BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Sep 18, 1989

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173095.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173095-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173095-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173095-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173095-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173095-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173095-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 �����-  Ta;  ?7iT*Z2^ y*^% auses council to back off  l/tO^O^.t^        ^-  . . ��� ;   by Ellen Frith  The proposed restructuring  situation for the Town of Gibsons and Areas E and F is  becoming, in the words of one  observer, "curiouser and  curiouser". For weeks it has  been an on again, off again proposition and now, 20 days  before the planned referendum  date of October 7, the Mayor of  Gibsons has asked the Minister  of Municipal Affairs, Rita  Johnston to rescind the  minister's formal order granting  permission for the referendum.  The   order   arrived   at   the  municipal hall late last Friday  afternoon.  The referendum is called off,  Mayor Diane Strom says,  because the approval from Victoria is contingent upon the  municipality being limited to  taxing the Port Mellon mill at  the provincial industrial tax  rate.  In her news release on  Septeritber 16, Mayor Strom  says: "I have received a letter  from the Honourable Rita  Johnston, Minister of Municipal Affairs, who has notified  me that cabinet has given approval in principal for the Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper mill to  be included in the area for  restructuring.  "Unfortunately this approval  is contingent on limiting the tax  levy on the Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper mill to the provincial  rural industrial tax rate. After  spending these last few days  reviewing what this limitation  would do to the residential tax  rate for the proposed incorporated area, I am compelled to  refuse the right to go to referendum.  " The integrity of the mayor,  council and the Restructuring  Advisory   Committee   (RAC)  would be forfeited by implementing these restrictions to  the detriment of our entire community. It is with regret that I  ask the RAC to cancel any planned meetings, publications or  further promotion and stand  down.  "It is my opinion that the  restrictions have been imposed  in response to the successful  lobbying of big business and  result in a preferential deal being awarded to a single pulp  mill. I would assume that this  decision will result in other major industries in the province of  BC   lobbying   the   provincial  government   for   the   same  preferential treatment.  I want to thank the RAC for  the volunteer time and effort  each member has contributed to  what could have resulted in the  building of a greater community."  The RAC has been asked to  remain intact but inactive,  Alderman John Reynolds told  the Coast News, because Mayor  Strom has asked the province to  consider one other alternative.  In a September 15 letter to  Premier Bill Vander Zalm,  Strom states: "I believe that  there is a way in which you and  cabinet can reduce the impact of  the restrictions you have placed  upon us. This would be by  showing concern for this town  to the extent of providing the  rural industrial tax levy to the  existing town to offset the impact on our municipal infrastructure, without any incorporation of fringe area residential development."  In the same letter to Vander  Zalm, Strom states the cabinet  decision to restrict the industrial  tax rate has caused "dismay and  great disappointment" and that  the provincial government has,  Please turn to page 12  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast  25* per copy on news stands       September 18,1989  New lifestyle seen  Sechelt gravel pit  marks offical opening  by David Fraser  Members of the Sechelt Indian Band Council Lenora Joe, Chief Tom Paul, Bent Pierre and Stan Dixon and Construction Aggregates officials, Tim Arnold, President; Steve Roik, Vice President; Cecil  Merritt, company manager in Sechelt-, Loren Eve, Superintendent and District of Sechelt Mayor Tom  Meredith joined guests last Thursday for an informal gathering and salmon barbeque.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Last Thursday Construction  Aggregates and the Sechelt Indian Band held their official  opening of a shared sand and  gravel operation which could  become the largest in North  America when in full production.  Chief Tom Paul says revenue  from the operation should  amount to Yapproximately  $300,000 this7 year. He says  royalties will continue under a  lease agreement until 2028,-  aiding the Indian District's  i5i��. ^community, prpgrams atnd  "     economic: development  The operation will bring  about lifestyle changes and help  the band become more self-  sustaining, Chief Paul says.  Chief Paul says it took over  20 years to produce the first  barge-load of aggregate since  the original agreement was signed between the band and the  company.  "We had to overcome a lot  of  bureaucratic  hurdles  that  came with self-government,"  Chief Paul explains. He says the  operation will provide ongoing  employment opportunities for  band members.  Under their agreement the  company must hire one in five  employees from the band. Currently, three Sechelt Band  members are employed at the  aggregate plant.  The plant is at 60 per cent  capacity now but has the potential for off-loading three million  tonnes per year. The value of  the aggregate will be between $3  to $3.50 per tonne, subject to  ,i:marke^icpndUions;;sY V;:YiYY^ ���':������.  It  takes  approximately  90  minutes to load the company  barge with aggregate which is  towed by company tugs to the  Lower Mainland. The plant will  produce   materials   for   road  building, asphalt materials for  paving, concrete aggregates for  ready-mix   concrete,   crushed  rock for retail and granular fills  for land reclamation.  The plant is currently produc  ing crushed rock and sand.  Stage two will produce concrete  aggregates when it becomes  operational in mid-1990.  Production capacity will be  3000 tonnes per hour loading  onto barges and 1400 tonnes per  hour from pit feed to the mill.  The operation is fully computerized, requiring only 10  operators and two managers.  Sechelt Band Elder Gilbert  Joe recalls his great-grandfather  S'kwa'kuim (meaning storyteller) telling him, as a child,  that the isthmus connecting  Sechelt Peninsula and the  mainlands wa^ once ?,a: liuge ^;,  panse of gravel ancj^d,' &h-'  taining no trees or vegetation.  "People used to laugh at us  about our land and its value."  Joe explains. "Now look at us.  It's what is under the trees that  counts. No one knew then."  Sechelt means 'to portage' in  the Sechelts' language. The  Sechelts once did this when  traversing the land between  Porpoise Bay and Trail Bay.  Waste management  amendment sought  by Penny Fuller  Guests took part in a tour of Construction Aggregates sand and gravel installation.   ���Dave Fraser photo  SCRD seeks Area C  boundary expansion  by Penny Fuller  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District planning committee has  approved, in principle, a proposal to expand the boundaries  of rural Area C. At last week's  meeting Area C Director Stan  Dixon urged the committee to  seriously consider suggestions  made at a 'think tank' session in  August.  Dixon wants to extend the  boundaries of his area to encompass the entire Sechelt Inlet  and foreshore, which is currently divided between rural Areas  A,B,D, and F and the Sechelt  Municipal District. No mention  was made of Sechelt's jurisdiction.  The re-alignment would  make geographic sense, Dixon  pointed out, and would provide  for the orderly development of  the Sechelt Inlet. The actual  details of the boundaries would  have to be worked out, he  agreed, but the concept is  sound.  Directors John Shaske, Brett  McGillivray and Peggy Connor,  from Areas F,D and B respec  tively, all stated emphatically  their support for the idea.  Gordon Wilson said his Area  Planning Committee had taken  a serious look at the proposal.  "I can tell you there'll be some  .fine negotiations if this takes  place," he said. "The  Skookumchuk is in Area A, I  know that much."  Area E Director Jim Gurney  also lent his support adding  there are provisions in Bill 19  for regional districts to re-align  their boundaries. His motion to  approve the concept in principle  was unanimously carried.  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  (HSPP) has once more applied  for an amendment to its waste  management permit, but this  time it will enable them to  facilitate a more rapid implementation of its pollution  reduction plans, HSPP representatives Don Stuart and Ron  Wilson explained to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) planning committee  last Thursday night.  Wilson and Stuart presented  the regional directors with an  extensive explanation of current  and future levels, both permitted and actual, of air emissions  and toxicity levels in discharged  effluent.  The first application was for  an amendment to a permit  which kicks in at the beginning  of August 1990. It regulates the  air emissions from three  recovery boilers, two power  boilers, two lime kilns and three  smelt tanks and reflects the  original plans for mill expansion.  The permit allows for the  operation of one recovery  boiler, one power boiler, one  kiln and one smelt tank.  Plans have changed since the  original permit was issued and  the mill wants more time to  replace the two 'B' level power  boilers with one *A' level boiler.  The change involves an electrical co-generation plan which  would see the mill generating,  according to Wilson, about one  twentieth the power of the Site  C dant.  An additional benefit is that  the power is produced from  wood waste, the disposal of  which has been a major concern  to regional directors.  When installed, the new  power boiler, "...will enable us  to consume over 400,000 units  of wood waste, which is two  million cubic metres of wood  waste a year. So we expect to be  able to consume most of the  wood waste on the Coast if the  producers can present it to us in  a form that is usable," Wilson  explained.  Without the permit amendment, HSPP would not be able  to proceed with co-generation  plans in their present form.  "What would happen if you  didn't go ahead with the co-  generation?" aked Area A  Director Gordon Wilson.  "Well, 1 guess eventually Site  C (dam) would be built,"  Wilson said.  The actual daily loading into  the atmosphere, between  September 1990 and April 1992,  would be about 1700 kilograms  Please turn to page 8  jffi9  New Anglican rector. P. 4  Port Mellon dioxins *. P. IS  Coast mural ��� P. 14  Trower's new book P. 14  Prominent author visits P. 18  SCRD bulletin board. P. 20  Drug Task Force P. 24  Public hearing  for Pearson Island  By-law No. 103.78, which mil rezone Pearson Island will  be going to public hearing at the Madeira Park Legion on  November 1. If the by-law is passed, Bill Keim will be  building 13 residences on the island.  In his presentation to the regional board planning committee last week, Keim said he was considering the possibility of  bringing a water supply onto the island from the mainland  but until the public hearing process is completed, he can't  finauze his plans.  o  <.:^ ���*...-���.... ^a.*.,J����i.  �����y_c?U_t _i"_J__^'"iJS_K<_*^B*^ni.<lt'J��M'>.i_iBta ���;; ;'t^gj?f *n"i",ff_ !!���' V  jwriggyraggreyigiflwgqiET^  Coast News, September 18,1989  DAVE PARKER VISUALIZES YET ANOTHER GREAT IDEA  In some ways it would be more charitable to draw the  curtain on the fiasco that the attempted restructuring of  Gibsons has become. On the other hand there are a few  points that it might be useful to make.  First and foremost, it is nigh on incredible that the  provincial government would fund a restructuring  study, approve a voting date, and at the same time impose a financial restriction which renders it virtually  suicidal for the municipality to follow through. If the  retention of the rural tax rate for the Port Mellon complex was always a provincial intention this should have  been made known long ago.  Secondly, the suggestion made by Gibsons Council  that the tax monies from Port Mellon be turned over to  the Town of Gibsons is a suggestion which is not likely  to be accepted by Victoria and is certain to raise hackles  one more time locally.  Better, perhaps, we should take up the public offer  made by Howe Sound Pulp President Bill Hughes for a  sharing of the pulp mill's taxes (Coast News, August  7/89) though surely a sharing between Gibsons and the  adjoining rural areas would be appropriate. If Hughes'  suggestion can be followed in some constructive manner, something may yet be salvaged from this painful  exercise.  5 YEARS AGO  A tragic fire in the early hours of Saturday morning  completely gutted a home on Sechelt's Shorncliff  Avenue, next to the tourist bureau, and claimed as its  victim three-year-old Dustin Johnson.  Branch No. 140 of the Royal Canadian Legion,  Sechelt, marked its 50th anniversary last week with two  generous community donations.  A planned project by the joint ExpOasis/Sunshine  Coast Tourism Association committed to have  "U-Catch-em" net pens stocked with fish farm raised  Coho salmon all along the Sunshine Coast during the  run of Expo '86 has received the whole-hearted support  of Expo's principal organizers.  10 YEARS AGO  What is described as a developers' war is reported in  Sechelt over the location of the proposed Joint Facility  to house the SCRD, the school  board and Sechelt  village council.  Environment Minister Rafe Mair announces the  disbanding of the Environment Land Use Committee of  the provincial government. The committee has been instrumental in delaying the controversial Cheekye-  Dunsmuir power line.  Superintendent John Denly announces that teaching  morale has never been higher as the new school year  gets underway.  Conservation Officer Jamie Stephen says the bear  population is four times higher than its normal level on  the Sunshine Coast after a bear is shot in the middle of  Gibsons behind Ken's Lucky Dollar store.  Six-year-old Raven Moscrip is the object of a search  party in the Francis Peninsula area but comes out of the  bush on his own at three in the morning. He fell asleep  in the bush after a quarrel with a playmate.  A convict escaped from a prison camp near Campbell  River is arrested by RCMP on the Port Mellon Highway  after being at liberty for two and a half months.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council is to consider allowing commercial  entertainment on Sundays in Gibsons. The by-law, proposed by Ray Boothroyd of the Twilight Theatre, would  also allow Sunday sports.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital is  planning a Fall Carnival on October 25.  30 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's first white settler, Mr. Tom Cook, celebrates  his 96th birthday.  Work has started on the headquarters of the Gibsons  detachment of the RCMP.  Thirty-two days of unremitting effort were unavailing  as doctors and nurses at St. Mary's Hospital in Garden  Bay fought to preserve the life of the infant child of Mr.  and Mrs. George August of Sechelt. The baby was only  two pounds 15 ounces at birth.  Port Mellon pulp mill will be in full operation on  Thursday after the recent IWA strike.  40 YEARS AGO  A windstorm knocks out a section of the approach to  Roberts Creek wharf.  The recent closure of the Port Mellon pulp mill has  seen the Port Mellon Community Club generously  donating many of its facilities to other community clubs,  in the district.  r  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Editor: Ellen Frith  Vern Elliott  Dave Fraser  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  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 Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Coast notebook  Observations of a new arrival  by Dave Fraser  When Coast News editor  Ellen Frith and publisher John  Burnside called me at my Salt  Spring Island office two weeks  ago you could say the timing  was perfect. After a year editing  and reporting for two Gulf  Islands newspapers I was ready  for bigger challenges.  Moving to the Sunshine  Coast to report for another  community newspaper seemed  like a logical transition. Many  of the issues of living in a  coastal, rural community are  common between the two areas.  Increasingly, they are becoming bedroom communities of  Vancouver and Victoria; they  are subject to urban pressures  such as rising real estate values  and active development.  Accessible mainly by ferry,  the Gulf Islands and Sunshine  Coast has attracted a fair share  of eccentrics, artists, writers and  others drawn by the relative  isolation.  There is little doubt these  coastal jewels are on the verge  of an urban influx that will boggle the imagination and dishearten those treasuring the  unhurried charm of rural living.  A frustrating drive through  Vancouver's choked streets  reminds us of how lucky we are  to live where traffic lights and  traffic jams are rare.  One thousand newcomers  flood into Vancouver weekly,  searching for their little slice of  heaven, with disastrous consequences. Uncontrolled growth,  housing shortages, a thick pall  of polluted air hovering over  that seaport city - these are the  reasons many flee Vancouver  and other cities for the Sunshine  Coast.  I recall as a child my home  town of Vancouver was always  competing with Winnipeg for  the honour of being the nation's  third largest city, after Montreal  and Toronto. Now, of course,  Vancouver's position as  Western Canada's centre and  gateway to the Pacific Rim is  uncontested.  I graduated from the University of BC and hit the job  market just in time for the worst  recession in recent memory in  the early 1980s. Unable to find  work I enrolled in a one year  teacher training program but  'found to my dismay that, I  disliked the bureaucratic entanglements of the profession.  So, hearing that a position as  sports editor was available in  Williams Lake I was only too  eager to seize the opportunity.  I first tasted journalism  writing the occasional piece for  my campus rag, the Ubyssey.  (Pierre Berton, Alan Fother-  ingham and other noted writers  cut their teeth on that paper.  John Turner considers his stint  as the Ubyssey's sports editor as  the pinnacle of his career.)  As on the Sunshine Coast  there was competition to deal  with on Pender Island. There  were, in fact, three newspapers  and a monthly newsletter battling for turf on that minute  island of 1300 souls.  The media war was considered odd-ball enough to draw  the attentions of a BCTV news  crew which found the situation  mildly hilarious. Their sensationalized treatment of the  newspaper war was aired on the  nightly news early this year.  Battling for the hearts and  minds of the residents of  Galiano, Mayne, Saturna and  Pender Islands was fraught with  minor triumphs, let-downs and  a lion's share of stress. In  retrospect, I consider my experience as editor of the now-  defunct Island Times as rewarding and beneficial.  Living on the Gulf Islands  also taught me the importance  of recycling -1 cringe when someone throws out a food tin instead of washing and crushing  it. All the islands had some  form of recycling. Only Salt  Spring had a sanitary landfill  while other islanders paid for  each bag of garbage hauled off  island to the Victoria landfill.  I'm encouraged that the Sunshine Coast has its own recycling program, spearheaded by a  Sechelt food store, a fine example that the private sector can  get involved in the recycling  campaign.  Sunshine Coasters apparently  worry as much about pollution  from the Port Mellon pulp mill  as Gulf Islanders brood about  wastes from the Crofton mill on  Vancouver Island, a 20 minute  ferry ride from Salt Spring.  Crofton mill was the target of  environmentalists for releasing  toxins which destroyed salmon,  shellfish and heron habitats.  One wonders how long it will  be before Gulf Island waters,  ���too, will be closed to fishing as  the polluted seas in Howe  Sound now are.  Proud Songsters  The thrushes sing as the sun is going,  A nd the finches whistle in ones and pairs.  And as it gets dark loud nightingales  In bushes  Pipe, as they can when April wears,  As if all Time were theirs.  These are brand-new birds of twelve-months*  growing,  Which a year ago, or less than twain,  No finches were, nor nightingales,  Nor thrushes,  But only particles of grain,  And earth, and air, and rain.  Thomas Hardy  In a nutshell  Hatless in Winnipeg  by S. Nutter  Somehow I never liked hats. I  At age 16 in Winnipeg in the  30's, what with the depression  and all, I had a job with a bond  and stock company called A.E.  Ames. There were only five of  us in the office and everyone  wore hats. The bond trader, in  the worst of Portage and Main  blizzards, always wore a  bowler.  I went without a hat. Being  the junior I was perhaps un-  noticeable, but with three, four,  five years going by it began to  be sensed that I was, perhaps  deliberately, going hatless.  The sensible thing of course,  if you were scurrying around  Winnipeg in the winter with  trading suggestions and/or  packets of bonds and stocks,  would be to wealr a toque well  pulled down. Somehow this  would not have been right for  A.E. Ames.  I lived a bit out of town in a  suburb south of Winnipeg. The  office day, latched to the opening of the market in Toronto,  began earlier than it did for  most folk.  Mine involved a mile walk to  catch the first street car at the  end of its line. There was a short  cut foot-path through the bush, -  but in winter you could arrive at  the car thinking of Scott in the  Antarctic. But then you leaped  aboard, shovelled coke into the  stove, its only heat, and rattled  quite merrily into town.  It was rather a strange time in  the bond business in the west. In  the depression business was not  what could be called brisk. Our  manager was a young type and  pleasured himself, I think, by  trying to give his junior a course  in economics.  He was really very nice about  this, and if he came along and  looked over my shoulder and  instead of reading Jeremy Ben-  tham or Adam Smith I was  reading the Nation or Partisan  Review, on company time, he  didn't seem to mind.  What of course was happening at that time was the rising  tide of socialism. All, I think  all, of my friends, going to  university, were socialists. I was  involved with them, and in  seminars etc., well into most of  the nights.  But I was after all in the bond  business, and the bond business  was, and is, the very citadel of  Capitalism. I, involved with it  every day, in detail, trans-  Canada, could hardly but think  that it was the best way (while  of course you were seeking  other courses) of keeping the  country running and expanding.  Something of a dilemma  perhaps, in one's teens.  I compromised to an extent  by deciding to buy a hat.  I went to a place on Portage  Avenue, Dobbs I think, and  chose one. What with the  psychological factors involved it  was a bit unusual, but not too  much so I thought - pea green,  Borsalino style, with a heavily  welted brim. I didn't wear it  home but carried in on the street  car in a bag.  In the morning, with the rest  of the family still asleep, I had  my usual brekkers (porridge  cooked the night before in a  double boiler), put on the hat  and trudged off into the dark.  Half-way along my short cut  pathway through the bush it  became plain to me that I  couldn't wear this thing into  town that day.  I stepped off the path a bit  and hid it under a bush. When I  came back that night it was  gone.  Soon after this, the spring of  '40, I left for the air force.  Whether I left them thinking I  had gone over to bolshevism  will have to remain a question.  f  ��Ei___  :biue ���  filBBCiN  AW'ARP  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Coast News, September 18,1989  Editor;  Re: Ms Werenko letter  September 11 issue  Big words should be* used  with care; they can backfire. Ms  Werenko must realize that this  term can be applied as aptly to  her pro-abortion letters. Propaganda is a buzz word which  signals the reader to dismiss  whatever has been so labelled,  tho matter how much truth it  holds.  If one is led by this type of  labelling to dismiss the facts of  abortion stated by a respected  physician, then one is wilfully  choosing ignorance. The truth  of abortion though sensitive  and unpleasant are necessary to  know in order for us to then  make the wise 'informed' decisions.  Ms Werenko's brand of common sense is dangerous. Does  she or our society believe the  criteria we should use to determine our conduct lie solely on  the desire to have it?  Then what about the man  who really wants to rape, or the  driver who wants his drink? If  we recognize the need to make  laws that regulate behaviour in  our society, for the good of  society, then abortion too must  fall under scrutiny. Abortion  affects and destroys the innocent.  As one who had an abortion  at the age of 18, I regret being  kept ignorant of all the facts  relevant to make one of the  most important decisions in my  life. Are women's best interests  truly being served if abortion is  decided largely on the basis of  their current emotional state of  mind (or desire to have it),  rather on the basis of an intelligent   informed   understan  ding of what abortion is, along  with support needed to carry  her through a pregnancy.  I would like to thank Dr.  Alice Westlake for making  public more of the facts on  abortion and raising the level of  thought, thus enabling us to  make wise decisions. Rarely do  we hear a physician address  this sensitive topic.  Thank you Dr. Westlake for  your professionalism, concern,  and courage to stand up and  educate your community.  Laurie Gray  Sorko's comments cause for apology  Editor:  The Coast News September  11 issue quotes Jane Sorko as  complaining about access to the  community channel because  "there are those at Channel 11  who are adamantly opposed to  the proposition" (restructuring).  Whatever my or my volunteers' personal feelings are has  never had any jurisdiction over  whether we do or don't produce  a program. Not only does our  company policy state that we  must provide balanced programming but it is also a condition of our operating license  from the CRTC. If we produce  a one-sided program we are  obligated to provide equal time  to all other opposing sides.  The comment about 'pro-  restructuring' programming on  the community channel was  totally inaccurate. In June 1989  we produced a phone-in program with the restructuring advisory committee which Mrs.  Sorko was a participant. On  Thursday, September 21 we will  be providing the 'anti-  restructuring' people with equal  time.  We had scheduled to carry  the restructuring advisory committee's meeting September 23  at Elphinstone 'live' and had  scheduled a debate between  those for and against restructur  ing on September 28. Due to the  recent developments in the  restructuring issue we may not  be able to produce the latter two  programs, however we are  obligated to provide the opposing side with a forum and will  endeavour to do so.  Coast Cable 11 has always  provided balanced programming whether it means having a  guest and host from different  political parties during political  programs or producing both  sides of a controversial issue like  restructuring.  We take Jane Sorko's statement quoted in your paper as an  attack on our integrity and request an apology.  Steve Sleep  Community Programming  Manager  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Editor:  Reading about the governing  of Gibsons by the current 'majority' votes of Strom, Reynolds  and Dixon is enjoyable for its  amusement and entertainment  value but the cost to this area in  terms of reputation and financial burdens on the taxpayers as  a result of their lack of responsible decision making is appalling.  Should not the role of council  be to control with knowledge  the functioning and progress of  their area while the administration should be hired to carry out  the decisions of council in a professional manner? This seems to  be reversed in Gibsons with the  'majority' group constantly  rubberstamping the desires of  the administrator without making the effort to come to their  own independent researched  conclusions.  \  Now the latest scenario beats  them all! Council is accepting  the recommendation of the  town administrator for so|  meone to do a report on the  town's administration. Not only;  does this demonstrate a total  lack of responsibility on the part  of council's 'majority', but if*;  also reveals a lack of profes^  sionalism on the part of Lor*  raine Goddard, the town's udf.  ministrator, for not excluding^  herself from any participation!  in the choice of an individual orj  firm to evaluate herself and heri,  department. *  Beachchombers beware-  -there is a better show up the��  road for residents of this5  southern area of the Coast.*  Tune in Tuesday nights and see*  for yourselves why senior*  governments give their 'goodies'^  to Sechelt and Pender Harbour.*  Mary Bittroff*  Shaske calls for  4a proven council'  Siddon's remarks questioned  Editor's Note: The "following  was received for publication.  The Honourable Tom Siddon  Minister of Fisheries & Oceans  House of Commons  Ottawa, Ontario  Dear Mr. Siddon:  We are writing to you regarding your recent statement  about the driftnet fisheries, in  which you stated that these is  not sufficient scientific data to  support a call for a moratorium  Marian corrects  /��� Editor:  I would like to correct any  ��� impression that mine was the  -. only effort involved in the  ~: rescue of the Ruby Ellen.  Mrs. Nichols should be prais-  .; ed for crawling out onto a heav-  ..' ing bowdeck to throw a line to  - me while Louis worked to.hold  - the boat off the rocks.  Ian Munroe ventured near to  a shoreline with which he is far  * less familiar than I to pull Bud  ^ Nichols' Tequila to safety with  ^ the Windwalker.  Lome Berman brought the  Oak into dangerous proximity  to the rocks in hope of being of  assistance.  The boats standing off knew  there was still a great length of  gillnet afloat at the scene and  had already seen the Tequila fall  fpul of it when Bud attempted  to reach his father.  More boats involving themselves immediately could clearly  have complicated matters. Standing by in those circumstances  was entirely appropriate.  John Marian  More on rescue  i Re: the article September 11  �� on the front page "Beach-  i comber to the rescue saves  < fishing boat from rocks."  Z; I want to clear up a few  ; points in this article. I heard the  ; whole rescue on my husband's  �� fishboat radio phone.  * The first boat to contact the  * boats in distress was a fisher-  + man from Pender Harbour, Ian  t Munro on the Windwalker. He  ' was going in to help the Ruby  * Ellen (not fearing for his life)  when John Marian came on the  phone.  Marian said he was a local  beachcomber and had a metal  boat so he would rescue the  boat closest to the rocks. The  Windwalker then managed to  get a line on the Tequila and  towed it to safety, while John  Marian rescued the Ruby Ellen.  Several other fishboats were  standing by ready to give  assistance.  Both Ian Munro and John  Marian deserve the "highest  praise."  Patti Malcolm  on driftnet fishing. We honestly  don't understand this statement.  Between 1979 and 1987  Canada, under the auspices of  the Department of Fisheries and  Oceans, conducted an experimental driftnet fishery operation off the west coast of Vancouver Island. This was done on  a very small scale.  The incidental catches from  this experiment were: 49 marine  animals, 412 sea birds, 32,338  Blue sharks, 19,253 pomfrets.  The federal government cancelled   this   experiment   in   1987  African  tour  Editor:  ...I. would like to thank the  following people and organizations for their support in making my developmental tour;to  Africa a success:  Elphinstone School; Silks &  Lace; Lions Club; Andy's  Restaurant; Hospital Employees Union; the Mayor's Office;  Superintendent of Schools;  School District 46; Judy  Wingfield; Ruby Mason; Grace  Mclnnis; Lena Hebert; Shirley  Jacobs; Maureen Horopaul;  Danielle; Mr. Heathy, Mr.  Wilson; Jody and Lea Shep-  pard; my family and all my  friends.  If anyone on the Coast would  like a slide presentation on the  tour I would be more than happy to give one.  For more information call  886-3616.  Greg Savoy  Correction  The signature on the "Tax exemption?" letter to the  editor in last week's edition should have read Cheryl Dew.  We apologize to Mr. Art Dew for any embarrassment.  ART SUPPLIES  Sale  ��� Brushes ��� Pencils  ��� Fixatives ��� Acrylics  ��� Sketch Books  ��� Water Colors  10%  Off  SKETCH  BOOKS n x 14 $_- A nc  Reg.i18-.50   Safe     1**.!JD  4 Pencil  SKETCH PACKS so n.  Reg. '3.95 Sale   6.73  Show Piece  Gallery  FINE ART, POTTERY, BLOWN GLASS, CARDS, POSTERS AND CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-9213  GIBSONS LANDING  MERCHANTS' ASSOCIATION  because it proved to be an environmental disaster.  According to the Westcoast  Whale Research Foundation in  the North Pacific alone an  estimated 10,000 Dall's porpoises, 50,000 Fur seals and  250,000 seabirds drown in drift-  nets each year.  Don't you think these numbers represent an even greater  environmental disaster?  We haven't even mentioned  yet the illegally caught salmon,  estimated at 30,000 tonnes.  We demand an immediate  moratorium on driftnet fishing  in the Pacific northwest.  Copies of this letter will be  sent to: Prime Minister Brian  Mulroney, Environment Minister Lucien Bouchard, Raymond Skelly, MP for North  Island-Powell River. ....'  ~:_   r. ,_r Willemina Weyburg  Editor:  The pressured attempt by a  small group of people to  restructure Areas E and F and  the Town of Gibsons has charged on long enough.  If certain conditions existed  restructuring would proceed  smoothly and may benefit more  than just an isolated few.  The conditions include a  realistic plan stating where the  municipality is going. This plan  should include 10 year projections for the capital and  maintenance budget for roads,  water, sewer, parks, etc. the  municipality chooses to operate.*  Rates can then be guaranteed. *  The Sunshine Coast Regional"  District water system is a good?  example of the 10 year plan with*\  set rates. y  A proven council with the ef-2  fectiveness to implement the';;  plan must also be in place to*  gain the confidence of the*  general public. ?  With these conditions in placed  the electorate can decide on the^  direction the community should?  go based on economic fact and *  strong leadership. ���*  John Shaske j��  Director, Area F  �����8  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, _����_��'_%_��.��_*  Madeira Park OO3-201 O  SCHOOL uraSTMCT NO* 46  SmNSMNE COAST  Home Schooling  We invite parents who intend to home-school their children  to register at their local school.  Under the new School Act, parents must register their  children with a school in their local school district, a  regional correspondence school or an independent  school. The deadline for registration is September 30.  Registration is compulsory for all home-schooled  children aged 7 to 16.  If you register with one of our schools please feel free to  discuss with the principal what services we can offer to  assist you in providing an education for your child.  Sunshine Coast Schoois and Principals  ���*���*  >*  V  ���>:  >  V  J6>  >  ���&  �����  >  ,��:  Cedar Grove Elem.  Davis Bay Elem.  Gibsons Elementary  Halfmoon Bay Elem.  Langdale Elem.  Madeira Park Elem.  Roberts Creek Elem.  Sechelt Elementary  West Sechelt Elem.  Chatelech Sec.  Elphinstone Sec.  Pender Harbour Sec.  James Davidson  Joanne Pearson  Verne Wishlove  Roger Douglas  Anne Skelcher  June Maynard  Stewart Hercus  John Nicholson  Paul Fairweather  Jack Pope  Martyn Wilson  Norman Gleadow  886-7818  885-9523  886-2612  885-2318  886-9971  883-2373  885-9229  885-2114  885-2825  885-3216  886-2204  883-2727  if you want or need more information please call one of our  principals or:  Colleen Elson  Director of Instruction  School District No. 46  886-8811 or 885-7871  I'v* ,  :s,_ i  Y'���� '-  �����������"*��-  Js  \4 V��*i->/~.-<'  -i'-r���<�� ���-"_ ��� .��;-'  4.  Coast News, September 18,1989  ew An  rector arrives  T. by George Cooper  i "What is really important in  IT. this  parish and what should  Y receive the main emphasis in  < anything you report is what the  ' people have done here in Chris-  * tian endeavour."  t Esther North, newly appointed rector of St. Aidan's  t and St. Bartholomew's, added,  Y"I feel, more than anything else  > that I've just joined a strong  tteam."  Y Last September 9, a Saturday, the church packed with  ; parishioners and visitors, the ar-  . -chbishop   of   the   Anglican  * diocese of New Westminster  ; (also who is the metropolitan of  /Anglican diocese in BC),  ���Douglas Hambidge, officiated  ��� at the service wherein Esther  ."was inducted as rector of the  y parish.  ;    Music provided by musicians  ;-Myrna Coleman, violin; Anne  -Schreck,  flute; Enid Godkin,  piano;   and   Eleanor   Abbott,  organ, underscored the warmth  "of feeling evident in the congregation. The 'ringing tones of  the processional, the Hymn to  ;Joy (Beethoven), certainly expressed the theme of the occasion.  ��� Among the visitors come to  <msh her well, was a group from  "'St. Matthew's in Abbotsford  where Esther was for the past  ^two years, assistant to the rector.  From this same parish the  <week before had come a  "number of men and women and  ;several teenagers as a work party to do some needed renovations to the church building, like  insulating   a  room,   changing  some  windows,   laying   some  carpet.  "They had said they'd arrive  on the first ferry and work until  dusk if need be, and then stay  over until the next day, Sunday,  to worship with us."  Esther North spent her early  days in Saskatoon, and the past  20 years in BC. She has had a  career in media and advertising.  Esther completed the degree  of Master of Divinity two years  ago in the Vancouver School of  Theology, and was then appointed to Abbotsford.  Barbara Corbett, a member  of the selection committee, said,  "She  is  a   very  caring  and  understanding   person   who  manifests God's love."  And she added, "She will certainly  guide  us,   as  the   archbishop put it, in our time of  awakening."  HERE AND THERE  Garth and Jill Combs visited  Gibsons last week from their  new home in Airdrie, Alberta.  Last Saturday they attended the  annual reunion dinner in  Langley of former Winnipeg  Rifle Regiment veterans who  live in BC.  Last June Garth and Jill were  part of a tour to the Normandy  beaches, scene of D-day landings.  "The rain poured down on  Reverend Esther North and Archbiship Douglas Hambidge. (See  George in Gibsons.) ���George Cooper photo  June 6, the D-day anniversary,"  said Jul, "adding to the sombre  feelings of many of us. But the  sun came out just as the international ceremony began on the  beaches."  Jill said the new museum in  Caen to commemorate the Nor-  many landings had very little  that was Canadian in it. "It  seems Canada generally did not  :respond to requests for  :memorabilia," said Jill.  About the RCMP cap badge  emblem mentioned in last  week's Coast News: the bison  head is indeed the centrepiece of  the badge and has been for  years. The fact the bison is  almost extinct must have  mislead me.  The executive members of  Branch 109, Gibsons Legion  and of the Ladies' Auxiliary  gathered for a picnic recently at  Eastbourne on Keats at the  homes of Jean Donald, auxiliary president and of Mr. and  Mrs. Dick.  The group is particularly  grateful to Harry Smith for providing transportation to Keats  on very short notice.  The legion auxiliary to  Branch 109 is holding a dinner  and dance in the hall on  September 29. Tickets at Sunnycrest Photo and the R.C.  Legion.  And this Wednesday the auxiliary has the first fall 109ers'  luncheon at 1 pm in the hall. Be  sure to let them know that you  are going to attend.  And speaking of dancing -  Scottish Country Dancing  begins its fall program this  September 29 in the United  Church Hall from 8 to 10 pm.  You are welcome to join.  Gibsons still unhappy with Howe Sound Pulp  by Ellen Frith  '���- The Town of Gibsons is still  "not content with what it  'perceives as the lack of com-  ; munication between it and the  .'Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  (HSPP) mill at Port Mellon and  ! Town Planner Rob Buchan  ^dismissed the socio-economic'  -���impact assessment reports  ^prepared each month for HSPP  ^.by Connor Development Ser-  . vices Limited as mainly "nar-  : rative".  "The  report  doesn't  pene-  ; trate the adverse effects (of the  mill expansion) and how to nan-  idle them," Buchan said.  ',.-   HSPP General Manager Harry Cargo met with council last  Tuesday to report on the progress of the mill expansion at  ���Port Mellon and in an attempt  to answer council's concerns.  ;    "The project is going very  well," he said, and stated he felt  HSPP was doing all it could to  uphold its side of the interaction  necessary between it and the  town.  . "The biggest concern in Gibsons," he said, according to  HSPP surveys, "is how are we  going to make the mill environmentally safe?"  ; Buchan said HSPP was not  addressing the damage the lack  of environmental standards had  caused in the past. Morally, he  said, restitution should be made  to those in the community who  have been affected.  Cargo said the past could not  be undone and that HSPP was  doing its best to address both  the present and the future.  HSPP Mill Manager Don  Stuart told the Coast News the  mill  has  made  its  proposed  technical changes and therefore  has adopted a dioxin-free mode.  Test results on the effluent  are due in a few weeks, Stuart  says.  \  V  Vote YES on the upcoming referendum on Gibsons Public Library was the theme at the Library's informational booth at Gibsons Mall last weekend. ���Kent Sheridan photo  >0 years combined experience  On line computer system  Very competitive prices  Mike, Mary, Hilary  SEMI-ANNUAL  Jewellery Repair Event  Are the claws worn thin?  Are the side stones secure?  IF YOU'VE  / _- 'ANSWERED YES TO ANY  Is the centre stone secure?'/got these questions, nows  ^ ,        _^ _. .- Is the shank worn thin?   / *our chance to have your rinc  ]f     afVti*^ /^REPAIRED AT SUBSTANTIA! SAVINGS.  Special Savings Now In Effect  thru' Saturday, September 30  Claws Checked & Karat Cold  lewclry Cleaned FREE  CLAW  RF.TIPNNG  RINC  Reg. Price  $40  for 4 claws  Made Smaller  Sale $28  for 4 claws  Made Larger  SIZING     Now $8     $10-$14     j"  Rit,  Prict $12 Rii, SN.S">0 A  SHANKS  By Estimate  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  Sunnycrest Mali    Gibsons  New Fall  Clothing  Designs  ���New  Scarves  ��� New  Accessories  Bring a  Friend -  Browse -  Have Lunch  - Enjoy!  Jusf for you  V&**\  WOOD     ^  y.   HEATING,  \questions?  .SEARCH NO LONGER  ONE STOP SHOP.  tftpflj  STEVE CHRISTIAN  7 ���   at'- ;  /    A.C. BUILDING  SUPPLIES  C Certified Master wood  ^       energy technician  Certified chimney cleaner  Sales and  Installations of  :  y-r...  Insiiranee   In*>pet1 itins  ���   .y:-'.lUY> x\-"(i ���  *��� '.. .i>yyna.-i'A)(.il'< ��� '..''/''  TOWN OF  GIBSONS  Tax Sale  Public Notice is hereby given that on October 2,1989 at 10:00 a.m. in the Council Chamber of  the Municipal Hall at 474 South Fletcher Road, the Collector will conduct the Annual Tax  Sale.  The following parcels will be offered for sale by public auction if the delinquent taxes are not  sooner paid.  1.0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  AC Bull ding Supplies  883-9551  PSBURN-  Folio Description  1.030 Lot 3, 8lock3, Plan 17530, D.L. 683  92.000 Lot 2, Block B&C, Plan 6318, D.L 685  163.000 Lot 4, Block D, Plan 7714, D.L. 685  755.000 Lot 16, Block K&L, Plan 4028, D.L. 686  828.000 Lot 11, Block 5, Plan 4028, D.L. 686  874.106 Lot 4, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  874.250 Lot 76, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  874.260 Lot 81, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  884.000 Lot 8 of 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L 688  885.000 Lot 9 of 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L 688  939.000 Lot 64 of 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L 688  970.000 Block 7, Plan 6755, D.L 842  970.025 Block 6, Plan 6755, D.L. 842  Street Address  Mahan Road  555 Gower Pt. Rd.  325 Cochrane Rd.  629 Glen Rd.  586 Seaview Rd.  Creekside Crescent  735 Cascade Crescent  Trickiebrook Way  684/686 North Rd.  682 North Rd.  720 Hillcrest Rd.  Gower Point Rd.  Mahan Rd., at Chaster  Prospective purchasers are hereby advised that any purchase of tax sale property will be  subject to a property purchase tax on the fair market value of the property at the time of  transfer of title.  (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  COLLECTOR Liz Skogmo of Pharmasave in Sunnycrest Mall was seen busily  preparing for the upcoming Teen Day on Sept. 23 in the mall..  ���Vera Elliott photo  A new executive for the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce was installed last Wednesday at the  Chamber's annual general meeting. (Back row, left to right) Vene Parnell, Director; Dick Thomas,  President; Sharron Burk, Director; Nadine Lowden, Director; (front row, left to right) Barbara Fer-  rett, Director; Nancy Winegarden, Treasurer and John Clarke, Vice President. ���EUen Frith photo  Gibsons  Chamber  search  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce is coordinating a search for exceptional small businesses in the  Gibsons area.  The Chamber wants to consider these businesses for  nominations in a competition  for special awards that will be  presented to businesses from all  parts of the Mainland/Southwest Development Region.  The Small Business Excellent  Awards Program was announced recently by Regional  Development Minister Elwood  Veitch, who is also Minister of  State for the Mainland/Southwest Region.  The program is also known  as IDEA '89, an acronym for  the four judging categories: initiative, diversification, entre-  preneurship and achievement.  "The awards will recognize  the value of small business in  the Mainland/Southwest Region by honouring those who  have taken an IDEA, turned it  into reality and developed a  thriving small business," Veitch  said.  A total of 28 chambers of -  commerce throughout the  Region. are working together  with local economic development officers and the six  regional districts in a search for  small businesses to nominate  for 24 awards, four from each  district.  The nominations will be  judged by a regional business  advisory board which includes  Parliamentary Secretaries Harry  De Jong and Dan Peterson.  The awards ceremony will  take place at a luncheon in Vancouver on October 21, to lead  off the October 22 to 28 Small  Business Week.  Veitch urged anyone who is  aware of a small business that  could be considered for  nomination to contact the appropriate chamber of commerce.  "Our province is keen to promote the spirit of entrepreneur-  ship and there is no better time  to express our appreciation for  these businesses than Small  Business Week," the minister  said.  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  Bring your sunflowers with  six inches of stem to Pioneer  Park on Sunday, September 24  at 2 pm. Judging will take place  and prizes given for the largest  sunflower head. Good luck.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting will be held on Thursday, September 21 in the  Marine Room below the library  at 7:30 pm. Members and guests  welcome.  The speaker will be Betty  Fenton, master gardener, on the  subject of small fruits and berries.  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Zoning Amendment  By-Law No. 555-24,1989  Pursuant to Section 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a  Public Hearing will be held at the Municipal Hall at 474  South Fletcher Road at 7 pm on Monday, October 2,1989  to consider Zoning Amendment By-Law No. 555-24, 1989  which is proposed to amend the Town of Gibsons Zoning  By-Law No. 555, 1986, and to provide all residents an  opportunity to be heard on the matter of amending the  Town of Gibsons Official Community Plan By-Law No. 600,  1988 to accomodate this rezoning.  1. That certain parcel of parcels of land in the Town of  Gibsons, more particularly known and legally described  as Lot 5, D.L 688, Plan 19127, Ex. Plan 15992 be rezoned  from the existing Single-Family Residential Zone 3 (R.3)  to the proposed Residential Multi-Family Zone 3 (RM.3);  2. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-Law  No. 555-24, 1989".  Copies of the amending by-laws are available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher  Road, during office hours.  R.EE^   \=*o^3_>  Portable  Toilet  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER AND  APPROVING OFFICER  Rentals  ?4,  ��� Construction Sitest  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Alto:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Bnduslrfes  886-7064  Coast News, September 18,1989  kg 5.03   lb.  No Name Sliced - Side  BACON 500 gm.  Boneless Outside Round or  RUMP  ROAST    *���5.7i  Hampton House Frozen/Bulk/Breaded  TURKEY  CUTLETS._ 3 95  lb.  Aylmer - Mushroom  SOUP  284 ml.  Christies Premium Plus  Salted/Unsalted/WholeWheat  450 gms.  Lancia  PASTAS  900 gm.  Flamingo 2-Ply ��� Bathroom  TISSUE  12 roll  Fresh BC Grown  BROCCOLI    ���.��_  With a minimum purchase of $10.  Without purchase you pay .35 lb./.77 kg.  .79  .79  .59  .77  .68  .49  .19  Fresh California  No. 1 Grade - Whole kg  CANTALOUPE  Fresh BC Grown  BROWN      �������"  MUSHROOMS  lb.  .". 29  1.88  Weston's Wonder  White/60% Whole Wheat  BREAD  �����������������������������*������   %mw  ���   ^0        J�� ��� ��� ��� ���  Weston's Wonder - Plain  ENGLISH  ���VIU r r I N'W...Bonus Pack of 7  iFrom Our Deli:  Sliced or Shaved  Sliced- UflMEV  Lyoner ' illlliCf  BOLOGNA     SAUSAGE     HAM  Olympic  Sliced  per 100 gm       ���  49  per 100 gm  .79  per 190 gm Coast News, September 18,1989  r,,t vmir or your group's own I  Teen Card and proof of a Sept.  g| UO purchase from any  mall merchant.  Don  ts1  ,ta-id  tieaT  bW  plate  siass  is  TO  :Tats  dio"  ,ppw  m  ��'  i^  ^  BJ  >.      Si  *v sa_  ~YiQ|_  ''i- ,-���.-"���*' ���*><  foil  tal^  Sun'  .-^ui  *U#  30KBB  rus  atte'  to a-  snl^e  setf  itOP*9  3Taoto  to  Tflltn  ���^L^oens'  OUT  9 See  *  'V?  "Ah  Goas^  Slit  &$*  fcSi  fOY  ^f^Same  to  6:00  B**  *!*-*  ^T^^S^  .SaTae  B**.  ��**���**:  ;'1/1':  <&0tl*aw  Saturday  September 23  I   l1 WW, VfiitS^tYs "iJ,'l.t'U\i .twiVVVjr" T   i�� 1 '' *i s1    .ll? l'jiV.'i jj' 1?  jyy' yy-/yy''-y-y, > v is?���  Special offer from  Radio /haek  Authorized Sales Centre  on SKC Audio Tapes  rrBE^.  fc-d<��n  sUffl  ,. ovr  its?*  Teen  Day  ���    ���  -���efStftZfi*".  At  ���    ���':**       ������.��� reserves).  sloo off movie rentals uxec,  _  I neiv renfa/  Nintendo Game,  15  >/o o�� -v <��  *���     "     "���   urn's and <-a"  C&.'   *1���� Ott  .l�� <-^ .    game   A"M���g this ���eek  *> ceoo off any Nm��nrt�� b nne,v ���>���,./  Ir machine purchgeC  al  r^r?  AK  ���- T^rUof Crown     A/_hrcmium   Cu       mture  )<  .V  devefxj   ^     .t       '  UingKV^   ������fl*��'HoV\**  creatio>  *&* ..'$>_<  making  Coola  eeds  chairman  Tstrict   Bco.  ft1  and is  per  too^  getti^ I  frv  ."id  Com  the  r ��� .3  >ea  sic  h��  ���S"nsh,nc\ 'C'*'  jADVgry5s  \de  obab\y  9:30  stiop  \n  B<  Wding'  -um  .tofc-  up  maV  the  job  Yr  J!  erz  lit  \\&<  ���ie.  (��wLn&  idi**&  ffh^t  PLUS  FR-E  PAI  ROF  SOCKS  chase  of  ** rrrJnners  anV  pa>r  oirur  tnicr  to  w\o  HOV3W*  DR^S  PLUS  GRAND  pRlXt-  And today's speoal  offer !2!i!5?W^  6 ^^^ on the water.  poo\j2^ ���  led S^^  cosno-  :va-  creeV  a- -ioPr  v\wii\  hOOSt  anv'P0'  >��/o oi^  ^U   TCP     3^  ' 'YY^*?:,y,  thr��u1  _*J  >ut  the  ft  _ee  4LZ.  FOfl TEEM  \r*i  i\  HOSTESS Chips (55 gm.)  BUY t GET .1.: FREE  , yAf^>u  If iri ? S.J|J_  red>  i'(,*<,?-'  B\a\oe  iattedorn ot  10  [$J(&  :\fe!lu  alioN^  des'1  Ha��  for  Teen  ften  a  DaY  ierous  donation  Enter  vvin  r to Wi"  *18fSt  V2 P_st5?_^kr^  itoro  -^  CI  ccreat  jvincif  jertain  ;d as v  y recentV  l'     jtior to '  ,e   ^rom  ���esis ha!d  nfc "etrahe  exce, -t,c'  parK, ->  commit  approac  the Sur  Hin  orig  anc?  COSMETIC:  BAGS:  With   any  $10 -purfejiJ^n  you can buy a cosdini&jic  bag   for   $5...contarTuji<  $30-$35       worth' *  cosmetics FREE  THE -9lVena  Check your  JO**eZaybyBATMMA.  Saturday  ^^mtt!^;  pAfEf  ^0^-%  jeans  iced  u  a Y. 'MYf,?^  Get a FREE  KARAT GOLD  FLOATING HEART  With any purchase at  Dannie'sGifteft Gems  Stock  Lasts)  _^#  'jf*   ^ ���  %<e'   *     v -1  t\MQfiE ^^^___   TEEN   ^from Gibsons Pharmasave  DBAWS^#rem Concert Tickets -   Oct.  ���2 Nintendo games  ���20 posters  ���6 Top 40' tapes  ���HRN'I^  p| 1|lill ���Twilight Theatre tickets  Gibsons  PHARMASAV  1989  i Will be  Jocatii  CHBX on air 56et one <*  Prizes &s?,���PersonaI1fces.        '  ���n - AM finn aSSlc R��<*  ESS  /,  ^V,;  y  N  /"  Coast News, September 18,1989  ^ou  Sun  free  n�� ��>?i  nycr.  ^a^  est  vers  of  Man  Can  Will  acte  and  COtfBSE. ^   -��&0��&  ^LW^mti  gw  f^mm.  mmm%  9"       P  IS&Si  u_4  NjV/'tf^  ca'  Get  pv  date  ta^n  vvVth  arM*4  W am  XI  nootA  if AT  Cour  <0\  0^  free dra  Each fo  camera  ws  r a  _���������T.    Cora. *w  9:30  -.   in   BeUa  ��-. -.      the:-��"  tog-  Wo joh  ,'"  nrabigPr��"  " he c*''  Put on oy^������_.  __*.:rtrr ___HBra________H_H___l  5 lucky Teens will win a  $1000 DEPOSIT  in their m>\\  SMARTSTART ACCOUNT  ( j// min the  Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce  '>���>< dct.vl*.  divertAn':     .  d-,-.. methods  ^ result is \  * art ot  ;s to t  ngW -  is  struc      *  vibration    ;l  oseofthp  ���  ��� Motr<-,*-ne  &  use  zouf  teen  (or  KeeP^sho^  \Scl  Conf��nu\n|  Check  at the rrv  Education  Sunshine  Coast]  Register  for fatt fc  TO  ^��P__  %  ���7,    *fil  &cm  Merchandise draw  prizes  10% Discount on  clothing & shoes.  Secret Spot Prizes  B 8. D SPORTS  O  *in  at  spoft  4*1  Your  ing  'tem  Sto  re  Qr ".  'eeti'  *ers  o���(  '5%  */>_  Bis,  ^er^oUmo^ibrace,  off.  ers/  Our  ���Talfc  to  the  o^te  understan'  .dgeable,  ding  Enter to win 1 of 2  Gift Certificates  of *j��������  Draw is open to any Teen cardholder who  open f or has opened, an account dunng  k September '89 at THE ROYAL BANK J  Sunnycrest Mall. A  free  HI  et  Per,  ^&S��*'  '��*���  ���ftbi  "aH_;  ����r.  a^^��!    aUW  coun  .sellers  vjin  10  t,ooth. k^^v loss, y^1  lbs.  yivtei  .ght  , stat'  ter  Kit-  and a  A-sK  free  aftout  Diet  iPECIALS  lrwith Teen Card  ^tCo^Wth  ROWNTREE Chocolate Bars:  BUY 1 GET 1 FREE  Centre's v  ���progr-^-  iast *eeK'S,  o regional  '--  a    u    ave the  ou\d do u  s present^  toas^v/ha  *  ^C  For EverVMore  TEEN SPECIALS  just LOOK FOR THE  FLOURESCENT PINK SIGNS  throughout the Gibsons Pharmasave Store  ITIME SPECIALS!  10 AM ��� 11 AM ONLY!  all SHAMPOOS & CONDITIONERS  2 PM -3 PM ONLY!  all ACNE PRODUCTS  ��25o/oOFFl0 25%  OFF  lit"AMY 12 NOON ONLY!  all MAGAZINES  3 PM -4 PM ONLY!  all MEN'S & WOMEN'S COLOGNES  & GIFT SETS  1989  \* >e  A>off|Q 25%  Ted from ->ogto;-  1 Yg go from Vvere,  -A   Harold  ie said, bad  omm- vhalhe  V-'OUlO ,^^et.  t wassngt.        _^t  various   ��  ,graCl-r notice.  ���: wes ^on  Sechen  ions.��  ferer��'  reeK^tm  free  ,BOV  draw  ior  For you from  ���15% off  ���Free draw every hour  ���Free gift with purchase  over $1000  ^���Draw for grand prize at 5 pm.  pRttfc  PR1Z*  at  Gia  o<3^<^  Box  ^?ff  ^o  6u  ^e  n  ches  at.  Wrch  7#2S  Of  fee.  V/Q  ^se sjoo  /i  roses  Cc^  or  ��___si?ig_fe-  f^Ore  o/de,  rs  <*��5  mz  nts\  Check out  met*  on \oc��  nunity  THE PARTY STOP  for a surprise  Teen Promotion  r/-,:  S^^__��������  \50,000  OFF  aC��p"  J)  n\\  na\t  12 NOON ��� 1 PM ONLY!  all CARLTON CARDS & GIFT WRAP  I 4 PM -5 PM ONLY!  all MEN'S & WOMEN'S LEATHER  & EELSKIN WALLETS  0.25%off! Q 2$%  O OFF  ���1 PM- 2 PM ONLY!  all HAIR ACCESSORIES  5 PM -6 PM ONLY!  i all COVER GIRL; MAYBELLINE. &  REVLON MAKE UP and NAIL POLISH  .oersD^c  _ i_ to hfst P  bv the>u'-  ambers, the.  and mern  w * ^  nvgc)(.)(i stu.n ,it  HENRY'S BAKERY  \  fO OFF  rO OFF  jyStev  >d after es  >ech at t  Note: does not Include items already  marked down as "on sale" items.  All draw prize winners will be notified  Saturday evening to pick up their prizes  between 4 & 6 Monday, September 25.   . , ��� ___^_l..__|^   ;*'.V .^/���V^Cf.XV    C   --- 8.  Coast News, September 18,1989  !���*  m  y  y  If  i H  y  Y  Michael Lamb, seven, of Davis Bay Elementary holds cucumber  he found growing through the handle of a jug on a shelf of his  parents' green house. The 14 inch cuke cracked the plastic jug  handle as it grew. Admiring the curiosity are his Grade 2-3  classmates. ���David Fraser photo  ;   Student increase  ;      School opening this year saw an increase of 206 students  > over June 30, bringing the total district enrollment to 3127.  Secretary Treasurer Tim Anderson told the board at last  \ week's meeting that new classrooms will be needed at  .: Madeira Park and Roberts Creek.  The portable classroom at the old Halfmoon Bay site will  Ybe moved to Madeira Park and a new classroom will be acquired for Roberts Creek.  u    Built into the 1990/91 budget will be capital funds for site  acquisition and additions at Cedar Grove and Madeira Park.  A seven-ton Case Backhoe collapsed the bridge at Pender Harbour Golf Course's Number 9 hole and dropped about three  quarters of the way to the creek 30 feet below last Wednesday  morning. Operator Jack Dumma was not injured and the backhoe  was removed without damage from the gorge on Friday by Ray  Hansen Trucki ng and Contracting. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  ^^^  4 cub. V  Jk   COUNTRY  Q/ GARDENS  SQ49  PEAT MOSS  regular i9g"  Special  Fall Bulbs, Winter Pansies  & Flowering Kale are in.  8  Mon - Sat      Wharf St.. Sechelt  9:00 - 5:30       885-3606  Waste management  amendment sought  Continued from page 1  a day more than the existing  permit allows. After that, with  the new power boiler installed,  the amounts of fly ash, salt cake  etc. being emitted into the atmosphere will be about half the  current amounts.  The second waste permit application amendment will see  the mill move from a 'B' level  permit to an 'A' level on its liquid effluent emissions by  August 1990. To do that they  need two interim conditions  which will reflect the production  capacity changes which have occurred since the permit was first  issued.  With the new improvements,  the production at the mill has  increased drastically and the  permit is required to express the  production rate accurately.  There is no change of permitted  performance.  Additionally, it must accurately reflect the TMP/-  newsprint portion of the mill,  something that wasn't included  on the original permit.  These 'technicalities' Wilson  assured the board, would not  produce any increase in toxic  discharge levels.  In fact, with the new treatment systems, the mill will be  operating at levels far superior  to government regulations,  Wilson said. "We'll be four and  a half years ahead of government regulations."  Neither of these permits deals  with the pulp mill smell which ,  plagues residents but there  should be a vast improvement in  that situation by August 1990,  the board was told. However  the sulphur dioxide, which contributes to acid rain will probably not be reduced directly by  the mill's new equipment,  Wilson said, although he didn't  have the exact figures on those  emissions on hand.  "Those don't get regulated,"  Stuart explained, "so we don't  really monitor it."  Area F Director Jim Gurney  pointed out that the reduction  of open-pit burning of wood  waste would in fact improve the  overall air quality in Howe  Sound.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson commented, "I think  the bottom line is that you're  asking us to allow you to pollute  more now so you can pollute  less later."  The HSPP representative  responded, "I wouldn't choose  those words. We're asking to be  allowed to make slower improvements."  "There's a certain amount of  frustration from the politician's  point of view," Wilson explained, "in that we're constantly being seen to allow expansions on  pollution."  The board voted to recommend acceptance of the applications with Director Wilson voicing sole opposition to the continued use of the second power  boiler until 1992.  Sechelt    Scenario  Sechelt Chamber dinner  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce will combine its  general meeting with dinner at  the Casa Martinez on Tuesday,  September 19. Guest speaker  will be Harold Long.  Cocktails will be at 6:30, dinner at 7:30. Tickets are $14  each. For more details call the  chamber office at 885-3100.  LEGION DONATION Y  ; SechMt r Legion Branch;; 140^  donated a cheque for $1375.34  to the Shorncliffe Intermediate.;  Care Society via Mr. WebsterY  The money will be used to purchase  an  alternating  pressure  mattress; an Everest Jennings  wheelchair;  a balanced  scale;  and an easy walker.  I'm sure this very generous  donation was gratefully received  and many thanks have to go to  the kind folk at the legion.  CANCER SOCIETY  Sunshine Coast Cancer Socie  ty will hold its first meeting of  the 1989/90 season on Monday,  September 18 at 1 pm in the  regional district board room.  