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Sunshine Coast News Oct 23, 1989

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 i  *  i  ^slaHve Library  ^mment BuildLs  V'c��^ B.C. V8V1X4  90.8  Leader   of   the   oppw_.   Mike Harcourt, toured the Sunshine Coast last week as a part  of his ongoing travels around  the province and, judging by his  address to the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce, the message he carries is  one of determined moderation.  Harcourt told the chamber  members present there was a  'new generation of New  Democrats' in his caucus with  whom he felt confident that he  could form a first class cabinet  if called upon to form a government.  He pointed to such members  of caucus as Moe Sihota and  Darlene Mazzari, among others, who had experience in what  he referred to as 'the real world'  of business before entering  politics.  "I am proud of our team and  we are ready for the challenges  facing BC." Harcourt said.  The leader of the opposition  utlined the three  iks which would  arty's platform in  the next provincial election.  "We believe that we must  have a mixed economy. The  free enterprise versus socialism  rhetoric is out-dated," Harcourt told the Sechelt Chamber.  /'We need and will continue  to need well-run public  services," he continued, "but  we also have to recognize that  97 per cent of jobs are being  created by small businesses in  this province."  The second plank in the platform of the NDP, Harcourt  said, would be that there would  be no surprises.  "There will be no major  measures taken without consultation, and I'm not talking  about consultation on the ninth  floor of some highrise with  some bureaucrat, but consultation all across this province."  "Thirdly," said Harcourt,  "we must all realize that we  must live within the means of  British Columbia. I've been telling people all across this province that if they have a wish list  to present to our government if  elected, they had best set  priorities because it's just not  going to be possible to completely satisfy everybody's wish  list."  Harcourt went on to refer to  his track record as mayor of  Vancouver.  "We got along with the  business community in Vancouver because they knew what  to expect. I told them that if  they treated their employees  fairly, paid their fair share of  taxes, and didn't mess up the  environment we'd get along just  fine."  Harcourt pointed to the environment as being of increasing importance in any political  scenario.  "We must balance environmental concerns with economic  considerations. We can achieve  sustainable development which  will meet our current needs  without endangering our  future."  Harcourt also touched upon  the forest industry. He pointed  out that Germany and Sweden  >with smaller forest resources  nonetheless created more than  thre. times as many jobs from  their forest industry as BC did.  "We have to do the value-  added processing here. There  must be no more shipping  whole logs out of this  province."  On taxation Harcourt said  that lower and middle income  groups and small businesses had  for years been paying a disproportionate share of taxes  and that a more equitable taxation policy would be a priority  of an NDP government under  his leadership.  "We are approaching the  next election on a positive basis  with specific programs. We  want to turn over something  that we can be proud of to our  children."  NDP Leader Mike Harcourt makes a point last week when he addresses the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce. (See  Story). ���Fran Burnside photo  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast  per copy on news stands        October 23,1989      Volume 43      Issue 43  Suzuki in town  The nature of  Howe Sound  by Ellen Frith  The Nature of Things host David Suzuki talks to Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom (centre) and Alderman  Lilian Kunstler. (See story). -Ellen Frith photo  Television viewers tuned into  CBC's The Nature of Things  around the end of November  will have the opportunity of seeing host David Suzuki report on  and attempt to "tell the story"  of the two pulp mills (Howe  Sound Pulp, and' Paper (HSPP)  Ht Tort Mellon and Woodfibre  near Squamish) situated on  Howe Sound and their effects  on the communities and the environment in the Sound area.  