Me Up. The  sound, the bass was incredible.  Your whole body, chest and  neck vibrated and choked with  the boom.  Channel 11  Tuesday, November 7  7:30 pm  Town of Gibsons  Council Meeting  Gavel to gavel coverage of  the meeting   'Live'  from the  Gibsons Council Chambers.  Wednesday, November 8  ESP TV  5:00 pm  'Live' Phone-in  7:00 pm Repeat  The   broadcasting   class  at  Elphinstone is back in full force  this week with the first in this  year's programs produced entirely by the students.  This week the student report  series  makes  it's  debut  with  Mike   McLachlan   hosting   a  discussion    on   earthquake  awareness on the Coast.  Thursday, November 9  7:00 pm  'Live' Phone-in  The Honourable  Ray Skelly, M.P.  The first in a monthly series  that will bring your member of  rental  The art rental program at the  Sechelt Arts Centre will now be  held the first Tuesday of every  month both afternoon and  evening, 2 to 4 pm and 6 to 8  pm.  Take a work of art home and  live with it for a while before  deciding whether or not you  wish to purchase it.  Commercial clients welcome.  See you Tuesday, November 7.  Painting  at  Rockwood  Come and paint! A children's  free painting session will be held  at Rockwood Centre on November 11 and again on  November 26 from 10 am to 2  pm.  , From two to 20 years old are  invited to drop in to Artspace  (basement at Rockwood Centre)  to enjoy some self-expression  with the guidance of Ene  Falkenbrg, Pat Crucil and Pat  Chamberlin. The work will be  displayed at Rockwood during  the month of December.  November artist showing at  Rockwood Centre is this year's  Gillian Lowndes Award winner,  Trudy Small.  Don't book your New Year's  Eve yet...Murder, mayhem and  midnight madness is happening  at Rockwood Centre. Dinner,  detectiving and dancing, with  party favours and a midnight  toast to the new decade.  ^ All the details will be in next  week's paper.  parliament as close as your  phone. Stan Dixon hosts this  live phone-in show. Please call  the studio during the show with  your questions and comments  for Mr. Skelly.  8:30 pm  The Two Notes  Yes, the musical twosome is  back for a new season of entertainment. Steve and Jack play  host to Nancy and Nelson  Winegarden in this month's  folk melody special.  8:00 pm  Driftwood Players  Diane Evans talks with some  of the people involved in this  year's production of 'The  Diviners'. Actors Fran Burnside  and Bonnie Stewart and Director Ted Price join Diane in the  studio to talk about the play  which opens at Roberts Creek  Hall November 16.  this Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: -��� ��� ���- ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 -  No one was sitting. You had  to stand on your seat to see.  This lasted for three numbers,  then the crowd only stood.  This group is amazing. They  are in their late forties and early  fifties and they perform better  than anyone, and have been doing it for more than 25 years.  They are 'the world's greatest  rock 'n' roll band'. There is no  doubt.  Mick Jagger has endless  energy. Every move he makes is  a fast, jerky, rhythmic reaction.  He danced, pranced and strutted from one end of the stage to  the other, screaming, shaking,  and waving his arms wildly at  the crowd.  He is infectious. What is his  secret? Is he wired, or is he on a  natural high that he never  comes down from? Whatever it  is, he is truly an amazing performer.  Every . number they played  had a different light show to go  along with it. Sometimes the  lights were cascading all over  the ceiling of the dome. It really  was awesome. Mick didn't just  do a quick medley of his tunes.  He put his all into every number  they played.  My favourite had to be Midnight Rambler, no Satisfaction,  or maybe Ruby Tuesday. I  don't know. About halfway  through the show, the Stones  played Honky Tonk Woman,  when suddenly in each front  corner of the dome, gigantic  balloon dolls were blown up.  One of the dolls was cross-  legged, looking very sultry. She  had a cigarette in her hand the  size of a person. That's the only  way I can describe how big they  were.  The show went on and on,  never a dull moment, they never'  stopped. Three hours later,  Mick said good night after You  Can't Always Get What You  Want. But the show still wasn't  over. Everything went black for  a few minutes, then the whole  front end of the dome exploded  again, this time with gigantic  gold flairs shooting for the ceiling. And back came the Stones.  They did an encore, and  that's when we climbed over  seats and headed for the exits  fast. All the way up Robson  Street for blocks you could hear  the booming of his last number,  so if you didn't care if you saw  them, you really didn't need  tickets, anyway.  It was a fantastic show and  one I'll never forget.  GIBSONS LEGION Wlh��r���!h/���UL;_  Branch *109 Members & guests welcome  ~~Z**"* _�������' ^k**-'  IJV>,Wf:.,,::yv-;Y  ^        Fri.; Nov. 10 & $at., Nov. 11  |v���� , PETER LONDON  *.- V*   '���''������  , Open Wed, thru Sat.,      8 pm - 2 am Gibsons Land  886-3336  # ��� ������������-������������  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE   I OWN  Some nights you feel like going out for dinner but you  don't feel like a full-course formal dinner. However, you're  Still in the mood for a friendly atmosphere, good service and  a tasteful setting. That's exactly how we felt a few nights ago  and we decided to dine at Irvine's Landing Marine Pub.  Up until last year Irvine's Landing Marine Pub was the Irvine's Landing Restaurant, and I can assure you that the  change of style hasn't lessened the excellent quality of food at  the establishment.  We started the Caesar salads, perfectly tangy and made  with the crispest, tastiest lettuce available. Croutons aren't  usually a notable part of a meal but the ones that graced our  salads were worth commenting on: toasty/crunchy to provide  an ideal texture combination with the creamy dressing.  Next was a big plate of nachos that could be a meal on its  own for one person and was perfect for two to share as a  second-course appetizer. Lots of cheese, lots of guacamole,  and lots of sour cream on a bed of fresh, crunchy chips.  There were lots of black olives, too, but I allowed my companion to have all of them to himself.  One and one-half appetizers sated my appetite but my  companion was especially ravenous. Desite my warnings that  he wouldn't be able to handle it, he ordered a steak sandwich.  I was wise enough to know when I'd had enough.  His sandwich arrived in a few minutes and the delicious  aroma of broiled steak on garlic toast convinced me that I  had room for a little taste. Perfect! I was tempted to order my  own, but restrained myself and enjoyed sharing my companion's.  Please note, that although I seemed to be carried away  about the food at Irvine's Landing Marine Pub, that's not all  there is to the place. Stop by and see for yourself.  Average meal prices do not include liquor  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, 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 11-3. 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  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna ���  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 1 lam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from llam-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 seveTi 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.  FAMILY PINING  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 ADVERTtSEMEhrrS  PUBS  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 - Mon. to Fri. 4 pm  -11 pm. Sat. & Sun 11:30 am - 11 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 II am  until II 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., II am-  midnight. 110 seats.  eat-In- take out  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.  i  I  .������*������(  ;��� i  %  '������ \  } I  I  i S:  t  ,_-��.j. :~. --r^K.�����?-��.__'�����, >**-.- *  y  y\  m i  -nZA Bill Garland, referee-in-chief of the Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey Association, has some sage advice for aspiring officials in  the often rough and tumble game of hockey. Garland brings 40  years of experience to his new role as chief arbiter of local puck-  chasers. He will evaluate 12 referees who recently passed a  referee's clinic put on by the BC Amateur Hockey Association.  ���Dave Fraser photo  4>X  YOU CAN BE A  SCUBA DIVER  IN  ONE WEEK!  See us at the  Trail Bay Centre  Nov. 17 & 18.  Enter to win  FREE  Scuba Lessons.  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THRU EDUCATION  8 AM - 6 PM  7 OAYS/WK  5567 Dolphin  Sechelt  885-9830  U  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  WixcT0!__!  ^  for the Sunshine Coast  - Port Mellon to Lund/Powell River -  BOATS IN STOCK NOW! u  TIDELINE MARINE fc  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-4141X  WHAT IS THE  OK DIFFERENCE?  NOT ONLY  GREAT PRICES ON MICHELIN RADIALS...  BUT ALSO  THE OK EXCLUSIVE ROAD HAZARD  AND  MILEAGE PROTECTION PLAN!  V4  ^^ passenger tire replacement due  J" t% F| P| to defects caused by workmanship  WT m% W* [^ or materials for the first four years  from original purchase.  48 month Road-Hazard on passenger tires based  on tread wear.  120,000 km/75,000 mile limited mileage protection  plan covering XA4, XZ4.XH, X-MS-Plus, prorated  based on mileage of tire.  MICHELIN  X-MS-Plus  MICHELIN MICHELIN  XA4 XM + S100  The positively durable,        An exclusive sipe pattern       More grip!  positively all-season radial, offering exceptional traction   More comfort!  and sure braking. More mileage!  Michelin. Great price! Great quality!  Dolphin St.. Sechelt  885-3155  by Dave Fraser  Referees should never worry  about getting evaluated. Ask  Bill Garland, referee-in-chief  for the Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey Association.  Garland says he has been  evaluated two or three times a  year for most of the 40 years  he's been a referee and he will  evaluate all 12 referees who  recently passed a course put on  at the local arena by the BC  Amateur Hockey Association  (BCAHA).  Besides being inspected by  Garland, referees from levels  one to six are expected to take  clinics every year to keep on top  of the various rule changes.  Garland, who moved to the  Coast from Calgary last year,"  has refereed in Alberta, Saskatchewan, Quebec and BC. He  played senior men's commercial  hockey until he was 38. A goalie  all his life, he says he never wore  a mask. As a player he was injured only once, when he was 17  years old during a practice,  which required four stitches.  Over the past six years as a  referee he's had 25 stitches,  some teeth  knocked out and  numerous other injuries, usually  from flying pucks and butt-  endings.  He says attitude is the most  important quality a referee can  have. "You're a policeman on  the ice. You've got to maintain  respect on and off the ice. But  that doesn't mean you've got to  play the heavy."  Referees also need understanding, education and composure  to deal with intimidating situations, he adds. Much of the  abuse comes from off the ice.  Garland says after a recent  referee's course in Calgary one  of the 400 in attendance stood  up and asked a Canadian  Amateur Hockey Association  official: "We've covered high-  sticking, unnecessary roughness, fighting. But when are you  going to get a rule controlling  mothers in the stands?"  Garland says there is a need  for experienced refs and their  time will be paid for. Call him  at 885-3753.  Minor hockey coaches are  also required. A BCAHA  coaching clinic will be held on  November 18/19. For more information call Jim Steele at  885-5332.  rake Inspections;  and Estimates  HMUrTE  G6h^mePiC,a'  vehicle ���_������;  . inspeqtion  facility Y>  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons, near Pratt  886-8213  Coast Soccer  by Jim Brown  Well you'll probably wonder  about the point standings in the  12 and 13-year-old division. I  didn't realize the 12 and*  13-year-old schedule started on  October 14. So this week the  revised standings will be  published.  In the 8 and 9-year-olds Gibsons Red and White team beat  Roberts Creek by a score of 3 to  0. In the other game in this age  group Cedar Grove defeated  Shop Easy by a score of 5 to 0.  In the 10 and 11-year-old age  group there was only one game,  in this game Sechelt Pharmasave beat GBS by a score of  4 to 2.  In the 12 and 13-year-old age  group there was also only one  game and  that was between  Sechelt   Yellows   and   Sechdt y.  Reds. The game ended in a^^lf  tie. '^^'-^W^'*  The  over-30  soccer  lea|^p|  had two games played pri thle|^  weekend. One game was bef-~  ween  the Lighthouse Keepers  and Sliammon (a Powell River  team).  In this game, the first half  was pretty one-sided in the scoring department (Sliammon 6,  Lighthouse 0) but in the second  half the Lighthouse Keepers  scored five goals with Sliammon.  scoring one more. The final  score of the game was Lighthouse Keepers 5, Sliammon 7.  The other game in the over 30.  league was between Wakefield*  and Powell River. The score iri  this game was 5 to 3 for  Wakefield. I would give you,  more of a description of the  game but seeing as I play for the  Lighthouse team I can't be at  two places at once. So the other  teams will get more of a writeup  as they play the Lighthouse  Keepers.  8 AND 9-YEAR-OLDS  WLT P  Oceanvtew Service  (Petro Canada) 0 4 0 0  P  4  0  Shop Easy 13 0 2  Roberts Creek  (Leif Mjanes) 2 115  Gibsons Red & White  (Kevin Ryan) 3  10 6  Gibsons Orange  (Bob Crosby) 3 0 17  10 AND 11-YEAR-OLDS  WLT  Sechelt Pharmasave 2 10  GBS 0 4 0  Gibsons Blues  (Alex Skytte) 3 0 0 6  12 AND 13-YEAR-OLDS  WLT P  Sechelt Yellows  (Gary Bradshaw) 10 13  Gibsons Blues  (John Morris) - 0 4 0 0  Sechelt Reds  (Leif Mjanes) 10 13  Almost Over 30 Soccer  WL  Lighthouse Keepers 1 3  Gibsons  ing 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  Tuesdays  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  9:30-  10:30-  2:30  3:30  6:00  7:30  - 3:30  - 5:00  -8:30  10:00  11:00  - 1:00  - 7:30  -8:30  -9:30  10:30  11:30  - 3:30  ���6:00  ��� 7:30  ���8:30  Thursdays  Parents Tot        1:00-2:00  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  2:30 - 3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00 - 7:30  7:30- 8:30  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Teen  Fridays  6:30 - 8:30  9:00 - 10:00  10:00- 10:30  10:30- 11:30  11:30- 1:00  3:30 -. 