All are welcome.  SHORNCLIFFE  Shorncliffe Auxiliary will  resume its regular monthly  meetings on Tuesday, September 19 in the Shorncliffe conference room at 1:30 pm. Please  try to attend as this is an impor-  y tank meeting.  JJT^ASTMASTERS  ^^l^Dbh't - forget the Sunshine  Coast Toastmasters Club  meeting which will be held  Wednesday, September 20 at  7:30 pm in the regional board  offices, Royal Terraces, Sechelt.  DONATIONS NEEDED  The Festival of the Written  Arts committee are requesting  donations towards the big sale  due to take place at Rockwood  Centre on October 28. Items big  or small may be dropped off at  the centre and will be greatly appreciated.  1 m  Community float  for Pender Harbour  The final legal details are being put together to establish a  community float in Pender  Harbour near Sangster Road.  At last week's meeting of the  planning committee, regional  directors reviewed a few details  that still need to be ironed out,  but for the most part they were  pleased with the project.  The Lagoon Waterfront  Owner's Society will be responsible for the float which will  have one space allotted for  public use.  The only concern about the  project was raised by Gordon  Wilson, who has long been a  proponent of community floats.  He told committee members  that some community floats had  become like exclusive yacht  clubs, with fences, gates and  'No Trespassing' signs.  "That's not what this is all  about," he said.  The regional district will  endeavour to include protection  against such exclusivity in the  language of the sub-lease between the district and the society.  thc DREAM shoppe  Bayside Building, Sechelt       835-1965  Many Gift Ideas  for your Special Loved One  885-3244  Our new office is still under construction  and nearing completion. We are endeavouring to open our doors as soon as possible.  Thank you for your patience.  Sincerely,  Dr. Lome Berman  Dr. Dan Kingsbury  KIDS  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  Winter Jackets  and Coats  are here.  885-5255  ��   FAMILY BULK FOODS &     ^  DftLiCATESSEN  "Ft/I! SERVICE DELI"  Featuring Freybe's Award Winning Meats  Hearty Sandwiches  Piping Hot Soup  Tasty Muffins  Join our  Sandwich Club  We make it c mm go  You bake it     O and "P  10" Deluxe  Wed. & Thurs.  are SENIOR DAYS  10 % OFF Regular Prices  ��� Club : Croup Discounts"  UNDER  THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED., SEPT. 20  ONE TREATMENT ONLY       :  With Painless Soft Laser  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Better Health through  Professional Treatment  your home during  ourKirsch  <Jtom#~com4H<f, Sale!  Treat your windows to a nice, new  look before the holidays. Mini-blinds,  woven woods, much more. All Kirsch  quality. AH on sale now!  MINI-BLINDS  WOVEN WOODS  WOOD-SLAT BLINDS  CUSTOM SHADES  ziinzz^  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2171 ���^���WfWWH  yiyw^-ii^ipiryrojjgPBa  Coast News, September 18,1989  fmsM^iMiWSXm  away  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  W. Leonard Higgs passed  away Tuesday morning at St.  Mary's Hospital. He was 61  years of age and recently  predeceased by his father less  than a month ago.  Higgs started towing logs in  the Pender Harbour area in the  mid-1940s for his father's company, Nanaimo Towing and  Salvage Ltd. and he started his  own Pender Harbour/Secret  Cove based company, Sechelt  Towing and Salvage, in the  1970s with the Sechelt Chief.  His son, Captain Bill Higgs,  joined him in business in the  1980s to form Higgs Marine  Services with the Native Chief  and the Sechelt Yarder.  CLINIC AGM  Election of trustees is part of  the agenda for the Pender Harbour and District Health Centre  Society annual general meeting  on September 24 at 2 pm in the  clinic. Members are urged to attend and exercise their rights by  taking part in the democratic  process.  The current board of directors consists of Bill Griffith,  president; Theresa Kishkan,  vice-president; Dick Jones,  treasurer; Diane Dennis; Norm  Cattermole; Peter Grabenhof;  Cindy Ratziaff and Ian  Mackay.  The terms of Kishkan and  Dennis are up this year, and the  latter is seeking re-election. An  additional trustee will be elected  to replace John Willcock, who  resigned earlier this year.  Charles Paine and Lynn  Cameron have been nominated  to fill the vacant positions, and  further nominations will be accepted from the floor.  The clinic reports that it's enjoyed a productive year, and  Dr. Terry Amiel, who has proved to be a popular physician,  has just completed his first year  of practice in Pender Harbour.  DARTS NIGHTS  A Doubles Darts League is  now being organized at the  Garden Bay Pub, and anyone  interested in playing can register  now for Tuesday Nite Darts  starting October 3.  ?The pub will also feature  Drop-In Darts on Monday  nights and owners Ron and  Marita Johnson are open to  suggestions for activities on  Wednesday nights and Sunday  afternoon.  They invite patrons to think  of the pub as their own living  rooms, and will set up Trivial  Pursuit, cribbage, or just about  anything else that you'd like to  do.  LADIES ONLY  Ladies Diamond Night  tickets are selling fast for this  October 21 evening, and the remaining ones are available at  the Paper Mill and Pender Harbour Chevron. I hear that the  Lions and friends do a fabulous  job of entertaining and waiting  on the ladies at the Diamond  Night.  Although I haven't confirmed this yet, it seems that someone is holding a Ladies  Tacky Tourist party this  Wednesday night at the Garden  Egmont  News  Tea sale  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  Now didn't that catch your  eye. That's because it was supposed to let you know Vi and  Dolly are having tea on  Wednesday, September 27 at  1:30 pm.  Vi has some nice old pieces of  china that will be for sale that  day, so mark your calendar.  AUTUMN  Autumn officially arrives on  Saturday, such a beautiful  season. Egmont Road is getting  its last hair cut of the year,  looks nice thanks to the Department of Highways.  The downtown Egmont intersection has been cleared off  clean as a whistle, leaving a nice  big rock sitting on the corner  waiting for something to happen?  WEDDING CONGRATS  "\ Best wishes to Pam and  Marten Menzies who were married on Saturday. Pam and  Marten are Ruby Lakers and  manage the Irvines Landing  Marine Pub.  THRIFT STORE  Egmont Thrift Store is open  every Wednesday. Lots of new  stuff is in for autumn sales.  Bay Pub, a celebration of the  end of summer and terrorist -1  mean tourist - season. You must  dress up, and there are prizes  for the tackiest, silliest,  touristish costumes.  WILDLIFE  Dennis Chalmers from the  Nanaimo Department of Fisheries will speak on herring at the  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Society meeting on  September 19 at Madeira Park  Elementary School at 7:30 pm.  Willie Rousseau and the rest  of the executive invite anyone  interested in wildlife conservation and concerns to attend the  meeting and refreshments will  be served.  The meeting will also include  results of the Great Crossword  Contest that you received last  week in the Coast News and a  reminder that membership  renewals are due.  Yes, the cost of a hunting  licence has gone up to $21. Sixteen dollars is the licence fee and  $5 is a surcharge that goes to the  Habitat Conservation Fund.  MUSIC NOTES  Tonight is the first session of  Ensemble 105, the Capilano  College choir singing course  taught by Lyn Vernon at the  Pender Harbour School of  Music and you're not too late to  take part.  Registrations will be accepted  at the beginning of the class,  which is from 7 to 10 pm.  VIEW BY-LAWS  At last week's meeting the  Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce announced that its new by-laws  would be voted on at the October meeting. If you'd like to  view these by-laws, they're at  the Paper Mill, or you can call  me for more information.  POSTSCRIPTS  Jennifer got her driver's  licence; Lynski is working at  Denzo's; Mark N. is the new  cook at Ruby Lake; Bob and  Myrtle have been granted Landed Immigrant status in Pender  Harbour.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & 13 USED BUB&JBiRSCa ftflb&TO_yULS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY <5ee-_3.1  We also buy used building materials  ^7 days a week -11:30 am ��� 11 pm  Galley open ��� 11:30 am -10 pm  SATELLITE SPORTS  MONDAY NIGHT DARTS  8 pm  Beginning October 2  Call now to register  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.  SHOPPING  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has  MARINE    SERVICES  W3  Building  Supplies  UTHERLAND  ��ALES & 0ERVICE LTD.  883-1119  883-9551  HOMEX.1LL  BUILDING CENTRE  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Madeira Marina  IGR  FOODUNER  "Check our Flyer"  JCftlUe'ft RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  B8  AIR  883-2456  DIRECTORY INFO?  883-9099  Pender Harbour 8S3-2455  FISH STORE  C_ Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  9.9  9^_B_H  EEDEHEE  Pender Harbour  Community Club  8IN00  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  H  MAKE-UP APPLICATION  MANICURES  NAIL ART  Your home or mine  883-2469 for appointment  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 10! 883-9541  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  A MARINA  . j.  PHARMACY   J��  883-2888  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  ilMfix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing.  & Year-Round Moorage  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  CONTRACTORS  ...I    DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  !���������  DINING  r   Pub. Waterfroint!  Garden Bay  Hotel  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  Pub. Waterfroint Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  Just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  The Sfutahiaa  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  11,1 willis fritz 883*2736  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  Call Myrtle at the  COAST NEWS  883-9099  9C  CD,  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  WSSSSSSBSSSSe  enmar 'JJrapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  ��� ������������������������������Hill  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  Kl  Roofing  083-93O3  emdcxie  Tar t Gtavtl, Shak��s, Shingles,  Hiatal ftooft, Torch On, Durolefs  ROB KOENIG        883-2882  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  Specializing in  commercial boat  refinishing  i> i H i, i ^y^^MBwjMBSTO  MISCELLANEOUS  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  _E_H  ____.  MlMWlill)  Peninsula Power Jk  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-SUIions  883-2218  ^Trvines  Sparine <pub  883-1145  r      Marina  lOTAl SHOPPING  7 Day3 a WeeK  All Chevron Products  883-2253  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  751  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE   HfytfmM_-_r*-  PROFESSIONAL  .   CONFIDENTIAL  �� Word processing  . ��� Fax service  ��� Answering service  883-9911  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  ���U  �����       !_������"��       V*    ; S^l^ffiifM^pggw^g^^^yiBp^^gi^aiie  j��afttfesyia*w^us��gv?*^^  Coast News, September 18,1989  w��m!Mimm^MtM00S  m^m^if^i^^Mmm  EXCAVATING  MB/mM��  $��lw Hwvmm  &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  SERVICE & REPAIR   To All Major AppH_nca>��   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  AUTOMOTIX/E  AUTOMOTIVEHNDUSTRIAL -MARINE  PARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (across from Len Wray's)  Hours  Mon-Sat: 6-6  Sundays: 10-3  Ca  Clif��  886-8101  # BUJL DING CONTR ACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  V.  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  fqpp       commercial & residential roofing  rnCC ALL WORK  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guaranteed,  (    COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.      ^  Residential and Commercial Root Trusses  AGENT  886-9452  -^C_>^  d   m D _��� (604) 522-8970  Brad Robmson    (604) 464.02gi    2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2 /  f WESTERN PACIFIC  imm  LTD.  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member ol the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Office  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  53Q-7919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES CO-ORDINATOR  850-3468 Fax  31414 Peardonville Rd.. R.R. 7, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Call to arrange for appointment  V  Take off done on site __,  BI 11RPCT     '     - * rtUS^f 100% Guarant**  ALffLal     --/���:"    ^^HO**^   On Workmanship  HOME   ->����&***        ftMa"rla"  ermfirrc VINYL SID1NG-SOFFIT fascia  SERVIwES    Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  Box 864,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AoCall ior  FREE ESTIMATE 885-4572j  r  SEA }#��� HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  ALVANCE  883-9046  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING      v  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900        P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  *\  PRO-LINE SIDING!  *���^=-   "- Professional Installation  Vinyl Siding        .   Aluminum Soffit   V  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2556  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  V^Post & Beam New Homes- Renovations  886-3811  G. Brown  Contracting  NKW pnd RENOVATIONS     QUALITY WORKMANSHIP  : JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  GREG BROWN 885-5111  CLEANING SERVICES  /?"  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  J  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  r  Trailers (Hot Or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone for Free Es,ima,e Driveways  Roofs "^-r^C^^^^ N<"X*"7 More  Steamy Cleaners  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-9557J  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES  I  ��� 24 HOUR CENTHAL Ul_KAlt.rl ���, j   ACCOUNTS    885-9666    885-5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  A  J  R Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  Nr     CONCRETE  <L,Q   LTD  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  r Top Line uoncreteT  ��� Foundations     ��� Stairs       ��� Sidewalks  Curbs, Retaining Walls  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  ^ Free Estimates 885-9203  TURENNE CONCRETE'  PUMPING   -3 PUMP TRUCKS  Driveways, Foundations, Floors, Patios, Sidewalks  ��� EXPOSED AGGREGATE*  For professional concrete work  Call 886-7022 .  ELECTRICAL CONTR  J  r  Olson Electric  ���\  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  "N  V  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro    Contractor  ^eabide C^iectric XU  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING  Iff   'pede*    WELL DULLING LTD  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  fcM^y. RR-2. Qualicum Beach, B.C.  ' VOR2T0  from Qualicum)  7529358,;  A&G CONTR ACTING  Garry's Crane Service  Clearing, Excavations   ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  8 ton Crane   " ^Y  450 John Deere Hoe  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  CLOSED SUNDAYS  886-7028  COAST BOBCAT SEBVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching :��������<������  V_885-7Q51   SECHELT <<����<<��<��fcr^_?__-  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd,  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  .-frr/  J  ( D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Septic Fields  ���Water Lines  ���Ditching  ���Clearing  ���Excavations  Call Nick: 886-2572  Fastrctc BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATERLINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones     886-8269  (CASE S80)  Versatile Tractor Co .  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  WOOD HEAT  Landscape Rake - Backhoe - Loader  Rototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859     Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  FitMAN.G1At SERVICES  Accounting Services  A  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  ^ (across from Armours Beach)         886-3302 _j  f   GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT    ^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  V,  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  ��� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� GEM   CONTRACTORS  ,   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE  VA * Certified *  Cleanings ���   Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections  Look for us on your phone book cover  MARINE SERVICES ��  r  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Walls  Patios  Facings  Planters  885-5910  ���HI_��___35  P  f   E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION ^  Q  mm.   FOF? ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  BRICKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R.#2S.7,C206  GIBSONS. B.C.  V0N1V0   j  Eu  ALLAN PAINTS  & DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  ^  wcccineer  Marina _? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  ~"iSahnsan  OMC  eviriRuoet  AHsMU:.',  OUTBOARDS  VOLVO  **$***  i  Mark A. Maclnnes  fTIDELINE MARINE irA  Office: 886-2728  Home: 8855591 J  m        ft ,     RENOVATIONS WITH A  It/t/rJl/O A TOUCH OF CLASS  PVIA* ****    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER 685^   LTDl halfmoon bay_;  Coastal Painting & Decorating  ���Painting -Staining ���Finishing*  ���Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings ���Exterior's*  .     Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk  -Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286  ��� SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  SERVICE  REPAIRS  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING _ DOCKSIDE SERVICE  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn Bosth-5637 Wharf Rd., St'thi-ll  Beside The Legion  885-4141 ��  IN VANCOUVER CAU. 6840933  jjg J & S Contrasting  ��� Slump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service ,  UTHERLAND%^ELTb  DOUTBOARDS  -"5-- YANMAR  mcrCrui/er    DIES^LA^INES  STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & Service for All Makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland  VHF 6 & 16  (    West Coasf Drywall    >  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray Dtmounlabla Partitions ��� Int. * Ext. Painting  Tap*   - Staal Stu '.*        Suspended Drywall       ��� Insulation  - T-Bar CoMlngs Callings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  _     BRENT ROTTLUFF           or            RON HOVDEN-.  V,886-9495__���- 886-9639-^  HEATING  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119,  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  mwcD       ��� - ___h��        * sfern d^ve rebuilding  DIVER -��7    Located at  BOAT ^f Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ^ HAULING SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840 _,  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  r*~B��slda The Gov't Dock  ��� Motel & Campsites  *  ��� Marine Repairs  ���*��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Ice and Tackle      883-2266  bc f-rri.s Schedule  Ellectiwe: to Tuesday. October 10.1989 Inclusive ^mm*w ^mr ������  ��� ^mV ^~H mmm, m, ~a^  VANCOUVER-  -SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  !                            HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE               1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:20 am       2:30 pm  7:30 am  3:30 pm M  2:30 ##  1:30 ##  8:30 M1        4:30  9:30 M  5:30  6:40 am  4:30 pm  5:45 M  3:30 pm  10:30           6:30  11:30  7:25 M  8:20  6:30  7:35  5:30 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  1:15 pm  9:15  10:30  8:30  9:25 M  7:30  10:10#  11:00#  12:25 pm  M 10:20 M  11:30  9:30  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  # Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, June 25 to September 4, plus Monday, October 9  Ht Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September S and October 6,7,8, and 9.  Gil)s<>i*s  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  . Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  (via Park & Reed. North Rd. _ Seacot. Gower Pt. & Franklin, Lower Bus Stop)  Depart Arrive  5:45    1:45 Langdale 6:10      2:10  7:45    3:45 Ferry Ter. 8:10       4:10  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March' 1, 1989  (via Marina. Franklin. Fireball, Park & Reed Rd.)  Mall  9:45  11:45  5:45  7:45  10:10  12:10  6:10  8:10  Depart  A  rrive  Lower      6:15  2:15  Mall  6:30  2:30  Bus Stop 8:15  4:15  8:30  4:30  10:15  6:15  10:30  6:30  12:15  8:15  12:30  8:30  Sea Bus Driver lor Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights.  Woodcreek Park Schedules  FARES Adults Seniors  Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  Out of Town    $1.50     $1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 .75  These transportation schedules sponsored by  fiiwwrtf SiimiMif Axetn<i\ t% C,ib\im\ Irjtvl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Insurance, .1 iT>finiM-r~ii7 Y ���:���  Outopfon      Independent Trave i-  Notary Professional  886-2000 > m.m^iQ^i^trSfflmmf.m.itltlfmmmi.fl >*��/ ��'^U'-  by Ellen Frith  In an effort to "increase the  understanding and recognition  of child abuse in every community", Dave Weisbrod, 39,  who was confined to a  wheelchair after an industrial  accident four years ago, has  begun a tour which will eventually take him across Canada,  he hopes, to raise money for  treatment and prevention centres for the victims of child  abuse. Last week he was on the  Sunshine Coast.  Weisbrod, a native of Vancouver now living in Chilliwack,  was on Day Three of the 15-day  'Phase One' of his Child Abuse  Awareness Tour '89 when he  rolled into Gibsons on Thursday. The destination of this leg  of his tour is Victoria.  Weisbrod has rallied together  a board of directors in order to  form the Chilliwack Child  Abuse Awareness Society and  has raised funds for the tour so  far from raffles and garage  sales. A victim of child abuse  himself, Weisbrod says there  just isn't enough money or  enough centres to help those  who are suffering or have suffered abuse.  "The government has only so  much money to spend on this,"  he told the Coast News. "We  have to think of our future."  The objectives of this tour,  Weisbrod said are: to increase  understanding and recognition  of child abuse in every community; to help reduce the emotional, physical and sexual  abuse by way of education; to  fund treatment and prevention  centres for the information and  prevention needed by the victims of child abuse; to implement an on-going national program of public education regarding the effects of child abuse  and to provide the funds needed  for support groups and paren-  Sechelt Seniors  Wheelchair athlete Dave Weisbrod straggles up Davis Bay hill,  assisted by Colleen Nichol. ���David Fraser photo  VanDusen outing  The  Garden Bay Restaurant  will be closed for the season after Saturday, Sept. 23rd.  Ron and Marita and the Staff of the restaurant would  like to thank everyone very much for their support over  the summer, and look forward to welcoming them back  again next year.  mmttmmmmtmmmmmmmmimwti  HAVE A WHALE OF A TIME THIS FALL  Starts Tuesday night doubles beginning  Oct. 3rd, Register Now.  Monday night drop-in.  Special Prices  Wednesday nights & Sunday afternoons  fAjQ |_sCrib? Trivial Pursuit? Suggestions?  N^ ^^^\J--t us know what you'd  ^J#Xlike and we'll  ^*   ^s^organize it.  MMMMM  by Larry Grafton  At press time there are still a  few seats left on the bus that  May Widman has arranged for  the Van Dusen Garden outing,  which will leave the Royal Bank  area in Sechelt at 9:20 am on  September 20.  Reservations are on a first  come, first served basis.  Members of Gibsons branch  OAPO should also contact May  at 885-5200 if interested, for  further information.  REGULAR MEETING  The regular monthly meeting  of Branch 69 will be held in our  hall in Sechelt on September 21.  As reported previously, and in  view of press releases in the immediate past, the membership  should be made aware of the  fact that there has been  favourable movement during  the summer months, with  regard to our proposed activity 4  centre.  MISC SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  J  5032 CHESTER STREEt\  VANCOUVER, B.C.  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        ���__  /'COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turf. etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH eo7n  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt 5-./U  6\7' &8* GOLDEN A  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3����/ft.  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY -"��"�������  Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.  261-2151  885-2974  Need this space?  C.ill   tin;   COAST   NEWS  .it   886 767? or 8���_<_930  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  r  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RM, S6, C78, .  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  ___N_H_��VM___n_----BM---H_HM_-��R--MM-_-^^  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT       '   "    ~~~       ��� ' :, .  MELLON   & GIBSONS  ��b*  er  883-9911  _ i^C^/Y >  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  i'kki.iminary oevkloi'mknt concki'i's  custom homk design  renovations or additions ��� revision ok existing i'l.ans  drawings and renderings  cai.i. 886-8930 to discuss your home environment.  Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  Misc. industrial Products  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Van. Direct 689-7387  Commercial & Residential  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  inhSsSing Carpet & Resilient Flooring  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  886-7359  Conversion Windows,   Glass,  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Need this space?  C^iJ!  tjio COAST   NEWS  ,        . ;��t ���886*2622 or 88b 3930   Y  Hwy 101 '������:& FVaft UA  Mirrors  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  880-94 ff  \Shomoom Kirn's Plaza, Hwy 101  mt Tuesday to Saturday f 0-4 pro  Your committee still has a  great deal of work to do, and  details of many kinds cannot be  answered at this time. The  membership, however, should  avail themselves of the direction  that negotiations are taking, in  order to be able to make a sensible decision when the time  comes for an extraordinary  meeting of all members when a  vote will be taken.  Apart from the importance  of being informed on the above,  there is considerable branch  business to be discussed, which  has accummulated during the  summer. It is unfair to be  critical of branch business that  is conducted by the same few  members who faithfully attend  all meetings.  Our   membership   is   large  enough that a larger representation can be expected for these  meetings, and this should certainly be so, since decisions involving   considerable |cash  foutlays crop up from time to  'time  which   must   be  looked  after.  Many of our non-attending  members must begin to realize  that we, as a branch, are a force  within the community which  will take a back seat to nobody.  Our participation in community  affairs can be accomplished by  the voluntary effort put forth  by our members only.  The only way any member  can be aware of all the opportunities to serve our community  is be attending our meetings.  See you there!  EXERCISE & AEROBICS  I understand that a good turnout for classes was frustrated  by lack of an instructor recently. That situation no longer exists, because Evans Herman  R.N., who has been teaching  fitness, aerobics, Tai Chi and  Yoga on the Sunshine Coast for  the last 15 years will be directing  classes starting on Monday  September 25 at 11 am in our  Seniors Hall.  The professional entrance to  classes would seem to be a plus.  Why not come out on Monday  and see what the fall/winter/-  spring session has in store for  you.  Coast News, September 18,1989  11.  iona  ting skill programs so desperately needed in these stressful  times.  Weisbrod is in good physical  condition, he says, and has been  participating in wheelchair  athletics for the past few years  which has helped. "I feel  good," he said when asked how  he had survived the tour so far.,  And as to the public response to:  the tour, that has been "ex-:  cellent", he said. "a  Tax deductible donations to  Weisbrods' Child Abuse  Awareness Tour '89 can be  made at any branch of the  Royal Bank of Canada.  ���'���*<*  . ������'���*  y  'ii  "ii  Davislja^  Knaus the speaker  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The first fall meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association was well attended.  Guest speaker Jacob Knaus  spoke earnestly on the Association for the Preservation of  English in Canada. Everyone  agreed on several points and  some agreed to disagree on  other points. Altogether, it was  a sharing experience and left all  of us with food for thought.  Next month's speaker will be  Joanne Dickeson, who has  slides to show and talks of her  on-going battle to rescue wild  birds and animals here on the  Sunshine^ Coast.  WELCOME VISITORS  Alrich and Britta Von En-  ckevort, cousins of Cecilia  Walker, are presently in Davis  Bay from Hamburg, to visit  Cecilia and husband, Vic.  Bruce and Margaret Allinson  from Toronto are enjoying their  visit with Barbara Relton. They  have been busily cleaning up her  gardens.  Ed and 'Anna Cuylits were  here visiting Ed's parents, Ed  and Helen Cuylits. Ed Jr. was  once a planner for the SCRD  and enjoyed seeing the changes  on the Coast.  Warm welcome to Kay  Cooney who has retired to Selma Park from Texada Island.  DANCE ANYONE?  Denise O'Brian and Hope  Clearlight are holding dance  classes for'health and learning  at the Davis Bay Community  Hall.  Denise has creative ballet,  childrens ballet, contemporary  dance for teenagers, plus private  coaching Friday afternoons.  Telephone for information to  886-3831.  Hope teachers L.A. style  jazz, seniors jazz, ballet basics  for seniors and movement  awareness. This is Tuesday  afternoon, Friday nights and  Saturday mornings.  Telephone Hope at 886-2730  and pre-register now. ,   >���  PARENTS GROUP  Davis Bay Elementary Schoof f f  Parents Group meet September &  19 in the school library.  KIRKLAND CENTRE \  The  mini-bus  has  brought f  respite for all volunteer drivers *���  but in honour of their past ser- \  vice there will be an Apprecia- I  tion Tea at the centre. Everyone  will be notified by telephone to '��  come  either at   1:30  pm  On '-*  Wednesday, September 20 of  Thursday, September 21 at 2  pm. I  Congratulations   to.  