Suzuki, program producer  Ray Hazzan and crew were in  Gibsons last Wednesday to continue an in-depth report on the  situation which has apparently  been on-going for over six months, Hazzan said. Apart from  another of several visits to the  Howe Sound Pulp arid Paper  (HSPP) mill at Port Mellon, on  of the objectives of last week's  "We'll take the prescription" ��� Meredith  Sechelt gets management review  by Ellen Frith  "When you get the best doctor, you take his prescription,"  District of Sechelt Mayor Tom  Meredith told the Coast News  last week. He was referring to  the recently completed "Summary of Recommendations"  from Management Consultants,  George B. Cuff & Associates  Ltd. which was made public on  October 12. This document is  Sechelt's long-awaited corporate review.  "Cuff has done a first class  job," Meredith said. "We intend to put the bulk of the  recommendations into practice.  They make a lot of sense."  According to Cuff, the report  "includes our summary of  observations and assessment of  the current situation; are4s .of  your operations which appear  to require some change; recommendations for strengthening  the organization; and the suggested timing."  In summary, Cuff states that,  "the district has been well-  served by its council and staff  but that changes in, the  geographic size and population  served necessitate a considerable  re-thinking of priorities, staffing and structure."  The report has approximately  54 recommendations listed as of  high, medium or low priority.  Meredith said he felt several  recommendations were of top  priority although council hasn't  "sat down to discuss it yet."  The recommended structure  allowing for a standing committee for each of the Operation,  Community and Corporate Services was one such priority,  Meredith said.  He told the Coast News,  "Such a committee structure  allows for more responsibility to  be placed on the staff."  "Aldermen are not elected  for their technical expertise," he  said, but rather for their  political role. "We hire staff to  do technical work."  According to Meredith, the  committee structure would lead  to "a much more beefed-up  staff input."  Cuff's report was made  public at Rockwood Centre last  Tuesday with approximately 30  people present to hear the  recommendations. Some were  there because of rumours the  report would recommend utilizing Rockwood Centre as an  alternative to the present, apparently inadequate municipal  hall.  But "there is no fear of that  at all," Meredith said adding he  had that morning (Friday, October 20) met with architects in  regards to the new proposed  municipal hall, library and  historical centre complex planned for Block 7 in Sechelt. A  referendum on whether or not  these plans will proceed will be  held by "next spring at the latest  hopefully", Meredith said.  The Town of Gibsons Council has also been waiting for the  results of Sechelt's corporate  review before deciding whether  or not to undertake one itself.  Meredith thinks Gibsons isn't  ready yet.  "I think it's a little premature  as far as Gibsons is concerned,"  he said. "I think our timing was  right."  trip to the Sunshine Coast was  to interview Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom.  Strom, who recently objected  vehemently to the provincial  government restricting the industrial tax rate of HSPP in the  event of a restructuring of the  Town of Gibsons with Areas E  and F which would incorporate  the mill-in a district wunicpalK  ty, said Suzuki had, "of  course", asked her to reiterate  her position on restructuring.  Strom is claiming the direct  intervention of Canfor Corporation, part owners of HSPP  with Oji Paper of Japan, was  behind the government limiting  the taxation power of the proposed new municipality. Strom  called for a cancellation of the  October 7 referendum vote on  restructuring because of this  restriction.  "Basically I told David  Suzuki what I've been saying all  along," Strom told the Coast  News. "It is time to grow and  have a more hands-on situation  to the environment and taxation. That's the way I feel."  Hazzan said the restructuring  issue would be raised by the  CBC report in order to help illustrate the so-called "corporate  citizenship" of HSPP. Canfor  Chairman Peter Bentley was  slated to be interviewed by  Suzuki on Thursday.  "We're looking at all the  controversy surrounding the  operation of the two mills in  Howe Sound," Hazzan1 said,  adding that besides attempting  to look at the entire issue of the  mills' operations, the program  would report on the "wider  issues of environmental and  economical development" and  the role of industry.  According to Hazzan, he has  talked "to just about  everybody," including various  environmental groups, all the  relevant government officials  such as those from the provin^  -��� cial Waste Management  "Branch, arid several rnill officials.  "The CBC talked to me  about the technical aspects of  the mill," HSPP President Bill  Hughes told the Coast NewsY  "and about what our plans and  results were."  The CBC crew also filmed a  number of scenes while at the -  mill,    Hughes   said,   photo- ,  graphing both the new equip- ;  ment and the old. ;  "We know David Suzuki's y  thrust is on the effects of :  overloading the environment," ~l  Hughes said.  Suzuki told the Coast News  he had trouble with the "good  corporate citizen" image of any  company as industry was, by its  nature, profit motivated,  however, this particular The  Nature of Things program  would be objective as possible.  "We're looking at how the  situation is being presented by  each group," Hazzan said,  "and we'll report on what we've  found fairly and accurately."  On a lighter note, Suzuki  remarked that the first time he  had visited Gibsons in the mid  60's, he had been "kicked out"  of several restaurants because of  his long hair.  Earthquake foreseen locally  by Dave Fraser  The Sunshine Coast, like  many populated areas along  BC's coastline will suffer  through an earthquake.  "There's little doubt it will  happen," says Art McPhee,  Provincial Emergency Program  co-ordinator for the Sunshine  Coast. "And when it does, it  will be bigger than the one in  San Francisco."  McPhee points out that we  are ultimately responsible for  bur personal survival and suggests you consult page 22 of the  Sunshine Coast telephone directory for information on what to  do to prepare for an earthquake.  ,; McPhee, who helps co-ordinate different emergency agencies, says the Sunshine Coast  has advantages over Vancouver  - fewer highrise buildings and  modern wood construction  -that would improve our  chances of surviving an earthquake.  But he adds we would be faced with many of the same problems as other centres, such as  loss of power, telephone and  sanitation facilities. He also  points out that having a single  highway with few alternate  routes also poses a threat.  "But mercifully we don't  have any double-decker  highways." If Highway 101 was  wiped out, however, McPhee  says small barges with landing  ramps, called sea trucks, can be  employed to evacuate poeple  and vehicles off beaches.  He advises an emergency plan  for reuniting family members  after an earthquake be made  and that at least 72 hours worth  of basic foodstuffs and containers of water, and a portable  radio (with spare batteries) is  important, as radio will probably be the only source of information in the event of an  earthquake.  Meet Uncle Dudley .P.2  'A Casual Brutality' reviewed.  .P. 15  Channel 11.. P. 15  Island Trust report P. 20  Pearson island  rezoning dropped  An application to rezone Pearson Island has been  withdrawn due to local opposition to the proposed development.  As explained by William G. Keim, agent for property  owners George and Pauline Magnus in an October letter to  the SCRD: "Mr. Magnus' stated purpose for acquiring Pearson Island was to develop a tranquil retreat where he could  live in harmony with his neighbours.  "However, his request for rezoning has created a turmoil  that fosters continuing harassment and an invasion of his  privacy.  "Rather than endure this abuse by local individuals and  members of the press, he has decided to withdraw his rezoning application."  Y  ".-r  1 rV^V--VU-'^3_r*-----CVl.'/:V  ^^m^&^ssssm^i^&^^^mm^s^i^^LW&m  ''-���-. ��� ���**-�����  Coast News, October 23,1989  ���.lllll]lll>lll|WIHUmiiMM,W)W  r  We have a dislike for witch hunts whether the object  is an individual, a group or another entity, such as a corporation.  Specifically, this is because finding scapegoats may  offer short term satisfaction to those who need to feel  blameless at others' expense but it rarely solves long  term problems.  For somewhat murky political motives, there is  something of a witch hunt under way against Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper because of the pollution of  Howe Sound. The Port Mellon mill has been an elderly  producer of pollution in a one-industry area and it has  got away with environmental murder for years.  But the elected representatives of the people, provincially and locally, gave the mill their blessing, both tacit  and vocal; the trade unions have cared more about their  jobs than the environment; the small business man who  is aware of the importance of the mill's payroll has been  silent.  