5:30  5:30 - 7:00  7:30 - 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  Sechelt Chiefs  Wakefield  Cedars Pub  Sliammon  Powell River  \  2  3  0  3  1  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7  choice from the contact sheets      8 X 10  $600  QOO  inor  Hockey  by Dave Devitt  Sunshine   Coast   Minor  Hockey is off to an exciting and .  busy start this year with exhibi-^  tion games planned in Powell Y  River, November 11 and 12 for  the Pee Wee division and West  Vancouver    visiting    last  weekend.  No Midget division (ages  16-17) could be put together this  year due to a lack of players but  their sweaters could still be used  in another division.  If anyone knows last year's  Midgets could they remind them  to turn in their sweaters.  The Atom division had a very  exciting first exhibition game  November 2 between the Jets ,  and Devils. The score sea-sawed  back and forth with the Jets  finally clinching the victory 7 to  _6_  SHOE SALE  Nov 6 - 18  Open Saturday, Nov. 11  Closed Monday, Nov. 13  EVERY  SHOE  In The Store  On  SALE!  rcuuia mmmmr*���t~-  CROSS TRAJHIHG  BASKETBALL  EVERY  SHOE  In The Store  On  SALE!  AEROBICS  RUHHIHG  mtUe      MERRELL  [gJconvERSE) _4!4__f  Mon  .- Thyr-s  &.Sat  _-'30 ��� S 30  .-."���'    . "��� ��� Fn,9:30- 8.00'  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  votm Aumoeuno  Of AIM  Trail Ave. A Cowne       SECHELT.   885-2512  Mi.  is*  .  I?  m js*-1  Coast News, November 6,1989  15.  on BLACK  POW  i-r-  TOOL  Check these genuine values  rseif or for gifts  CIRCULAR SAW  PLUS 180 mm 17Va")  ��� PLUS Means Black &  Decker's Performance Power Tool  built to exacting  professional  standards  CIRCULAR SAW  BLADE 7V4"  ��� Long life  carbide tippedi  ��� All purpose  SR3030-04  Z_W  i1^  169  95  $11  99  Professional  CORDLESS DRILL  PLUS 10 mm (3/8")  ��� Performance power tool built to  Black & Decker's exacting  professional standards.  95  SR9026-04  CIRCULAR SAW 180 mm (7%"\  ��� Powerful 12 amp motor  ��� Ball & roller bearings  ��� 3 wire 10 ft. rubber cord set  ��� 18 tooth PiranhatM Carbide Blade  ->  .��**;��-*���� l  r  180 mm (7 VS')  18 Tooth  PIRANHA  SAW BLADE  INCLUDED  5i?��*v  124  3028-04  HOLGUN DRILL 10 mm (3/8")  ��� Powerful 4.5 amp motor  ��� Ball bearing construction  ��� Variable Speed Reversible  ��� Two finger trigger switch  ���**w^i^tt    ts>  1179-04  BELT SANDER  ��� 60 mm X400 mm belt  ��� Light, compact  ��� Dust collecting  ��� Easy to use  95  ���-;!;  7496-04  iTM  HEAT 'N STRIP  ��� Flameless heating tool  ��� Strips paint & varnish  ��� Softens adhesives, lino & floor tile  ��� Defrosts copper pipes  ��� 565�� C (1050�� F)  s-  f>  9752  ���Mi  ROUTER  ��� Ring depth adjustment  ��� Ball bearing construction  SA VE!  WORKBENCH Wc^mate^^  . The extra pair of hands  ��� Simplifies most household tasKs  ��� Supports up to 350/lbs.  . Folds for easy storage & portab.l  . Dual height provides work bench  vise & sawhorse all in one.  t'J  ��� if ���'  SCROLLER JIG SAW  Electronic variable speed  360�� blade rotation and control knob  4 position blade lock  if  ml  ^Ni_$S^  95  7604-04  JIG SAW PLUS 8 Cell Cordless   '  ��� Powerful 9.6 volt dc motor  ��� 3 hour fast charge system  ��� Lock off switch prevents accidental  starts.  %s  *K*  109  .*��"_  r^��  ***>��.  SR325-04  _X  OO  m 032 30  VSPfP  ��64  7550-04  MITRE SAW 254 mm Rotary Table  ��� Powerful 12 amp motor  ��� Portable  ��� Piranha 60 tooth Carbide Blade  p^fll��������ra,  X4  $��  1703-04  TOOL KIT 5 Pc. Cordless  High impact quality carrying case  contains:  ��� Jigsaw  ��� 3/8" drill  ��� Finishing sander ^nd'rSers  ��� One-hour fast charger    . jig Saw Blades  ��� Rechargeable battery    - screw Driver Bit  ��   ~*i*SSS_  169  OO  TG30300;  :i h.  Y  I i.  ���I  i  is  I.  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mori-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway Gibsons   wharf ano dolphin  sechelt  Shop Early For These  DEEP CUT SPECIALS  Special Sale-Prices Apply  yto in-stock items only;  �����  VI  lt --rtr.���m ���-_-'���**�� ���* iT-.'fr..^*^:  , l����H...��><....i-.i--/*yj-.-.T.^.^^>JL-f.  ..^v &<y ���   r^rrr^^y^rr^rT^v^^K -TCf-Ty. kfa f -  .'16.  Coast News, November 6,1989  i APPLIANCE SERVICES*  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appliances  ^  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  J  'AUTOMOTIVE.  AUTOMOTIVE-INDUSTRIAL -MARINE  PARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used  sAlOl SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (across from Len Wray's)      886-8101  Hours  Mon-Sal: 6-6  Sundays: 10-3  CI it'  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  IDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. .  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing   .  {���ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   guS  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  i-'M Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  ^CD\x.  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  J  WESTERN PACIFIC ^   >:����  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member ol the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Office  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  53Q-7919 Res. 853-4101  \ 5��6T3667 SALES C0-0RDINAT0R  850-3468 Fax  31414 Peardonville Rd., R.R. 7. Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Call to arrange for appointment   Take off done on site .  D.R. CLAPP *  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Post & Beam New Homes" Renovations  886-3811  sea m-  AL VANCE  883-9046  HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  X^  ____bj��_L  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  A  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  v|  LQ BUILDING  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing  Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  ,���   FREE ESTIMATES   *  "We Build 'Em From The Bottom Up!  MarcQuirion 885-9203  CLEANING SERVICES  PENINSULA SEPTIC ^  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  pCtiNCFtETE $ERVlC?Sii  'FOB THE BEST OF SEBVICE  if  f- Ji MOUfl CENTRAL DISPATCH--.  885-9666    885-5333  Ready-Mix Ltd  ��� ACCOUNTS ������  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  E  N  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Qravel  C     CONCRETE  0   LTD  f TOP JLINE UONCRETJ-Tl  ��� Foundations     ��� Stairs       ��� Sidewalks  Curbs, Retaining Walls  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  r TURENNE CONCRETE  PUMPING   -3 PUMP TRUCKS  Driveways, Foundations, Floors, Patios, Sidewalks  ��� EXPOSED AGGREGATE*  For professional concrete work  Call 886-7022  .  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential - Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro    Contractor  +ljeadiae C*tectric jdu  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.   VON IVO  886-3308  EXCAVATING  CENTRAL GRAVEL & GRADING      A  Crushed & Screened  Aggregates  Free Screened Sand  ___ (Loading Charge)  Commercial &  Residential Sales  , Beside Swansons on East Porpoise Bay Rd.     885-2007.  'Pule*    WELL DRILLING LTD."  Wow serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  from Qualicuml  752-9358  ,Mr*w, R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C  VOR2T0  A & G CONTRACTING  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size ��� Big In Production  Post Holes - Trenching  Spreading/Levelling  Light Hauling ����<������<��  V885-7Q51   SECHELT ������������<&*  / \  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  - "'  f  D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���Ditching  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Clearing  ���Septic Fields  ���Excavations  ���Water Lines  Call Nick: 886-2572 J  SCSVINC THE SUNSHINE COAST  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  ST|  y  Versatile Tractor Co .  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  Landscape Rake ������ Backhoe - Loader  Rototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859    Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  EXCAVATING ���  Fastrac BACKHOE  SEHVECE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  GEM C^APTRACTQRS  r  Residential*  ���Commercial-  ���Industrial  (CASE 580)  886-8269  PAINTING  30 Years Experience      Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  i-ree bsumaies rS_S_5_S"  M.B. Painting      ^tjq  FIMAMCIAt SERVICES  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965) I  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-9626  886-3321  I  V  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  ��� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  Tax Shelters  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604)885-2272  Box 2629. Svchelt, B.C.  E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION  AiaBB   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  J"       BRICKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R.#2S.7,C.206j  GIBSONS. B.C.  VON 1V0  /"A TAX PLANNING OPPORTUNITY  * WHICH MAY BE OF BENEFIT TO YOU  Will r.EASC 10 EXIST AFTER DECCMfiEU 31. 19B0  MM V CONSUlIAHON IS ADVISE!)  FRANK N.T LEVINE INC.  Accounting - Income Tax - Financial Planning  2611 West 16th Avenue 1644 Grady Road  Vancouver. BC 737-2125 Langdale, BC 886-2269 J  GEN, CONTRACTORS ���  COASTAL  PAINTING ANO DECORATING  KEVIN ELIUK  886-2286  i*     iM,i nip ny.ni  mi 47 ��� comi��'i2 ��� &��,*& *i6is$Qj*s:  jr ���*  ���?-:  industries Ltd.    ^  vr-'---.- 886-7064     *   *;  F W Coiteret* Septic Tlftk Sates*;  yt y# PortaWe Ti&ittrt Rentals ���  ';���:��� * 12 Yard Dump Truck *     -  ALLAN PAINTS  & DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  885-2848  (formerly Seaside Rentals)  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  for the Professional  and the Homeowner  5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt  HEATING  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVED     ^  LTD. HALFMOON BAY.  PAUL'S CHIMNEY CLEANING  Competitive Rates  Coastal Painting & Decorating  ''-*:������'���,".���,���; ''���Paihtihg ���Staining ���Finishing*   '  ' ������Y':'.'  v .   ., ���Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings 'Exteriors*  Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286  J & $ Contracting  ��� Slump Removal ��� Top Soil  ��� Sand & Gravel ��� Clearing  Deliveries ��� Driveways  ��� Backhoe 410 ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  f~ WesTCoast" Dry wall  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray ��� Demountable Partitions ��� Int. & Ext. Painting  Tape   - Steel Studs   ��� Suspended Drywall        -Insulation  ��� T-Bar Ceilings    Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .  BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN .  V.886-9495  j__-a_aax  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  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Walls  Patios  Facings  Planters  885-5910  SBF*  rk   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE L K  9A ��� Certified * fc&  Cleanings ���   Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections  \^  ���       Look for us on your phone book cover  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances ,  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  ICG LIQUID GAS  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  F�� bc FGRRiGs Schedule  rlf��Miii��. In Tiiacriiu   Orlnhur 1(1   1QAQ Incliltlv* ^^*^^   ^m**^ ^    ^ ^^^ /^^^ mWmi m}  ^mm*  Ellective: to Tuesday. October 10.1989 Inclusive  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLSCOVE-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 denoUl Mwerick Bus  M' denotes na Maverick Bus on Sundays  �� Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays (rem  Sunday, June 25 to September 4. plus Monday, October 9  9:30 M  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25M  9:15  11:00#  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 ##  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  1:30 ##  5:45 M  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M.  7:30  9:30  00 Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September S end October 6,7,3,' and !  G.li)M)HN  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedufle  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Park A Reed. North Rd. _ Seac'ol. Gower Pt. 4 Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  (via Marina. Franklin. Firehall. Park & Reed Rd.)  Depart  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  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  Arrive  Mall        6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30.  See Bus Oliver lor Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  FARES  Out of Town  In Town.  Adults  S1.50  .75  Seniors  $1.00  .75  Children (6-12)  .75  .75  Comm. Tickets  .    S1.25/ride  These transpbrtation schedules sponsored by  SuHccodt Qmwmim  Insurance,  Notary  Formerly Suncoast Agencies A Qibsons Travel  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  a member of    .  INDEPENDENT TRAVEL  PROFESSIONALS  886-2000 t.  S*".  6*  1  @iapsBisafis_fi_B��  ��� Ml    ��WI     ���)���  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  ���Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  v HWV101.8IBS0MS ^SSr       M8-2BM  Guess Where  ^ESSZSSHIi]_5& _.: _*w<a ->���  mi i i hji [jmuiiyiiiiHinij  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  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  there were no correct entries received and therefore will be run  again in the future-.  