Sonny  ;  Evans on his recent engagement \  to Jannette Wittstraw. Sonny j  again donated a turkey for dinner which everyone enjoyed.  Fond farewells to client Jim ,'  Scott and parents who are leavY j  ing for Australia, New Zealand .'Viand Fuji on an extended holi- >  day.  Randi Tame, local herbolo^,  gist, will speak to clients on,  dried   flowers  and  herbs  on  \  September 26. 3  Don Fairweather, local \  lawyer, will speak on wills and #  estates on September 28. ?  Bruce   Morris   has   already  talked about the importance of v  recycling on September 13. 3  The visit to the Sechelt Indian  Band carving shed was enjoyed  by all. The shed had been swept  clear of carving debris and objects were moved in order that  wheelchair clients could freely  move about. These kind people  then took time to explain the  various projects being worked  on at the moment.  On July 31 Ernie and Evelyn  Burnett sang and Mary Rudolph played the organ for an  appreciative group. Mary and  son Paul played and sang  another afternoon to everyones  delight.  The centre is looking for a  sale or trade of their pump  organ as it is a bit difficult for.  the elderly to handle. They  would like a piano.  Please telephone 885-5144 if  you can help.  PENDER HARBOUR  & DISTRICT  HEALTH CENTRE SOCIETY  ANNUAL    GENERAL  MEETING  1989  Sunday, September 24  Time: 2:00 pm  Place.Pender Harbour & District  Health Centre  JP'  MS  mi  m  BUf-JfllASTCR  BAKCRV  NO PRESERVATIVES  / S#      PER LOAF  100% Whole Wheat, 450 gr.  Until Sept. 23/89  Oaktree Market  Madeira Park  Buns Master  John Henry's  Garden Bay  Buns Master  Family Bulk Foods  Sechelt  Buns Master 12.  Coast News, September 18,1989  en res  . Ak" <  Yj****^-  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Joyce Lasuter who correctly identified the flamingo  on a post on Highway 101 in Roberts Creek.  SHOP LOCALLY;  Continued from page 1  "taken away the legal right of  the duly elected representatives  of the municipality to establish  an industrial tax rate which is  fair not only to the industry involved, but to the residential  taxpayers who live with the impacts created by that industry."  "This is obviously going to  set a precedent," Strom told the  Coast News.  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  (HSPP) President Bill Hughes  told the Coast News this cabinet  decision was, "news to me." He  has just recently returned from  a business trip to Montreal he  said and was not up to date on  the recent situation.  Malcolm Fraser, chairman of  the RAC, said he could not  comment from his position on  the committee but, "As a  private citizen," he said, "I  speculate a deal has been cut at  the expense of the  municipality."  The fact which makes this a  curious affair at this point, is  now that the Minister of  Municipal Affairs has issued a  formal order for the referendum, received both by the  Town of Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) late Friday, it is no  longer a council affair.  "I don't think the mayor has  the right to refuse the referendum now," Area E Director  Jim Gurney told the Coast  News.  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard confirmed this.  "The mayor does not have the  ability to, 'call it off," she told  the Coast News, "but she can  do what she has done and ask to  have the order rescinded.  "If the province wants to  carry it on, it's their referendum," Goddard said.  If the province did insist on  carrying on with the referendum  now, Strom told the Coast  News, the residents would merely vote it down.  It is generally felt by even the  most ardent anti-restructuring  advocates that the referendum  vote should have been allowed  as originally proposed.  "It should have gone to a  vote," Chuck Weatherill told  the Coast News, "and we would  have killed it once and for all."  Weatherill, along with Matte  Laasoo, Jim Gurney and others  were manning an anti-restructuring information table at  Sunnycrest Mall on Saturday  although the RAC information  table was no longer there as .was  originally planned before the  mayor's news release.  "They (the council) have to  take full responsibility for the  split and resentment they have  created in the community,"  Weatherill said.  Gurney said the possibility of  the mill's non compliance in the  proposed restructuring was an  issue that should have been  dealt   with   two   years   ago.  Minister Johnston had written a  letter then, he said, indicating  there might be problems similar  to the ones which have only  now come to light.  The general consensus of  those asked by the Coast News  for an opinion stated the time  and money spent this last year  on studying, promoting or opposing restructuring could have  been better spent elsewhere.  The town's outlay of any  money spent so far by the RAC  will be paid by the province. In  the same letter in which she ad-,  vises Mayor Strom of the>  cabinet's approval of the  referendum date with the tax  restrictions, Minister Johnston  writes: "...I am pleased to  award a further grant of  $8500...  Management review  to be shelved  in Gibsons  Gibsons proposed corporate  review will be "shelved until  after the restructuring vote",  council decided last week.  At a special council meeting  held after the regular Planning  Committee meeting of  September 12, several options  were discussed and four other  bids from firms contacted by  Alderman Lilian Kunstler were  received. She had also talked to  a fifth, she said, but had not yet  received anything in writing.  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  said she would "like to get on  with it", but Kunstler replied  that with a referendum vote  pending it was not time for a  full corporate review.  Alderman   John   Reynolds  said he also wished to have the  review over and done with. "I  wish we could have done it  sooner," he said, adding he was  "most impressed with George  Cluff."  George B. Cluff and  Associates Ltd., who are currently doing a similar corporate  review for the District of  Sechelt, have so far tendered the  lowest bid ($10,000) for the  Gibsons job.  A review, both Reynolds and  Strom said, would be a useful  document for the Town of Gibsons no matter which council  was in office.  "It would be an excellent  document for council and  staff," Strom said.  cuPren> ��cl  EHOOSE.  S����0SE  JS^  Rec  Roort1  PRICE  nine in early*       '  *_^=s?ft_S5S__r  m.�� ��i *XX?_a___SS  #  <*  *  *  %  A  CUSTOM DRAPES  For The Price Of Ready Mades  9 Completely made to measure  Service from start to finish  Crown Cor Ion  Discontinued pattern..  Designer Solarian  Designer Solarian II  Beg   jp to. $52.00 sq: yd.  WAREHOUSE  CLEARANCE PRICE  ARMSTRONG  Candide (popular, hard wearing,  Regular price $22.95 sq   yd  TO CLEAR  Cambray ��� di  sq   yd  q. yd.  :, .���tith���t-.v.'r.t,..vj<t  p.- by Ellen Frith  The Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper (HSPP) mill at Port  Mellon showed the highest  levels of dioxins and furans in  its final effluent of any mill in  BC according to figures released  last Friday by the Canadian  Pulp and Paper Association and  the Pulp and Paper Research  Institute of Canada in conjunction with the Council of Forest  Industries of BC. It measured  mid-point in the figures for  organochlorine levels.  The test results, which are  part of a national dioxin testing  program for BC pulp mills, are  part of the National Dioxin  Characterization Program of  Canada's 45 bleached chemical  pulp mills. BC test samples were  collected in early 1989 by Beak  Consultants Limited and subsequently analyzed by Seakem  Analytical Services Ltd. in  Sidney, BC.  Quality assurance controls  were developed by a joint  government/industry group of  analytical chemists following  protocols established in cooperation with Environment  Canada. The program was  funded by Canadian pulp companies.  HSPP Mill Manager Don  Stuart told the Coast News, the  figures represented tests done  on samples taken before the  new technical changes to  eliminate dioxins in the effluent  from the Port Mellon mill went  into effect last week.  "The tests were taken early  this year," he said. "We're  quite confident the figures have  dropped considerably since our  dioxin-free-mode hasgone into  effect."  Last Tuesday, HSPP General  Manager Harry Cargo told Gibsons Council: "As of this day,  we are not producing dioxins."  It will be another two or three  weeks before there is test confirmation on that statement Stuart  said.  The level of dioxin (2,3,7,8  TCDD) in HSPP's effluent last  January was 400 per quadrillion  while the level of furans (2,3,7,8  TCDF) was 9400. The next  highest was the Weyerhaeuser  mill in Kamioops with 88 and  940 respectively.  "I don't know why we got  such high results," Stuart said,  adding there have been other  tests showing conflicting  numbers.  A press release from Western  Pulp in Squamish said the test  results for its Woodfibre mill indicated a 90 per cent drop in  dioxin levels in its effluent. The  figures show a dioxin level of  7.7 parts per quadrillion and a  furan level of 140 parts per  quadrillion which is the third  lowest in the province.  "These amounts (of dioxin)  are so small they could not be  measured until recently," says  Western Pulp's Vice President  of Operations John Lukosevi-  cius. "To put it in perspective,  our total annual discharge of  this unwanted by-product, dioxin, used to be 4.1 grams, just  GOING TO  VANCOUVER  ON BUSINESS?  from  45  Per  Night  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  Vancouver  ��� Heated outdoor pool  ��� Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  �� 5 minutes to PfaE/Coliseum  ��� All major credit cards accepted  coacfo house  ;jpte%%  ton  700 Lillooet Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500.  over the weight of a sugar cube.  Now, our total yearly discharge  of dioxin is down to .2 grams,  or about a 20th of a sugar  cube."  He goes on to say Western  Pulp "won't be satisfied until  we eliminate dioxins from our  effluent."  The organochlorine (ADX)  discharge at Port Mellon was  5.8 kg per tonne and there are  several mills in the province  which measured higher. The  total chlorinated organic  discharge for Woodfibre was  3.7 kg per tonne which, in their  case, represents a 50 per cent  drop since February of 1988.  Apparently many mills were  re-tested after high results,  Stuart said, but in HSPP's case  this was deemed unnecessary in  view of the new technical procedures going into effect last  week.  "The finding provides a  snapshot of information from  which we can measure our efforts to further reduce dioxins  and organochlorines from our  operations?" said Peter Wrist,  President, Pulp and Paper  Research Institute of Canada.  "It is estimated that BC pulp  companies will spend in excess  of $1 billion over the next few  years to reduce dioxins and  organochlorines and the toxicity  of effluent in their discharges."  Results for pulp mills in other  provinces will be released as  they become available during  the next few months.  Long at  Sechelt Chamber  The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce's first  general meeting after the summer will be a dinner meeting  on Tuesday evening, September 19. The guest sneaker will  be Harold Long, MLA for the Mackenzie Riding.  The dinner will take place at Casa Martinez Restaurant,  Davis Bay - cocktails 6:30 pm, dinner 7:30 pm. Tickets are  $14 and can be reserved by phoning the Chamber office at  885-3100.  Mirage support  Last Monday's public hearing to consider Zoning Amendment By-law 555-27 to amend the Town of Gibsons Zoning  By-law No. 556 which would enable the Georgia Mirage  development proposed for Shaw Road to build cluster housing instead of single homes in a linear pattern was a "very  good meeting," Town Planner Rob Buchan told council last  week.  "Council is fully in favour of the development," Clerk-  Administrator Lorraine Goddard told the Coast News. "The  reason for the delay is to allow the restrictive covenant to be  registered against the property."  KAREN BEYSER  SUZANNE WILSON  Elphie students win  provincial scholarship  The Ministry of Education  recently released the names of  two Elphinstone Secondary-  students who have won provincial scholarships as a result of  their high scores on provincial  exams.  The $1000 scholarships,  which are awarded to the top  three per cent of those students  with high scores in the provincial scholarship exams, were  awarded to Suzanne Wilson and  Karen Beyser.  Two other Elphinstone  students as well came close to  winning the awards.  Suzanne Wilson was also the  winner of the Governor  General's medal for the highest  grade point average (gpa)  amongst last year's Elphinstone  Secondary graduates.  Karen Beyser, whose gpa was  very close to the top, won the  Headland Shield.  School District #46  (Sunshine Coast)  CONTINUING EDUCATION  is how tccepting applications for a  JOB ENTRY PROGRAM  FOR MEN & WOMEN  Aged 17 to 30 years  Certificates provided  TRAINING ALLOWANCE PAID  (also child care and some travel costs)  HOSPITALITY AND  nv TOURISM SERVICES  Bartending  Food and Wine Serving  Cooking  Front Office  Housekeeping/Room Attendant  Travel Consulting  Excellent employment  and career opportunities in the  fastest growing industry in the world  October 10, 1989 to April 20, 191  combines classroom learning  with on-the-job experience  '*        ' r  To register call: Continuing Education 885-2991 or  for information call Thelma Eckland 886-9441 (evenings)  ���>./ Coast News, September 18,1989  mmmmmmei.wmm i mm  _M_M__I  g  urderer's Row  by Peter Trower  w   Herb's hackles are raised by a  ^'deception The Fox begins to  ^practice soon after his arrival on  ^Murderer's Row. Like so many  vbefore him faced with imminent  ^death, Hickman suffers a sudden   conversion   to   Roman  Catholicism. Herb, having personally inspired a good many  'sinners to 'accept salvation' in  his   days   as   a  barnstorming  evangelist, firmly believes the  whole thing is a sham. (The  belief will be corroborated later  by other felons in whom The  fox had confided.)  I   Hickman keeps up his devout  protestations until the very end  and, in an attempt to capture  public sympathy and perhaps a  reprieve, even writes letters to  'the press proclaiming his newfound faith. His efforts are in  vain. As Herb records bluntly in  his memoirs:  The end of William Edward  Hickman's career came on San  Quentin's famous gallows,  where more-honourable and  less notoriety-seeking felons  have died more in conformity  with their misdeeds. The  religious ecstasy which he  boasted would buoy him for the  ordeal, fled; he died a weakling  ��� yellow.  Murderer's Row is situated  directly over the prison music  room. The bandmaster is a  Spaniard with the imposing and  mellifluous name of Professor  Damascus Garcia Gallure. Professor Gallure, once a musician  of international renown, is serving a life sentence for shooting  an Oakland money-lender he  swore had cheated him. He has  seen countless men walk or be  dragged to their final accounting. Since his own crime could  easily have cost him the same  fate, he feels much compassion  for the prisoners above him who  count their numbered days.  The Professor has developed  a ritual in regard to the con  demned men. Three days prior  to each hanging a word is sent  to the noose's next victim that  any tune he might request will  be played that evening. Most accept the offer. Their choices  range all the way from hymns to  mawkish   popular  songs  and  ragtime   tunes.    Professor  Gallure   manages   to   accommodate them all. As twilight  falls   beyond   the   perpetual  twilight   of   the   prison   he  assembles his best pupils and  the requested tunes blare upward.   Despite  their  ominous  significance these concerts are  much enjoyed by the denizens  of Death Row. Herb listens appreciatively along with the rest  and sometimes, closing his eyes,  imagines Helen and himself in  warm Sunday parks, a long way  from here.  When Jim McNamara first  informs the dethroned  safecracking king that he is going to have a cell mate, Herb is  not overjoyed. When the man  proves to be a small, moustach-  ed Mexican, he is even less  pleased. He envisions being subjected to endless hours of pidgin  English babble.  His fears are quite unfounded, however. Juan Trinidad is a  well-spoken man of considerable education. He has  been sentenced to hang for killing the man who raped his  young wife. Trinidad has no  remorse whatsoever in having  committed an act which in  many countries would have  been considered more than  justifiable. "I would kill the pig  again," he declares simply.  Herb is struck by the inequity  of a legal system that will hang a  man like Juan Trinidad for  merely protecting his honour,  yet spare a creature like  McNamara whose deranged  behaviour cost 21 innocent  lives. He finds himself liking the  quiet-spoken,t gentlemanly little  Mexican and they soon become  good friends....to be continued.  Book review  Trower's latest  shows talent  by Jerry Frith  Peter Trower's latest book,  Unmarked Doorways, (Harbour Publishing) is required  reading for all who wish to  come to grips with the local  idiom.  A region's idiom is a unique  ���combination of characteristics  ���and circumstances, past deeds,  ^present travails and future  ���hopes. Always elusive and hard  ;to define, it is the very root and  ;soul of a people's culture.  ; Some places are blessed with  individuals who seek to describe  Jtheir region's soul, however incompletely, in paint, prose or  Ipoetry. Sometimes, only  ^sometimes, a poet rises above  tdoggerel, pedantry and iambic  [pentameter to capture his idiom  ���as a shining star.  i Peter Trower is a fine talent  <who deals with his subjects in  1 terms often more knowing than  ?glowing. To the reader there is  jan intimacy and immediacy in  ;his work that makes it obvious  [the author knows the nuts and  ���guts of the place and its people,  j'of their work and play, their  "surviving, joy and pain. The  ���Sunshine Coast is Trower's  i place.  f. It is becoming increasingly  'difficult to view North America  fin a cultural perspective. The.  I West Coast, like most of the  ; continent, seems possessed of a  'culture of no culture. Money  ^appears the object of worship  land shopping malls the shrines  J of consumerism, and our lives  ',revolve around them. Gibsons  ��� and this coast seem no different  ���from the rest; people doing  ; workaday things to buy their  ; groceries and their VCRs.  But through Unmarked  Doorways, Trower leads us to  the heart of the local idiom. It  would be impossible not to be  changed by the experience. In  the book's first poem,  Boondocks-1947, the reader is  struck by the sights, sounds and  smells of real life: "the barny  dark", the laughter and singing,  the "perfume and sweat" and  the "rotgut whiskey". A Saturday night dance comes alive  with real people.  Like a guide in a midnight  maze Trower leads from poem  to poem with flashlight-beam  insights. He captures the inevitable winter rain in Sailor,  then in The Dead Must Whisper  in the Creeks, he changes  forever our perceptions of the  sound of a babbling brook.  Trower knows this Coast so  intimately, the "headless centipedes" of derelict outport jetties, the snail's pace of sea-  bound log booms and the rough  and dangerous logger's life, that  he writes with both beauty and  authority.  But he also takes us further  afield. The drunks and hookers  of Granville and Main Streets  have lives now, not just faces.  Though earthbound, the reader  experiences hang-gliding, coast-  bound, we tour America's west  with a wanderlust that will be  cherished again in the cold coming months.  Yes Trower is a great talent.  We are indeed blessed in this  seaside town to have him as our  own. One cannot help but draw  a comparison to another  seatown, this one in Weslyan,  Wales. Little did those workaday Welshmen suspect that their  Dylan was to be perhaps the  greatest of modern poets.  After entering Unmarked  Doorways it is easy to see a time  when Gibsons may become  known as Peter Trower's home.  Read the book and see for  yourself.  by Maureen Sadler  In the fall of 1984 the  members of the Suncoast  Needlearts Guild, under the  guidance of Leonida Leather-  dale, decided to embark on a  major project.  After several considerations,  it was determined that an  the history of the Sunshine.  Coast would be a suitable subject.  The big job of researching the  background material was  started in the spring of 1985.  Members visited and talked  with long time residents; perused at length and gleaned pertinent information from innumerable publications, both  current and old. We collected  photographs and anecdotes  from the young and not too  young from Egmont to Port  Mellon.  By the fall of 1986, it was felt  we had amassed enough information, photos and new  members to take the next step.  All the material was sifted  through and what was felt to be  the most notable, interesting  and meaningful were selected  for the actual embroidery.  In the spring of 1987 Leonida  took our material and ideas to  well known local artist Linda  Molloy, and outlined what we  had in mind. Linda was very interested in the project and  agreed to do the art work. Her  marvelous interpretation of our  ideas both inspired and intimidated us all.  Leonida encouraged us all  and took on the task of  transferring the drawing onto  the piece of linen twill on which  we would hopefully turn into a  work of art. Once this was  done, she selected and separated  all the wool and floss into  packages which would be used  in each phase of the project.  Finally it was time to set up  work schedules. It was decided  to work in pairs. Using 14 inch  hopps, we began on the outer  extremities and worked our way  into the centre.  As we progressed, we found  that we had to separate^our .  pairs, so that one came in^the;Yy  morning and one in the after-;f*^  noon, working four and .-fivi^V  hour Shifts. Each memberTchqse|)&  a day of the week suitable 0  her. If she had to miss a day,  she found an alternate worker  to replace her or traded a day.  The final stitches were completed in July 1989, two years  Mural depicting Sunshine Coast history. (See story)  ���David Fraser photo  and four months of joys and  frustrations, but always progress. Actual working hours for  the project was 3360.  Leonida Leatherdale washed  and blocked and mounted the  finished embroidery - ho small  task - and Jim Molloy of  Shadow Baux Gallery did the  framing.  We all feel very proud of being a part of this wonderful project. When it reaches it final  home we hope the residents of  the Sunshine Coast will enjoy  viewing it as much as we have  enjoyed stitching it.  Members of the Suncoast  Needleart Guild are: Irene  Crabb, Leonida Leatherdale,  Dorothy Parsons, Maureen  Sadler, Beps Swanson, Marcella  Decair, Betty McKay, Mary  Pellatt, Flora Sayer, Eleanor  Trumpour, Bernice Lawson,  Pat Nealy, Esther Reid, Clara  Shearer and Fiona West.  The moment of truth had arrived, with trembling fingers  and a great feeling of insecurity  the work began in April 1987.  In the beginning a great deal of  'reverse stitching' (a nice term  for tearing out everything  you've just finished) was done,  but as our confidence and en  thusiasm grew, and with the encouragement and guidance of  Leonida, we all became  believers.  This project can truly be called a labour of love. For those of  us who live in the Sechelt area,  working on the mural has been  easier than for our members  who have travelled weekly from  Gibsons and particularly from  the Pender Harbour area,  chalking up some 5000 kms.  & ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  ffijfo        Branch 109, Gibsons  "^    Ladies Auxiliary  Dinner & Dance  Friday, September 29       ,  Tickets S7S0 each ���  Music by the Music Man  Happy Hour 5:30 pm m ��� '  iTickets may be purchased at the Legion Bar or Sunnycrest Photo {  SE__s___g_____  + **** + *******+****���****<*********  * Independent Representative-Sheila Marion J  Fifth Thenae Collection \  OPEN HOUSE  Gibsons - Cedars Inn -<aj��^_  +  *  Date: Wed., Sept. 20, 1-8pm *^jp& +  Sechelt - Driftwood Inn  Date: Thurs., Sept. 21, 1  0*        *  1:30 pm *  ^SO^^lS^!3^!��!!tls^t_KSffiSS>mm9S^^9K<  ^^"*^t��  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  "*-< *?  -^" xi v  *������*.><  H-*-*  v"*/"!**    '.v. J "i5v  ���WEIGHTS  I  AEROBICS I  .  Drop-Ins    |  < ^  743 North Rd., .... ��� ^c���^--^*,-.,,,  Gibsons ^f^^^^^Jl     Welcome  886-4606   FALL SCHEDULE STARTS SEPT. 11  ^ .(�����  TALEWIND BOOK  TOURING MAP OF BC  ���Maps       -Postcards  HOURS  Mon - Sat  ���Local Indian Art   9:30 - 5:30  885-2527  Trail Ave., Sechelt. next to Trail Bay Sports  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS -  CAMPING - GROCERIES- LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  ���a_H_Mk_i  ���*_����_���  CANOE RENTALS  Ruby  i  883-2269  Sail Beautiful B.C.'s Coast  CHARTERS - Local and Long Distance  LESSONS - Instructor - 20 years experience  SIGHT-SEEING - Howe Sound and Georgia Strait  Phone Dave at 886*2864  A*M  ������- II   '���  " <. '^ _*  Sunshine Coast  Tours & Charters  ���Princess Louisa Cruise  ���Salmon Fishing Charters  { BROOK  * -V 4^  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  "���>���������� >j ���> ,. L.r ���.. J    .  -t **  Y'TthViniYTinirli -T'i  ���Molly's Reach Tour  ���Skookumchuck & Island Cruises  449 Marine Drive, Gibsons (Beside Dockside Pharmacy) 886-8341 1  {����_. ^--���:^^ig^?.'Alvi;  *'  WitT  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ______.> *\  ? �� The Hunter Gallery  fcj*     ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery ^t^  ���*i&mmm  ��� Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists 886-9022  Upstairs, Comer of School & Gower Pt. Rds., Gibsons]{-**  ���J���-���_^���|-_^_�����������~I�������� *(    J  &>y>-  BWffi^^^^^aai^ffi^  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing .   886-9213  3j^^jALLER  'custom*  FRAMING  V886-921:  fc.^imiituntf  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Vear 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy 101  Roberts Creek 885-9212  ���MM-MB  Local Authors/Local History  mm____gjmmg__t  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  ^���CHARTS & BOOKS  1 esfrsese" ^^^^^^^^^^  Walerfront. Gibsons     GIBSONS fTjUfina.    "S  il�� *�����  ���^��la-_ V,^   ^&&'fa_:iS_V  iMiiaiBiigiiSag^^^iSjSgs^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Visitors  Welcome  ..ii I?1  Ve   goif cats  ^v  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 363-9541 Coast News, September 18,1989  15.  The RCMP Bison Band performed in its well known enjoyable and professional manner last Tuesday  at the Elphinstone School Gym. ���Vem Elliott photo  Police Band delight  by George Cooper  The Bison band brought lively, polished entertainment to the  Coast last week. Band members  were ambassadors of good will  for the RCMP. Proceeds from  the concert will benefit some  worthy community project yet  to be named.  Certainly the members of the  Gibsons detachment in their  formal scarlet added a friendly  note to the occasion.  The audience, perched on  those highschool bleachers,  soon forgot their discomfort  until time to stand to go home.  Great quavering quarter-notes!  Has the school no chairs?  But the band despite its wearing travel schedule - they were  off next day for instance, to  Chilliwack and Mission - showed an easy rapport with the audience.  Kerry-Anne Kutz sparkled as  emcee, and each member of the  band appeared to be enjoying  the program as much as the  blokes on the bleachers.  "When I asked my daughter  if she was looking forward to  the concert in the afternoon just  for students, all I got was a  shrug and a ho-hum," said  Sergeant Ed Hill of the Gibsons  RCMP in his relaxed and  amiable introduction, "but  afterward I didn't have to ask  what she thought of the band  because she told me in great excitement that the school kids  were right with it, and half of  them down to the floor to  dance." (And off the  bleachers).  Lots of folksy music. A song  of Rita McNeil's, for instance,  and Kerry-Anne with her  astonishing voice range with  Ain't No Cure For Love and  Each Time which she wrote and  orchestrated.  The band in a resounding  rendering of the theme music of  the Calgary Winter Games, and  the theme music for Gzowski's  CBC morning program.  And an intricate number for  classic guitar by band member  Pierre Shields drew prolonged  applause. Solos, too, of trombone, saxophone, mouth organ,  trumpet. Even a dance number.  The theme of the N.W. Territories   pavilion   in   Expo  '86..."all kinds of styles across  the miles..."; a couple of  French songs; and Just One  Voice all reminded us what it is  to be Canadian.  And a couple of audience  participation songs. One of  these had a line supposedly in  Japanese, but our Japanese resident here could make no sense  of it, to their disappointment.  Another song with Constable  Pat Murphy deftly turning the  large cue sheets.  We all came away happy indeed.  But what has happened to O  Canada no longer heard at  public gatherings. This band,  I'll wager, could have done a  thundering good O Canada.  Thursday, September 21  7 pm  Live Phone-In  A Discussion on  Restructuring  Al Price hosts this lively  discussion that could help you  make a decision on how to vote  on the restructuring issue. Panel  members include: Daphne Avis,  Pat Braithwaite, Eric Cardinal,  Don Hopkins and Lola Westell.  Please phone in during the  program with your questions  and comments.  8 pm  This New House #8  Part 8 in the series from  Western Cable Four focuses on  the use and care of your new  home.  8:30 pm  Continuing Education  The Fall Program  Join Continuing Education  Co-ordinator   Mary   Pinniger  and some of the course instructors for a look at the programs  being offered this fall.  Mary is joined by Judy  Mclvor, Carrilon Music; Pearl  Siddel, Passages; Georgie  Rayner, Punch Embroidery;  Lee Allenbach, Basic Ceramics;  and Roy Lewis, Sculpture.  ^a/idl/ig unisex hair design  56 Years Combined Experience   *   Open 6 days a week  GlbSOnS Land ing (above Richards)  886-3916  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch *109       _ _��>   #  We have the Live  Music of course  HUNGRY  HEART  Fri., Sept. 22 & Sat., Sept. 23  Saturday, Sept. 30  Elphie's  TACKY TOURIST PARTY  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:-��� ��� ������ ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281; 7 ���  ) ��� eee ��� e e ��� # m ���  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  e e �����#��������> ��__  Soundwaves group  is reunited  Show Time 9 pm       No Men 'Til 10 j  Ladies No Cover 'Til 10  Give-Aways, Prizes, Draws  "no cover  SpeciUA!