We are all of us responsible for the state of the environment; we have all of us benefitted from the easy  riches of exploitation in one way or another; we will all  of us have to work together to begin to clean up the environment.  Of course, steps must be taken immediately to begin  to undo the damage done, but they must be taken by all  of us and righteous finger-pointing is a poor way to  begin a co-operative endeavour.  Cleaning up the environment must be a co-operative  endeavour if it is to succeed.  NS_a__^  5 YEARS AGO  It was a stormy meeting on October 18 when Area E  representative Director Jim Gurney voiced the  dissatisfactions of the area with recent boundary extensions proposed by Gibsons Town Planner Rob Buchan  and accepted by council.  Two members of the Vancouver Solidarity office addressed a gathering of 40 or 50 people in Gibsons  Elementary School gym last week. Accompanying  Father Jim Roberts, a member of the administration  committee with Art Kube and Renate Shearer, was Jean  Swanson who works in the Vancouver Solidarity office.  The national chief of the National Indian Brotherhood  was in Sechelt last week and his message to the chief  and council of the Sechelt Indian Band was exactly  what they waited to hear in their struggle to gain self-  government.  A portion of a large Chum salmon-producing stream  on the mainland Coast, which has been designated as  the new John Daly Nature Park, will have its official  dedication on Saturday, October 27 at 2 pm at Garden  Bay on the Sechelt Peninsula.  10 YEARS AGO  Lyn   Vernon   makes   her  debut   as   a  soprano   in  Cavelleria  Rusticana  on  October  13  at  the  Queen  Elizabeth Theatre in Vancouver.  Lillian "Lil" Ewart, next-door neighbour of Hubert  Evans for 50 years and summer resident of the Roberts  Creek community since the early years of the century,  died in St. Mary's Hospital on October 5.  Regional board directors are unanimous in their  misgivings about the discussion paper from the provincial government on Regional Government Reform. Says  David Hunter, Area F Director, "I can't imagine a  $40,000 a year government employee writing this rubbish."  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons   Pentecostal   Tabernacle   completes   the  renovations of its building after the recent increase in  size.  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit district officials are still  trying to get a third health inspector for the area.  30 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council gives the fire department its consent to purchase a second fire siren to cover the upper  level areas.  Fresh, local eggs are advertised for sale at 95 cents  for two dozen.  40 YEARS AGO  Heavy wind and rain toppled a large tree on the  highway causing re-routing of through traffic.  Forty-five women attended a shower for the burnt-out  .Garry family in Sechelt, providing necessities for their  new home.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: Ellen Frith  Vern Elliott  Dave Fraser  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  ���';��� M/.  m  i i.y  $ <: ���'!',.  Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Sherri Payne  Brian McAndrew  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender 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  The BC Government had little to offer in a useful Earthquake Plan!  /Iftohpcj &acfct  oToJseJ Sa/a<l  o MM SWske  Now kiddies, it's time for  Uncle Dudley to spread some  soothing syrup around. Too  many of you have been reading  fairy tales of Brother Grim and  are going to bed upset for all the  wrong reasons and therefore to  no good purpose.  The most current of the many  fairy tales from Brother Grim is  the one about restructuring in  Gibsons. You may remember  how the most recent version  goes: the gallant little lady  mayor of Gibsons has her hopes  for retructuring dashed by the  big bad wolf of Howe Sound  Corporation, betrayed also by  her friends in the provincial  cabinet. It's as if Little Red  Riding Hood had been chopped  by the woodsman's axe, instead  of the wolf.  Brother, Grim quotes . the  Vancouver Sun, to corroborate  his fable. Of course, the Vancouver Sun story on Gibsons  restructuring was written by a  little brother grim who used to  write his fabulous accounts of  local events in the very same  publication that carries the  grimmest of all the brothers.  Mike Harcourt, leader of the  provincial New Democratic  Party (NDP) appears to be,  essentially, a very calm man.  And while this quality may  render him a less than  charismatic speaker in a roomful of people, it does make him  a pleasure to talk and to listen  to on a one-to-one basis.  