Action in  Men's Hockey  by Mark Benson  Gilligans Flyers tied the  Hawks 5 to 5 in a tight game in  the Sunshine Coast Men's  Hockey League last week. Randy Benner, Ken Robinson,  Shawn Thurold, Darren  Brackett and Mike Stevenson  scored goals for Gilligans.  Hawks scorers were Darren  Dixon (2), Francis Dixon (2)  and Danny Myers.  The Buccaneers knocked over  the Creek 5 to 1 to give the Bucs  their first win of the young  season. Scotty Patton (2), Ivan  MARINE SERVICES ���  MISC SERVICES  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc.Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at      .  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840 _  DIVER  BOAT  Y HAULING  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  VGibsons, b:C. VON 1 VO  Eu  uccaneep  Marina 6?'Resort Ltd.;    -  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  VOLVO  'Uahnsan  OMC  OUTBOARDS  ��KIP��t  6\7' & 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREEN?  s300/ft  "COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turf. etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH <97n  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt ��*�� U COAsrs LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  .    Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd. . 885-2974 _>  fTIDELINE MARINE^  ��� SUPPLIES  ' SALES  SERVICE  REPAIRS  C3  885-414l[_��}  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE A ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING - FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn BoKh-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt    Betide The legion w Vancouver call 684-0933  ^^^i Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service    '    **  Headwater Mama f/9S6jK/M  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  V Box 71. Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0   (604)M3-2406  J  5032 CHESTER STREET  VANCOUVER, B.C.  I  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  JDESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTINC PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  .CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT. J  \9��  MB��*I<U The Govt Dock ^���__T^��_A 4,I  i*s��m��^^y :  I|W~ ��� Salt Water LicenceSj  ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi  V�� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle    883-2266  MISC SERVICES  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  A  Commercial & Residential  THE FLOOR STORE  ATYOURDOOR      withfr^e       Carpet & Resilient Flooring  IN-HOME SHOPPING r       ' 9  two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101   ,  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  _ QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868,  OJIfe  Paper  V.  883-9911  Word Processing  Computer Disk Storage  Editing ft Composition  Printing & Copies  Answering Service  V 731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912 J  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  MS   & 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)"  886-7359    Conversion   Windows,   Glass, 1  JAufo   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows]  [& Screens    ���        i .    Mirrors    )  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  -CABINETS*  686-9411  Showroom kern's Plaza,Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm j  Baker (2) and Randy Marleau  were the goal getters for the  Bucs. Creeks goal was scored by  keith Comeau.  Gibsons B & D Kings got by  the Buccaneers 5 to 3 in a well  played game. Jimmy Brackett  (2), Tom Bailey, Peter Hautala,  and Mike Hadd were the Kings  scorers. Bucs goals were scored  by Wee Pee Peers, Ivan Baker  and Kelly Baker.  LAST WEEKS SCORES  Bucs 5 - Creek 1; Wakefield 6  - Kings 1; Hawks 7 - Bucs 4;  Wakefield 9 - Gilligans 1; Creek  5 - Hawks 4.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, November 8,  7:30 pm Gilligans vs. Kings;  Thursday, November 9, 7:30  Bucs vs. Wakefield; Friday,  November 10, 7:30 Hawks vs.  Gilligans; Saturday, November  11, 7:00 Kings vs. Creek; Saturday, November 11, 9:15  Wakefield vs. Hawks.  By-Law  by Dave Fraser  f LA by-law exempting I 3 and  ? C4 property owners from installing on-site services passed  final reading in a close vote at  Wednesday's meeting of Sechelt  District Council.  The amended subdivision  control by-law applies to properties on Field Road arid East  Porpoise Bay Road, and arose  from complaints from Appa  Seafoods that the requirement  was unfair since other industrial  and commercial property  owners on Field Road had not  been required to install on-site  services, such as storm sewers,  curbs, gutters and sidewalks.  Planning Committee Chairman Bob Graham, who opposed the amended by-law, said  variance permits would have  been sufficient to deal with the  inconsistencies in the subdivision control by-law.  He said council reconsidered  its decision to include C4 (commercial) properties in the  amended by-law at Thursday's  Planning Committee meeting.  Graham says he is confident exemptions for C4 properties will  be quashed when council meets  November 15.  Chamber  luncheons  The Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce wishes to remind its  members that we are holding  monthly lunch meetings. This  month we are meeting on Tuesday, November 7 at Andy's  Restaurant at noon.  This is an opportunity for  members to know what their executive is doing and to have  some input. Come out and support your executive.  Coast News, November 6,1989  17.  t  Needed  Capilano College's Women's Job Re-Entry  Program is looking for local businesses to  act as hosts for student work experiences.  The Re-entry program has been a success  twice in the Sechelt area, creating a  satisfying experience for both students and  host-employers. Training positions will be  required for December, 1989 and February  -March, 1990.  If you are interested in becoming a host-  employer, contact our program coordinators at 885-9310 between 12:30 and 7  pm, Monday to Friday.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE       5627 Inlet Avenue ���Sechelt ���British Columbia  _<s>  The Sunshine Coast's  Most Complete  Glass Shop  i*w  Will Be Closed  Nov. 11-1989  We look  forward to  seeing  you again  at 8:30 am on  November 13, 1989  _L_L_- LrUfc-b-  Hu/y. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  ���.������������������.---��� J--JJ J-���J^JUJJJJJJ JJJJ-J-JJJL  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  <  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $42 Double from $50  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  fe Bring in this ad and receive a fk  3p>9��   FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST     ���*��������>  fi during your stay with us! 9  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-932]  Guess Who's  40  on the 11th?!  We love you.  Your Family.  Sunshine Coast Cancer Support Group monthly meeting, Mon , Nov. 6 at 1 pm in the  Health Clinic Office, 5571 Inlet Ave. Info: 883-2251, 885-3484.  Catholic Women's League monthly meeting Tues., Nov. 14 at 7:30 pm in the Holy  Family Hall, Sechelt.  Sechelt Public Library will hold a book sale in Trail Bay Mall on Fri., Nov. 10 and will  be closed on Remembrance Day.  Big Brother Association meeting Nov. 7 at 7:30. pm at Community Services in  Sechelt. Jim AHiston from Vancouver will be speaking. For more information call  885-5881.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Sechelt Branch is holding their monthly meeting on  Thurs:, Nov. 9 at 1:30 pm at St. Hilda's Hall. Come and help us with preparations for  the bazaar.  Sunshine Coast Stamp Club general meeting every second Thurs, at 7:30 pm at  Human Resources Bldg. in Sechelt. New members welcome. For information call -  886-4870.  Parents & Tots Drop-in hours and locations: 9:30 -11:30 Mon., Sechelt, St. Hilda's'  Church Hall;Tues., Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Half; Wed. & Fri. Gibsons,  United Church; NEW 12:30 to 2:30 Wed., Gibsons United Church. For more information call 885-5881.  Sunshine Coast Spinners and Weavers Club Nov. meeting Mon. Nov. 13 at 7:30 pm.  718 Franklin Rd.; Gibsons. For information call 886-7102 or 885-3866.  Elphinstone Electors' Association general meeting Nov. 8 at 7:30 pm Cedar Grove  Elementary. All Area E residents welcome and urged to attend.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will meet at Roberts Creek School Library on Monday. Nov. 13 at 7:30 pm. Everyone welcome.  ill  m  I   il  ���   'I  ������ fir  Yll  =:    :  1  19  t. >1  h  _{____ 18.  Coast News, November 6,1989  i This 1978 Chevy van skidded on the slippery road, hit the ditch and overturned during a heavy rain  > near the corner of Ocean Beach Esplanade and Harry Road November 3. The driver suffered injuries  ; and the van was a total write-off. As Sunshine Coast roads get wet and icy this time of year, drivers  ! are urged to exercise care and keep vehicles in safe running condition. ���Vera Elliott photo  The residents of the Kiwanis  Village Care Home have spent a  busy and happy summer and we  have much to be thankful for as  we go into winter.  Outings during the summer  have included trips to the  Science Centre and Queen  Elizabeth Park in Vancouver, as  well as tours through the beauty  spots on the Sunshine Coast.  Many people help to make these  outings fun and we are grateful  to our volunteers.  We also appreciate those people who have continued to  entertain and visit throughout  the summer.  Now that fall has arrived, the  residents enjoy the Church services that are brought to their  home. It's good to keep in  touch with matters spiritual as  well as temporal. Heartfelt  thanks to the ministers and congregations of the Gibson  Fellowship Church, Calvary  Baptist Church, St. Bartholomews   Anglican   Church  Islands Trust  Gambier Island Trust Committee  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  NOTICE is hereby given that all persons who deem their interest in property affected by the following proposed by-laws  will be afforded an opportunity to be heard on the matters contained therein at a Public Hearing to be held in the  GAMBIER ISLAND GENERAL STORE, NEW BRIGHTON, GAMBIER ISLAND, B.C. commencing at 10:45 am.,  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1989 and continued on that date commencing at 7:30 pm in the MAPLE ROOM OF THE  WEST VANCOUVER RECREATION CENTRE, 780 - 22ND AVENUE, WEST VANCOUVER, B.C.  In general terms, the intent of the following proposed by-laws is as follows:  1. Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No.  28 cited as "The Gambier Island Official Community  Plan, By-Law No. 110, 1976, Amendment By-Law No. 1,  1989" is a by-law to amend Sunshine Coast Regional  District By-Law No. 110 (The Gambier Island Official  Community Plan) by: (1) adding a new section entitled  "TEMPORARY COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL USE  PERMITS" which will enable the Gambier Island Trust  Committee, pursuant to Section 975 of the Municipal  Act R.S.B.C, 1979, as amended, to issue Temporary  Commercial or Industrial Use Permits for lands  designated and listed as areas where such permits may  be issued. Included in sub-sections is a policy  statement requiring the Committee to examine each .  Temporary Commercial or Industrial Use Permit  application with regard to the policies contained in the  Gambier Island Official Community Plan and a  Schedule for identifying areas where such temporary  permits may be issued and the land uses for which they  may be issued. (2) adding to the aforementioned  schedule foreshore and adjacent waters areas, as  shown generally in the accompanying sketch, only for  the purposes of siting, construction, and operation of  log dumps for logs originating from Gambier Island.  Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No.  31 cited as "Gambier Island Zoning By-Law, 1979,  Amendment By-Law No. 2, 1989" is a by-law to amend  Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No. 12 (The  Gambier Island Zoning By-Law) by: (1) altering the name  where it appears in PART V to "Public Institutional 2  (PI2) and changing the Section 10.5 height restriction for  buildings and structures from a 7.5 metre maximum to a  10 metre maximum. (2) changing the zoning  classification of that portion of Block 13, Plan 3488,  District Lot 847, Group 1, New Westminster Land  District, as shown generally in the sketch referred to in  the portion of this notice pertaining to Gambier Island  Trust Committee By-Law No. 30, from the Settlement (S)  Zone to the Public Institutional 2 (PI2) Zone.  Gambier Island Trust Committee  By Low No 28  Mop No  I  O    - LOJ Dubv P��r��tt Art*  ���   - delude: *'e��  4. Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No.  33 cited as "The Gambier Island Official Community  Plan By-Law No. 110, 1976, Amendment By-Law No. 3,  1989" is a by-law to amend Sunshine Coast Regional  District By-Law No. 110 (The Gambier Island Official  Community Plan) by changing the land use designation  shown in the Official Community Plan Map for Lot 3,  Plan 19245, District Lot 2809,' Gambier Island,' Group 1,  New Westminster Land District, as shown generally in  the accompanying sketch, from the Residential Land  Use Category to the Private Institutional Land Use  Category.  