_N__.Uon8  *y-  >-*>je\\  \W  Sep*-  X*  ���T  r_��nwea\;  tvtorW  ���*v>  by Maragaret Jones  Last Monday evening in a  church hall in Gibsons, the curtain went up on a big event.  Family reunions are fairly common, but this one was different.  It was the first time for months that the Soundwaves have  been together. Singers, instrumentalists and the non-  performers who are our life support system had travelled from  all over this little strip of  coastline to meet, review the last  season and plan the next one.  New-comers and old-timers  mingled over refreshments,  and, as the social columnists are  wont to say "A good time was  had by all".  Was it really four months  since we had been dancing, with  much waving of hands, and  singing "Oh, I can't sit down"  in the Roberts Creek Hall?  Dramatized scenes from West  Side Story, Sound of Music,  and Porgy & Bess were  presented at five performances  in May. What was in store for  us now?  Lyn Vernon, the mother-  figure of this extended family  teaches, encourages, coaxes and  lays down the law so that we  know where we stand. She is a  musician par excellence, and to  her musical progeny she is mentor, miracle-worker, talent  diviner and transformer of  moths into butterflies.  Her extended musical family  are not related, but the bond of  music makes us kin. In years we  range from teenagers to seniors,  and discover once again that  we're more alike than different.  Like all families, we try to  support each other in spite of  minor differences. We can take  our cue from the music, where  disparate notes sort themselves  out, find their proper place and  quietly resolve the discord.  Director Lyn Vernon controls  all this with a masterly touch,  making us work hard to reach  her high standards.    Y'���'"'  You will have the opportunity to hear the choir and orchestra when they present a  Christmas concert. Details will  be leaked to the press as time  goes by. Stay tuned.  GABARpTCRA^  -ruscfri*..��* ?zZL  Ktrox?  _y;v  This  ��i���-J  CaVICaVIPET  I GRAND PRIZE DRAW: 9:30 pm  More Ladies9 More Give-Aways ���More Fun  e e e  �� m # ���  Open.Wed. thru Sat., 8pm ��� 2am    Gibsons Landing       886-3336.  # �� #  e ���  "vr  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  u.  tv  V��l#  l\V  VY5-Y  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ���*   w  \I(,H1 ()\   THE   IO\\ \  A brilliantly clear, sunny Cretan sky framed the only  freshwater lake on that Mediterranean isle. I rolled my rented  185 cc Honda trail bike into the cool shade of a lakeshore  taverna, one of many low-price eateries throughout Greece.  The choice for lunch was souvlaki, skewered cubes of lamb  barbecued over coals, a cheap and delicious meal.  Memories of partaking in that national dish flooded back  last weekend when I visited Pronto's Restaurant in Gibsons.  There is a Pronto's in Sechelt as well. Both offer Greek and  Italian dishes - pizza, pasta, grilled steaks and pork chops,  and other delights.  Lamb is to the Greeks what beef is to North Americans.  You'll find the bulk of sheep flocks wandering the mountainous regions of Greece, which pretty well makes up most  of the country. Incidentally, on mountain roads sheep  definitely have the right of way.  The souvlaki at Pronto's comes on a bed of Greek Salad  with rice pilaf for $9.95, Greek salad consists of cucumber,  tomato, olives, and feta cheese, the last-mentioned a pungent  and sharp product of goat's milk.  The whole salad is smothered in olive oil, an ubiquitous  component of most Greek dishes. The oil and goat's cheese  takes some getting used to but I love both their taste and  health-giving properties. You may find yourself mopping up  the remaining oil on your plate with crusts of bread, as I do.  My dinner partner indulged in the homemade fettucini with  shrimps. The cream sauce is rich and my companion loved it.  The fettucini dish comes with a green salad and choice of  dressing for $7.75.  For dessert Pronto's offers a sinfully rich choice of three  delicious cakes - chocolate cake, carrot cake and chocolate  cheese cake.  Service was prompt and courteous in spite of a very busy  Friday evening.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and Spaghetti House is located in  Gibsons on Highway 101 (near North Road) and in Sechelt at  5547 Wharf Street.  Average meal prices do not include Siquor  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,ll:30am -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 llam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from 1 lam-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  fAVfl/Y !>';VV('  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12  salads, three hot meat dishes and two  desserts, $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for  children under 12. Tiny tots free. A great  family outing destination. Absolutely  superb prime rib every Friday night.  Average family dinner for four $20-25.  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner!  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  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 $25-$30. 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.  Pi BS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Irvines Landing Marina Pub  Come and join us for breakfast, lunch or  dinner, or just to relax in a tastefully  casual and friendly pub setting overlooking the mouth of Pender Harbour. By  water, conveniently located at the  Chevron dock at the mouth of Pender  Harbour. Boaters, moorage is available  while you enjoy your visit with us. By  road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  Open 7 days a week -11:30 am to 10 pm.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 11 pm. Dinner menu includes  'Barbecue your own Steak' on the deck.  Fresh prawns a house specialty. Live  entertainment every Thur., Fri. and Sat.  nights and occasionally Sun. afternoons.  Indoor tennis courts available. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. Hwy. 101,2 miles up the coast  from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon.-Sat., Ham-lam; Sun., 11 am-  midnight. 110 seats.  tAl l\ -.TAXI  Ot 7  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.  ���_-. ......    ^^r   ^-r |Mn  -*���- '-���-���  - ���  i inn  iiir�� __a__i_i_i_r_iliiii_l__���_������  ..._. ... _������������  .- Coast News, September 18,1989  ! '���/  'I   .  mMMMrlm&tf^  Dean wins Seniors  Gibsons Shito Ryu  Y  welcomes new members  -���^-Tues & Thurs:-������   by Terry Dougan  Gibsons Pigs defeated Vancouver's Ex-Brits 22 to 7 on their home  turf in Gibsons Saturday morning. A knee injury to an Ex-Brit  player late in the game tipped the scales in favor for Gibsons and  they scored heavily in the final 15 minutes.   ���Kent Sheridan photo  The Senior Men held their  championship tournament on  September 9 and 10. Low gross  with a 36 hole total of 158 and  still champion was Bill Dean.  Good game Bill!  Second low gross was George  Langham with 163, followed by  John Willcock with 175.. The  low net winner was Roy  Cumbers with 134. Second was  Ben Dlin with 138, next was  Eldy Gandy with 142.  The ladies played a 'throw  out tourney' on August 31. First  place went to Laverne Richardson, second was Blanche Paton  and Connie McGill came in  third.  Moni Langham and Bobo  Sagansky were the winning  team   in   Mixed   Twilight  September II. Murrell Smith  and Shirley Grout were second,  followed by Bill Jack and Lois  Haddon.  Winners of the wooden  trophies were the team of Bruce  Hamilton and Ellie Scoular. KP  number 3 was Tom Held, KP  number 6 was Dutch Haddon.  Twenty-seven senior men  played September 12 and first  low gross with 39 was Bill Dean.  Tied for second with 40 were  Henry Merry and John Willcock. Third with 41 was George  Langham.  First low net with 29 Vz was  Roy LaFave. Second with 33  was Mike Cowell, followed by  Dutch Haddon with 34. KP  number 3 was Murrell Smith,  KP number 6 was Neil Reeder.  Honourable mention for over  30 handicapped goes to Ken  Burroughs.  Kids: White Belts (beginners) 6:00-7:00  Coloured Belts 6:00-7:30  "Adults: All Members 7:30-9:00  .  St. Aidan's Hall, Roberts Creek  $20/Month     lames McCarthy 886-8347  S.C. EQUESTRIAN CLUB  General Infforsnatio-i Meeting  Sept. 28   7-9pm  Community Use Room  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Subject: Bike trail currently in  Roberts Creek is off limits to horses.-  A committee will be set up to convince  the Regional Board that this should be  a multi-purpose trail.  All S.C. Horse owners and riders please attend  For more info call Lisa Williams 885-7243  SG Golf ��f Country Club  Ewens win McKenzieTrophy  by Frank Nanson  The McKenzie Trophy Tournament, which is a man and  wife deal was held Sunday and  was very well attended. The  weather was clear and hot.  John and Mary Ewen were  the big winners this year - Congrats!  The Senior Men's Squamish  Interclub return match was held  Wednesday at our club, with  Sheridan Greig deserving a lot  of thanks   for  his   work  in  organizing the every successful  event. The two teams tied at  38.5 points each.  The results insofar as our  members are concerned follow:  Al Dean, Dan Belle and Jim  Gilchrist were low gross winners  in that order. The low nets went  to J.C. Ross first, Walt  McMillan second.  The 18-hole ladies first flight  winners were Phyl Hendy,  Virginia Douglas and Jean  Dean in that order. Second  flight had Audrey McKenzie  first, Marj Ross second and  Rita Hinks third. Third flight  -first place went to Linda  Evans, with Lorna Huggins second and Peg Dorais third.  They held a longest drive contest with Connie Grant, Lorn  Huggins and Kay Bailey the  winners of their respective  flights. Pat Vaughan was closest  to the pin on the 8th.  The 9-hole ladies held a Tic-  Tac with highest points going to  Marg Bevan and second being a  three way tie involving Mary  Ewan, Jo-Anne Van Allan and  ,..��� Barb Harvey.  , /     t want to warn all members  ^   to be careful about this keep  ;t\t iyotir head down rubbish, the  next thing you will develop is  the problem of keeping your hat  on. \  One of our members made a  profound statement the other  day. He is certain that the cedar  tree on the right side of the 7th  at the 170 yard point is getting  taller every year!  Jf mm jB^Hot Spots & Hints  wFishing Report  PIRATE ROCK  MERRY ISLAND  TRAIL ISLANDS  DAVIS BAY  All producing  small Coho.  (Some of these  Cohos are  fully mature!)  TEXADA(Upwood)     Springs 1020 Ib +  LASQUETI Springs 10-20 lb +  SANGSTER Good Coho -10 lb  SEAL REEF Good Spring 10-20 lb +  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Tr;nl it Cowrio. Socholt 88b ?b1? Mon. Thurs. kt S;it   9 b 30     Fri   9 8  Tentative League Schedule  Monday      Ladies' Afternoon  Tuesday    Senior's Afternoon  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday      Senior's Afternoon  Men's Evening  Ladies' Evening  Mixed Evening'  Men's Evening ���  Mixed Evening  -r\-r  W  (We still have ice times available if you  have ideas for your own league)  Prices for the Season  everyone/  ooooooooooo  Evening leagues     Day Ladies  First League *110����  (Plus *20���� membership fee)  Second League *90����  Third League *70����  & Seniors  *55���� per league  '''.���'��� FOR INFORMATION CALL:  Doreen Stewart 886-7891  Joy Hill 886-3925  Larry Penonzek 886-9134 (after 6 pm)  Senior's Leagues  Bernie Parker 886-9664  or Al Bullock  885-7551  Everyone Welcome  Come to the Semi-Annual Meeting  September 20th at 8 pm at  Gibsons Winter Club ��oo<  On their way back to Bellingham, Washington, from Alaska, Ben Kinnebrew and Sandra Keathley, in  their Junk "Endurance" (right), met up with another local "Junker*' in Gibsons Harbour. This  meeting resulted in an improptu display of manoeuvering under sail to the delight of onlookers.  > ^^^ ���Vera Elliott photo  PALS group's busy summer  '-. PALS has been very busy  :over the summer months.  ���Meetings last spring with  ���representative of our local  jgovernment bodies resulted in a  ���clear and concise terms of  ���reference for an action plan for  '.the delivery of leisure services  jand facilities on the Sunshine  jCoast.  \   PALS was then asked to put  'out to tender this action plan.  iThe terms  of reference were  [submitted to the four consulting  ���firms recommended by Mr. Bill  {Webster, Executive Director of  (BC   Recreation   and   Parks  ^Association.   Three   of   these  (firms submitted proposals by  'the June 16 deadline date.  I   Copies of the proposals were  ^circulated among all of the local  ^governments, the Town of Gib-  jsons,   the    Sechelt   Indian  jGovernment District, the Sunshine Coast Regional Board and  !the District of Sechelt.  I   On July 17 PALS and the  .committee met once again and  (PERC   (Professional   En-  jvironmental   Recreation   Consultants)   was   unanimously  'chosen as the firm that could  ��most effectively complete the  ���action plan as set out in the  'terms of reference. Committee  ^members agreed that PERC's  'extensive experience with planning   for   leisure  services   and  facilities in other small rural  /���communities would result in a  ^document which addresses the  leisure   needs   of   all   Coast  residents.  Committee members subsequently telephoned other communities to confirm that recommendations made to them by  PERC are, in fact, being implemented.  After the decision was made  to commission PERC to complete the action plan, the issue  of how to fund the project was  addressed by the committee. It  was decided PALS would write  a letter to the Honourable  Minister of Cultural Affairs,  Recreation and Culture, Rita  Johnston,   requesting   the  necessary funding.  A copy of the request was  forwarded to our local MLA  Harold Long. At this time, a  reply is being anticipated.  PALS is holding its first annual general meeting on October 16 in the Community Use  Room at Roberts Creek  Elementary School beginning at  7:30 pm. PALS will be providing an update regarding the  delivery of facilities and services  for all Sunshine Coast residents.  Elections will be held and  memberships will be available.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for futher information  Family  Public  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-ln  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  Sundays  1:00  3:30  Mondays  6:30  9:00 -  10:00 -  11:30  3:30  7:30  8:30  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  Tuesdays  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  Parent & Tot  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  Thursdays  1:00-2:00  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  Do you have chronic  PAIN  SWELLING  INFLAMMATION  TO:  MANY, MANY PEOPLE HAVE BEEN HELPED WITH PHYSI0FIELD. LEARN  HOW YOU, TOO, MAY BE ABLE TO GET RELIEF FROM THE PAIN OF  ��� ARTHRITIS  ��� POOR CIRCULATION  ��� BACK PAIN  ��� TRAUMA FROM INJURY  ��� SINUS  ���HEADACHES  ��� STRESS  ��� PERIODONTAL CONDITIONS  ��� MENSTRUAL CRAMPS  ��� SCIATICA  ��� VARICOSE VEINS  WHAT IS PHYSIOFIELD?  PHYSIOFIELD Is an approved medical appliance which radiates a low Intensity, high frequency electromagnetic field, allowing revolutionary therapeutic results, without any known harmful side effects.  PHYSIOFIELD units are convenient to use at home, in the car or at the office, by anyone, young or old'  BRING YOUR FAMILY AND FRIENDS TO THIS IMPORTANT SEMJNAB.  YOU HAVE NOTHING TO LOSE BUT THE PAIN THAT KEEPS YOU FROM BEING YOUR BEST  V  FREE 1 HOUR  SEMINAR  SECHELT  Wed. Sept. 20  Bella Beach Motel  Hwy 101, Davis Bay, Sechelt  SEMINAR TIMES 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. ^Choosing Wellness  Coast News, September 18,1989  by David Fraser  ���-"-  -    -  ���  *     ������ i ��� I.:   .   ���      ,    - 1���l^FnWy^l^W^��^^^|^|i||jiiT||.     . ... .     .      ���*%.*.   .7.       ...?..*<....������..���..���% *��� . , ������     i   ,     i Y-ii-fiMii   ndriii   ii   i   in     ������   ������     ������   ������������   ���       ��������� - *  Elphinstone Secondary School students got off to a fast start for the school's Terry Fox Run last Fri-  day. _Vern Elliott photo  On the Rocks  Mastering the slide  by Harry Turner  As we said last week, we  would like to tell you a little  more about the slide over the  next few weeks. Since it is one  of the harder aspects of the  game to learn, it will require  more than one week to give an  adequate explanation of how to  go about it.  In order to slide properly, one  must have the proper footwear.  The sliding shoe, to be properly  equipped, must have a slick  material covering it from toe to  heel. One material commonly  used is Teflon.  The basic positioning of the  body prior to the delivery is  commonly referred to as the  stance. Proper stance must be  achieved if the delivery of a  stone is to be successful.  Proper stance involves:  a) Proper placement of the  sliding foot in the hack;  b) Correct positioning of  knees, hips and thighs;  c) Proper extension of the  throwing arm and broom arm;  d) .Keeping head and upper  body in an erect and relaxed  position.  More yet to come in the  weeks ahead on the slide.  Over the next few weeks, the  curling club will be advertising  its leagues and times. Watch for  those ads and be sure to take  note of convenient times for  you to curl.  Phone Ed Hill at 886-3925,  Larry Penonzek at 886-9134 or  Doreen Stewart at 886-7891.  Any one of them would be  more than pleased to sign you  up for a fun season of curling.  Some older adults are not  content to only live longer.  They want to live well. That's  the focus of Choosing Wellness,  an initiative of the BC Ministry  of Health.  Doris Fuller welcomed over  40 men and women to an 'information meeting' at St. Bar-  tholemew's Anglican Church  Hall on Wednesday morning  and invited them to help  themselves to any of the excellent books and pamphlets on  the subject Choosing Wellness.  Since June a Choosing  Wellness group of 15 to 20  seniors has met monthly in  Sechelt. There are also groups  forming in Madeira Park and  Gibsons.  Choosing Wellness is a program of healthful living for  seniors who want to have a  choice over their own aging process. The program provides information that helps seniors  deal with many common concerns about health and lifestyle  changes.  One premise of the Choosing  Wellness concept is that friends  are good medicine. "Being well  is not just the absence of illness.  It's when social and emotional  needs are being met," says Sandra Hughes, who has helped set  up groups on the Sunshine  Coast. "Some illness is related  to pure loneliness."  Providing opportunities for  seniors to meet can prevent illness. Hughes says Choosing  Wellness is aimed primarily at  seniors who don't get out much.  People who have experienced a  loss are more likely to get ill  than those who haven't.  Hughes points out that each  community has individual  needs. That is why the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, acting as  facilitators, gets seniors in different communities to fill out  questionnaires to find out the  kind of services they would like  to see in their communities.  At information meetings,  seniors are asked to rank in importance such services as affordable housing, a seniors drop-in  centre, transportation, resources for self-help, buddy  systems, telephone trees, hobbies and crafts, extension  courses, forums and discussion  groups.  Other issues of concern are  legal services, home maintenance and exercise programs.  At the Gibsons meeting seniors ranked affordable housing  and a drop-in centre as their  chief areas of concern. Hughes  says weekly drop-in programs  are being set up at the United  Church, Anglican Church and  Roman Catholic Church in Gibsons. Eventually, it is hoped to  provide inexpensive hot noon  meals, games and a place to  meet and talk.  Hughes says the Gibsons  'Meals on Wheels' program is  an excellent service. "But the  people are still alone."  "We have an excellent Home  Support Society here on the  Sunshine Coast but the longer  we maintain good health, the  less need we will have for the  services of the Home Support  Society^' says Gwen Robertson.  Several seniors described  drop-in centres which they had  attended in other parts of  Canada and one, especially, in  North Vancouver called 'Silver  Harbour' which was described  as a 'hive of activity' with lunches served, games played,  discussion groups, etc.  It was proposed that this  group form a society in order to  apply for funds for the  establishment of a drop-in centre. Everyone appeared to  agree.  The next Choosing Wellness  meeting will be held at the Coast  Garibaldi Clinic on Monday at  10 am.  For more information about  the Choosing Wellness program  call Doris Fuller at 886-9985 or  the Garibaldi Health Unit at  886-8131.  RUSH om TO  yim THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat  10-4  Support The  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Upstairs, above Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  On Sunday morning, Terry Fox Run participants set out from   Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons individually rather than en-masse.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Coast Club for university women  hy Cennie Grainger  The Canadian Federation of  University Women is a national  organization of women who  have earned a university degree.  Since its inception in 1919 the  organization has grown to a  membership of 12,000 women  belonging to 118 clubs across  Canada.  One of its newest member  clubs is the CFUW of the Sunshine Coast which is beginning  its third year with a membership  drive. Besides enjoying new  friends, members find they  benefit from sharing their  education with one another as  well as their community.  By means of guest speakers  or club projects members are  stimulated to have an intelligent  interest in public affairs, be they  social,   political,   cultural   or  taining high standards of public  education in Canada is an important goal of CFUW. In this  regard bursaries and grants are  awarded to high school and  university graduates.  This year the CFUW of the  Sunshine Coast will be offering  a bursary to a mature woman  student.  At the national annual  meetings, club representatives  vote on resolutions relating to  education, the status of women,  human rights and the quality of  life. The national organization  and member clubs then make a  concerted effort to have the  adopted resolutions implemented by the appropriate  level of government.  New members are welcome.  With a larger and stronger  membership the Canadian  Federation   of   University  scientific. They are encouraged  to participate in such affairs to  the fullness of their qualifications.  Supporting a sound concept  of educational values and main-  Women of the Sunshine Coast  will be a greater asset to the  community.  Call 885-9589 for more information.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  ��� Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333   a**.*   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   * .%% *k-   YOU DID  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  <  f  For Skookumchuk Narrows add T hr. 45 min,  plus S min. for each H. of rise,  and 7 min. for each fi. of fall.  w  . FaU and winter ��*       d ^ tf s oreo       ^^  '  Four Week Course  Starting September 27  Wednesday and Thursday nights  6:30 pm to 8:30 pm  at Chatelech High School  Parents off a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided Wi accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  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   X\ateSte���������  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd.. Halfmoon Bay  The Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "I'r.nvr Book Aniilu an"  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:30 am  St. Aidans - Wed. 2:30 - Eucharist  Alternating with morning prayer  followed fry coffee hour &  Bible Study  Rev. Esther North 886-7410   ��V Hfc- feV   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00am  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  Ste JH Jft-  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 a> it />...  for People as they are. "   tt ���**���**  ff/f.. Marine suiv*,- fe^A  TIDELINE MARINE mw.wmhm.   885-4141 t  Young Drivers  ofCanada  483-3347 Collect  Call today for course information.  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  IWHH-HNHI  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  *%% sfc ���$%--  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   : 4IA��4I ���   A The Sechelt Parish of  the Anglican Church  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Prayer Bcx>k Communion      8:00 am  Morning Prayer Communion 9:30 am  Sunday School for children  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Morning Prayer  Communion 11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. |une Maffin, Rector  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  Roman Catholic Church Revised Summer Mass Schedule  Saturday Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's, Gibsons ��� 8:30 am, Indian District  6:30 pm, St. Andrew's 9:30 am. Holy Family, Sechelt  ��� Pender Harbour 11:00 am, St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  Enroll now - R.C. RELIGION CLASSES  for children - grades K through 12  Instruction begins Sept. 13 (Gibsons), Sept. 14 (Sechelt)  For registration call 885-5734 or 886-7718  l__-_H ���!,������  18.  Coast News, September 18,1989  Selma Park resident Paul PU wanted to celebrate retiring his push  mower for good after 35 years of grass-cutting so he installed this  sculpture in his beachfront yard which contains only cobblestones, not grass. The sculpture, bearing the words "Rest in  Peace" has drawn grins from passers-by.    ���David Fraser photo  Arts beat  On Wednesday, September  20 at 8 pm at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt, film buffs will be  treated to a recent Japanese  feature which many locals have  heard raves about and few have  had the chance to see.  A Taxing Woman (made in  1987 by writer/director Juzo  Itami) is a bitingly funny satire  of the corruption that lurks  beneath the facade of Japanese  politeness.  Juzo Itami, who has cast his  wife in the lead role, has made a  big and sudden splash on the  Japanese film scene (Tampopo  1986).  The concept of 'taxing' is explored in another sense with the  1975 Canadian short Tax: The  Outcome of Income which will  precede the feature.  Admission to all films in the  Fall Series is $3.50, $3 for  students and seniors at the  door.  LIFE DRAWING SESSIONS  On September 19 at 10 am  the regular Tuesday Life Drawing Sessions at the Arts Centre  resume. These sessions are  designed as an opportunity for  artists to come together to draw  from a live model and many  make it part of their regular  routine.  Bring your own drawing  materials (avoid any which  might stain the rug) and $3 to  cover costs.  Quilters expanding  by Julie Crucil  Due to growing interest in  quilting,   the   Sunshine   Coast  Quilters Guild is expanding to  form an umbrella organization  (which will hold its first meeting  ; on  Thursday,  September ,21,  from    10   am   to   3   pm   at  ; Greenecourt.  Coffee will be available for  sale but bring your own lunch.  New members from all over the  peninsula are encouraged to  participate.  The meeting will include  workshops showing new innovations in quilting, a slide  show featuring award winning  contemporary Canadian quilts  and samples of local quilting.  Prospective members interested  in joining the group are encouraged to bring a sample of  their own work.  The mandate of the new  group includes providing infor  mative workshops, classes and  speakers for all interested  quilters on the Sunshine Coast.  This fall, classes in beginners  basic quilting, machine applique  and quilting, colour theory and  dyeing have been planned, as  well as classes which concentrate on quilting patterns such  as the log cabin, trip around the  world, samplers and story  .quilts.  Classes will be held at various  times during the day, evening,  or all day workshops in Madeira  Park, Sechelt and Gibsons.  For more information about  classes, contact Patricia Crucil  at 885-9408 or pick up a  schedule at Sew Easy in the  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt or at  Sew Much More in Gibsons.  For more information on the  Sunshine Coast Quilters Guild,  contact president Jean Peters at  883-2423.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWT101.BB88H      p*S_SX_c<S_St   688-2164  Sunshine  Ridge  765 School Road  Large 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses,  carport, 11/2 baths, close to  schools, shopping  ��� Open ���  Fri., Sat., Sun., 1 ��� 5 pm  Lisa Keller  886-4680  Montreal Trust  278-8181  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  At the Arts Centre  by Ellen Frith  It's difficult to go into a book  store in Britain without noticing  the popularity of Helen Forrester's many novels. She is one  of U.K.'s best and favourite  authors but, fortunately for us,  she lives in Canada and near  enough to the Sunshine Coast to  attend a Canada Council sponsored reading at the Sechelt Arts  Centre on Friday, September  22. I, for one, can hardly wait.  Perhaps Forrester's best  known work is her four volume  autobiography Twopence to  Cross the Mersey, Liverpool  Miss, By the Waters of Over-  pool and Lime Street at Two.  These are an intriguing, plain  HELEN FORRESTER  Rhythms  of Life  speaking and blatantly honest  insight into a young girl's life  dominated by dire circumstance  and parental domination. For  anybody who has ever thought,  even for a fleeting moment, that  being poor was romantic, Forrester explains, without self-  pity, just exactly how hard it is  to grow up deprived of even the  simplest needs.  Besides these non-fictional  works, Forrester has written a  good number of novels which  are warm, witty, full of  believable characters, and each  with subtle descriptions which  allow the reader to create the  various scenes in which the  stories evolve in sharp detail.  One of her best is Three Women  of Liverpool.  Forrester lived through the  Liverpool Blitz during World  War II and she uses the experience effectively in this novel  Handling crankiness  by Penny Fuller  Crankiness is a normal part  of the human condition. There  isn't anybody, even your  favourite saint, who doesn't  ,wake up some mornings wanting to chew out everyone they  come in contact with.  Even the most spiritually  evolved being sometimes feels  like a bear coming out of hibernation. The difference between  saints and us normal Joes is in  the way we handle those moods.  The planet Mars, named for  your favourite warmongering  deity, has created a bad name  for itself, stirring up trouble  whenever it passes by a place in  the sky that coincides with a  sensitive spot in a person's birth  chart - like where the Sun or  Moon were located when that  person was born.  