His persona is that of a solid,  unflappable leader, which rings  true, and he looks better in person than in his photographs,  perhaps because his intelligence  quickly comes across and he appears happy to be doing what  he's doing (ie: talking politics at  that particular moment).  He also radiates a certain  glow of good health. Handsome  he is not, but he is a good-  looking man.  Harcourt also has the  politically useful and somewhat  charming knack of remembering people's faces even after  years of not seeing them or after  very brief encounters. At least,  he pursuades them he does.  "Haven't we met before?"  he asked me upon our introduction in MP Ray Skelley's office  last Thursday during  Harcourt's day-tour of the Sunshine Coast. Actually we had.  He used to jog along the same  beach where I walked my dog in  Vancouver during Harcourt's  reign as mayor of that city.  I'm not convinced he really  did remember my face but he  may   have   and,   anyway,   it  Uncle Dudley's  soothing syrup  We asked reporter Jeff Lee  why his story in the Sun carried  no mention of the fact that  there was considerable opposition outside the executives of  Howe Sound to the restructuring of Gibsons and environs and  he somewhat lamely blamed his  editors for cutting out all  reference to the fact that there  were those who felt other than  Gibsons' mayor.  You see how it is, kiddies. A  fairy tale is a better fairy tale if  there is only sweet innocence  and unalloyed evil. Keep it simple, don't clutter it with complexity.  Now pay attention, please.  Uncle Dudley knows that facts  are somewhat more tedious  than fairy tales but they're not  so fearsome, don't you see?  1 Parenthetically,������'������ we are indebted to Brother Grim for his  little list of solid Socreds who,  according to the fable, have  been betrayed by the provincial  government. Why, when you  add the people who are running  Gibsons to the people who are  developing it you must have  more than half of the local  delegates to the recent Whistler  Convention which selected King  of Fantasy Castle to be our  leader.  Now to those tedious facts:  Missing from the fable, of  course, is any reference to the  determined and well-organized  opposition to Gibsons restructuring in the outlying areas entirely separate from Howe  Sound Pulp or Canadian  Forests Products. It is, in this  view, unlikely that the restructuring vote would have passed.  And, further, any possibility  of it passing was probably dashed when Gibsons Council decided to agree to having the votes  tallied separately rather than  counted together, which is standard practice. Probably the only hope of the restructuring vote  passing was that the people of  Gibsons, seeking some tax  relief, would vote strongly for it  and the apathetic would prove  to be far more numerous than  the virulent activists in the surrounding areas.  The SCRD knew this, knew  that Sechelt's restructuring went  through with apathy triumphant, and therefore pressed for  separate tallying of the votes so  that the active regional supporters would win their own  elections without having'their  votes counted against the Gibsons votes.  Now it's a much better story  isn't it, if we leave out the  almost certain fact that the  restructuring proposal Would  have been defeated without any  of the alleged action by Howe  Sound Pulp. Give us the big bad  wolf and the gallant r little  mayor, that's the stuff of ;fairy  tales.  Uncle Dudley has long ago  learned that you have to repeat  the important stuff in any  lesson if you are to have a hope  of getting a portion of it  through. Therefore, the fables  of Brother Grim are to be seen  as fables, where all is pure^irtue  or absolute vice and only  Brother Grim knows the difference. Only silly little kiddies  think they are true, or think that  the Brother Grim is not just a  very real person with his own  unimpressive little axe to grind.  Don't let him disturb your  rest, or affect your daytime activities.  Meeting  Mike Harcou  doesn't matter. More to the  point is what he had to say  about the Sunshine Coast and  politics in general.  "There are a lot of issues  around the environment in this  area," he said. "The issue is to  balance the high quality of life  : people have here with so-called  progress and how we can have  that quality of life, a clean environment and economic activity all at the same time.  "Everybody is grappling with  that whether it be the Chambers  of Commerce, the Economic  Development Commission, the  Sechelt Indian Government or  the people I've just talked to  who are suffering poverty."  