Ehins Pi  Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No.  30 cited as "The Gambier Island Official Community  Plan By-Law No. 110, 1976, Amendment By-Law No. 2,  1989" is a by-law to amend Sunshine Coast Regional  District By-Law No. 110 (The Gambier Island Official  Community Plan) by: (1) altering the title of Section  8.2.7. Private Institutional to read "Private and Public  Institutional" and creating sub-section 8.2.7.1 Private  Institutional, which retains the existing Land Use  Category statement, and a new sub-section 8.2.7.2  Public Institutional, with the statement that these areas  are to be utilized for community or public service uses  as such needs arise. (2) changing the land use  designation shown in the Official Community Plan Map  for that portion of Block 13, Plan 3488, District Lot 847,  Group 1, New Westminster Land District, as shown  generally in the accompanying sketch, from the  Residential Land Use Category to the Private and Public  Institutional Land Use Category.  Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No.  34 cited as "Gambier Island Zoning By-Law, 1979,  Amendment By-Law No. 3, 1989" is a by-law to amend  Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No. 12 (The  Gambier Island Zoning By-Law) by: (1) adding yacht club  outstations as a specific permitted use to Section 9.2  Permitted uses in the Private Institutional 1 (PM) Zone.  (2) by changing the zoning classification of Lot 3, Plan  19245, District Lot 2809, Gambier Island, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District, as shown generally in the  accompanying sketch, from the Rural (R) Zone to the  Private Institutional 1 (PM) Zone and by changing the  zoning classification of land covered.by water, also as  shown generally in the accompanying sketch, from the  Water General (WG) Zone to the Water Institutional (Wl)  Zone.  SUtJCCT ��*��  Are* being changed from the Rur��l (R) 2on�� to the  Private Institutional 1 (Pit) Zone.  Area being changed fro* the Mater Genera 1. (MG) Zone to  the Hater Institutional (WI) Zone.  Copies of the proposed by-laws may be inspected at the  Islands Trust Office, 1106 Cook Street, Victoria, B.C.  between the hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday  inclusive, excluding statutory holidays!  For convenience of the public only, and not to satisfy  Section 957(2)(v) of the Municipal Act, additional copies of  the proposed by-laws may be inspected on the Public  Notice Board at the New Brighton Wharf, Gambier Island.  Cynthia Hawksworth  Manager  and the Salvation Army who  share with the residents,  throughout the month.  After a successful Hallowe'en  party everyone is looking forward to Christmas and all the  excitement the season brings.  This year along with the  residents of the village apartments, the care home residents  and staff will be lighting up the  big tree in the courtyard. We  think this will be, a friendly way  to greet our friends and visitors  at Christmas.  The Kiwanis Village Care  Home would appreciate any strings of outdoor lights that the  public might want to donate.  Please contact the care home at  886-9183.  Many groups both young and  old brighten up the days before  Christmas for our residents with  their Christmas programs. We  all look forward with great anr  ticipation to this time of year.  y It has been a good year for  the residents of the Kiwanis  Village Care Home. We have,  of course, lost some friends, but  have welcomed others to our  home. The support of the community is important to all the  residents. We extend a big  thank you to all our friends and  supporters.  Gibsons Auxiliary  The meeting of the Hospital  Auxiliary, Gibsons Branch, was  held November 1. Nominations  for the 1990 executive took  place and the following ladies  are our new executive:  Jennifer Skea, president;  Verla Hobson, vice-president;  Jean Clarke, secretary; Zetta  Sanborn, treasurer; and Marion  Alsager, publicity.  The auxiliary held its  Christmas Bazaar on October  28 and wish to thank everyone  who supported us. The winners  of the Raffle were:  First prize, Grace Jamieson;  second prize, Mrs. J. Blake; and  third prize, Mrs. Nita Pof-  fenroth.  The members decided to  donate $2000 to the Executive  Treasurer of the Hospital Auxiliary. Also $250 for a bursary  to an Elphinstone High School  Grad who plans to go into the  medical field.  The ladies have knitted and  stuffed Teddy Bears which will  be given to each baby born in  the month of December and  also for the first baby born in  Januairy 1990.  Our Christmas Pot Luck  Luncheon will be held  December 6 and every member  will bring a wrapped gift which  will be donated to the Elves  club. The members are also to  bring items to be used for prizes  at the Totem Lodge Bingo  night.  All the auxiliaries on the  .. peninsula put jn many volunteer  hours to support the St. Mary's  Hospital. For the month of October, seven of our members  Elves Club  needs help  The Elves Club, a local  volunteer society prepares and  distributes Christmas hampers  to those in need on our Coast.  Last year we delivered 361  hampers. We collect new and  good used toys, non-parishable  food and tax deductable donations.  We need your help! If you  have any time to spare to be a  volunteer or driver, please call  Marilyn at 886-2593.  Watch for the telethon on  December 2. We need talent.  Please call Sue at 886-9231 if  you can help. Here is your  chance to be on TV.  Watch for drop-off depots in  your area.  worked 21 hours at the hospital  gift shop and five volunteers  worked 27 hours at the thrift  shop. All monies raised help to  buy necessary and/or needed  equipment for our hospital.  Joan Rigby attended the area  conference in Coquitlam and  gave an excellent report with a  punch line that "the volunteer  work is part of the health  dollar".  Anyone interested in joining  the auxiliary, just call anyone  on the executive and they will  inform you of where and when  the meetings are held.  ^CroOP OLD-FASHION^  1<  FRONT  DISC  BRAKE  SERVICE  ��� Install new semi-metallic  pads ��� Resurface front rotors  ��� Inspect front calipers, master  cylinder, brake hardware and  brake hoses ��� Repack and  adjust bearings (if applicable)  ��� Top-up master cylinder.  $98oo  Special Prices in Effect Until  Nov. 30/89  ��� f 0H MOST NORTH AMERICAN BUILT CARS 4 LIGHT TRUCKS  MC GIVE YOU GOOO-OUD-FASMtONCO SBWKS  a4\��    CUSTOMER  SKOOKUM  CHRYSLER  9)  Dealer 8084  886-3433  ecia  Lose 17 * 25 Pounds  SAVE$30ona  6 WEEK PACKAGE  -Don't Let Another���  Week Go By  Our dieters lose an average of  17 to 25 lbs. in just four weeks.  And so can you.  Our counsellors will show you  how to lose weight quickly, feel  great, and keep the weight off.  So call now for a free consultation.  Janice Edmonds  Counsellor  T/je ueight-hss professioiiuh'.  6I9H9 Diet Onlrf. Inc.  Weight ln*��tr_ ��p��d crflnM Wry wlthcKhlndK*_uil.  |�� Hours:  7:30-4:30  9- 12 Sat.  886-DIET  634 Farnham Rd., Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic Coast News, Novembers, 1S39  19.  -1, Hemes &. Property  ���'2. 8irttt��  '���' 5. Tluuifc Vow    -  6rf��HKHt*l  ft, tttoMfenfg&&  9. test  ;.  I J. Arts* Uvvetoc- -  i_\.  am^J^,'  *m\% m^ppMb   , w  is. fa s&t*  -X����� We*t &*9MMjpH|Mr����.iv  ���xs:  ft  VZ*X._:  ���JlSA-y.j.  ��� __mi* _��_���_(�����>:. y-y  ��� ��� ' ^    ���_-*...'JJ- at'*'. -*�� ^V''  YYYYH^raie^  f^y^icmiisi;;  ^Prbpierityy  ^F^mrfr mem/m^W^fmj\  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR-  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 8855937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ��� -IN GIBSONS������  B&D Sports  Y^v,: (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  liil      The Coast News  3siy|behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  CROWN LAND FOR SALE  REQUEST FOR OFFERS TO PURCHASE  RURAL RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY  ROBERTS CREEK, SUNSHINE COAST  The Ministry of Crown Lands.invites offers to purchase for the following property:  .91 acre rural residential lot, partially improved, with good southerly exposure.  .Location: Located on Timberland Road (non-constructed) off Highway 101. and opposite  Roberts Creek Golf Course, Sunshine Coast, British Columbia.  Size:        .91 acres (.3882 hectares)  Those who wish to submit an offer are required to obtain a copy of the Ministry's  information package from the office noted below. All offers must be submitted on the Offer  to Purchase forms provided in the information package.  Offers to Purchase must be delivered before the closing date of 2:30 P.M. (PST) on  November 28, 1989 to:  Ministry of Crown Lands  #210-4240 Manor Street  Burnaby, British Columbia  V5G 1B2  Telephone: (604) 660-5500  Attention: Richard A. Webber  Courtesy to agents. Development Officer  MINISTRY    OF    GROWN    LANDS  Honourable    Dave    Parker,    Minister  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll hree 684-8016  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. #44s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private V2 acre, 4  bdrm., 2Vi 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. #46sp  Two 50'XlbO' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water/level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  ���info. #47sp  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, Vz acre! 885-5067 or  939-6929. #47sp  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #46sp  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #46sp  3 bdrm. modern home, view,  Gower, large lot, mint. $140,000.  885-9397 #45sp  Roberts Creek 5 acres southern  exposure, services avail. Phone  885-3301. #45  Two bdrm. Gibsons house on Vs  acre, 2253 Hwy. 101. $59,900.  886-9049. #45  ��&&  The LOWEST  lasslf led Ad Rates  - ^M-^ j_/l CJtl   (minimum) for 10 words  ��� *��vJa 00^*^ ��� '.:;---25i'-for^cK\additidnai'word-  r\a-s^ Births, Lost& Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd yyeek FREE  ^/''^V^'^'''''i^'e^.fl>Mi^C4SH/CHEQUE  \\----':y:-;;'1-^.^^'::���r��������������V.���',oV'al0^iE��;OlillEII'.  w  //  CLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  $1 5���� for up to 10 words . X       per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item.only, will run for four consecutive    ,  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew 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 HEADLINE  FRIDAY 4:30 PM  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  At COAST NEWS Offices,    '  .     .       '-��� ok  secheit & Gibsons    Saturday, 3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  FAX: 886-7725  Cowrie St., &>ehelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  Wanted: 2-3 bdrm. house, older  home, Stanley Luciw, 7457 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. V6P  4Y5. #46  Duplex SXS on 1.7 acres, good  revenue, $129,900, $20,000  down and agreement for sale, no  qualifying, call Norm 886-9722.  #46  5 bdrm. 3 baths on 2 levels, 1.750  sq. ft. per level, 6/10 acre  overlooking beautiful Porpoise  Bay, lots of special features,  $135,900,885-4421. #46  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 1/< acre, fully landscaped  with ocean view. $129,900.  Phone 886-8886. TFN  PRIVATE SALE  Quality rancher, Upper Gibsons,  3 bdrm., living room, fireplace,  large kitchen & dining area, pm'ce,  space, double garage, Beautiful  home & landscaped yard on 1.8^  acres, .(level),. .Closer,tp_;.all{  amenities'." Subdividable. P^tiof.  front's back.' 886-8370.      .#45'  Obituaries  I Attention!!  Spec. Builders  Woodcreek Park  Large serviced lots  (Some cleared)  $18,500  Builders Terms  Available  Phone Randy  886-8244  Roberts Creek cozy 12x68 3  bdrm. mobile home on 75'x140'  fully landscaped lot, $62,000.  885-1980. #46  Pender Harbour, 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot, $40,000.  276-2338. #45ss  Selma 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 waif throughout  home, double automatic garage,  private saie, no agents please..  885-5592. #45sp  Outstanding view lot, Hydaway  Place, Halfmoon Bay, $44,000.  885-9435. #46sp  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. #47sp  Wanted To Buy  Home on small acreage. Rbts.  Ck.   area,    $80-$120,000.  591-1953.  #45ss  By Owner: 3 bdrm., basement  home, 2 full baths., fireplace up,  woodheater down, unfinished  basement. Quiet area near  school. $87,900. 886-2455.  #47  1 bdrm. condo on the beach,  Sechelt. Mountain view. 5  appls., security access and parking. Close to town centre,  $82,000.885-2382. #45  Births  HEBERT: Passed away October  30, 1989, Selina Bailey Hebert,  late of Sechelt in her 79th year.  Survived by her loving family,  son Kenneth of Coos Bay,  Oregon; daughter Martha Hebert,  Sacramento, California; 4 grandchildren; brother Ken James of  Seattle, Washington; also other  relatives the Edmonds, Foleys,  Ayers on the Sunshine Coast and  the Andrews of Sacramento.  Funeral mass was celebrated by  Reverend A. DePompa on Thursday, November 2 in the Holy  Family Catholic Church, Sechelt.  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  #45  BLACK: Passed away November  4, 1989. Edith May Black late of  Gibsons in her 91st year. Survived by her loving family, 2  daughters, Doreen Gust of Mission, Doris Parsey of Sechelt; 1  son, Victor Black of North Vancouver;^ grandchildren; 9 great  grandchildren. A private family  remembrance gathering will take  ,',bl4pe,._ Private cremation, ar-  ���ran.gemenis' through Devlin  Funeral Homes. In lieu of flowers  remembrance donations may be  'made to Kiwanis Care Home in  Gibsons. #45  In Memoriam  In loving memory of a very dear  sister who passed away Nov. 4,  .1988. Ever remembered by sister  Jean and Brother Tom. #45  In memory of Colin McPhedran,  our brother, uncle and friend. He  is loved and remembered always.  ,  Candy, James  Lindsay & Connor  Thank You  I would like to publicly thank Mr.  and Mrs. Karl Schroers the proprietors of Variety Foods in lower.  Gibsons. I left my wallet on the  counter of their store. They contacted the RCMP and my wallet  was returned to me intact. I  greatly appreciate the Shroers'  honestly and integrity, and the  friendly, good service in their  store.  