Astrologically, Mars represents aggression/assertion, that  high-energy, sometimes combative aspect of your personality, that keeps the adrenalin  flowing. When it lines up with a  place in the heavens that .fe  significant to you, you're liable  to experience an overload of  that energy and it can cause problems, r  This week, Mars enters the  sign of Libra and it will move  through that portion of the sky  until the first week of  November. This will affect  anyone born when the Sun was  in Aries (March 21 to April 21),  Libra (September 24 to October  23), Capricorn (December 22 to  January 20) or Cancer (June 22  to July 22). These people, in  particular, will feel the need to  assert their egos quite strongly  for a two or three day period  during the next six weeks.  While the actual stressful  time only lasts a few days, the  after effects can be quite  destructive if you don't watch  yourself. There are two distinct,  but equally unhealthy ways that  these signs are likely to handle  this energy. y|  Aries and Capricorn are both  liable to explode at people  around them. The problem is  that the force with which you  express your dissatisfaction may  be out of proportion to the  issue, and the reaction you get  may be equally exaggerated.  Then you have to apologize  later and often the essence of  the problem, which was valid,  gets lost in the effort to patch  things up.  Libra and Cancer, on the  other hand, are more likely to  swallow their angry feelings and  simply become somewhat self-  destructive. This can result in  something as minor as a headache or as major as a car accident.  Probably any issue that arises  Art rental  September 25 from 10 am to  1 pm is the next date to select an  original painting or print to enjoy in your home or office during the "colourless" days of  winter ahead!  We've a big change to announce! Beginning Tuesday,  November 7, all rental days will  fall on the first Tuesday of  every month from 2 pm to 4 pm  and 6 pm to 8 pm.  Selections will be changing  each rental date, so come often.  See you there!  For further information call:  Marjorie 885-7904, Diane  885-2264 or Doreen 885-7651.  <  during this time, which causes  you anger, is one that really  does need to be cleared. But  communication isn't facilitated  by either explosions or  withdrawal. When you experience that anger, try to find a  physical outlet for the surplus  adrenalin before you do  anything else. Run, beat a  pillow, do push-ups or go  somewhere isolated and yell for  Elphinstone District Girl  Guides of Canada has openings  for girls age nine to 17 this fall.  The girls meet at various  locations throughout the Gibsons and Roberts Creek areas.  New and old members may  register for Sparks, Brownies,  Guides, Pathfinders and  Rangers at the Gibsons United  Church Hall September 11, 6:30  pm.  New leaders are needed to  help( the girls with programs.  jlf interested please contact  Mrs. PY.Sheldon 886-784��f or  .YMrs; ,R.; Martin ^��678#26lor  further information.  10 or 15 minutes.  Then decide the best way to  discuss the problem with the  other people involved. Try,  when you're talking to them, to  avoid blame and simply express  (in words) the irritation you're  feeling.  It would also be helpful to  others if, when you know  you're feeling cranky, you warn  them. You don't have to justify  it or apologize. A simple warning of "I'm feeling really irritable today. I'll try not to snap  at you but maybe you could  help me by just staying out of  my face for a while."  That way people are less likely to aggravate you or be hurt  by a sudden explosion.  as in the last volume of her  autobiography.  Liverpool, albeit in friendlier  times, is also the setting of  Liverpool Daisy, Forrester's  warm-hearted story of an Irish  woman earning a few extra  shillings walking the streets.  There is one novel set in  Canada, The Latchkey Kid  which reveals the sometimes  ridiculous social climbing which  takes place in small towns, iri  this case, one in Alberta. Forrester now lives in Edmonton  and has done so since 1953  when her husband, a native of  India, joined the staff at the  University of Alberta.  She has also written The  Moneylenders of Shahpur set in  India.  At 70 years old, Forrester is  undaunted by the severe tribulations of her early years and says  she has no intentions of giving  up writing books. In fact, in October, she is off again to India  to research another novel.  By all accounts Forrester is a  popular reader, as good storytellers usually are, and she told  me in a recent telephone conversation she is "most anxious to  visit the Sunshine Coast."  Friday, September 22, promises to be an enjoyable evening. Join us at the Sechelt Arts  Centre.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Paopla Plaet"  hjf^r^  Send a UNICEF card,  Save a child's life. Fifty Halfmoon Bay students turned out last week to lay turf at  their new community school grounds. Halfmoon Bay Elementary  Principal Roger Douglas says parents have been extremely supportive of the long term plan for the school complex which includes a daycare and preschool. ���David Fraser photo  Roberts    Creek  Brownies and Guides sign  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Registration for Roberts  Creek Brownies, Guides and  Pathfinders is tonight,  September 18 from 6:30 to 8 pm  in the Community Use Room at  Roberts Creek Elementary.  St. Aidan's Anglican Church  commences its mid-week services this Wednesday, September 20 at 10:30 am. A bible  study will follow.  ANNIVERSARY TEA  AThe Roberts Creek Auxiliary  t<SSf,4 Mary's Hospital cele-  b|a|csjits^25tfi['anniversary with  a tea next Sunday, September  24 from 2 to 4 pm at the  Roberts Creek Legion.  LAST CALL  One last call for registrations  for Rainbow Preschool. Pick up  a form at Seaview Market or  telephone Lori Swan at  886-9656.  Parents are also reminded to  indicate their wishes for a story  time at the Roberts Creek  Library by dropping a note iri  the suggestion box.  LEGION LINEUP  Members of the Roberts  Creek Legion are reminded of  the general meeting this  Wednesday, September 20 at  7:30 pm.  Entertainment at the little  legion this weekend features  Norman Glass, a real crowd  pleaser.  Originally from Scotland,  Robert Smith is reputed to be an  unparalelled banjo player. He'll  be performing at Branch 219  September 29 and 30, Saturday,  September 30 will beah Englishy  Pub Night with a Ploughman's  Dinner and guest spots by locals  Len Headde and Catherine Kelly.  Coming to the legion in October are the Wild Deuces, a  country music duo on October 6  and 7, and Barbara Farrell on  October 13. Back oy popular  demand on October 14 are Harbour Lights. This 17-piece orchestra is always a real treat, so  come early.  Quote Of The Week  The purpose of justice is the appearance of unity  amongst man. Baha'i Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  SCIHI<0>G>L MSTOIC'ir  SHIM-MINE CdDAST  School District Motto  The Sunshine Coast School District has adopted the logo  shown here, and we now need a motto to go with it!  All parents.resldents, and District employees are asked  to suggest a statement which could be used to exemplify our  School District and our goals in education.  The suggestions below.have been made for the district  motto. Please help us by indicating which statement you feel  fits the best, or by suggesting one of your own in the space  provided.  ���  ���  D  D  ���  ��� Creating Our Future  ��� Challenge To Grow  ��� Education Is Our Future  ��� Caring To Learn ��� Learning To Care  ��� Our Schools ��� places To Learn  Please send your suggestions to:  David Short  Director, District Resource Centre  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  Box 619, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  cr drop them off at any school, or at the School Board  offices in Gibsons.  Halfllioo^  Coast News, September 18,1989  19.  ork party on new school lawns  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It was quite a sight to behold  when about 50 parents of  children attending the new  school at Halfmoon Bay showed up as a work party to prepare  the lawns on the schoolgrounds  last week.  This type of community spirit  is to be highly praised and  shows a sincere interest in the  school and its activities. This  will make for a much nicer play  area for the children as well as  adding to the aesthetic value of  the project.  Yet another work party project is planned for the new Halfmoon Bay Child Care Centre on  September 23 and 24. The goal  is to put in the water, electricity  and sewer.  Please show up at the new  school at 9 am and if you cannot work perhaps you could  help provide refreshments.  If you plan to help please call  885-3654 or 885-5147.  SHOPPERS BUS  The SCRD has come up with  the solution to the shoppers bus  service. Beginning September 20  the bus will be on Wednesdays  instead of Thursdays. The  Paratransit bus will make the  additional trip to their regular  schedule on Wednesdays only.  It will leave Cowrie and Trail  at 8:15 am and leave  Southwood and Redrooffs to  Fawn and Redrooffs and  Highway 101 at 8:35 am to arrive in Sechelt at 8:50.  In the afternoon it will leave  Cowrie and Trail via Redrooffs  to Halfmoon Bay at 1:05 pm,  leave Halfmoon Bay via  Redrooffs,   Southwood   and  Fawn at 1:30 pm to arrive in  Sechelt at 1:55 pm.  Shop Easy have agreed to  change the delivery day to  Wednesday for the convenience  of the shoppers bus group, so  hopefully, the change will soon  be adjusted to and will suit  those who use the service.  Family Bulk Foods are also  (Changing seniors' discount day  ito Wednesday and Thursday.  Everyone has expressed their  gratitude to George Hopkins  who provided the service for so  many years above and beyond  the call of duty. There is a certain amount of sadness felt by  those who got together every  Thursday for so many years,  but it's one of the prices which  must be paid for 'progress'.  PRE-SCHOOL  The Welcome Beach Preschool building has arrived safely at the new Halfmoon Bay  schoolground.  There are openings for three  and four year olds and for further information and registration call Joan Lee at 885-5825.  Also please note that the annual  general meeting is on September  21 at 8 pm in the library of the  new school.  If renovations are completed  in time the opening date will be  October 4. There is a need for  some help with renovations etc.  and if you are willing to lend a  hand please call Laurie Petula  at 885-5496.  WEDDING BELLS  A pretty wedding ceremony  took place last week in Vancouver when Louise, daughter  of Grace Rutherford, formerly  of Halfmoon Bay exchanged  vows with Tom Ries. Donna  Mandelkau, a Gibsons resident  prior to moving to Vancouver  was Maid of Honour, while  Best Man was Mark Skelliscy.  Relatives from Toronto and  Winnipeg as well as friends  from nearer home gathered at  the reception at Brock House to  wish the happy couple well.  Louise spent her childhood  and school years in Halfmoon  Bay and I know that we all wish  Mr. and Mrs. Ries much happiness together.  A SPECIAL GUEST  Mr. Ed Surtees, a long time  and well known resident of  Halfmoon Bay, was a special  guest at last week's meeting of  the Suncoast Writers' Forge.  Despite his age of 91, Ed is alert  and fit and made the evening  most interesting by reading  from some of his written works.  He is one of the few Vimy Ridge  survivors left to tell tales of the  Great War and it is good to  know that he has kept records  of those years.  We sincerely hope that he will,  do us the honour of joining us  more often at Forge meetings,  which take place on the second:  Wednesday of each month at:  the Rockwood Centre.  The Festival of the Written'  Arts committee will be holding  their huge sale of all kinds of  items at the Rockwood Centre;  on Saturday, October 28. They^  will be happy to receive any ar-j|  tides, big or small which you;  would care to donate for this;  event. 'I  Last year there was a huge-  lineup waiting for the doors to I  open for this sale and it was wellj  worth the wait. You could drop;  off goods at the Rockwood  Centre any time between now  and the sale date and are  assured that your donations will  be greatly appreciated.  /\A- K4VJN PlESEL  Marine & Mechanical Repairs  THE MECHANICAL HUB OF THE PENINSULA  CUMMINS  VOLVO  DETROIT  CAT  &=* Y  SHOP  Special  RESURFACING 4CYL  CYLINDER HEADS  OO  Special Price IN FRAME KITS for Detroit & Cummins  CUMMINS MARINE DEALERSHIP PENDING  East Porpoise Bay road, Sechelt  885-4604  Sechelt Chamber  offers services  The Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce is now  able to offer office servicesto its  members for a reduced charge.  The Chamber has had a facsimile machine installed,  courtesy of the BC Ministry of  Tourism, and this is available  for members' use. . *  The Chamber jalso has a  photocopier and postage meter  available for use by members.  For further information and  a fee schedule please contact the  Chamber office at 885-3100.  An often overlooked benefit  of being a Chamber member is  the group insurance program  available through the Chamber  of Commerce Employee Benefit  Program.  This program, has been  developed to provide the small  employer (or self-employed person) with an opportunity to offer5 employee benefits at rates  usually available only to much  larger employers.  Under this program the  employer can choose from a  wide range of benefits to meet  the needs of the company and  its employees.  If you are interested in this  program please give the  Chamber a call at 885-3100.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  Fill in the Blanks  with Adult Basic Education  Build skills and confidence in English, Math,  Science, and Computers in our Adult Basic  Education Program. You can work towards  further training, university entrance, a better  job, or simple personal satisfaction.  Space is still available in day and evening  classes.  For registration information, phone 885-9310  between 12:30 and 7 p.m. Monday to Friday.  5627 Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt ��� British Columbia  TlM StINfeiM  Howard Webster (left) of Shorncliffe received cheque from-  Sechelt Legion representative. (See Sechelt Scenario.)  This Pass Thru rear truck window has 2 sliding centre sections that  slide open to provide access to a camper shell ��� orjor additional cab  ventilation. A metal lock provides security when the window Is closed.  Installation Instructions included.  ���oat  $  ���re *  100���� installed  Get Your PASS THRU  rear sliding truck WINDOW  at '���''.���'.  _ut-_  Hwy. 101 & Piatt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  OPEN: Mon. - Fri. �� ������� - 4:30 pm I  Saturday   8:39 am-12:30 pm  G_M  Notice Board  Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous Tuesdays  at 7:30. Call for information 886-2008, 886-8788, or 886-9539.  Women Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  Video on Driftnet Fishing Contact ORCA. Box 1189, Sechelt.  Attention Edmonds '49ers' The Grade 9 class of 1948-49 from Edmonds Junior High  (Burnaby) is having a 40 year reunion on October 14, 1989. For further information,  please phone Joan at 576-2752 or Shirley at 594-7685.  Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  'Hall. Gibsons - Call Anna 885-5281.  Sunshine Coast Cancer Society first meeting of the 89/90 season Monday.  September 18 at 1 pm in the Regional District boardroom. All welcome.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary will resume its regular monthly meetings Tuesday, September  19 at 1:30 pm in the Shorncliffe Conference Room. Please plan to attend as this is an  important meeting.  Amnesty International will be holding meetings every third Wednesday of the month  at Sechelt Elementary at 7:30 pm starting September 20. New members welcome.  Doll/Toy Show and Sale in Kelowna. September 24 at 10 am, Westbank Lions Community Centre. Everyone welcome. 40 tables, antique to modem. Call for information  1-769-4365.  Attention Women who are interested in seeing the Aglow Fellowship continue, planning meeting with lunch will be held at 237 Pratt Rd., Gibsons, Monday, September  18 at 6 pm. For information call 886-9576 or 886-8594.  The Alpha Omega Foundation meeting will be September 20 at 7:30 pm at 5933  Skookumchuk Drive, Sandy Hook. For information call 885-4433. Agenda - Grant application etc., organic produce available.  Heart to Heart begins September 26 - a program of 8 weekly information and support  meetings for heart patients and their partners. To register call 885-3648.  Gibsons B.C. Friends of Schizophrenics general meeting Monday, September 25 at  7:30 pm at the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons. All welcome.  Sunshine Coast Unitarian Fellowship will be meeting Sunday, Sept. 24, 10 am  -noon. Information call Anne 886-7988.  All NDP members are urged to attend Founding Meeting of New Mackenzie constituency. September 24 in Powell River. Rides 886-3242.  M.S. Support Group meeting September 26 ay 7 pm at Totem Lodge. For more information call 885-3387.  Sechelt Seniors exercise classes starting September 25 at 11 am in the Seniors Hall.  Anyone wishing to join a group for conservation of salmon and trout call Alex at  886-8310.  Professor Michael Pentz Veterans against nuclear arms (VANA) Monday, September  18 at 7:30 pm H.R. MacMillan auditorium, 1100 Chestnut Street. Vancouver.  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast monthly meeting  will be Monday, September 25 at 11:30 am at Kirkland Centre. Report.on CFUW annual meeting in Edmonton by Jo Fraser. Prospective members phone 885-9589.  General meeting of Gibsons Landing Merchants Association will be Monday,  September 18 at 7:30 pm at the office of Janet Webb in the Gibsons Quay (next to the  Omega). Agenda: street signs, upcoming elections and dues. Rob Buchan will be our  guest. Executive Meeting only on Monday September 18 at 8:45 am at the Landing  General Store. Please attend.  Coastal Association for the Preservation of the Environment (CAPE) resume meetings  on Sunday September 24 at 7:30 pm at Rockwood Lodge. We meet on the last Sunday of every month.,New members welcome. For information call 885-7502. 20.  Coast News, September 18,1989  ���U  DID YOU KNOW...  We're known for successful  TROUBLE  SHOOSIHG ^^~r  The South Coast's Only " -"^     v^  BCAA APPROVED Shop i Social consideration to BCAA members)-   i^^^^^m^ym-  "}07&hWvY91 Gi&s^ ;' :������ .������'������;��� ���. ;'- ��� ; /y'-': 886-7919'  The new natural gas pipeline,  earthquake preparedness and'  ways to notify the public in the  event of a disaster were some of  the topics discussed by the Sunshine Coast Emergency Planning Group at its monthly  meeting last Thursday. Y  The emergency executive  committee discussed last summer's operations of the Provin  cial Emergency Program (PEP),  which included searches for  hikers at Gambier Island and a  local mountain in August. The  hikers were located unharmed  by search and rescue personnel.  It was pointed out that as the  Sunshine Coast does not have  its own radio station it would be  difficult to inform the community in the event of a major  emergency. The procedure  would involve contacting PEP  authorities who would in turn  contact CBC offices in Vancouver.  'It was rioted however that  this could be a convoluted way  of broadcasting emergency information as approval would  first have to come from head  offices in Toronto.  Also discussed was the lack  of an alternate route to  Highway 101 for emergency  relief operations, except for  Lower Road and a new loop  that will hook up Mason Road  and West Sechelt.  The next meeting of the  Emergency Planning Group is  on October 12 at 3 pm in the  SCRD boardroom in Sechelt.  ;i :  mo&  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.   VON SAO 885-2261  rUPCOMING MEETINGS-i  Thursday, Sept. 28, at 3 pm |  Parks Committee meeting |  Thursday, Sept. 28, at 7:30 pm  Public Utilities Committee meeting  Thursday, Sept. 28  Regular Board meeting  (to follow PUC)   GARBAGE   COLLECTION  Please note that the contents of  TWO Standard Garbage Containers per  week will be picked up from each  premise by the disposal contractor.  To ensure pick-up please have your  containers at curbside by 8:00 am. Also  to prevent littering please use suitable  16.gallon containers that can be closed  securely.  If you have more garbage that you  wish the contractor to pick up, you may  purchase Garbage Tags at the Regional  District Office, Kingo Diesel or from the  truck operators.  Garbage tags cost $5.00 per booklet  of 10 tags.  Thank you. ......  SPECIAL THANKS  TO GEORGE HOPKINS  The Regional District  Director Brett McGillivray  and Director Peggy Connor  wish to extend a  SPECIAL THANK YOU  to George Hopkins  for providing the  Shoppers Bus  for the residents of  Roberts Creek & Halfmoon Bay  HALFMOON BAY  BUS SERVICE  In order to accommodate  shopping trips and appointments,  two extra bus runs have been added for WEDNESDAY ONLY for the  Halfmoon Bay area.  They are as follows:  ADDITIONAL BUS TRIPS  WEDNESDAY ONLY  (Beginning September 20, 1989)  Additional Trip #1 ��� Wednesday ONLY  Leave  Leave  Arrive  Cowrie & Trail  Southwood &  Redrooffs to  Fawn &  Redrooffs &  Hwy 101  SECHELT  8:15 am  8:35 am  8:50 am  Additional Trip #2 ��� Wednesday ONLY  Leave  Leave  Arrive  Cowrie & Trail  VIA Redrooffs  to Halfmoon  Bay  Halfmoon Bay  VIA Redrooffs,  Southwood &  Fawn  SECHELT  1:05 pm  1:30 pm  1:55 pm   CHAIRMAN'S-���  OFFICE HOURS  Chairman Peggy Connor  will not be holding  Office Hours  during the week of  September 18th  Due to the annual conference  of the Union of BC Municipalities  Her regular office hours  Wednesdays 10:30 am to 3:30 pm  will resume the following week   SPRINKLING   REGULATIONS  Odd   numbered  houses  will   be  permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even  numbered  houses will  be  permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinklerpe^ Prgperty is Permitted  ������ ���-���-.-        IV i   i   ,J.,'.'i;'-,,A^,-,:w:,t.c.��.,  r.'   -V&.       ,..-      ��� .  PUBLIC MEETING  A meeting to review the  FINAL DRAFT  of the  SECHELT INLETS COASTAL  STRATEGY  will be held  Tuesday, October 3,1989 at 7 pm  at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Office  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Materials to be presented at the  meeting will be available for viewing  at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Office after Sept. 25,1989.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  REFERENDUMn  September 23, 1989  West Howe Sound  Library Service Unit  Establishment Bylaw   No. 324, 1989-���  WHEREAS the Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District has been requested to establish a  service unit for the purpose of providing grant-in-  aid to the Gibsons Library Society;  AND WHEREAS the consent of the Electors of  Electoral Areas 'E' and 'F' is to be obtained;  AND WHEREAS the annual amount to be raised  shall not exceed $50,000.00.  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a synopsis of a  proposed bylaw on which the vote of the electors  of Electoral Areas 'E' and 'F* will be taken at:  1. Cedar Grove Elementary School.? AREA 'E'  2. Langdale Elementary School - AREA *F'  on September 23,1989, between 8 am and 8 pm,  and that Michael B. Phelan has been appointed  returning officer for the purpose of taking and  recording the vote.  AND TAKE NOTICE that the full bylaw may be  inspected at the Regional  District Offices, 5477  Wharf Road and that the synopsis is not intended to  be and is not to be understood as an interpretation of  the bylaw.  ALSO TAKE NOTICE that an advance poll will be  held at the Regional District Office on Wednesday,  September 20, 1989, between the hours of 11 am  and 5 pm.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. September 6, 1989  L. Jardine  Administrator  DOG CONTROL-  INFORMATION  The enforcement officer for the Sunshine Coast Regional District Dog Control By-Law can be reached at the Town  of Gibsons offices during regular office  hours -.886-2274.  Please note: The afternoon  EMERGENCY phone number is 885-5111  1989 DOG TAGS  May be purchased for $5  at the SCRD office or  at the Town of Gibsons office.  NOTICE TO  AQUACULTURE  INDUSTRY  The  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WILL NOT ACCEPT  Fish Farm Wastes (Morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  AFTE| OCTOBER 20, 1989  S.K. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  PENDER HARBOUR  AQUATIC AND  FITNESS CENTRE  Box 361, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  Phone: 883*2612  AQUATIC & FITNESS DIRECTOR- Robi Petraschuk  The Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre has a 20m swimming pool, Sauna, Swirl Pool, and a well equipped  Fitness Room. During unscheduled hours the facility  is available for rentals. The rental fee of $42 per hour  includes 2 lifeguards, pool and fitness room.  Phone our staff  and they will help you  plan a party  or get-together  Programme Sept. 18th to  Dec. 10th, 1989  Pool open the week of Sept. 11 for  Public Swims only (except Early Bird)  TIME  8:00am  -9:30  9:00am  9:30am  11 am  11:30  12:00  1:00pm  1:30pm  2:00pm  2:30pm  3:30pm  6:00pm  8:00pm  9:30pm  MON.  TUES.  WED.  THURS.       FRI.  Early Swim  Laps only  Ladles Ex.  9-10  Ladies Swim  Pre-School  Pre-School  Public Swim  Pre-School  Parents &  Tots FR  Syncro  Star 1&2  Public  Adult Swim  Aqua Fit  Pre-School  Pre-School  S. Res. &  Bronze Med  Adults  ONLY  Public  Swim  6:00-9:30  Early Swim  Laps only  Ladles Ex.  9-10  Ladies Swim  Water Babes  Pre-School  Public Swim  Pre-School  Pre-School  Royal Life  Youth  S. Club  Sechelt  Nurs. Sch.  SAT/SUN  Early Swim  Laps only  Adult Swim  Aqua Fit  Red Cross  Programs  Public  (Adults  ONLY  Public  Ladies Ex.  9-10  Ladies Swim  Pre-School  Public Swim  Pre-School  RLY Club  Pool Rats  Adults  ONLY  Public  Swim  6:00-9:30  Public Swim  2:00-4:00  FR Sun only  Public  Swim  6:00-9:00  CHILDREN 6 & UNDER MUST BE ACCOMPANIED BY AN ADULT  Patrons are asked to clear the pool 10 minutes before  the end of each swim.  The pool will be closed for statutory holidays.  Fall Fitness Classes  FITNESS  TO MUSIC  (Aerobics)  Mon. & Fri.  9-10 am  Mon. & Wed.  7��8pm  WEIGHT  TRAINING  (Super Circuit)  Wed.  9-10 am  Thurs.  7-8 pm  AQUAFIT  TO MUSIC  (Water Exercises)  Tues. & Thurs.  1-2 pm  All Classes Begin The Week of Sept. 18  Please call the Aquatic and Fitness Centre at 883-2612  for rates and specific class information 1  Coast News, September 18,1989  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT������  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY ���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ��� IN WILSON CREEK���  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS������  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635y  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared'building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down .park-like1 hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #40st  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #38s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home- on  developed private Vz acre, 4  bdrm., 2% 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. #38s  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #38st  Must sell, new 2 storey 2200 sq.  ft. upstairs open plan home,  75'x150" lot. Asking $69,900.  6052 Lookout Ave., Sechelt, near  arena. Pager 735-5015 for appointment. #38st  Luxury home, fantastic view from  every room, 3 bdrms., 3  bathrooms, Madeira Park,  $145,000.988-4310. #38s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, Vz acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #39s  PRIVATE SALE  Woodcreek - large executive  traditional 4 bdrm., 14'x28' play  room, large family room, nook,  oak cabinets, 3 washrooms, double attached garage, deck, patio,  landscaped Vz acre, Heritage &  French doors, etc. $133,900.  886-7712. #40st  3 BDRM. RANCHER ON POPLAR  LANE. $64,900 ONO. The Argosy  Group, Anne Gurney 886-2164.  ���   ������'.     #38  2.bdrm., den, Vk baths, ocean  view, Ige. livingroom. Short stroll  to sandy beach. Almost V* acre,  only $69,000 Firm. 885-7685.  7-9 pm. #39  3 bdrm. rancher, Central Gibsons, walk to all amenities,  $69,000.886-7640. #39  3. bdrm. modern home, view,  Gower, large lot, mint. $140,000.  885-9397 #41st  Selma Park $175,000  3 bdrm. Westwood Casabelia,  2400 sq. ft. ocean view, separate  lounge and dining room, family  room and adjoining kitchen, 3  washrooms, large recreation with  wet bar. Wall to wall throughout  home, double automatic garage,  private sale, no agents please.  885-5592. #41st  O/T 3 bdrm. basement house on  beautiful view lot, Granthams,  $82,900. phone Norm at  886-9722. #40  Sundowner Hotel & Dining Rooms  with all furnishings & equip, on  one acre incl. duplex residence.  Contact owner, 883-9676 Garden  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  Quality home with in-law suite in  basement, on 2.6 sub-dividable,  well timbered acres, 3334 Beach  Ave., Rbts. Ck. For appt. to view  call 885-2070. #40si  1 Vz acre serviced lot backs onto  Connor Park, near school.  .885-9688 or 988-7906.       #��te  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #38s  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #39s  View lot in Creekside on ravine,  fully services, $15,500.  886-8698. #39s  Wanted to buy. 2-3 bdrm view  home. Can be an oldie in need of  repair but must be solid. Sechelt  to Gibsons. 885-7750.       #40st  Bay.  1 Commercial  Building  For Sale  i   Or Lease  1,500 sq. ft. shop 2 bay  ^ 1,500 sq. ft. storefront,  office   and   parts   area.  J 706 Hwy 101. Gibsons  Call - 886-2233  J  X  k  HIGGS: Passed away in St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, BC on  September 12,1989 after a short  illness. W. Leonard Higgs, late of  Sechelt. Born May 7, 1928.  Predeceased by his son James in  1978, and his father Captain  William York Higgs in 1989. Survived by his loving family, his  wife of 40 years, Reta; son  William Geoffrey of Sechelt;  'daughter Judy Eldred, of Roberts  Creek, daughter Louise of North  Vancouver; stepmother Ida of  Sechelt; sisters Madeline Warren  of Victoria, and Miriam Griffiths of  Toronto; grandchildren Jodi and  Christy Eldred of Roberts Creek.  Funeral service was held Friday,  September 15 at 11 am in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. Esther North officiated. Cremation followed. In  lieu of flowers, donations to the  Cancer Society would be appreciated. #38  In Memoriam  Davidson: Anne, Sept., 22,  1984. September comes with  deep regret, a month that we  shall never forget. We hold our  tears when we speak your name,  but the ache in our hearts remains the same. We miss you  Anne, and always will. You left a  place no one can fill. Ever  remembered and sadly missed by  Dad, Wayne, Terri, Sherri, Marty, Lynne, Bruce, Sara, Scott,  Leeanne and Judy. #38  HEALTH  PROBLEMS?  