According to Harcourt,  several steps to solving the problems facing BC today must be  taken together. His advice to  those really concerned about the  environment is to "take a look  at our (NDP's) sustainable  development policy, our environmental actions we proposed in the last session of  legislature and to the environment and job accords that I  proposed for the NDP.  "We must move to new  forestry practices, we must not  overcut, we must not ship logs  out of the province and we must  get far more value out of our  logs that we do cut down and  increase the number of jobs."  A moratorium is out of the  question as it would shut the  forestry industry down he says,  but "we do have to adapt  substantially different forestry  practices."  Referring to the IWA policy  passed a couple of weeks ago  and not to recent somewhat  anti-environmentalist  statements made by IWA leader  Jack Munro which were "borne  out of frustration at seeing  thousands of forest workers losing their jobs in the last ten  years", Harcourt said: "I think  a lot of people who are involved  in the preservation of old  growth forests and expanding  the park and wilderness areas in  BC are recognizing more and  more that a lot of those forest  workers are strong environmentalists."  The NDP also proposes to  preserve and enhance the six per  cent of BC that is park and  wilderness and to increase that  proportion to 12 per cent.  Along with increasing the  productivity of our forests and  thus creating more jobs, and the  preservation of wilderness and  park areas, are plans to  negotiate settlements with EC's  aboriginal people.  "They all go together," Harcourt said.  The Sechelt Indian Band's  proposal, for example, is "certainly very clear and very  straight forward".  "The province of British Columbia should be prepared to  negotiate instead of putting its  head in the sand and saying  none of this exists and it's all a  federal responsibility like the  Socreds are doing. We'rl urging  the provincial governrnent to  come to the table and negotiate  with the Sechelt Band.'y| Y  But he was not advocating  that "the position the Sechelts  have taken should be a model or  a precedent for other bands or  any of the other tribal  councils".  "It is our opinions as New  Democrats that negotiated settlements can take place; they  can be a benefit to the natives  and non-natives alike and that  the settlements will not affect  people's fee simple.  "It's crown land we're talking about and I think it (settlements) can be done in a way  which lessens the economic  uncertainties, cuts back on  lawsuits, cuts back on conflicts,  blockades, bitterness and there  will be a tremendous economic  benefit to BC to have a vast majority of the costs borne by Ottawa."  And, Harcourt pointed out,  land claim settlements with BC  Native Indians will also, be better for the environment!  "I think the culture* of the  aborigine people is one of an  economically sustainable  economy," he said. "The white  man's example in BC (in  forestry and fisheries) is not the  one we want to follow in the  Please turn to page 7  _S��___  BLUE  RIBBON'  AWARp  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING ^  . newspaper  U Coast News, October 23,1989  3.  Editpr:  'Mill virtually eliminates  dioxins'; 'Tests' confirm improvements. Various media  outlets tell us of recent Improvements at Howe Sound  Pulp & Paper (HSPP). Along  with? these improvements, we  have also seen an impressive  publjc relations campaign conducted by HSPP. Should we  feel 'comfortable or even confident with these recent announcements?  For decades, toxic organochlorines and other poisons  have been dumped into Howe  Sound. Indeed in the last few  years, the level of discharge  fromVboth mills has increased  dramatically.  Now we are told these levels  of discharge from both mills has  increased dramatically.  Now we are told these levels  are greatly reduced, at least  from HSPP, yet we are told this  by the very company, that has  for almost all of it's history,  been in significant noncompliance with the incredibly  lax provincial regulations.  For decades the poisons in  our air and water have been  'hidden' by a curtain of silence.,  A 'curtain of silence' erected by  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper,  supported by the mill union,  and maintained by greed. To  this list we may add our own  government.  But now we must praise, as  good   corporate   citizens,   the  'new' HSP/Oji Paper partnership; and of course the greatly  expanded forest base we (read  people of BC) also contributed.  