Mrs. Elliott  #44  I would like to express my appreciation to all my relatives and  friends for their support during  my recent loss. A flower, a touch  and an embrace or just being  there - helped me through a very  difficult time in the loss of my  dear husband Frank. My sincere  thanks for all the flowers, cards,  letters and for the donations to  the Gidion Bible Society. Many  thanks to the staff and nurses of  St. Mary's Hospital for the care  given to Frank. A special thanks  to Dr. Petzold and Dr. Burlin. Also  a special thank you to the ladies  of the Pentecostal Church for giving their time and lovely  refreshments.  Jean  #45  A housefull of stars to everyone  on the telephone tree for your  kindness and consideration in  phoning me each day.  Doris Aitchison  #45  'A' sincere thank you to the  generous firemen of Roberts  Creek for their donation to the  Hallowe'en Party. The magician  was thoroughly enjoyed by  everyone. #45  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  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  .   Call Eieanor Mae 885-9018  #47  COAST IMPRESSIONS  invites you to enjoy a facial,  pedicure, manicure, peach paraffin treatment, waxing, make-up  application. 5531 Wharf St.,  Sechelt (Galiano Mini-Mall)  885-7174. #45  S/W/M (supportive, warmhearted male), N/D (nice der-  riere), N/S (non snorer), GIC  (giving, interesting, confuent),  seeks S/W/F/ (serenadable,  witty female), N/S (nice smile),  GIC (giving independent & charming), -for yuppy (yodelling &  Ukelele playing) adventures.  Write to R.R. 1, Browning Rd.,  Site C 17, Sechelt, VON 3A0.   #45  Relationships: having them work.  Joel Brass returned to the Sunshine Coast to present again his  successful seminar for people in  partnerships or single who want  to improve their relationship. Sat.  &Sun., Nov. 18 & 19. For more  information call 886-9539 or  886-3575. #46  HELENE GUENETTE  Registered Massage Therapist  Roberts Creek  886-7577  #46  Palmistry  Tarot  Re-Balancing  Leave message for Karen  886-8383. #46  In lieu of Christmas cards this  year I'm sending a donation to  the Cancer fund.  Doris Aitchison.  #45  Announcements  ���<-!  HEALTH  PROBLEMS?  English trained Holistic  health practitioner is  available for consultation  FOR APPOINTMENT CAUL  886-8521  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Monthly parking available in  Horseshoe Bay at Horseshoe Bay  Motel. $50/mos. Inquire to  921-7454. #45  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  STORK DIAPER SERVICE  finally to the Sunshine Coast the  environmental choice, delivered  to your door. Gift certificates  available, serving the Lower  Mainland since 1948. R.R. 1.  Bay Rd., Sechelt. 885-2142.  #46  WORKSHOP: Helping communication facilitated by Micheel  Droettboom, speech and  language pathologist. Sat., Nov.  25, 9 - 3 pm. at Rockwood Centre  in Sechelt. A hands on learning  opportunity for anyone who lives  with a child who's communication is delayed. Cost $25. Handbook $25. Register by calling  Cindy 885-5940. #45  Science of Mind Stjdy Group. 1st  and 3rd Sundays, Nov. 5, 8 pm.  886-9708,886-3809. #45  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  Winners of Nifty Thrifty's Raffle at  the Volunteer Fall Fair were: 1st,  S. LaMontaine, $50 gift cer-'  tificate from SuperValu; 2nd, V.  Scobie, $50 gift certificate from  Ken's Lucky Dollar; 3rd, C.  Phillips, brunch for two at Andy's  Restaurant. Thanks everyone.  #45  Hunter Gallery Society's Craft  Fair, St. Mary's Hall, Nov. 18,10  to 3 pm. #47  NATURAL BEAUTY  Make-up artistry begins with the  right skin care, not cover up. Call  me for a complimentary facial and  I'll show you the Mary Kay five  steps to beauty. Gladys Elson  886-3063. #47  CAN'T SEW ~~  DO NOT DESPAIR  You supply materials and pattern,  I'll sew. Costumes, dresses,  slacks, children's clothing, etc.  Also minor alterations & repairs.  883-2367. #47  REWARD!  Have You Seen  "FRASER"?  Grey Persian - 1 Yr.  October 17   Ph. 886-3416  !   #&#>  Lost middle setting of diamond  ring with 2 diamonds in Mall or  SuperValu. 886-7593 reward.  #45  Reward: Ladies blue leather coat.  886-9421 or 886-2086. #45  Found  Spare tire, Pine Road. 885-4422.  #45  Pet��i  & Livestock  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET"  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day-     886-8568  Richard & Charmains Clayton of  Ottawa, a daughter Kailee Char-  malne, born Sept. 20,1989. Proud grandparents are Dick & Vona  Clayton, Sechelt and Ruth Veitch,  Creston, BC. #4&  Personal  ASTROLOGY READINGS  886-9249  #45  Has Opened  at  MACLEOD'S  C6wrie St., Sechelt 885-3171  PET FOOD  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  CO-OP FEED  Hay and pet food.  Hansen Rd. off Lockyer,  Roberts Creek.  Moldowan Feeds 885-5697.  #48  FREE to good home, 2Vz yr. old  fern. med. size dog, spayed, all  shots. 886-9452. #45  15.3 h.h. registered Anglo/Arab  gelding; 6 yrs. Bay, gd. family  horse, safe in traffic. Teen has  lost interest, must sell to good  home. Asking $1800. 885-5033  eves. #45  Unreg. purebred American  Cocker Spaniels ready to go.  886-8682. #46  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Country Pumpkin or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  For Sale: Beautiful 2 yr. old  spayed female dog. Keeshond,  $250. Powell River. 485-4402.   '  #45  SPCA FOR ADOPTION  Male, grey   Poodle   885-5734.  Variety   of   cats   &   kittens.  886-7313. #45  Just in time for Christmas. Quality  Silver Petite maltipoo puppies.  M/F. Ready Nov. 24. $200 ea.  886-3178. #46  ,^L;y_j1yesiQLcli  CASTLfftQCK  M  Highway 101;  Roberts Creek  885-9840]  l  Boarding & Grooming  No jnimali will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  Free use of gentle well-Jjehaved*  mare in return for feeding other*  horses during owners absense..*  Experience not necessary, must  be   gentle   conscientious.   Will-  train. Min. age 12. Gower Point  area. Write Box 324 c/o Coast'  News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC.  V0N1V0. #47  Music  Piano lessons for beginner & in-;  termediate levels. Davis Bay area, a  885-3850. #45:  Looking for a creative outlet but.'  think you're a musical idiot?>  Guitar teacher of 15 yrs. ex-;  perience will prove you wrong.*  Learn to play in time for;  Christmas in the privacy of your-'  own home from Egmont to Gib-.'  sons. Call Steve 886-8895.   #47;  Casio Ct-S10 keyboard for sale  incl. drum pads, 12 type rythmi  section, 12 tones, memory and in;  stereo.   Like   new,   $375.  883-9430. #47  Guitar Sale - New Stock!  Free set of strings with guitar;  purchase. Martin & Fender str-!  ings on sale. Strings & Things,.]  Teredo   Square,   Sechelt.  885-7781. #46;  Wanted:  Keyboardist for Rock.:  Band. 886-3015. #45;  Wanted  Tools etc. for stained glass.'  886-8558. #TFN!  Left hand door fridge, almond in;  colour. 886-4640. #45;  Tractor, pref: 4X4; generator^  pref. diesel; 4-cyl. Volvo marine;  engine. Brenda 885-7771.    #45)  Approx. 2 gal. stone croc0  886-2095. #45  Downhill skis 90-100 cm. Size 9  boots. 886-3841. #45  House sitter for small house &.'  large cat in Gibsons village. Rent;  free Dec. 5 to Jan. 10. Refs.  886-7560 eves. 885-3971 days. '  #45;  Aluminum framed greenhouse;  6'x7' or larger. 886-2303.  #47.'  ��� FREE KITTENS*  There's only 3 of us left.  Help us find new homes.:  Mom says we're old enough  to go out into the world to.  find our own way. We're  hard working and don't take  much room.  Call 885-9209  Ancestors - Siamese  Garage Sales  Gibsons Wildlife Club Annual  Junque Saie Nov. 18, 10 - 2.  Donations gratefully received and  picked up. Call 886-9309 or  886-9131. #46  Many household articles, fur--'  niture, dishes, linens, pictures,,  lawn mower,; old elec. sew,"  mach, etc. 861 Poplar Lane>  Sun., Nov. 12, 10 am - 4 pm. Y  #45  6174 Lookout, Sechelt. Past,  arena. Sat & Sun., Nov. 11 & 12V  10-4. Moving. #45  For Sale  1 used hide-a-bed. $299: 1 used'  recliner, $70 at Kern's Home Furnishings. 886-8886. #45"  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' * _  "-^^-;;*^-ar-^^**i;^"i--.--^^ -v--   .----^ i;  20.  Coast News, November 6,1989  TtrPhoto  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises  Dryer, gd. cond., runs fine with  plug, $165. 885-2803. 6-10pm.  .   #45  Platform rocker; gd. cond., $60  OBO. 885-9002. #45  8x10  11x14  16x20  $Q45  J9  50  >24  50  Vi price on  Second Enlargement  ,i? lnvc lit I'irti'i  Free 5x7 with every roll ol  film processed or Vz price on  8x 10- 35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Teredo Street  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2882  Firewood, $75 a cord.  885-7401.  #47  5/8 wave CB antenna, $75; CB  radios, $25 and up; propane 3  burner gas stove, $125. Need  new 2 dr. self-defrost fridge  freezer, $850 firm. 885-7738.  #45  As new baby basket with red &  white padded fabric lining & extra  padding, dly used, carrying  straps, very sturdy, $45 OBO; 2  baby seats (not for car) very gd.  cond., adjustable height, one  white w. plastic, $2, one green  w. yellow fabric, $4; foldable  highchair, $8; some bottles, toys,  baby clothes 0-2. Call Sonja att.  2pm. 886-9729. TFNs  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. #45s  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Pressure washer, 2500 psi, 10  HP Briggs & Stratton, $1900.  885-3241 eves. #45s  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.  First $200 takes. 886-7819.  #45s  Kuwara BMX, gd. cond., very  light, perfect for racing.  886-2738. #46sp  Singer  machine.  electronic  886-3954.  sewing  #45sp  Skate   board   for  sucker). 886-8558  sale  (street  TFN  Stroller, $15; men's skates  (Bauer), like new, size -9, $25;  baby snugli (royal blue cord),  $15.886-8558. TFN  Serger! Hardly used cost $800,  sell $500. Kathryn 886-4547.  #45ss  Inglis Citatton 5-cycle washer,  gd. cond.. $199 OBO. 866-7151.  #45ss  Chair in gd. cond., rocks,  swivels, $50. 886-3118.      TFN  Squash/Apples/Potatoes  No chemicals, no sprays, stock  up for winter. 885-9357 (between .12-1 pm) TFN  Mountain bike, 19" frame  Kawahara, Aries, exc. cond.,  $300; stereo system works well,  $450; elec. cash register, like  new, $550. 886-3962 or  886-3129. #45  Single bed, $65; couch, $150;  swivel rocking chair, $100;  assorted chair, tables & lamps,  prices negotiable. Phone  weekends or weekdays aft. 6:30.  886-9856. #45  Cabinet model record player,  radio, cassette & 8 track tapes,  gd. cond., $300. 885-2820.  #45  Lowrey double keyboard organ,  best offer. 886-9103.        #46ss  John Deere 440 Skidder, exc.  cond., $10,000 OBO. 886-3921.  #47  Blonde mahog. din. room suite,  oak chair, buffet, beaut, cond.,  $500; Ivory Italian Brocade sofa  chair, exc. cond., $450; small  rose upholstered chair, $40;  small recliner chair, stool, $60;  maple china cabinet, $150.  886-7519. #45  Sony AM/FM disc player for car  w/50 watts amp. Still in the box,  $500. 886-8660, 886-3433  (Brian. #47  Ladies size> 10 full length mink.  Apr. $3500, like new, $900.  886-8660. #47  Surplus Hubbard 1-5/8" wire  rope clips, $13.96 ea. 886-8101  days. #45  Fisher fireplace insert. Suitable  for workshop, $300. 885-5302.  #45  Guitars, Fender Squire Strat,  $295; Applause 6. string  acoustic, $150; Seagull 12 strings, $195 Firm. 885-7989. #47  Alum, canopy for S.B. P/U. Insulated, gd. shape, $250 OBO;  Arcade size pin ball, like new  $650 OBO. 886-8256. #45  Waterbed, dryer, Equinox canoe,  j reasonable. 885-4704. #45  Hoover upright, gd. cond., $50.  B&D Skillsaw, $50. 883-9278.  #47  Native arts & crafts, Cowichan  knits; mocassins; silver carved  jewellery etc. Fran 885-5956  eves, weekdays, anytime Sat &  Sun. #47  New double glazed windows,  complete for one house, reas.  price. 886-2924. #47  Apple compatible computer w|th  Roland printer, $1300.  886-2968. #47  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #47sp  Oyster Lease for sale or trade,  $6500. Norm 886-9722.    #45ss  Storkcraft carriage stroller, baby  swing, rocking chair. 886-7375.  #45  Loveseat colonial brown tones,  $150; carpet 9'/2x20, patterned  pink tones, $100; both in very  gd. cond. 886-4863. #46  Dr. Scholl's foot bath plus new, 7  qt. steamer, new; 1 warming  Salton tray, new; new brown size  16, like leather car coat, $10;  roasters. Lazy Boy recliner; twin  bed, perfect cond.; oscillating  fan, never used. 886-7031.  #46  Autos  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  NULON LUBRICANTS  Now. Available   A101 SUPPLY ltd  886-8101  WATCH & WAIT  for our  CHRISTMAS  FLYER  GRANDmA'S^  TOY.BOX  Sunnycrest Malli  886-3044  OYSTER PIPES  P.B.S. 885-4642, 885-2063  #48ss  4 seater chesterfield, 2 chairs,  comb.: radio, record player, older  style, 2 table lamps. All exc.  cond. 885-2557. #45  8000 ib. Warn winch c/w  bumper, $450. Canopy for short  narrow box, $250. 885-9000.  #45  850 Case Cat bush blade & gravel  blade, 6-way hydraulic angle  blade. W-10-C Case Cat rubber  wheel drive backhoe & drill  machine comb., twin eng. Best  offers. 885-3630. #45  Good topsoil, $15 yd. delivered.  Minimum 6 yd. from Gibsons to  Madeira Park. 885-2251.      #45  Valley Comfort airtight stove,  takes 2' logs. Very gd. shape.  886-7046. #45  Anama 3-dr. almond side by side  fridge/freezer. Water & ice disp.  in door, 25 cu. ft., $1200.  886-2513. #45  Range hood fan, $50; oak vanity,  7 drawers, $90. 885-5125.   #46  Starcraft 12' aluminum boat  w/new 6' oars; jack-all, 4 ton;  weed eater; 40' aluminum extension ladder; assorted garden  tools; 3 sets c-clamps; 20" elec.  lawn mower; fertilizer spreader.  885-2065. #46  G.E. Contessa continuous cleaning range, avocado with  rotisserie, like new, asking $285.  Call 886-4568. #46  Vagalio wood heater, elegant 2  dr. Vermont cast iron catilytic element, pollution free, porcelain  handles, conventional ash catcher heat output 7208 to 34680  btu/hr. 321-1739 or after 6  885-5786. #46  Orley wood stove, $500; flame  heat gas fireplace stove propane  now convert to natural later,  k$600.'To view call 884-5282.  #46  Kitchen table and 3 chairs; air  cond. (window); sailing dinghy  (8'); old 40 HP Johnson.  886-2830. #46  Storkcraft carriage stroller, baby  swing, rocking chair. 886-7375.  #46  Large quantity of steel '/��" plate;  10" channel, some 22' long;  steel tank (1), 26' diam x 7'  deep; (1) 26' diam x 15' deep;  pipes & valve. 886-7064.      #47  ��� CHECK IT OUT!*  We were down in the U.S.  we must confess  And brought back a horde  of stuff you can afford  Come and browse  we know you'll be aroused  Call Terri & Sherri  886-9764  #TFNS  One Jib sail, 24'/2,X28,X12', ap-  prox. 147 sq. ft., exc. cond.,  misc. sailboat parts. 885-2418  eves. #46  Garbage burner, white, sits  beside elec. stove, width 12",  $50.885-9863. #46  8'X50' styrofoam float built to  hold 34-ton ship, iron work &  chain to attach to shore. Commercial ceiling fan, new, cost $200,  sell $100; oxy-acet. welding  equip., gun, hose, gauges &  tanks, $150; 20"Wx48"Lx42"H  refrigerated bar, $250.  883-9401.  #46  Dry suit Viking FSX90 complete  set diving gear, $1000.  885-7623. #46  Leaf shredder, well maintained,  exc. cond., $200. 885-3995.  #46  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. #45sp  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20.000 mi. Asking  $18,000, superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #45sp  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #45sp  1968 Firebird 400, 4 spd., $6500  Firm. 886-4982. #46sp  1988 Nissan Pulsar, $15,900.  Ph. 886-7727 aft. 5 pm.    #45sp  76 Dodge Van, 360, auto.,  Radial tires, new paint job, very  gd. cond., partially camperized.  Asking $2500. 886-9626. #45sp  78   Chev   Capri,  885-7638 aft. 6pm.  $500  OBO.  #47sp  1979 Chev Malibu, 2-dr., very  clean, runs great, P/S, P/B,  auto., $1850. 886-7520.   #45sp  1979 Ford Vt ton, w/canopy, no  rust, runs fine. $2000.  886-4547. #45sp  '82 Toyota Land Cruiser, 8000  Ib. winch, 129.000 ks., very  clean, $9100. 883-2669.   #45ss  Wrecking 75 GMC  for parts. 886-2322.  % ton P.U.  #45ss  '86 Safari Cargo  auto., P/S, P/B,  885-5700.  Van, 4-cyl.,  $8600 obo:  #45ss  1957   Dodge  886-3289 eves.  Custom   Royal  #45ss  '81 Jeep Scrambler 4X4 hard &  soft top deluxe interior, new tires,  brakes, shocks, exhaust, exc.  cond., $6900. 886-3962 or  886-3129. #45  1985 Ford van club wagon, 6  cyl., auto., exc. cond., 8 pass.,  asking $7800. 885-2820.     #45  1977 Grand Prix original owner,  exc. cond., has had lots of TLC,  $2400 firm, serious enquiries only. 886-8510 aft. 6pm.        #45  1980 Ford 250 4X4, 6-cyl.,  stand., construction box steel,  $5500; 1977 Jimmy 4X4, $3000.  886-3921. #47  8 passenger 1986 Merc. Sable,  AM/FM cass. radio. P/W, im-  mac. kept. Low mileage.  886-7363 eves. #47  Galaxy 6' import canopy, gd.  cond., $350 OBO. 886-2995 aft.  6 pm. #45  1975 Chev LWB window van, V8,  AM/FM cass, Radials, winterized  & more. A good driver but rusty,  $975 OBO. 886-2585 aft. 6 pm.  #47  1976 Ford 4X4 body rough,  mech. gd. $995. 886-8871 aft.  6pm. #47  72 Cutlass Supreme, 350 auto.,  new stereo, snow on rims, $900  OBO. 886-9790. #47  1975 TR7 stored last 10 yrs., fitted with alum. Buick V8, rebuilt  Borg Warner, 5 spd., mags  w/new 50 series radials, new  hiperf. shocks, ft. & back, int.  blk., ext. white, new paint.  $5800.886-8073. #47  1975 Chrysler Newport custom  50,000 mi., exc. cond., all options. $3000 firm. 883-9927.  #47  76 Ford Torino SW, new brakes,  new gas tank, $1000 OBO.  883-2456. . #46  ���RARE* 1950 Chevy panel-  delivery van, partly dismantled  for restoration and minor body  work, brig. 227 cu. in. many  spare parts, $1350 -OBO.  883-2270. #45  Ford van 1973 rblt. 240, auto.,  PB, runs well, $1500. 883-2710.  #47  1977 Honda wagon, runs, call  6-10pm, $365.885-2803.    #45  1976 Honda wagon, recent work,  cheap, $320.'6-10pm 885-2803.  #45  1953 Ford 4 dr. Sedan, run.  cond., gd. project, $500.  886-2826. ��� ���- #45s  :C0AST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD !  $3500  =  SO GRANADA  ���77 PONTIAC  '80 MUSTANG  ���77 LTD SW  '80 THUNDERBIRD  ���77 CHEV SW  '80 CHEVETTE  '75 TORONADO  ���79 TRANS AM  '69 FAIRLANE  '79 COUGAR  81 FORD PU  '79LTDSW  78 FORD PU  '79 CHEVETTE  '77GMCPU  '78 LTD II  '72 ECONOLINE  '78 COLT AT  '68 CADILLAC  DL5936  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3281  I SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST 2  1980 Ford % ton, 4-whl. drive,  clubcab, new brakes,. tires,  $4900. 883-9303 eves..      #45  76 Toyota Landcruiser.4X4, recent valve job,' $1500. Ph.  886-8691. y    ;      #46ss  76 Dodge Ramcharger 4X4, S.E.  exc. running gear, chrome rims,  Radials. 886-9452 eves.    .  ���������    #45  '86 GM van % ton, PS/PB/PW,  cruise, air, captain's chairs,  semi-finished inter., exc. cond.,  $11,500 OBO leave mess.  885-7950. #45  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #46sp  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.       #46sp  '80 Ford F250 flatbed 4X4,  $4000 OBO. 885-3469.     #47sp  '68 Dodge Monaco, no rust, 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #47sp  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $2500 OBO. Ph. 886-2924.#47sp  '87 F150  P/U.   Many extras,  $9900 OBO. 885-7509 aft. 6 pm.  #45s  1989 Grand Marquis LS, fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #47sp  1977 Plymouth Fury sedan,' gd.  mech. cond., some rust.  886-9462. #46  '64 Pontiac Gran Prix,' auto. 389  cu. in., $1500; 78 Jeep  Cherokee, rusty, runs gd.,  $1550 OBO; '87 GMC truck box,  new, $800. 885-5369. #46  Welding truck, service decks, fits  1 ton or % ton, $900 OBO.  885-7623. ��� #46  77 Datsun pickup, long box,  3000 mi. on rebuilt motor, needs  tierods repaired, $650 OBO.  885-3875. - #46  Single axle dumptruck,; 14 yd.  box, exc. shape, city tested.  886-2924. #45s  76 Chevelle S/W, reliable trans.,  has rust, $700 OBO. 886-8250.  #45s  79 Mercury Zephyr, 6 cyl.,  auto., gd. transportation, asking  $950.885-7887. #46  '68 California Cadillac Sedan  DeVille, 4 dr., h/t, needs TLC,  $1400 OBO. 886-3912.      #47ss  '69 Chev Beater. P/U, rust but  runs gd., First $300 takes.  886-3912. '  ������'  #47ss  '82 Ford- Escort, 2 dr., white. 4  spd., new brakes, muffler, exc.  run. cond., $2500 firm.  886-2196 or 654-3244.        #47  1980 Honda Accord, 4 dr., 5  spd., $2250 OBO will consider  trade. 886-3526 aft. 6:30 pm.  #45  1986 Pontiac Firefly 2 dr., 5  spd., gd. cond., $4000 OBO or  will consider trade. 886-3526 aft.  6:30 pm. #45  '86 Skoda, exc. cond.. must sell,  $4000 OBO. 886-8383. #45  74 GMC % ton, runs OK,  canopy, open to offers.  885-7286. #45  '82 Toyota Tercel 4 dr., 4 sp.,  exc. cond., 91,000 kms. $4200.  886-9095. #45  74 Toyota Corona runs well,  needs body work, $800.  885-9002. #45  1980 Chev % ton van, 305 auto.,  gd. cond., $3150. 886-3745.  ' #45  1971 Internationa! diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000.- 885-3337. #46sp  Black alum, canopy for short box  import. Dark glass, $275; sliding  re&r window, dark glass, for  '84-current GM truck, $100.  885-5864 aft. 6 pm. #45  1986 Suburu 4-dr., 51,000 km,  gd. cond., $8500. 883-9419 aft.  6 pm. #45  76 Chev 4X4, many new parts,  fair, cond., $1600 Firm.  885-2251. #45  '67. Mustang, 6-cyl., auto.,  $3800; 78 Ford Econo 250 Van,  6-cyl.. auto., $1400. 886-8091.  -.":���������' #45  '83 Escort Wagon, 82,000 kms,  gd. cond., new exhaust system,  waterpump, timing chain, $3100  OBO. 886-8822 or 885-5503. #45  WANTED 240D Mercedes, V.W.  Jetta, Toyota or Honda Accord,  1985 up. 885-3138: .   #46  76 GMC Suburban 4X4 V8  auto., PS/PB, winch 4D  bumpers, $1950. 885-9665.  '    #47ss  1979 Ford Pinto station wagon,  gd. run. cond., $650. 886-7240.  #47ss  1972 Grand Torino, 68,000 orig.  miles, new Michelin tires, fair  body, mech. A1, $700 OBO.  886-3328. #47ss  Campers  Motorhomes  1986,27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #46sp  74 Prowler, 5th Wheel frailer, 33  ft. A/G clean, new upholstery &  mattress, $9800 OBO. 883-2790.  #46  1977 Dodge Campervan. auto.,  PS/PB, gd. cond.. new tires,  captain's chairs, $4500 OBO.  885-7344. #45  Marine  18" 79 Zeta, full canvas, port-a-  potty, 140 HP I/O,- $5500.  885-4537. . #45sp  15* Peterborough Bow Rider, 40  HP el. Merc, H/D trlr, $2800  OBO. Accept 14-16' alum, trade.  886-2429. ���    . #48s  98 HP 4-cyl. GM Diesel FWC  compl., except gear, 200 hrs.,  $2850 OBO; 2-b/w V drives L&R  gd. shape, 1.5-1 ratio, $750  OBO. 886-7224.   . #45  27'. double-ender, 3-cyl. diesel  Volvo, $3500:883-9483.   #45ss  15%.' Sangster, 70 Evinrude,  hydraulic, trim lift, galvanized  highliner trailer with spare. 1989  model 14' Gregor at welded alum,  boat, 25 HP Johnson outboard,  galvanized highliner trailer  w/buddy bearing. 885-3789.  #46  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.l  :  M.A.B.Y.C.   ���Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  J85-3643:  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 ; HP  1987-1988 Evlnrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456.       : ....    TFN  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  Included, $11,500. 886-8706..  #48sp  ���84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON.  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder,- $15,500.  270-6764. ;   #45s  M.V. 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. #45sp  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885:5278.  ��� TFN  1981 Glassply hardtop .19%' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  y#46sp  ���21* Northwest Sloop,- 7%  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500,885-2610. #46sp  1.6' 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. - #46s  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #47sp  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500,885-7501. #45sp  25' Fiberform, 233 Merc w/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up. head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  ,    #46sp  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves.. #46sp  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  O/B, sleeps 5, ready to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. ���   #47sp  Executive command bridge, 1981  24-ft., 9-ft. beam, freshwater  cooled, 225'HP Volvo. 280 leg,  bait tank & timer, VHF, CB, LCR  Souner, stand-up head, all canvas covers, $17,500. 883:9483.  .      #45ss  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft;  6 pm. #46sp  1987 9.9 HP Mariner, never used, $1500, 50 HP extra long  Shaft. $1500. 883-2307,       #47  Herring Seine 60x8 fathoms,  knotless web, $1250; Gillnet,  200x60,- 6" ��� on lines, $900.  883-2307. #46  16'. Fibreglass boat with 50 HP  Merc, complete with trailer,  $1600.885-7887. #46  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock.-Full marine services.  Hyak Marine Services  886-2246  #45  34". Diesel Tugboat w/anchor  winch, radar, VHF and sounder,  $32,900; Consider part trade.  886-2459.        - ,    #47  18' Sangster hard top boat, Mercruiser 120. F.W.C, galvanized  trailer, anchor winch, $6500.  885-1984; #47  15' alum. Gregor, tilt trailer, 20  HP Evinrude. 2 Scotty dep-  thmastor downriggers, complete  with all fishing gear, etc.. $4500  OBO. 885-2751. #47  Fibreglass. car topper, 5V2 HP  Evinrude just serviced, $400.  885-4078 aft. 6pm. #47  12' alum. Thornes boat, oars, 3  vests & rod holders, $375 OBO;  fibreglas Can-West canopy for  small truck, $375 OBO; 1981  Datsun King Cab diesel, best offer; 886-4893. #45  25 HP Merc, long shaft, exc.  cond., $1200.883-2307.     #47  i��*WMHHHMHHWMHP'  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  ���Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  A  imwmwmmi  Classic Urriflite 25 ft.  Sound hull, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park,  885-;224p. #45sp  25' Appolio 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. #45sp  Mobile Homes  Roberts Creek cozy 12x68 3  bdrm. mobile home oh 75'xT40'  fully landscaped lot, $62,000.  885-1980. #46  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  AUCTIONS  BUD HAYNES AUCTIONEERS.  Two day gun auction. November  13 & 14, 7 pm, Great West Inn,  Red Deer, AB. Featuring Jim &  Vivienne Jennings collection from  Kaslo, BC. Ten as new Wealher-  bys. Complete woodworking  shop. List available. 1-403-347-  5855.  AUTOMOTIVE  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Call Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.   LEASE OR BUY - Short-term  lease returns. 1989 Dodge Caravans-passenger; 1989 Aerostar  XLT; 1989 Topaz, loaded; 1988  Bronco XLT. Call collect, 1-(604)-  986-4291, 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 coned NOW. (604)290-  3659. D.6099.  SPECIAL '88 AND'89 Ford truck  boxes, new dealer stock, $995  plus tax. Includes taillights,  tailgate. Steve Marshall Motors  Ltd., Campbell River, B.C.  (604)287-9171, local 48.  Lease for loss. 25% less. Ford  products only. Further info call  Bob Langstaif 534-3277. Wm.  Clark Ford Langley. D7204  -  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 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough, Ontario M1H1H4.  ESTABLISHED 44-SEAT RES-  TAURANT In Dawson Creek. WHI  sell land, building and equipment  or just equipment with yearly  lease on building. (604)788-3771  or(604)782-9111. AsklorQIen.  Business books by malt. Many  titles not available in bookstores.  Free catalogue. Leslie Printing,  231-22 Ave., Dept. D, Deux Mon-  tagnes, Quebec J7R 4H6.  ESTABLISHED TONING AND  TANNING SALONS for sale.  One in Vancouver area, Okanagan area and Northern B.C.  Will sell as going concern or  equipment only. (604)788-3771,  FAX(604)788"3772.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  RENT-A-WRECK FRANCHISE.  Maximize profits in your current  business by adding on a Rent-a-  Wreck Franchise! Rent-a-Wreck  is Canada's largest and most successful used car rental company.  Exercise your maximum business potential by enhancing what  you already have) For further information contact: Rent-a-  Wreck. #420.1414-ShSl. S.W.,  Calgary, AB. T2R 1J6. Telephone: (403)228-0600. Fax:  (403)244-2236.  AREA DISTRIBUTOR NEEDED  to service scratch and win tickets.  