English trained Holistic  health practitioner is  available for consultation  FOR APPOINTMENT CALL  886-8521  ~ VT \ v w-sl  Births  Drop off your Classifieds with Lisa Wyles Bland  and Judy Eldred (right), the happy new owners of  Seaview Market, our "Friendly People Place" in  .Roberts Creek.  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll r-ree 684-6016  0-*L  n&>-  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  C\*s  %%  25 ���  *or eac'1 additional word  Births, Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Cet the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  Sttfte SdilTcLASSIFIEpS  They run until your item is sold!    y  $*| gOO for up to 10 worc|s *1        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for fpur 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 DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour   FRIDAY 4:30 PM  At COAST NEWS Offices, , , D__  sechelt & Gibsons    Saturday, 3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!   ' FAX: 886-7725  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886*2622  i Madeira Park Shopping Center Pender Harbour 883*9099  Neumann: David & Heather are  pleased to announce the. birth of  their daughter Jordan Nicole, 7  lbs; on Sept. 10, 1989. A baby  sister for Jennifer & Jared. Proud  Grandparents are Paul & Gail  Mulligan and Alfred & Muriel  Neumann; Great Grandparents  are Fred & Mary Stenner and  Theresa Mulligan. A special  thanks to Dr. Lehman & the  nurses at St. Mary's. #38  Mike & Kathy Alexander are proud to announce the birth of their  second son Stuart Lindsay, Sept.  11/89. Special thanks to Dr. Petzold, Judy, and a"ll staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. #38  IT'S A GIRL!  Bill & Cheryl-Lynn Lewis are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their third child Christina Bonnie,  a baby sister for Mike & Robin.  Their baby girl was born at 9:26  am on Sept. 14/89 and weighed  7 lbs. 14 ozs. Family and Friends  all wish her well. Special thanks  to. Dr. Berinstein and all the  nurses who helped beyond the  call of duty. #38  Obituaries  DIANOCKY: Joe. passed away  Sept. 2 at St. Mary's Hospital,  aged 74. A graveside service for  family and friends was held at  Seaview Cemetary on Sept. 6.  ..���������    '���  - #38  LEE: Robert  Helmer (Bob) of  Sechelt,   BC,   passed   away  peacefully".'. ..on'    Tuesday,  September 12, 1989, at the age  of 70, after a year long fight with  heart-disease..He was born April  23, 1919 at Pender Harbour and  was the youngest son of the  pioneering family of Ole and Frida  Lee. Survived by his loving wife  Leona; son Daniel and daughter-  in-law  Joan  of  Sechelt,  son  leonard and daughter-in-law Linda of Coquitlam; daughter Brenda  and son-in-law Maurice Slebert of  Sechelt;   granddaughters  Can-  dace and  Lindsey;  grandsons  Michael,   Torin,   Christopher,  Ryan, Robert; also survived by  brothers Ernest and Frank Lee;  and sister Nancy Nichol. Funeral  service   was   held   Saturday,  September 16 at 11 am in St.  Hilda's   Anglican   Church,  Sechelt. Rav. N.J. Godkin officiated.  Interment at Seaview  Cemetery. Gibsons was followed  by a gathering of relatives and  friends at the Sechelt Legion Hall.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #38  Shared Thought  Our loved one we shared  And in this show we cared  For in this loss of the moment  We give and show our  sorrowment  Knowing that a tear we shead  Will someday be somewhere else  led  You are taken from our view  but not forgotten  An emptiness left in the world  we were brought in  A time now inexistant that was  once cherished  By a nature you possessed that  only you merit  vYotrleft us wondering why you  every ceased  In sharing the.joy you held, .  ;.and,we believed  .'But'lrle world-goes by and  'the' latter will-go  . pur Anne is gone and  ; we miss you so.  Terri & Wayne, Marty, Sherri,  iJudy, Dad, Family & friends.  Personal  -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 Eleanor Mae 885-9018  IT'S A GIRL!  Bill & Cheryl-Lynn Lewis are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their third child Christina Bonnie  Elizabeth, a baby sister for Mike  & Robin. Their baby girl was born  at 9:26 am on Sept. 14/89 and  weighed 7 lbs. 14 ozs. Family  and Friends all wish her well.  Special thanks to Dr. Berinstein  and all the nurses who helped  beyond the call of duty.        #38  HOLISTIC HEALERS  We are compiling a directory. Linda 885-7199 or Tina 886-3627.   #38  Yoga classes, stretch, relaxation,  Carol Brophy Instructor, Teredo  Square Conference Room.  Thursdays, 10 weeks, beginning  Sept. 21, 6:30- 8:30 pm, $50.  885-4133 days, 885-3331 eves.  Susan Sutherland classes, instructors' home, Roberts Creek.  Tuesdays, 8 weeks, Sept. 26,  9:15-11:15am, Wed., 8weeks,  Sept. 27, 7:30 - 9:30 pm., $40.  886-7658.  #38  SHARED VISION now includes  the Sunshine Coast. A monthly  calendar for the Healing and  Creative Arts. Includes events  and services on the Coast each  month. Reasonable advertising  rates for Drawing People like you!  Circulation 20,000 for Lower  Mainland, Interior and now the  Sunshine Coast.  Call Shared Vision's Rep. on the  Coast: Batyari Frames: 886-7589  #39  Happy 17th Birthday to Ginger  Baker, Sept. 18, from Pond  Scum. #38  As of the 15th of Sept., 1989 our  parts department will only be  open from 1 pm until. 4 pm until  further notice. Our service will  still remain as it has been in the  past. We regret any inconvenience. John Harrison Appliance  Service, Gibsons, BC. #40  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC  -- Music For Every Occasion   .  886-3674  #38  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET'  NUTRITION  CENTRE  Open 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day.     886-8568  CO-OP FEED  Hay and pet food.  Hansen Rd. off Lockyer,  Roberts Creek.  Moldowan Feeds 885-5697.  #42  CASTtffiOCK  K_NN_LS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No .inirridls will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  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  Laying hens for sale. 886-7452.  #38  Music  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. #40st  Kroehler co-ordinating tweed  celery green sofa, blk/wht chair,  new cond., $295. 886-2500  #42st  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. #TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  HORSE MANURE  Natural fertilizer, Roberts Creek  $15 P.U. till Sept. 30. 885-9969.  #39  i  CLAHOLM  RECREATIONS  SPAS  SAVE $700 On |  Showroom Sample  /Tt >  Cowrie St., Sechelt  f  It Open Tues.-Sat  t.  885-3713J  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Thomas Trianon organ, 3 manual,  25 pedal; mint cond., new price,  $14,000, Sale $5900. 885-3313.  #38  #40  You may have seen our sign for  'Signs' on Marlene and the Hwy.  We|l 3 days later, 'They' made us  move it down to the by-way. We  want you to know that we really  are there with quality work and  pricing that's fair. Graffex Signs  & Designs. 885-7885. #38  Seeking whereabouts of Elizabeth  Thora Anderson which former address, was Box 466, Gibsons.  Please contact. Gerard Fortin, Box  8853 Ste-Foy QC. G1V 4N7,  "f-418-653-8042. #38  FEMALE WANTED  Aged 20 to 55, to act in Driftwood  Players Nov. production. Please  call Nest at 886-7573. No later  than Tues. pm. #38  Announcements  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  FABRIC-PAINT  APPLIQUE  DEMONSTRATION  Sat., Sept. 23 ��� 9:30-5:00  Scribbles paint  10% OFF  Set* S&Uf  Trail Bay Centre  885-2725  Blue wallet, lower Gibsons, beer  & wine store or marina. Mark  O'Brian, call collect to 432-1721.  #38  Grey man's. wallet, near Pen  Hotel, reward for driver's license.  885-5822. #38  Found  4g^  Large foot pump for inflatables  found on beach. 886-8465.   #38  Smokey grey kitten found in  Granthams, Central Ave. Semi-  long haired. 886-3288. #38  SPCA Porpoise Bay Picnic site,  female black fab cross wearing  choke chain & gren collar. 4  white feet. 886-7313. #38  Large teak or pine square or  round coffee table. 886-8558.  TFNS  Used behind-the-ear hearing-aid.  Firewood any amount. 885-2144.  #39  Pasture for 1 horse. Will do  maintenance & fencing for partial  payment. 885-7906. #39  Experienced Knitter to knit for  fashion store. 886-2470.      #38  Pick Up truck in gd. shape, 1980  Gorman Rupp 2%" pump, 11 HP  B&S motor, c/w hoses, nozzle,  etc., new cond., $1500.  885-3313. #38  Brother sewing machine, just  cleaned & serviced, $100 OBO.  886-8196. #38  Inglis heavy duty washer, Viking  dryer, gd. cond., $495.  886-2551. #38  Gold stove, gd. cond., $200 OBO.  886-9749.       ' #38  Portable air compressor, heavy  duty; Equipment trailer for small  excavator or cat; Tacheuchi ex;  cavator, new, low hrs.; Onan  generator for cabin. All in exc.  cond. Ph. Port Coquitlam  1-942-5098 aft. 6. #38  28 cu. ft. freezer chest, gd.  cond., $190; reinforcing steel  'rebar'. 886-2922. #39  Pressure washer, 2500 psi, 10  HP Briggs & Stratton, $1900.  885-3241 eves. #40st  Baby items: Playpen, stroller,  carseat, walker, bed, toys;  clothing & more. $100;  886-3841. #39  TRY BEFORE YOU BUY  Mary Kay provides glamour instruction to help you make confident colour choices. Call today.  Gladys Elson, professional Mary  Kay beauty consultant.  886-3063. #39  Baby playpen for sale.  886-8558 '  TFNS  or newer. 885-7286.  #40  Garage Sales  Keys   at  886-3962.  Armours  Beach.  #36  Moving Sept. 30. Selling  household items, some freebees.  886-3021. #39  All household furniture; 9 piece  maple dining suite; blond  bedroom suite & desk; classic livingroom ��� - cedar chest; end  tables; lamps; crystal, etc.  886-7178. 1-8 pm Mon. Tues.  Wed., Sept. 18/19/20. 106  Seaview Place, opposite Country  Pumpkin. #38  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.  First $200 takes. 886-7819.  #40st  Baby things. Lamp, stroller,  clothes, toys. Gd. to new cond.,  Karen 886-8648. #38  Almond Maytag washer, exc.  cond., $200; H-school desks.  $10 ea; Maple crib, $75; Large  solid wood intertainment centre,  $100.885-7083. #38  12.5 cu. ft. older freezer, runs  well, $100; shower doors, gd.  cond., $60; Philips suntan lamp,  like new, full instructions, $85  OBO. 885-3360 before 9:30 pm.  #40  Queensize waterbed, $150;  stackable washer _ dryer. $300;  brown elec. stove, $150 OBO.  885-3992. #40  Sat., Sept. 23.  Gower Pt. Rd.  10-1 pm.  1029  #38  Pets  & Livestock  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  .   y   ..������':.-" TFN  FUN COUPON BOOKS  Value up to $500 in chips, meals,  cash. Keno, drinks, shows, etc.,  to be; used in Las Vegas or Reno  Casinos.. Information 885-7896.  #38  wW  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Country Pumpkin or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  1 yr. old female dog, medium  size, nice markings, friendly,  needs gd. home. 885-3792. #38  2 female canaries, 2 rabbits (f)  w/cage, $40. Ass't exotic finches. Call Dian 885-5984.     #40  SPCA for adoption. Female lab  cross, 5 mos. old, Male shepard  886-7313. Adorable multi-poo  female 1 yr. old, 885-3484. Corgie cross male t yr. old. Shepard  lab female 4 mos. old. 885-5734.  Variety of cats & kittens.  886-7313. #38  Sat., Sept. 23, 10-3 pm. 998  Fairview Rd. Appliances, furniture, & misc. items. #38  Sat. & Sun., Sept. 23 & 24, 10  am. 851 Reed Rd. #38  Sept. 24.10 to 3. 6260 Sunshine  Coast Hwy. West Sechelt..   #38  Barter Sv Trade  30' Clipper F/G sloop S/S rig.  Needs sails. Swap land clearing,  equipment or W.H.Y. 883-2977.  #40st  For Sale  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  __J__JL___7  Power  Equipment  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  on  SALE  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  5637 Wharf Rd.  885-4141  Firescreen, $15; 2 metal bi-fold  doors, $30 ea.; double box springs with new mattress, $150;  single box spring, $10; old Remington typewriter; GE washer,  needs repair, $20. 886-3409.  #40 p?����^^f@B3Sm��w  pniiTiy^irrB^njjp^rTtirHj-^Tn��nTr^T,iiT",i n^w< ^C��TTaiwiTrim^  -.-^^���azw^mjir^^mTjmi-VVVmi^mrm**-^7 '"~    ^~-~,~. .     -     1    ���....'��� .���rj     "*^"�� ^Pt<w"WNi/"m ��-t  - ^��      iM.nt/   -^ j  im. i.mff ii^m "���^���V?-1**.; "'���y ���mW''<^-"W**n^m!tyv9>l*lswwr*mm**B*,e*  22.  Coast News, September 18,1989  Holland Bulbs Are Here!!  Wide selection of al! kinds of Dutch Bulbs  Special This Fall  Ornamental Cabbage  4 colours  Also Peacock Kale  large planl> S|iecial *4      C3.  Mixed Tulips ior<w $249  Daffodils \o. 1 io a��r*249  CrOCUS 10 lor $749  ' Plant now your Perennial Garden  Large selection of plants  s179 ea or 25% off on 10 or more  All plants are growing on this Coast  SUNSHINE COAST  Hwy. 101 Gibsons  NURSERY  88.-2796'  Skateboard (street sucker), exc.  cond.. $25. 886-8558. #38  Echo   chainsaw,  886-8101.  $450  OBO.  #38  Gas barbecue, complete with  tank, $110. 886-9893. #40  Valley Comfort airtight  woodstove, new cond., $400.  Easy Glider exercizer, new, $30;  humidifier, floor model, $40.  886-7990. #40  Baby things - playpen (mesh  type), royal blue with small  balloons. $15; stroller, royal blue  corduroy; snuggli; Fisher Price  mobile. 886-8558. #38  Wooden school desk (refinished),  $25.886-8558. #38  Padded sides for queen size  waterbed. 886-7028. #38  New mountain bike, men's 21"  frame paid $430, sell $350; new  bike access., saddle bags, fleece  covered, helmet, total $175, sell  $95; pet carrier, paid $35, sell  $25; pair Boston 2-way speakers  14" high, walnut, like new, paid  $250, sell $175.886-3983.   #40  Deluxe colonial crib & mattress,  $150; sleeper stroller, $95;  bath/change table, $50. All in  exc. shape. 886-9569. #40  Lounger hot tub, 110 heating,  complete, portable. Exc. Cond.,  $2500.885-7896. #40  TrrPhoto  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises -  '8x10  11 x 14  16x20  SQ45  S-J450  $2450  19" Noma electric mower, 1 yr.  old, $175 OBO. 886-8899 eves.  #40  All household furniture: 9-piece  maple dining suite; blond  bedroom suite & desk; classic living room - cedar, chest; end  tables; lamps; crystal, etc.  886-7178. 1-8pm Mon. Tues.  Wed., Sept. 18/19/20. 106  Seaview Place, opposite Country  Pumpkin. #38  Avalanche freestyle snowboard  w/bindings. Gd. cond., $200.  885-3792. #38  Country pine super single  waterbed, velour caps, 6 drwrs.  mirrored headboard, night table,  1 yr. old, $525.885-4692.    #38  Rainbow vacuums clearing at  1982 price. Call Ruth 885-4692.  #38  Ladies new skates, size 8, $25;  speed bike, $75; BBQ & propane  tank, $75; Ice cream maker,  $10; single bed, $175; Steinmax  chipper sherder, $85; storage  cupboards, mason jars, kitchen  utensils, books, etc. 885-4743, 7  to 9 pm. #38  LOOM: Full size 48" handmade,  $150; sm. truck canopy, $100;  Falcon remote control car radio,  battery pack, Outlaw motor, ball  bearings, very fast, $200 Firm.  886-8594. #40  7' brown sofa, gd. cond.  886-7789.  Portable bathtub, bench seat.  This medical aid cost $300 sell  for $150. 886-2097. #38  3 piece livingroom set, 2 chairs &  couch, gold. Gd. cond., $50  OBO; 2 stereo speakers in wood  cabinets. 885-2309. #39  Ladies' 10 spd. bike, gd. cond.,  $75 OBO; full size truck canopy,  wired, $50; older Sansui  amplifier, exc. cond. Make an offer. 886-8454. #39  Swivel rocker, matching  footstool; Lazyboy recliner; oval  table w/4 chairs; Head, footboard, rails, double bed, triple  dresser, mirror, chiffonier,  nightable. 883-1106 aft. 5 pm.   #39  5'x9' pool table, slate bed, exc.  cond. F.O.B. Gibsons Legion.  Special sale price $795. Write  Box 257, Gibsons or ph.  886-2411. #38  Autos  Racing Mini, $750; nice Cortina  mags. $850; mobile home axels;  Honda   mini   trail,   hunters'  886-7378, #38  "68 Ford. % ton, 4 spd, $300  drives away. 886-7224.        #38  76 Ford F150 4X4, $1500 OBO.  886-8871. #38  '77 Honda Civic, run. order,  $500, radio, cassette, roof rack.  886-8006. #40  1982 full-sized Bronco 4X4, 4  spd., 82000 kms., 302,  removable cap, exc. cond.,  $5800. 1980 GMC % ton 350  with cap, needs trans., $1200,  will sell both for $6500.  885-2820.   - #40  77 Dodge Monaco S/W, $450  OBO. 886-8101. #38  77 Jeep Cherokee for parts, Cliff  886-8101. #38  '86 Mercury Sabre S/W, exc.  cond., low mileage. 886-7363.  #40  78 Honda Accord, 5 spd., very  gd. cond., $1700 OBO.  886-3277. #40  '87 Dodge Dakota, silver, $9500.  886-8116. #40  1980 Ply., 2 dr., HT, exc. cond..  new paint, $2300. 886-7028.  TFN  Classic 1964 Ford Thunderbird  Laudau. 886-3182 or 886-9652  msg. #40  1986 Chevrolet S10. Powerful  EFI, 4-cyl w/5 spd.. averages  29 MPG. Only 43,000 k, drives  well & looks good. Complete  w/canopy. Asking $8900. Call  before 9 pm 886-8324.        #40  '69 Nova 350, 4 barrel,  headers, $650. 885-7113.   #40  "87 Toyota MR2, T-roofs. Only  3000 mi.. 5 yr. warranty, exc.  sond., $15,500 OBO. 886-4856.  #40  "81 Pontiac Acadian, 4-dr.,  auto., 1 owner, 54.000 mi., gd.  cond., $2100 OBO.  885-7251. #40  1959 Parklane 4-dr hardtop,  430 cu" engine, new rubber.  885-3428 best offer. #38  76 Chevelle S/W, reliable  trans., has rust, $700 OBO.  886-8250. #41 st  1978 Volvo 265GL station wagon,  6 cyi.. 5 speed, power windows,  A/C, electric mirrors, AM/FM  radio cassette, child proof door  locks, roof top luggage carrier,  prime condition, $5500 OBO.  885-7522. #38  '80 Camera Z28,350, auto., fully loaded, exc. cond. 886-4628.  #38  1984 Ford van, finished interior  incl. fridge, stove, furnace, fold-  down bed, seats 5, short wheel  ^s&5��ss^��.%^Sfft>a>%^^svea-  base, 6 cyl., auto., P/!  air, cruise,  885-3881.  exc. cond.,  J. P/B,  $9800.  #38  '81   Lada,  886-2062.  auto.,  $500  OBO.  #40  Apt.   size  fridge,   $95;  camper, $275. 886-3845.  Vz price on  Second Enlargement  .1! lime ol oidei  Free 5x7 with every roll of  film processed or Vz price on  8 x 10 - 35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Teredo Street  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2882  FRESH LOCAL ORGANIC  FRUIT AND VEGETABLES  CORN IS READY!  Phone 885-9357  between 12-1  TFN  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 - Can Deliver  Mulch Hay - $2.50  885-9357  TFN  TUNA SEASON COMING SOON  Place your order now.  Great for: BBQ, Sushi & Canning  Call Batyah or Michael 886-7589  #39  5 spd. ladies Sekine bicycle, like  new, $125. 883-9443. #39  Apt. sized fridge, $100; Stack-  able washer & dryer, $600;  Radial armsaw, $50; hot water  tank, $50; misc. items.  885-7142 aft. 6. #39  Spiral steel staircase w/oak  steps. Almost new. Offers  885-7434. #39  Kenmore portable dishwasher,  maple top, gd. working cond.,  $120. 885-7906. . #39  White Speedqueen washer &  dryer, older models, gd. working  cond., $400/pr. 885-7906.  #39  Moving Sept.  household items.  886-3021.  30.   Selling  Some freebees.  #39  Telephone Systems - exc. cond.,  4 yrs. old, incl. 4 phones, (GTE  6-line 10A2 key system), $300.  P.H. clinic 883-9444/883-9473.  #38  * LOOK HERE ���  For a limited time only we have  for sale: Collector's tins, china &  glass, pictures, Military badges,  Deco ashtray stands, Dutch  Spelter lamp, old fashioned photo  enlarger, Navajo basket, 5 Victorian oil paintings on canvas (no  frames), Antique Moffat elec.  stove. A variety of books and  records you can't five without.  Complete bathroom set, green  tub, sink, toilet, counter.  Call today we'll make your day!  Terri & Sherri 886-9764  TFNS  1 yr. old Jungle gym, $200.  866-8871. #38  Alder, maple & cherry firewood,  $85 cord. 886-3245. #40  Blue/grey couch, $50; blue  velvet tub chair, $50; matching  stool, $30; biege swivel rocker,  $50; antique radio cabinet, $75;  kitchen table, $30; pine coffee  table, $30; 10 spd., $30.  886-3675. #38  SHAKES  24" Tapersawn  18" Tapersawn  18" Barn  883-2250  #40  Singer electronic sewing  machine. 886-3954. #40st  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #39s  Beautiful walnut 4 piece bdrm  suite. Exc. cond., $950.  885-7144. #41s  Treadle sewing machine, $60  OBO; 3 single beds and boxspr-  ings, $20 set; kitchen table and  chairs, $50; 2 rockers, 1 armchair, 1 Lazy-boy, $15 ea.  886-7859. #38  Sony car CD player with am/fm  stereo, 50 watt amp, all in  original box, reg. $1250. $600.  Full warranty; leather motorcycle  jackets, like new, ladies (14),  mens (46), $100 ea. 886-8660.  #38  Apartment size washer & dryer,  exc. cond., $525; 10" Makita  mitre saw, $250; 12" radial arm  saw on heavy duty bench, $500;  200,000 BTU oil-fired hot water  boiler, new, never been used,  $975.883-2669. #38  2 pce. velour chesterfield, beige  w/earth tones, $600. 885-5643.  #38  Northern Steel heatilator fireplace  liner, $150 OBO. 885-2182.  #38  Single bed, metal frame &  basebox, $75. 886-8866.     #38  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  TRAILER HITCHES  AVAILABLE  A101 SUPPLY ltd  886-8101  truck  #38  ENTAL  885-2030  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #38s  1968 350 GMC 3 ton 18*  flatdeck, 4-spd, split shift, open  side racks $1400. 886-9422 or  886-8370. #38  Single axle dumptruck, 14 yd.  box, exc. shape, city tested.  886-2924. #40s  '84 Dodge 600, 4-dr., 2.6, P/S,  P/B, A/C. C/C, T/B, N/T; 26'  Christ Craft 350 TT, DS, VHF,  PR/HW, $5000 each.  886-4802. #40  1979 Chevette, 4-dr., stan., in  gd. shape. 883-9278. #40  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond.. $3,000.  885-2657. #38s  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #38s  1988 Jetta, dark grey, 5 spd.,  P/S, 5 yr. warranty, $14,500  OBO. 885-7248. #38  76 Datsun 210, std., good rubber   &   motor,   $200   OBO.  ���886-2974.886-3362. #38  1979 Ford SuperCab. 400 auto.,  new brakes, muffler, water  pump, $3300 OBO. 886-9047.  #38  1974 Datsun 510. 4-dr, gd. run.  cond.. $1000. 886-9741.     #38  1978 VW Rabbit. Gd. motor, new  R. brakes, new exhaust system.  $1100.886-9741. #38  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  * Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  mi_^^!L??Jl?^??iJ  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  76 Dodge  886-3282.  Aspen S/W,  $750.  #39  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal       4  Abex Used Auto Parts    Y  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #40st  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking  $18,000, superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #38st  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #40st  1968 Firebird 400,  Firm. 886-4982.  4 spd.  $6500  #38s  Oil stove, w/hot water coil, gd.  cond., $200. 266-4031.       #38  Scuba wet suit,  person.   Exc.  886-4770.  fit 140-150 Ib.  cond.,   $225.  #38  79 Grand Lemans S/W, small  V8, exc. body, well maint., top  condition, 112 k, $4000.  885-3183. #38s  1988 Nissan Pulsar, $15,900.  Ph. 886-7727 aft. 5 pm.      #38s  76 Dodge Van, 360, auto.,  Radial tires, new paint job, very  gd. cond., partially camperized.  Asking $2500. 886-9626.  #40st  1977 Chevy Caprice, gd. running  ordr, 80,000 mi., $1000 OBO.  885-3663. #38s  76 Buick Estate Wagon, air  cond., auto., electric everything,  $1995.886-9500. #38s  1980 F150 heavy Vz ton, 351  engine, auto., P/S, P/B, sliding  back window, back bumper, running boards, sun visor, fog  lights, dual batteries, new box  liner, air shocks, 6 wheels &  tires. Also 8' overhead Galaxy  camper, 3-way lights, 3-way  fridge, furnace, $7000 for both.  Very Firm. 886-8039 aft. 3 pm.  #38  '83 Mazda B2000 P/U, Exc.  shape, gd. rubber, long box,  stereo, sunroof, cloth buckets,  $3600 080.886-8667.     #40st  1977 Blue GMC (Sierra) 1 ton,  4x4 P/U, damaged,;, fixable  w/new engine, clutch,, rad.  Starter with roll bar & winch,  $2500 OBO. 886-3364.     y^9  71 Volvo 144S, 4-df'.,Yauti.,  needs body work, $750.  885-7906. ���   /'#39  1978 Dodge Vz ton P/U. Mech.  sound, rusty. Gd. util. truck,  $500 Bargain, OBO. 886-8445.  #39  1989 Grand Marquis LS, fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #39s  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500.  #41 s  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  Campers  Motorhomes  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.        #42st  '80   Ford  $4000 OBO.  F250  flatbed  885-3469.  4X4,  #39s  '68 Dodge Monaco, no rust, 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #39s  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $2500 OBO. Ph. 886-2924. #40st  79 Chevette, 4-dr., auto., $900.  Ph. 886-2433, #39s  '87 ��150; P/U. Many extras,  |$9900 OBO. 885-7509 aft. 6 pm.  Camper for  cond., all  886-8329.  import truck, exc.  options,   $1,650.  #39s  1986 27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. "      #38st  8V2' Vanguard camper, $1200.  886-7815. #38  Classic Uniflrte 25 ft.  Sound hull, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park.  885-2240. #40st  25' Appollo 225 Merc I/O, stand-  up head, stove, equipment,  fridge, tandem trailer. Worth  $15,000. Make offer 883-2438,  883-2433. 883-2387 or  883-9440. #38st  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #41 st  22-ft. converted herring skiff by  Raider, plywood deck, small  cabin, lift boom, no motor, $6500  OBO. 883-9675 days. 883-9207  eves. #38  18' 79 Zeta, full canvas, port-a-  potty, 140 HP I/O, $5500.  885-4537. #40st  22' Lynnwood Express, 1981.  260 HP Volvo, 280 leg, stand-up  head, propane stove & heater,  beautiful teak cabin. Sleeps 4.  9.5 O/B. $21,900 OBO at Secret  Cove 922-6885. #38  16' Glascraft, soft top, 4-cyl.,  Merc. Stern drive (new). Easy  Load trailer, $4500 OBO.  886-9527. #38  40 ton steel scow, 10 compts,  22'x42' deck. 883-2250.      #40  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer. Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #40st  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. #40st  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1981 Glasspiy hardtop 19Vz' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #38st  21' Northwest  Suzuki, sleeps  $5,500,885-2610.  Sloop,    7Vz  4,   dinghy,  #38s  jr-  #38st  '59 Morris Oxford, new tune-up,  head redone,  master cylinder,  radials, no rust;.$1000 OBO; flat  ideck trailer. 8'x12', $100 OBO.  '886-7859. #38  77 GMC p/u, new.front brakes,  new muffler, some.rust on body,  $1500 OBO. 885-7240 after 6  pm. #38  79 Ford T-Bird 302, loaded,  $2500 OBO. 885-9646 aft. 5:30  pm. #38  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop.  with sidq windows,, very.clean.,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2,800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFNs  17V2' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1,500, motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #38st  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #36s  22' Clinker, ex-water taxi, fully  fibreglassed, 318 Chrysler  marine w/velvet drive, $1500  OBO. 886-2974, 885-7159 eves.  #38  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643    40 HSP Johnson, O/B, elec.  start, $350; 8' sailing dinghy,  needs small repair to transon,  $350,886-3409. #40  14' Lund alum. 18 HP Merc.  Roadrunner; trailer, : all in A1  cond., $2500 OBO. 883-2915.  #39  Must sell, 14V2' F/G runabout  with trailer, 50 HSP Merc, all in  gd. shape. 886-8933. #40  21' Campion-rebuilt engine, 302  Merc, anchor, winch, trim tabs,  VHF, fish finder, bait tank, head,  stove, cooler, will trade for  smaller boat and cash or  motorhome. Norm 886-9722. #40  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric, winch bearing buddies for  20' boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #38s  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #39s  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500,885-7501. #40st  25' Fiberform, 233 Merc w/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  #38s  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves.    #38s  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  0/B, sleeps 5. ready to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #39s  28' Scow with hyd. lift boom, live  shell/fin fish tanks, large wheel  house, 130 HP Volvo w/leg,  $8900.826-6534. #39  9.9 Johnson outboard c/w tank,  exc. cond., $750 OBO.  886-8866. #38  20' F/G Sangster, dual controls,  full top, no engines, $1500 OBO;  16' F/G Sangster, full top, V4,  90 OB, $1000 OBO. 886-7859.  #38  533;  V  t  Buy, Sell  Or Consign  Your Boat  With  TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wfc.rf Rd.  885-4141  __^Z____X__J__  ___z��7  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  AIRCRAFT  CANSTAR AVIATION LTD. has*  Western Canada's largest selection of pre-owned aircraft. Call  TOLL-FREE 1-800-663-8087  (Alberta, B.C.), (604)783-0111.  BUY. SELL. TRADE OR  LEASE... WE GET RESULTS.  1979 TURBO ARROW, PA-  28RT-201T ADF, HSI, DME,  Transponder 1,000 hours TTSN.  full IFR, always hangared, excellent condition. (403)875-3362,  Byron or Ken.  AUTOMOTIVE   No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used car or truck.  Deal direct with Factory Broker.  Call Keith collect, (604)290-3659.  D.6099.  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legale,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  CaH Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  76 Chev van, PS/PB, 350 auto.,  new brakes, customized interior,  mags,   wide  tires,   exc.   run.  cond., $995 OB 0. 886-2062 or ji2_o6  886-3133. #40 ! '���  1987 CROWN VICTORIA, 4-dr..  302 EFI, auto overdrive, 27 mpg.,  air cruise, stereo, vinyl, wire  wheels, premium. Low kms.  Replacement $24,000. Asking  1-403-34*3279.  SEE US FIRST I  FOR  WiSEX     O.K.  BUY_A     USED  VEHICLES  I QOAUN  2. SELECmH  3 HWMWrTV  l.  JEEP OWNERS. Parts, accessories. Jeeps, 1942 to 1989.  Ffeerglass bodies, tops. Paying  loo much? CaH us. Gemini Sales,  4736 E. Hastings, Burnaby, B.C.,  V5C 2K7. Phone: (604)294-  2623.  J  IffifM  V  FORD ��� LINCOLN > MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt      DL 5936     685-3281  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. Nornoneyorexpefter.ee.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Bellamy Rd. N. *1, Scarborough, Ontario M1 HI H4.  A steal at $295,000. Large fitness  centre, raoquetball, squash,  welghtlifting, aerobics. Class A  80-seat lounge with view. Owners retiring. Phone (604)832-  7514, Salmon Arm.  Progressive hair salon centrally  located in Port McNeill, Vancouver island. Also retailing aerobic  wear. $13,000. Call bus.  (604)956-4200 or res. (604)956-  4841.  ��� BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  AREA DISTRIBUTOR needed to  service national accounts for  scratch and win tickets. Unimked  earning potential $100,000 plus.  Noseiling required. Part and full-  time business investment from  $12,970. Call for brochure (24  hrs.) Telephone: (519)432-2302,  ext. 106. Fax (519)659-1341.  Financing available.  Excellent opportunity. Laser  Franchise available in your area.  NO INVESTMENT REQUIRED.  Ideal for beauty salons or health  oriented outlets. Training supplied. Earnings to $2,000/week.  1-800-663-6467. Mr. Taylor.  