Unlimited earning potential  $100,000, no selling required,  part and full time business, investment from $15.650.Call for brochure, (519)432-2302, ext. 106.  FAX (416)873-0755. Franchising  available. Quebec sold out. All  other areas available.  BUSINESS BOOKS BY MAIL  Hundreds of titles, not available in  book stores. Free Catalogue. S.  Hodder, Boat Harbour West,  P.B., Newfoundland, APE 1 CO.  Start Approximately $10O,OO0/yr.  Home Business Window manufacturer trains handy, enthusiastic entrepreneurs for fabrtcare-  retaiters. No franchise-inventories. Vehicle, $5,000 essential.  Serious inquiries only. Box  80157. Burnaby, B.C. VSH 3X5.  Stay at home and make moneyl  Many profitable plans. Free catalogue. Leslie Printing, 231-22  Ave., Dept. E, Deux Montagnes,  QuebecJ7R4H6.  Cycle, sports & hobbies store  located Grand Forks.2yearsold.  Sales doubled In 2nd. year with  further growth potential. $58,000  plus stock. (604)442-5647.  BODY SHAPERS TONING SALONS. Ground floor opportunity.  Huge dollar volume. Demo sets  from $19,500. Turnkey locations  also available. (604)873-4409.  FOR SALE MiSC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norourn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)2990666.  WANTED - NODWELL-110  tracked canter or equivalent. Also  Nodwotl parts - tracks, rearendo.  cabs, etc. Also wanted May hew  rig and Mayhewparts. Phone toll  free1-e00-661-3S86. '���'.  FOR SALE MISC.  LIGHT FIXTURES, electrical motors, generators, phase converters, transformers, fans, welders,  wiring materials. Phone for free  literature. FRIESEN ELECTRIC,  Abbotsford (604)859-7101 or 1-  800-663-6976.  SEVEN NEW TONING TABLES.  $22,000 includes freight & training. 5-year guarantee. Futrex  5000 fitness computer, $1,500.  Complete body wrap kit, $1250.  Tone "O* Matlc Canada Ltd., 1-  800-667-5825.  BATSMAN: The challenge ��� Bui  Moose, $485. We feature West-  em art: Tetpning, McCarthy,  DooHtle and many more inducing  Brendan. Peninsula GaBery. Sidney B.C.  (604)655-1722  Fax  (604)655-1282.  Warehouse full of new and used  desks, chairs, file cabinets, crafts  supplies, household furniture,  antiques and collectabies. wholesale and retail. Metrotown Liquidators, 5329 Imperial, Burnaby.  (604)437-6612,      /  ArtNtic pajn? Aching back? Stiff  Joints? Sleeping hands? "Beulah  Oil" hefesl! Send $2for brochure/  information: Beulah Land, Box  1086, Portage La Prairie, Man.  R1N3CS.  Toiletronic Electronic Waterless  Toilet for cottages, basement, etc.  110 vac and vent only. Easy insulation. No odours. Low power.  Environmentally sate residue. Inland fibre specialties Ltd. 920  Leathead Rd., Kelowna, B.C. V1X  2J8; (604)765-5111 Fax (604)765-  3230.  "ORDER BY MAIL" - Lovers'  Toys, Sexy Novelties. - $4 colour  catalogue. Love Nest, 161 East  1st. Street, North Vancouver,  B.C., V7L 1B2. (604)987-1175.  See this ad every other week.  GARDENING  DISCOVER THE ULTIMATE  GARDENER'S STORE! Greenhouses, hydroponics, lighting.  Over 2000 products plus gardening books. Call toll-free 1-800-  663-5618 for free catalogue.  WESTERNWATERFARMS,#3-  20120-64th Ave,, Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  OmSmfs Farm. White potatoes,  50/lbs $6; onions 25/tbs $4.50;  carrots 25/tos $3.50; spartan  apples 4Q*e $9; bananas, yellow  European, red potatoes, beets,  cabbage. 16975-64 Ave, Surrey,  B.C. (604)574-5980. Open all  year.' ..-;yy-.'.-.  HELP WANTED  Singles/cotf>les. Complete government-approved Building Managers Correspondence Certificate course for aptsycondos/  rhses/mini-storage. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance. RMTI,  901-700 W. Pender, Vancouver,  BC, V6C1G8; (604)681-5456.  EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR  B.C. & Yukon Community Newspapers Association is seeking a  dynamic director for its provincial  office In Vancouver. Candidates  must have a comprehensive  knowledge of the community  newspaper field, a strong ptfclic  relations and marketing background. Resumes should be sent  prior to November 10, 1989 to:  B.C.Y.C.NA, Barbara Banlulis,  Box 276. Surrey. B.C. V3T 4W8.  WORK WITH USI irsfunl Excst-  ing fashions! Independence! Extra money! A free sample line!  Calf collect: (416)632-9090,  (416)827-2660. MA CHERIE  home fashions shows, Est. 1975.  Earn lip to $30Q a day. Take  phone orders for publisher. Call  (604)792-8167 or write to. 45224  Creek Side Dr., Chilliwack, B.C.  V2P7K6.       .  A chance to be your own boss.  Earn up to $300 a day commission. Take phone orders forpub-  Bsher. People caH you! (604) 854-  386l.Ext.BB1. ���'.'���:  I-  HOSPITAL ADMINISTRATOR  The Chetwynd General Hospital  is actively seeking the right applicant to fill the position of Administrator, tf you have successfully  completed a recognized courseiln  Health Administration, have 5  years experience as an administrator or assistant administrator,  have a financial background and  have an innovative and positive  attitude, we are interested in you.  Chetwynd Is a growing, active  community with an 18-bed active  acute care hospital and a wide  variety of recreational activities.  Please submit resume in confidence by November 15,1989 to:  Selection Committee, Chetwynd  Genera) Hospital, Box 507,  Chetwynd, B.C. VOC UP,  Needed immediately. Figure  Skating Pro for Nakusp, BC. Ph:  (604)265-3351 or (604)266^648.  Required: Registered Nurses and  Registered Nursing Assistants (or  long term care. Salary and benefits in accordance with union contracts. Relocation'. assistance  maybe considered. Submit resumes to: Personnel Clerk, Two  Hills Health Care Centre, Bex  160, Two Hills, AB. TOB 4K0.  (403)657-3344.  HELP WANTED  Opening for Editor/Reporter, re-  sponsfote for development of editorial presentation of our weekly  and monthly publications. Should  have two years reporting experience with skills In feature writing,  interviewing, and photography.  Cad Daryl Shelborn, Kootenay  Advertiser, Cranbrook, B.C. (604)  489-3455.    Mature, responsible individual for  50 cow dairy (ami. Duties: Milking, routine chores, maintenance,  field work. Send age, experience,  qualifications, Box 842, c/o The  News, 34375 Cyril Street, Ab-  botSTord.B.C.V2S2H5.  Vinyl Siding Applicators for new  construction. Own equipment and  transportation a must. Experienced only need apply. (604)942-  4948 or(604)525-7658. Mon-Fri.  8-4:30.  CINEMAZOQ Animal Agency Is  looking for domestic and exotic  animals for opportunities in film  and advertising. Domesticated  North American wildlife needed  immediately! Call Cinernazoo,  (604)684-8441.  RECREATION  LEARN SCUBA DIVING and  vacation In beautiful Victoria. 4-  day courses - everything supplied -accomodationarranged -  group discounts. Safe! Simple!  Exciting! Please call collect,  Ocean Centre, (604)386-7528.  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? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 yoars a trial  lawyer with five years medical  school before law. 0-669-4922  (Vancouver). Experienced In  head Injury and other major  claims.  Percentage fees avaii-  PONO AID- Outline forakjao free  clear water. Odor free. Free consultation. Call, write: Natural Aid  Products, #1-4415-61 Ave. S.E.,  Calgary, T2C-1Z6. 1-800-661-  8467,1-403-279-8881.  TRAVEL  HKAEQI TRAVEL...NEWSI!  Fall 4 Winter Seat Sale!  Grrnreai travel bargains: London from $559; Amsterdam  from $599; Frankfurt from  $698; Munich from $73B.  KAEQI TRAVEL, Vancouver,  Iaveim,,; (604)87W*58 H TTH"gK��  Tirwrmimimr-nur-  ��*'  Coast News, November 6,1989  21.  fcltf^  New M.A.P.  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  1976 Glendale 14'x70' includes  drapes, stove, fridge, gd.  carpets, skirting, very gd. cond.,  $21,950,885-5252. #45  Motorcycles  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 0B0.  886-7198. #45s  Honda XL250, 1980, 30,000  kms, $600. 886-9753. #47  1986 Jawa Moped, 1200 mi., immaculate condition. $375.  886-7819. #48ss  Wanted to Rent  PARK SPACES  Available for new  mobile home of  your choice  580-4321  Apartment or room & board.  Working single male willing to  share N/S. Langdale to Rbts. Ck.  886-3134. #45  2 bdrm. home for 2 N/S, N/D  gents for 6 months. 885-3613.  #46  URGENT, quiet responsible family  require 2-3 bdrm. home by Nov.  30, Sechelt, Davis Bay, Rbts. Ck.  $500 max. Call Dave 886-7711  MonYv. Fri. 8 - 5. Eves &  weekends. Please lve. msg. at  885-5840. ��� ���:������.���. .'���" #47  Reliable conscientious working  mum of one requires self contained 2 bdrm. accom. for Dec. 1 in  Sechelt area. Refs. avail. Call collect 530-2978 or Pager 669-6500  No. 625. .   #47  Family of 4 requires 3/4 bdrm.  house, Sechelt area. Mike  885-3252. #47  Responsible woman seeks  moderately priced accom. near  Sechelt. 883-2423, 873-1799.  #47  2 or 3 bdrm. Gibsons area on or  before Dec. 1 by a responsible  couple with a 15 yr. old and a  small cocker spaniel. Have refs.  Call collect 523-6953. #45  Responsible young couple with 1  child require 2-3 bdrm. house  ASAP, exc. refs. 736-4826 or  leave mess, at 885-2887.  #45  Needed immed. for family, 3-4  bdrm. house Gibsons/Langdale  area. Call Scott at 886-3321,  #29, eves. 884-5233, #535  days. #45  For Rent  SUNSHINE COAST  MINI STORAGE  Units Now Available  /  885-2081  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  Commercial building for rent.  886-9500 anytime. TFN  Jolly Roger Inn, Secret Cove,  large 2 bdrm, townhouse, furnished, immed. occupancy, Bob  Leffler, office 438-1471, home  931-5591. #45  Large 2 bdrm. house in Garden  Bay, Pender Harbour, w/d,  dishwasher, etc. avail. Nov. 1.  734-4561, 736-9779, 687-1985  pager 0513. #45  Apartmenjs for rent. Lower  Village, Gibsons, 2 avail. Nov. 1;  5 avail. Dec. 1. For details phone  886-3420. f45  2 bdrm. basement suite,  Redrooffs, $350, plus utils. avail.  Dec. 1.885-2229. #45  Bed & breakfast or room and  board, call 886-9778 eves.   #46  Furn. room, share kitchen, bath,  mature N/S, 886-3954 eves,  weekends. #46  Furnished 2 bdrm. home Selma  Park, $550/mos. 980-0228. #47  Granthams  1 bdrm. ground level suite, furn.  or unfurn. Heat & hydro incl.  Walking distance to village,  $475/mos. Avail. Dec. 1.  886-2186. #45  One   bdrm.   furn.   house   on  acreage, Rbts. Ck., avail. Nov.  15,   $495/mo.   886-7355   or-  738-8589. #45  Small office space Sechelt includes use of copier, $90/mo.  885-3971, 885-7869 10-5  weekdays. #47  Share 2 bdrm. furn. condo,  fireplace, dishwasher, view,  Secret Cove, $300 plus utils.  885-5540. #45  1 bdrm. waterfront cottage Gibsons, Nov. 15, N/S. 886-7070,  1-596-9074. #45  Gibsons new 4 bdrm. 31/2 bath  large rec room, 2400 sq. ft.  w/garage, view, central location  incl. guest suite, separate entrance, avail. Jan. 1/90,  $1200/mo. 1-298-5215.      #47  Dec. 1, main floor of house, lower  Gibsons, 2 bdrm. with view,  $575/mo., quiet couple pref.  886-8246. #45  Help Wanted  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       TFN  Dental office in Gibsons is interested in hiring a receptionist to  work full time. Those with dental  knowledge, people skills, "well-  organized and creative-thinking  please apply with a handwritten  letter stating the reason for applying for the position. A resume  Would' also be helpful! c'/q* Dr.','  Don Bland, R.R.*2, Gibsons.  #45  Experienced carpenter familiar  with marine boatbuilding to  rebuild cabins on two crewboats.  Call 885-5466 aft. 5pm.        #45  Full and part-time for new fast  food cafe, Sechelt. 885-5953.  #45  A mature, fun-loving person to  come into our Hopkins Ldg. home  occasionally to be with 3 children,  13, 10, 8 for a weekend or eve.  Must be able to drive, rate of pay  neg. 886-7574. #45  Drywall boarders wanted. Call  886-4680. #45  OVERSEAS JOBS  High Demand in Australia, U.K.,  France plus 18 different countries. Need persons willing to  work overseas on contracts. All  trades. Supervisory positions  also available. Call Smart International Incorporated.  1-719-687-6084  21  Halfmoon Bay Child Care Centre  needs a child care worker 3 day  per week. Some training and experience necessary. Resume attention Sylvia Bisbee, Gen. Del.  Halfmoon Bay. #46  Permanent part-time help required for varied duties which include warehouse duties, truck  driving, deliveries. Person must  have strong back and friendly  personality, some sales ability  and N/S would be an asset. Apply in person 9:30 - 5:00 at Kern's  Home Furnishings. TFN  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Pianist - needed two lunch  hours per week to assist  with local school choir.  Co-Leader - for Girl Guide  group in Roberts Creek. Two  hours per week.  Driftwood Players - needs  short term help with next  play. Any spare time mid-  November?  Volunteer Coordinator  -needed for intermediate  care facility in Sechelt.  For'these and more opportunities please contact the  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  i  Professional resumes do make al  difference! Call ARBUTUS OF-I  FiCE SERVICES 885-5212 for fast j  and confidential service.  #TFN:  Exp. waitress wanted, apply in,  person    to   Jade    Palace  Restaurant, Gibsons. 886-2433.  #47  Painters & painters' helpers req.,  M/F, starting $6/hr. call Kevin  Eliiik at 886-2266 aft. 6pm.  #46  Duties: To teach A.B.E.  English from fundamental  to provincial level.  (Temporary replacement  appointment - 2.5 sections)  Qualifications: B.A., and  A.B.E. teaching experience.  Location: Sechelt Regional  Centre  Salary: Faculty Scale.  Appointment: Temporary  part time from January/90  to May/90.  Applications to: Associate  Dean  Career/Vocational  Programs  Capilano College  2055 Purcell Way  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  Closing Date:  November 22, 1989.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  5627 Inlet Avenue  Sechelt, BC.  A residential care home is required in the Sechelt/Gibsons  area for a woman with mental  handicap. The preferred situation  would be a self-contained suite  within a home. The role of the  caregiver will be to provide support, some supervision and assist  with training to enhance independent functioning. Caregiver will  also be required to manage some  behaviour problems. The  woman's long term goal is to  maximize her independent living  skills. Funding is on a contrac-  tural basis (Proprietary Care)  through the Ministry of Social  Services & Housing. If interested  in this challenging and rewarding  area please call Tues., Wed., &  Thurs. 885-7101, ask for Services to People with Mental Handicaps Worker. Leave message if  necessary. . #45  CALL  Construction Aggregates Ltd.  requires a PERSON FRIDAY for  its operation in Sechelt. The  candidate will be responsible  for general secretary and  receptionist duties. A  knowledge of I.B.M. compatible computers is required.  Applications in writing may be  submitted to BRIAN TICE, Box  1790, Sechelt.  ELECTRICIAN REQUIRED IMMED. TO WORK IN THE PENDER  HARBOUR AREA OF THE SUNSHINE COAST.INDUSTRIAL EXPERIENCE AN ASSET. PLEASE  CALL McCANN ELECTRIC AT  883-9913. #47  FORESTRY  WORKERS  WANTED  For continuous employment  to December 31, 1989 at  $363.00/week. Applicants  must be receiving U.I.C.  Benefits to qualify, and  preference will be given to  those having a valid drivers  licence.  Contact:  JBL Forestry Services  Attn: Bill Lasuta  885-3287  (8 am - 5 pm)  Transportation Manager for Sunshine Coast Paratransit System  required. 20 hrs. per wk.  Management time may be combined with additional service  responsibilities up to a total of 40  hrs. per wk. Submit resumes to  Administrator. Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society. Box  1069, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 by  Nov. 9/89. For further information call 885-3234. #45  Sales Clerk, full time and permanent part time, resume to Box  1579. Sechelt. #45  SCHOOL DISTRICT  NO. 46  Sunshine Coast  PRIMARY TEACHER - position  available January 1st, 1990  -full-time temporary assignment until June 30th. 1990 at  Sechelt Elementary School. Interested teachers please contact the principal, Mr.. John  Nicholson at 885-2114 for information, and send resume  and application to:  Mr. Brian Butcher  Assistant Superintendent  School District No. 46.  (Sunshine Coast).  Box 220, Gibsons. BC  V0N1V0  Phone:885-8811  The closing date for applications is November 1Qth, 4989;  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Jan. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       TFN  f#'gY 'Y y-YY'.; ���: ''���?.(-. Y '��� Y Y  .vifp dfrvfe Services  CLASSIC  RAILINGS  -Interiorwood railings  -Quality craftsmanship  - Free estimates  Gerry Veale     886-2185  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Drywall large jobs & small. Gall  for free estimate. 886-8594. #45  Have % ton P^J., will haul, $75.  885-3127. #46  Work Wanted  Framing crew available,, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028 TFN  Builder, carpenter, handyman for  ail exterior & interior work. C.J.  Klymson will travel, have local  business refs. Very good work.  Cal! Chris 885-2043. #48  Fully qualified cement mason  looking for part/full-time employment. Has own tools. Jim  885-4704. #45  Want to have something special  to wear for the holiday season? Or  maybe have your last years outfit  updated? For professional  dressmaking and alterations call  Eira at 886-4568. #46  Fast, accurate typing at reasonable rates, Call Eleanor at  885-7604. #46  Professional tile setter, fireplace,  etc. Reasonable rates,  Boumbleny 886-2439. #45  Exper. woman seeking house  cleaning, reliable, efficient, refs.  885-9469. #47  Handyman, all jobs look at, minor  plumbing a specialty. 883-9278.  #47  Renovations, repairs/roofing. For  free estimate call 885-419Q.<#50  Machinist with lathe will do small,  machining operations, reasonable:  rates. Peter 886-4758. #47  Looking for apprenticeship in  plumbing trade, June 1990. Call  Brad 883-9430. #47  Housework, P.H. area, thorough,  reliable, honest. Alison  883-9555. #47.  Carpet cleaning for the best  possible results, don't trust  anything but our powerful truck  mounted equipment. Phone  DeVries at 886-3823. #47  Drapery cleaning. Have your  draperies professionally dry  cleaned in your home. For  guaranteed results phone DeVries  at 886-3823. #47  Child Care  Molly Mouse Day Care spaces  available. Ask about our new  breakfast program. Cal!  886-3913 or drop in to 624 Far-  nhamRd. #46  Adventure Day Care - something  new everyday. 886-3183.     #45  Sitter Available  1-2 days per week, flexible, 1 to  5 yr. old. 886-7375. #46  Puddleducks Day Care in  Langdale has openings. Creative  and fun program. Farewell to  Nick, Candice, Laura and  Christie. Call soon 886-3767.  #46  My children need a wonderful  person to care for them Mon.-Fri.  886-3075 aft. 5pm. #45  WANTED: YOUR ACCOUNT  SECOND WAVE, a consignment  store for children, is seeking  clothing up to size 12, toys, and  furniture. Transform articles no  longer used yb your children into  an income. Call collect 883-9907.  #45  Wili babysit my home Mon. to  Wed., gd. refs. Roberts Creek.  885-7690. #45  * ! *.. ���   Business  Opportunities  For sale by owner, located at  Earl's Cove ferry terminal, Fritz  Family Restaurant, handles all  ferry traffic going to Powell  River, 60 seats with vaulted  cedar ceilings and log cabin  walls for country atmosphere,  overlooking Agamemnon Channel, Vi acre of land with large  apartment above office and video  room, great potential, very busy.  883-9412 or 883-9414 or write  Box298. Madeira Park; B.C.  V0N2H0. #46  Large 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses, carport.  V/z baths, close to schools, shopping  ���Open* Sat, Sun,, 1 - 4  Lisa Keller   886-4680    Montreal Trust   278-8181  Hans Ounpuu Construction    A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  Legal  Legal  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  Take Notice that Emil Johnson, occupation loader-  operator, and Doreen M. Johnson, occupation home-  maker, of 11069 Canyon Crescent, Delta, B.C. intend to  make application to the Ministry of Crown Lands regional  olfice in Burnaby, B.C. for private moorage of the following described lands in Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated in Pender Harbour, and more  specifically described as:  Commencing at a post planted 25 ft. N.E. of the S.E. corner of Lot B, Block 52. D.L. 1390, Plan 13692, New  Westminster Group 1; thence 134 ft. E., thence 75 ft. N.,  thence 110 ft. W., thence S.W. along shoreline to point of  commencement, a total area of 0.083 hectares, more or  less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  private boat moorage.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  office of the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240 Manor St.,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File No. 2404524.  PENDER   HARBOUR.  Application  (o.o_?_r ha)v  franc i5       /P+.oFCi5  Ponins-'la /jyj.e. 0f S,��.  Cori-iet-  I36<U-B  X. ft  _.  i  c3  LAND DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, and situated in  small un-named bay on the west side of a point of land,  south and west of Ekins Pt., northeastern portion of Gambier Island, in Howe Sound.  Take Notice that Trident Foreshore Lands Ltd., 10 Gostick  Place, North Vancouver, B.C. intends to apply for a  licence of the following described lands. Commencing at  TS 3478 on D.L. 2809; thence 51.51 meters at 167��  43'00"; thence 96.00 meters at 77�� 43'00"; thence  31.00 meters at 167�� 43'00" to TS 3328; thence along  shoreline Jo point of commencement at TS 3478.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is location for mooring floats for private moorage for Yacht Club  outstation.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  Office of the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240 Manor Street.  Burnaby. B.C. V5G 1B2. File 240-4529 Mitchell F.  Welters, Agent.  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF  THE WASTE MANAGEMENT ACT  (Air)  THIS APPLICATION is to be filed with the Regional Waste  Manager at 15326 103-AAve., Surrey, British Columbia,  V3R 7A2.' 'any person who may be adversely affected by  the discharge or storage of the waste may within 30 days  from the last date of posting under section 3(a) or publication, service or display under section 4, write to the  manager stating how he is affected."  PREAMBLE - The purpose of this application is to apply  for a Waste Management Permit.  I/We Bayside Sawmills Ltd. of P.O. Box 128. Port  Mellon. BC, VON 2S0 hereby apply for a permit to  discharge or emit contaminants from our specialty  sawmill located at Port Mellon, BC. and give notice of  application to all persons affected.  The land upon which the treatment works will be  located is D.L. 1482 N.W.D.  The discharge will be located at D.L. 1482 N.W.D:  The rate ot discharge is (dry basis): Maximum 1583  M3/min. Average daily (based on operating period)  1583 M3/min. The operating period during which the  contaminants  will   be  discharged   is   16  hrs/day.  '5 days/week. .   .    .  the characteristics of the contaminants discharged are  as follows: Particulate Matter -120 mg/M3.  The type of treatment to be applied is 3 Cyclones.  Dated this 11th day of October, 1989.  Bayside Sawmills Ltd. Telephone No. 662-8402 or  884-5355.  Legal  Legal  OPPORTUNITIES BCIS  Request for Proposals  MINISTRY OF PARKS  The Ministry of Parks invites separate proposals for the  purpose of operating recreational facilities within each of  the following Provincial Parks:  The parks are:  1. PORTEAU COVE - 22 km south of Squamish.  Mandatory bidders' meeting November 24, 1989  Alice Lake Park District Office 9:00 AM  2. NAIRN FALLS - 3 km. south of Pemberton.  Mandatory bidders' meeting November 22, 1989  Alice Lake Park District Office 9:00 AM  3. ROBERTS CREEK - 12 km east of Sechelt.  Mandatory bidders' meeting December 1, 1989  Porpoise Bay Park office 10:00 AM  4. PLUMPER COVE MARINE - on Keats Island.  Mandatory bidders' meeting December 4, 1989  Porpoise Bay Park office 10:00 AM  Mandatory bidders' meeting will be held for each park on  the above mentioned dates. Anyone attending a bidders'  meeting must be registered and in possession of the  proposal documents prior to commencement of the  bidders' meeting.  Proposal information:  Potential proponents are advised that:  a) Park lands, facilities and resources shall remain in the  ownership of the Province.  b) The Ministry may reject any or all proposals  submitted.  To register your interest and receive a copy of the request  for proposal, provide cash or a non-refundable certified  cheque for $50. payable to the Minister of Finance and  Corporate Relations to:  Garibaldi/Sunshine Coast District,  Alice Lake Provincial Park,  Box 220,  Brackendale, BC.  VON 1H0  Telephone: 898-3678  District Office location:  13,km north of Squamish,  off Hwy. 99 at Alice Lake Provincial Park.  Information about this opportunity may be obtained from  the Zone Manager at the above office. The proposal may  also be viewed at the above mentioned office.  The deadline for submitting proposals are:  a) Nairn Falls. 1 PM December 8.1989  b) Porteau Cove. 1 PM December 8, 1989  c) Roberts Creek, 3 PM December 18, 1989  d) Plumper Cove, 3 PM December 18, 1989  Ministry of Parks  Ivan Messmer, Minister  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, British Columbia  and situated in Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour, BC.  Take notice that Robert Card of 500-580 Hornby Street.  Vancouver, BC, occupation businessman intends to apply  for a License of occupation of the following described  lands:  Commencing at the North West corner post of Block 5,  Plan 7453, District Lot 1024, Group 1, New Westminster  Land District, thence 200' -North 3 West, thence a 150'  North 87 East, thence 309' South to the North east corner  post of Block 5, Plan 7453, District Lot 1024, thence west  along the shoreline to the point of commencement containing 88 acres more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  Private Residential Boat Moorage.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  office of the Senior Land Officer, #210-4240 Manor  Street, Burnaby, BC. V5G 1B2 quoting File Reference  Number 2404541.  PeolXiC  iiA,ee..^-i^  Seaview Market  Our Friendly People Place  in Roberts Creek  ���<".  . 11  '������(  ..r  ,'"  M:  r<.  71.  V*  '���*."  ���  .r .  . i-  "i-  *���*..-���  *y-  ei" .  ft'7  '(*"���  V'..  V*-  %���:���  % ���  $.���...���  1y  ;*-������  i  I  [  I  i   ���  *>  !  !  v:  �����  f-\  !  \  !  )- ^1    *    w^  "  ���4  22.  Coast News, Novembers, 1989  I  i  Come in soon/ checlr ouf our 32nd Anniversary  Values and enter to WW IN  Fabulous Trip to one ol the fashion Capitals of the World  ($10,000 value 1st prize)    ^    NEW YORK ($3,100 value 2nd prize)  FICELLE" LUGGAGE (5 pc. set $225 value 3rd prize)  No purchase necessary. Canada wide contest sponsored by Armstrong.  There is no shortage of carpet samples for you to consider.  But you'll want to decide on one which will wear beautifully for years without soiling easily, without  stretching out of shape, or wearing out too soon.  HIGH ONE SHOULD YOU PUT UNDERFOOT?  To be sure of making the right choice consult with people who ��� '  ��� are nearby should you need follow up sfervic^  ��� have invested real time learning the carpet business inside and out  ��� have super buying connections born of :years of wholesale and retail carpet experience  ��� put the customer first and pass on the genuine values made possible by low  "suburban" overhead and by skilled buying.  We're talking about the team of experts at DeVRIES  Come in to DeVRIES when you're ready to beautify a Floor, a Window, or a Wall.  THE PEOPLE AT DeVRIES ARE GLAD - AND ABLE - TO HELP YOU!  L  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  ROLLING OUT MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY  Come see why  more Vancouver  people are becoming  DeVries* customer si  ...Jt>-l-!JM  brnm  JkiH-rVttY. ,\&*m  ymm  MM��a>Liiatt_i____ii��_wIiki

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