SEVEN NEW TONING TABLES  for the price of used - with  $25,000 includes 7 tables. Futrex  5000 fitness.computer ($2,900  retail) and 1 complete body wrap  kit ($1995). Limited time inventory reduction offer. Tone "O"  Matte Canada Ltd., 1-800-667-  5825.  Make $, working p/t at home, hefcx  ing others improve their credit  rating! 100% legal and free methods to obtain and improve your  personal credit rating. Good  credit = better fife for you and your  family. For free detals (no obligation) caH 24 hrs. (604)361-9100 or  write Mile Zero Publ., Box 5068,  Stn. B., Victoria; B.C., VSR 6N3.  Better Business Bureau member.  WELDING AND BLACKSMITH-  ING business, Fabrication Shop,  ornamental iron, portable welding  truck, gas depot. Good lease,  location and inventory. Satoprfng  Island. (604)537-5631 or  (604)537-5266.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  XXX-FANTASY. Kindle the flame  of love with mature adult products. Full-color 31-page catalogue, $4. Privacy guaranteed.  LEEDS, #1372-1124 Lonsdale  Ave., North Vancouver, B.C.,  V7M2H1.   COMPUTERS  Affordable IBM Programs. $3.95/  cfiek. Categories: games, educational, business, word processing, database, religion, accounting, astrology, and more. Western Shareware, Box 3274,  Salmon Arm, B.C. VIE 4S1.  (604)832-1524.  EDUCATION  EARN EXTRA MONEYI  Learn income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping by correspondence. For free brochures,  no obligation, contact U&R Tax  Services, #205-1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man., R3T2B6;  1-800-665-5144. Also enquire  about exclusive franchise now  available.  EQUIPMENT & MACHINERY  1947 D7 CAT 37 series hydraulic  blade and new hydraulic pump,  Hyster winch. $15,000 OBO.  (604)794-7748 (Chilliwack).  John Deere 410, 1982, 3000  hours, 5 buckets. 1974 F350,  60,000 miles, 5th wheel, 3-axle,  trailer inspected, $50,000. Bob  Shaw, 1723 Lewis, Courtenay,  B.C. (604)334-4225.  FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norburn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)299-0666.  GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!)  1969 Edition listing provinciaWed-  eral grants for businesses, farmers, students, artists, seniors.  $24.95 cheque, credit card,  C.O.D. Oakdale Publishing,  ��200, 4505-101 St., Edmonton,  T6E 5C6. (403)434-4444.  Quality used T&G flooring.  10,000' oak shorts, 3/4"x2-1/4",  $1.50/sq.ft. Edge grain fir,  3/4"x2-1/4", $1.50/sq.ft. Oak  strip, $1.25/eq.ft. WANTED:  LARGE SALVAGE JOBS. Cash  for flooring. Will remove.  (604)592-5895, (604)380-0538.  Arthriticpain? Aching back? Stiff  joints? Sleeping hands? "Beulah  Oil" helps!! Brochure/Information,  $1 from: Beulah Land. Box 1086,  Portage La Prairie, Manitoba,  R1N3C5.  New, revolutionary 3D-CAMERA.  Uses regular 35mm film. Not sold  in stores. Business opportunity or  own use. $325 retail. (604)955-  6247, Box 30, Anglemont, B.C.,  V0E1A0.  FOR SALE MISC.  GOOD QUALITY HAY GROWN  IN THE BULKLEY VALLEY,  $2.50 per bale, average 60 lbs.  Murray and Elsa Abbott, R.R. 1,  S-25, C-4, Smithers, B.C., VOJ  2N0. (604)847-2952.   GARDENING  DISCOVER THE ULTIMATE  GARDENER'S STOREI Greenhouses, hydroponics, lighting.  Over 2000 products plus gardening books. Call toll-free 1-800-  663-5619 for free catalogue.  WESTERN WATER FARMS, #3-  20120-64th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.   HELP WANTED  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS STORES  in Vancouver welcome mail orders. Write to BEA Per Capita,  260 S.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver, B.C. for your FREE catalogue;   HELP WANTED  AUTOMECHANIC: Do you qualify? Opportunity exists for fully-  qualified mechanic at well-established ForcVMercury dealership in  Trail, B.C. Top rate with benefits  for automatic, electronic, diagnostic technician. Area offers affordable housing, excellent summer and winter recreation, good  schools, very moderate climate.  Call Stan Island collect at  (604)364-0202 9a.m. to 6p.m.  PDT. Please have resume prepared.   CHATEAU WHISTLER  RESORTS  Invites applications for this exciting new hotel situated at the base  of Blackcomb Mountain - opening in November Food Store-  man; Receiver/Storekeeper:  Food and Beverage Service Staff;  all kitchen personnel; clerical  positions. DONT MISS THIS  ONCE-IN-A-LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY! Full-time employment  available. Previous experience  preferred but not essential. Accomodation available. Excellent  training. Candidates should apply  in writing with copies of 2 reference letters (if available) to:  Human Resources Department,  Chateau Whistler Resorts, Box  100, Whistler. B.C., VON 1B0.  Require a hair designer to work in  salons located in thriving North-  em Alberta communities. Will  train stylist for hair extensions.  CaH Teresa, (403)494-3576.  EXPERIENCED EDITOR and  reporter required by multi-paper  publisher for newspaper in Inuvik.  N.W.T. Editor's salary $21,000-  $26,000. Good benefits package  and growth opportunity. Resumes to: Managing Editor, Northern News Services Ltd., P.O. Box  2820, Yellowknife, N.W.T, XIA  2R1 or Fax (403)873-8507.  AUTO TECHNICIAN. Due to  increased volume in our Service  Department we require: EEC-IV  Technician; General Technician;  light to Medium Duty Truck Technician with Diesel experience.  Guaranteed salary plus flat rate  bonus. Medical, dental, etc. Cal  Jack Cheatwood or Frank Dri-  nouz at (604)273-7331, Richport  Ford, 13580 Smallwood Place,  Richmond, B.C., V6V2C1.  Qualified Ford Partsman required  for a growing Ford Dealership, in  the Fraser Valley, Chilliwack, BC.  Contact George MacDonald,  Cherry Ford Sales, (604)792-  3351.  Overseas jioaUons. Hundreds of  top-paying positions. At! occupations. Attractive benefits. Free  details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P3C7  PERSONAL  The Best You Can Be. Teen to  Ninety. Obtain your full potential.  Invaluable beauty hints and information. Unusual offer included,  $3.95. Barton Booklettes, Dept.  762,810 W. Broadway, Vancouver. B.C., V5Z 4C9.  REAL ESTATE  1/2,1,5, l0+/acre riverfront and  viewlotsonthe Thompson River,  6 miles West of Kamioops Lake.1  Terms OAC. Call collect.  (604)373-2282.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.  Expedite prepaid parcels to relatives and friends residing in the  U.S.S.R. Ukranian Service  Centre, 873 East Hastings St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6A 1R8.  Phone (604)253-8642. Coast News, September 18,1989  23.  Lot #94 - 12x68, 3 bdrm, fridge,  stove - built-in D/W. Set up &  ready to move into. Priced to sell  -$16,500. Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park. 1 mi. W Gibsons,  Hwy. 101. Ph. 886-9826.     TFN  Avail. Sept. 1st West Sechelt 19  Mobile Home Pads next to elem.  school. Kids welcome. 885-7126.  .             #38  One mobile home space for rent,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi. W. Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  1979 3 bdrm, fridge, stove, air  cond., exc. cond. Must be moved. 885-5012. #38  aitfW*  New M.A.P.  program with only  5% Down  Or  The all new  C.M.H.C. Loans  now available on  ail new 20 year  financing O.A.C.  For information  call collect  REGAL HOMES LTD.  580-4321  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #40st  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC fully  #38st  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.  cond., $3,000.' 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #40st  '81 Yamaha 550 max., gd.  cond., low kms., $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #38s  79 Honda Hawk, 5000 km. on  new motor, fairing, roll bar, back  rest, hwy. pegs, new tires, exc.  cond., $1100 Firm. Ph.  886-9493 aft. 8 pm. #39  gd. cond.,  #40  79 Honda CM400,  $700,885-7113.  '82 CR80, gd. cond., $500 OBO.  886-3893. #40  '83  CR250 gd.   motor,  $875.  .885-7585 aft. 3 or wknds.  '-    #40'  Wanted to Rent  Hi!  We  require house  rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #38st  2 bdrm. house, apt., cottage or  bsmt. suite (WHY), rent to $600  for appropriate accommodations.  Call Mr. Townsend (collect) at  1-465-0772 or 884-5319, please  leave message. #38  Executive & family, N/S, N/D,  want to rent and/or option to buy  . 3-5 bdrm. house within 20 min.  drive from Sechelt. 883-2861.  #38  Responsible couple w/2 children  seeking 2/3 bdrm. house to rent  or to rent to own. 886-2839. #39  Working couple w/2 school age  children need 3 bdrm home or  suite near Gibsons Elem.,  $600/mos. 886-2758. #39  Newly married professional couple require house in Sechelt area.  At present we rent a small house  in Sandy Hook if there is someone  wishing to exchange a larger  more central house for ours.  885-2491. ���       #40  "TO ROUGH TO RENT?"  Local carpenter needs small  house or cottage, Gibsons area.  Will fix, call Steve. 886-3275.  #40  2-3 bdrm. house or cottage up to  $1000. Responsible, financially  secure single father w/2 children  ages 10 and 8, Gibsons to  Sechelt. 885-9509 & lve. msg.  for Mr. Andrews. #40  For Rent  12'x62' mof'e home. Madeira  Park. Older couple pref.  883-9177 or 467-2140.        #40  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.  #43  Commercial  building  886-9500 anytime.  for  rent.  TFN  Waterfront self-contained suite,  rustic. N/S female pref.,  $300/mos plus util. 886-8369.  #38  W/F self-contained suite, Gibsons, rustic. N/S female pref.,  $300/mos plus utilities.  886-8369. #39  Waitresses  Peninsula Motor inn  886-2804  2 and 1 bdrm.  883-9110.  waterfront house.  #39  1 bdrm. cottage on waterfront.  Avail. Oct. 1/89. Lower Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 885-9516 aft. 6  pm or 683-6992. #39  October 1st or sooner  To mature or professional couple,  2/3 bedroom, view home  Langdale. Semi or fully furnished. Regret no pets. Avid  gardeners preferred. References.  Short or long term lease.  $650/mo. negotiable. 681-1029.  #38  16 LUXURY  APARTMENTS  FOR RENT  The finest location on the Coast  opposite Gibsons Marina.  Beautiful views. Walking distance  to all amenities. Security entry.  THE WESTPORT  P.O. Box 561  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  #44  Large 1 bdrm. suite in Gibsons.  Avail. Oct. 1st maybe sooner.  $410/mos plus Hydro. N/S.  886-3729. #39  CBC Beachcombers has avail.,  temporary furn. accom. for rent.  Call Ginny 886-7811 or  662-6172. #38  Single employed non-smoker to  share our home Sandy Hook.  885-2293. #38  2 bdrm mobile home on Gulfview  Rd. View, fully furn. Refs.,  $450/mos. Call Valerie  883-2126. #39  Share furn. 3 bdrm home  w/mature resp. person. N/S.  886-3954 eves - wknds.       #39  Cozy 3 bdrm. 1% bath furn. cottage on W/F lot at R.C,  $550/mo., avail. Oct. 1-June30.  224-2656 aft. 6pm. #38  Davis Bay, cozy 2 bdrm. rancher,  fenced yard, avail. Nov. 1st,  $700/mos. 885-9650. #40  3 bdrm house on acreage - Gibsons. Avail. Oct. 1st, $650/mos.  1-266-1501. #38  3 bdrm. trailer avail, immediately.  $450/mos. 886-8128. #38  1-2 bdrm older waterfront home.  No pets, $750/mos. Long term.  886-9587. #38  New 2 bdrm townhouse, adults  only, W/D, F/S, FP. Twin Oaks  Village, North Rd., $727/mos.  Lease. Some restrictions.  886-7789. #38  From Oct. 1st to June 30th, 2  bdrm. waterfront house,  $500/mos. Viewing at 857 Gower  Ft Rd., 2 to 4 pm, Sept. 24th.  Lease & refs. #38  Share fully furnished home in  Selma Park for evening companionship, $200/mos. 885-7896.  #38  House to share. Davis Bay. Rent  reduction in exchange for  babysitting 1 child. Single parent  welcome. 885-7191. 6:30 am  -2:30 pm., Mon-Thurs.      #40  Small cabin Roberts Creek.  Secluded ideal for single. Resp.  only, refs. req., $300/mos.  886-4584. #38  Small studio, own entrance in  home on Porpoise Bay. Furnished  or unfurnished, suit student,  $275/mos plus 1A util. Avail, immed. 525-2275. #39  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       TFN  TQ Plumber or plumbing experience. Needed immediately,  Gibsons project. 525-4466.   #38  Part time sales person wanted to  look after local industrial accounts. Send short resume to Box  138, Gibsons. B.C. #38  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES 885-5212 for fast  and confidential service.  #TFN  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Sept. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       TFN  LEGAL SECRETARY  Busy Sechelt Law Firm requires  experienced litigation secretary.  Submit resume to Box 130,  Sechelt. BC. VON 3A0 or Phone  885-3291. #39  Beaver Island Grocery: looking for  mature, resp. person to operate  cash register, deal with the  public, make pizza, plus kitchen  prep and light cleaning. Mon  -Thur nites, 25-30 hrs/week;  Wage negotiable, perm, part-  time. EOP Program eligibility pref.  883-2108. #39  RESPONSIBLE  BACKHOE OPERATOR  required, fully exp. on John  Deere controls, must be able to  work with min. supervision. Call  between 7-1 Opm. 886-7028. #38  The Gibsons Marina requires an  office/store clerk for their busy  operation. Must enjoy working  with the public and have a pleasant and friendly disposition.  Previous office experience required. Computer skills an asset.  Please forward resume with  covering hand-written letter to:  Gibsons Marina, P.O. Box 1520,  Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0 #38  Busy magazine production office  now has entry level positions  available for genera! office type  duties. We will train dependable,  enthusiastic individuals who have  some typing skills. Approx. 24  hrs. per week. Age is no barrier.  $6 per hour to start. Call  885-2464 Thurs. between 1 and  5 pm for appointment. #39  Part Time Coordinator Required  for Adult Basic Literacy Education  (ABLE)  The successful applicant will hold  a valid BC Teaching Certificate or  a Certificate in literacy instruction. Call Continuing Education,  S.D. No. 46; 885-2991. Closing  date Sept. 25. #38  Responsible, bondable alarm station telephone operator. Excellent  communication skills, shift work.  Written resume Box 1114  Sechelt. #38  Pender Harbour: Intelligent, patient, non-macho person interested in and compatable with  fine carpentry as a career. Experience not required; sense of  humour is. Perfectionist  journeyman will train. Call Rob  Koenig 883-2882. #38  Halfmoon Bay Resort has following openings: Cooks, front desk  clerks, housekeepers, AM/PM  waitresses, dishwashers, experience preferred, transportation  required. Jennifer, 885-7038.  #38  Landing Home Hardware, Sunnycrest Mall, is now taking applications for full-time/part-time  retail sales clerk. Apply in person  with resume.. #39  Ladies' wear store requires, a  part-time person, including some  Saturdays. Apply to Box 616,  Gibsons, BC. VON 1V0 #38  Business &  H b m e Ser v S c es  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates: 885-2109.  TFN  DO YOU NEED  Carpet/Upholstery cleaning,  brush cutting, heavy weed  eating, rubbish removal, win-  dow/eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, janitorial  work (commercial). Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #38  Emergency and confidential  answering service, servicing  islands and Sunshine Coast starting Sept. 30. 885-5997.      #39'  CREATORS INC.  Freelance writer - you set the  mood - greeting card messages,  inspirational prose, lyrics for  music, untethered verse, even  logos, can things get worse,  resumes, business letters.  Creators Ink Works.  886-7988 aft. 5  #40  Home & garden  painting, gutters,  rates. 886-8161.  renovations,  etc.   Good  #40  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  <SU|e Paper fHill  883-9911  Work Wanted  Framing crew  equipped. Ph.  886-7830.  available,  aft.   6  DO YOU NEED  Carpet/Upholstery cleaning,  brush cutting, heavy weed  eating, rubbish removal, win-  dow/eavestrough cleaning,  mobile home washing, janitorial  work (commercial). Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #38  WINDOW WASHING  886-8680 or 885-2615  #39  FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  TFN  Help Wanted  Someone  886-9684.  to   trim  hedge.  #38  Waitress required, experience  necessary. Apply in person to  Moi Ten, Seaview Gardens, Gib  sons.  Full time administrative assistant  required immediately, Halfmoon  Bay resort, responsibilities include light bookkeeping, cash  reconciliation, correspondence,  telephone reservations & enquiries, some waitressing -&  bartending required but will train,  ability to work with public, excellent telephone manner, typing  skills & willing to work some  evenings and weekends mandatory. 885-7038. #38  DUMP RUNNER  Hauling costs but so will the  dump as of No. 1st so do it now.  Rob 885-5516. #40  Handyman all jobs considered.  Minor plumbing a specialty.  883-9278. #40  The Sunshine Coast Home Support Society has work available  for persons to work with families  and individuals experiencing  stress and to work with senior  and disabled adults in their  homes. Hours are flexible. Applicants must be in good physical  and emotional health, have a car  and enjoy working with pedple.  Phone 885-5144. #39  R  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  '���'Leaders - Needed for the  ; Navy League 10 week pro  ��� gram. Teaching children 10  Y 13 yrs. old naval and  boating skills approx. 3  hrs/week.  Sewers - Needed to help  with button holes for upcoming show.  Carpenters  Desperately for one day at a  local thrift store io help build  bins. :   >��ii^FY��;wni:7rVY  '��\lfc  ***��<* ?i��V  in  ��\  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  m\z Paper HHtll  883-9911  A black Plymouth Sundance and a red Chevy collided at the intersection of Highway 101 and Henry  Road, near Gibsons, last Wednesday morning. There was a total of three occupants in the vehicles  and all, fortunately received only minor injuries. ���Kent Sheridan photo  A visit to Port Mellon  by Kirtlye Woodruff  Air emissions from-the stacks  were also discussed. By 1990,  the smell of sulfur should be  reduced by a low order recovery  boiler designed to diminish  contact of sulfur with steam.  Electrostatic precipitators, to be  installed in three areas, will  remove particulate matter from  exhaust fumes, rendering them  invisible.  After each environmental  protection measure was described, our tour guide repeated  some variation of the same  statement: the upgrade would  enable the mill to operate better  than the strictest legislation now  JENNIFER EARWAKER  Legal  requires   or    will    in   the  foreseeable future.  A significant connection between increased production and  reduced pollution is notable by  its absence from the presentation.  Earwaker cited recent  government mandates on pulp  mills to reduce chlorinated  organics to 2.5 kilogram per  tonne by December 1991 and to  1.5 kilogram per tonne by  December 1994.  It was boasted that HSPP  would be four years ahead of  schedule by meeting the 1.5  kilogram per tonne limit by  1990. But the projected production increase from 665 to 1000  tonnes per day results in the  total amount of chlorinated  organic pollution being not  much different than current  levels.  Also not mentioned on the  ..tour, but revealed in a company  brochure, is the landfill disposal  of filtered impurities resulting  from the recycling of chemicals.  The discussion  focused  on  consumer preference for white  paper products  as  being  the  reason for bleaching the pulp  which, in turn, causes pollution.  I might add, the expansion is a  predictable investment response  to an increasing market for pulp  and paper of all kinds. If the environmental position of the industry  seems   overstated,   the  consumer   complicity   in   the  economic realities should not be  overlooked.  ����  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Neil Vant. Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast/Howe Sound  ^i*^  n  A  ���j. FEMALE early 60's. Seeks  Square Dancer partner.  885-2352 after 5 pm.  !'!  ,_V-  Child Care  Mother of 3 will babysit 3-4 yr.  old, my home. 886-8196.     #38  Wanted: babysitter for 2 small  children. Fridays only. My home.  Sechelt 885-7008. #39  Babysitter  required  part-time,  light   housekeeping,   2  young  children. Refs. req. 886-3449.  ��� #39  Care-A-Lot family day care home  has two openings for ages 2-5,  I1 Call Allison at 885-2319 aft. Sept.  15. #40  Business  Opportunities  Fifth Avenue Collection: New  and unique fashion jewellery co.  seeking independent representatives. Open houses. See  display ad todays paper or  Phone 483-9285. #38  Automotive business for sale.  High potential, low investment.  Box 400 c/o 8ox 68. Sechelt,  BC. #40  or   Job   Number:  Project  C5689J  Project or Job Description:  Miscellaneous paving and  curb construction - Gibsons  Area will include: shoulder  paving, machine laid concrete and asphalt curb,  asphalt gutter and traffic  island construction.  Tender Opening Date/Time:  October 10th, 1989 at 2:00  p.m. (File: 05-89-013)  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is not required.  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications and conditions of  tender are available free of  charge only from Sunshine  Coast Highways District Office, Box 740, 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VQ between the hours  of 8:30 and 4:00 p.m. Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number of originating  office:  886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at  Sunshine Coast District Office, Box 740. 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  VQN1V0  Tucker Forsyth  District Highways  Manager  Ministry Official  Legal  IMPORTANT  NOTICE  TO MEMBERS OF  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  SOCIETY  The location for the  Annual General Meeting  has been changed:  From: The Senior  Citizens' Hall,  Sechelt, BC  To: The Sechelt  Indian Band Hall,  Sechelt, BC  Wednesday, the 27th day  of September, 1989  at the hour of 7:30 pm  E.H. Wright  Secretary to the Board  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me, Henry Morrill-Smith of Gib-  soins, B.C. to change my name  from Henry Morrill-Smith to  Henry Thomas Smith. #38  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  Finally, we were able to  observe the 'elephant' first  hand, as we were guided into  the pulp machine room, one of  the only parts of the mill to remain after the expansion. With  hearing protectors in place, the  loud, regular pounding, that resounds throughout the "hot,  steamy room, was dulled.  Our group was led up a flight  of stairs into what was called  the 'control room', reminiscent  of the helm of the Starship  Enterprise. A brightly coloured  line schematic, which looks like  a Manhattan transit map, was  displayed above the observation  window.  Below, the wall was lined  with computers and a panel of  gauges and knobs, provided, we  were told, to form pulp to  customers' exact specifications.  Our guide noted we were in  the best control room, the only  one ynth ,natur^.;Ught..and. a  view.'. Before ^protected, control  rooms were ��� added, workers  were' directly exposed to thie  heat and noise of the production line.  The process taking place was  fascinating. A mixture of 99 per  cent water and one per cent pulp  is pumped onto a forming  screen, called a fourdrinier wire,  which removes enough water to  form a continuous mat of pulp.  Three sets of press rolls  squeeze out half the water,  which is then evaporated to 15  per cent, passing through an  80-fan dryer from end to end 21  times. The sheets looked to be  as wide as a bed sheet is long.  Back inside the forming  room, we witnessed the  finishing where pulp moves  along the conveyor, is cut into  sheets 30 inches by 33 inches,  stacked in 225 kilogram piles  and then is pressed, wrapped  and bound with wire into shipping bales.  I expected to see a lot of  workers in direct and vigorous  contact with production but a  single man staffed the control  room and about six others were  behind a panel of glass on the  production floor, responsive,  the tour guide said, to the sound  of a buzzer which signals any  problem in the automated process.  We were then guided into a  room where tests are conducted  on the pulp about every half  hour to determine dirt count,  moisture content, brightness  and viscosity. A computer  records statistics each time a  bale passes along the conveyor  belt.  Our guide brought out a sheet  of finished pulp for inspection.  It was a bright white, with the  weight and feel of smooth cardboard, and it tore irregularly.  The name Kraft (German for  strong) pulp seems apt for this  product of complex and intensive processing.  And so I have added the company presentation to my notion  of the 'elephant5. This giant  knows how to present its best  image. The pretty, young guide  fully advised tour groups of the  superlatives and environmental  protection efforts that could be  claimed.  No longer is the Port Mellon;  mill only a confusing collection  of towers and structures,  permeated by sights, sounds,  smells and a construction vitality. And now I look at the Kraft  paper in my typewriter in a new  way.  ��BM____i_taMMfl__ft_Mlf_k^ :?���>.--!���-  24.  Coast News, September 18,1989  ayor s Drug Task Force  trying to get going  by Ellen Frith  Chosen by the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce this year as Citizens of the Year are: Rob Briscoe, Doug  Cameron, Ken Trent, Bill Higgs, Glen Francis, Chief Tony Pike (bottom, right), Roy Wigard, Rick  Pearson, Larry Traverner, Chris Caldwel, Sheldon Pidperyhora, Dan Hobbs, Tor Skei, Derek  Nelson, Trevor Pike, Gerry Gruner, John Yates, Bob Yates, Bill Krasnikoff, Bob Janis, Doug Allan  and Lee Strom. Not pictured are Scott Gremmel, Bob Wing, Ron Shelrud, Jim Wishbone, Bill Green,  George Flag and Jim Ansel!. ���David Fraser photo  Sechelt Volunteers see changes  There's been a lot of changes  since Tony Pike joined the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department in 1970. "There's been a  massive change," says Pike,  who is serving his second year as  chief.  At that time there was a  brand new 1969 tanker truck  (still in operation), a 1952 fire  truck and a 1949 Chevy van  rescue wagon.  From 25 members in 1970 the  fire department has expanded to  30 members. But although there  is a full complement at the present Pike says applicants are  always welcome. He says the  department likes to have a  waiting list and currently there  is only one person on the list.  Pike says it's been a busy year  so far for the fire fighters, having responded to almost 100  calls to date. Last year there was  a total of 97 calls and "These  are legitimate call-outs," says  Pike, adding that false alarms  are "feathered out" by Anderson Alarms.  Pike says the job is a pretty  demanding volunteer service.  Calls come at any time of the  day or night. There are also  meetings every Wednesday  night and occasional weekend  training sessions.  Advance library poll  An advance poll for Saturday's library referendum will be  held in the offices of the Sunshine Coast Regional District,  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt 11  am to 5 pm, Wednesday,  September 20.  Voters in Areas E and F of  the regional district (the areas  on either side of the Town of  Gibsons), will be asked to support the library with a slight tax  increase. The maximum  amount to be raised is $50,000  with the cost to the average  household of approximately  $12.  The advance poll is for the  benefit of eligible voters who  are unable to vote on September  23. On Saturday, polls will be  open from 8 am to 8 pm at  Cedar Grove School (for Area  E voters) and at Langdale  School (for Area F voters).  To be eligible to vote, you  must be 19 years of age or older,  a Canadian citizen and a resident for at least 12 months, a  BC resident for six months and  an Area E or F resident for  three months.  Eligible voters who are not on  the voters' list may be sworn in  by the returning officer on  voting day.  According to the library  board, a 'yes' vote will enable  the library to remain open, to  hire additional staff and to increase its collection of books,  and magazines.  Last Thursday's meeting of  the Mayor's Task Force on  Drugs got off to a pessimistic  start with only a handful of people present and feelings of  "where do we go from here"  being voiced by all.  "This small group cannot  function without the support of  the community," Mayor Diane  Strom said, but by the end of  the meeting, after ideas had  been bandied around, it was apparent the group's enthusiasm  would carry it through for  another month at least and  some interesting plans for the  fight against drugs on the Sunshine Coast were developed.  The lack of turnout at Thursday's meeting indicated, as  Strom said, "not everyone has  the same enthusiasm we do,"  and that "apathy is a tough  thing to overcome."  Apparently, several people  said, there are many in the community who voice praise for the  group's objective but are unwilling to participate in carrying  them out.  Sergeant Ed Hill of the Gibsons RCMP said it even more  succinctly: "The roar of indifference is deafening in this community."  A good indication, Hill said,  of an increase in drug use in a  community is a parallel increase  of crimes such as break and entry and theft which is, according  to Hill, what is happening in  Gibsons.  "There are people who are  committing crimes tonight to  buy cocaine tonight," he said.  It was decided the task force  should attempt to communicate  with each particular group in  the community in a fashion  which would indicate exactly  how the use of drugs in the  community affects that group in  ' particular.  John Kavanagh will have  posters printed up and ready for  the next task force meeting next  month encouraging residents to  report any drug activity to  Crimestoppers and Sergeant  Hill reiterated that the RCMP is  willing to address any group in  the community in regards to  drug use in this area.  The next meeting of: the  Mayor's Task Force on EJrugs is  slated for October 11.  Mayor's statement  After she seeks legal advice, Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  will make a public statement regarding the recent controversial firing of Work Superintendent Skip Reeves.  Strom agreed to this after Alderman Gerry Dixon told  council at last week's special meeting, that "people feel you  should make a statement".  "It will put a better air in the community," he said.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR �� FIR ��� HEMLOCK V  886-7033  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  Luck  dollar  71717  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  886-2257  DIRECT TO YOU  Luck  dollar  71717  Rib or Tenderloin Portion  Pork Loin  Ch��Pfi 79  lb.  M.J.B.  Coffee  $  Limit 1  McGavin's  White - 60% & Whole Wheat  Bread  567 gm.  .78  B.C. Grown Macintosh  & Golden Delicious  Apples  Ib.  .39  Look for MORE SPECIALS this week  in our ad in the Gibsons Landing Shoppers Guide  i  :-��  V.'.' ���  S'-  y,  -IS


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items