Yet when HSP contributes a  mere $4.60 per $1000 as compared to the $25 to $45 plus  range, other pulp mills in the  province pay; praise seems out  of place. Especially when the  'smell of money' overpowers  the air in Sechelt, many miles  away.  But Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper did pay for the recent  tests of their effluent. They  hired an 'independent lab' to .  perform these tests; doesn't that [  bring up more questions than  answers? The very nature of  pulp and paper production requires  continuous  monitoring  Spray of herbicides is opposed  Editor:  I am a new resident to  Roberts Creek, though I have  lived on the Coast for four  years. I came here to get away  from the bustle and toxicity of  Vancouver. I wanted a cleaner  environment.  Recently I discovered that  Forestry wants to use a herbicide called Vision (Roundup)  with the active ingredient  Glyposate in the Roberts Creek  and Langdale area. The permit  was in the paper - permit  number 401-007-89/91.  I went to Forestry Services in  Sechelt and asked to view the information and have it photocopied. I was told I could view,  but np photocopies. I was told  to go to The Ministry of Environment...and so it goes.  The information mentioned  there^ are 48 water licences  downstream from the area to be  sprayed. After all the problems  in Pender Harbour with Vision,  one would think they would  have learned.  There are other alternatives  to spraying poison upon the  land. How about cutting down  the brush with machetes or  clearing saws, creating employment as well?  1 am concerned about the  quality of my water and I don't  believe them when they tell me  Vision is safer than aspirin. It is ���  toxic to fish and recent studies  have shown that the formulation is also toxic to humans.  A former employee of Environment Canada received lab  studies showing Vision containing 1,4 Dioxane, a substance  that is a known animal carcinogen and a (possible) human  carcinogen according to the  American Cancer Institute.  In voicing some of my concerns, I was directed to the Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Project, which I have  become a member of. They are  assisting me in appealing the  permit. I will write to you again  to keep the public posted on the  appeal date.  We are also circulating petitions around the Coast objecting to the use of pesticides (herbicides, pesticides, fungicides)  in forest management. I would  urge members of the public to  sign one if they are like-minded.  These petitions have been  sent to environmentally aware  groups. They will go to elected  officials, both local and provincial, as well as to the appeal.  for truly accurate assessment of  overall discharge.  Some toxic substances are  capable of causing significant  harm at infinitesimally small  concentrations. The dioxin  2,3,7,8-TCDD, for example,  has had survival, growth and  behaviour effects on rainbow  trout at levels down to 3.8 parts  per quadrillion.  The poisoning of Howe  Sound and other areas in our  province must lead all of us to  ask some very deep questions  about how we view the environment we all live and work in;  including those who govern  these lands we live upon.  Teri Dawe, Director  ORCA  They are posted at the following  locations:  Sechelt - Eagleridge Veterinary Clinic, Davis Bay - Peninsula Market, Roberts Creek  - Seaview Place Convenience  Store, Gibsons - Howe Sound  Pharmacy - Variety Foods,  Halfmoon Bay -B&J Store  and many more locations.  A notice of a public meeting  will be in the paper soon.  Donna White  I1@S (Matsutake)  Mushrooms  Phone  Janine & Mik@  886-2962  for assistance & information  Mountain Coast Hobbies  5648 Dolphin Street (Across from RCMP)  Rockets - Games * D & D Figures  The bluest selection of models on the Sunshine Coast  Intolerance the foe  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  ":g'  ?.i<  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  886-7033  Editor:  I beg your indulgence as I feel  compelled to write again about  the "French issue". It is a complicated one for all Canadians  and no one opinion would ever  suffice.  I wrote two weeks ago  deploring intolerance of the  French fact of Canadian life.  People have asked 'so do you  agree with what is happening to  the English in Quebec'?  I most certainly do, not and  was happy to see some-English  provincial legislature. It has surprised me in recent years that  the   anglophone   .minority   iq(i  Quebec has not been more vocal):  in demanding its rights.      .      (  But just because Quebec is  not doing the right thing by its  English   constituents   is   no  reason for English Canadians to  not do the right thing.  It is understandable that  Quebec has talked of separation  and have felt threatened, being  in a minority in Canada, and it  is equally understandable that  there has been a backlash to this  in the rest of "the country.  However, for me, and most  Canadians I hope, the central  issue is keeping Canada  together despite the differences  (and they are legion)  I believe we can work it out.  But first, intolerance on both  sides must be overcome. In that,  groups such as APEC identify  the deep schism between the  English and the French and  demonstrate the need for  dialogue, they serve a purpose.  There is much riding on such  dialogue, for we share a rich  history of people who fought  hard to create this difficult-to-  govern place we call Canada.  Gail Preston  More letters  on page 23  ��  Any uioy you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  Come to GBS  Your Wood Heat Headquarters  for'  The finest in wood stoves & inserts  .   Accessories, fittings, etc.  Answers to all your burning questions  *. itiyini��i.iy  mimmWrSL  T��7  ^^pW^^y^^B,  _*_.  - . 7�� y yys $*&  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Welcomes to the Sunshine Coast  Ken and Barbara Norton,  Cam and Cathy McGregor  As the new owners of  rim"***'"'!***'  BROOK  _y  Lodge - Campground  and Trailer Park  \    J  ^    ��������� ���  H   min    Hi  Barb and Ken will managed  will be offering the lodge to provide the  Sunshine Coast with:  ��� . v    ' '. :Bed and Breakfast-������ ���'"������ '"-;���" .. '" ������-  Weekend Retreats     Christmas Party Facilities  and Special Occasions Facilities  ���.Mill���III'  ���      >   uuft  I       (i        I    i   II.     I         In Gibsons talk to Rod Sharpe  In Sechelt ask for Paul Rigby  Gibsons 886 8141  SnchBIt 895 71?!  GIBSONS  OHU Mon-Sn'8 am    5 pm  Sunday i Gibsons oniyi 10 am    4 o-  Vancouvgf I Toll FiMI 688 6814  ?>-     * **\ vt> 3*N  \     <- i  aA.        -j        f  >_ t  v*$  BUILDING SUPPLIES wy ��_ ��4*~" *���"��� ������u ' *4^>   ���  _SJSg_^^^j^gl^pS^j^��^  s.l&  5 .8.  4.  r  Coast News, October 23,1989  RO^AL-.BAINK Gibsons  Presents:  Sunshine Coast business people had a chance to learn about  government business programs  when Regional Economic  Counsellor John Colville visited  Sechelt on October 18 and 19.  Colville met with over a  dozen people in one-on-one  meetings at the regional district  building, explaining to them the  many forms of government  assistance, such as the Small  Business Venture Capital Program, and how to get through  the application process.  For further information  about the program call Colville  at 660-9884.  'Jk.  Appreciation  Day  Oct. 31, 19a]  Cookies, Coffee, Costumes  SHOP LOCALLY  Vern Giesbrecht (right) accepts a cheque for $15,000 from SCRD Area E Director Jim Gurney at last  week's "Open House" at Gibsons Public Library. The monies are advance financing to keep the  library functioning and will be paid back next year when a slight increase in taxes from Area E and F  residents will carry the costs. A recent referendum showed overwhelming for the tax increase in support of the library. ���Ellen Frith photo  pibsons weighs concerns  by Ellen Frith  Y Alderman John Reynolds  raised some concerns at the October 19 Gibsons Council  meeting in regards to the Sunshine Coast Regional District's  (SCRD) proposed change to the  voting unit of the board from  one vote per 1000 population or  portion thereof to one per 2000  of portion thereof which had  Ijeen approved at the September  #8 SCRD meeting.  ;�� Reynolds said if the proposal  \Vas "detrimental to the town, a  Ifetter of protest must be sent to  Victoria."  > If the change in the weighted  vpte was approved by the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs,  keynolds said, it would tip the  balance of the SCRD in favour  <���$��� rhe rural areas.  ;-; Alderman Gerry Dixon who  represents Gibsons on the  SfcRD board told council he  aiid District of Sechelt Mayor  T;bm Meredith had voted  against the motion but that he  felt "it was not something to get  concerned about now." Mayor  Djiane Strom disagreed.  v "We should be very concerned," she said. "What we would  llave is the rural areas out-  K>ting the municipalities. I  vvtould be terribly opposed to  Gibsons Clerk-Administrator  Lorraine Goddard told the  Coast News if the weighted vote  was changed the voting power  of the municipalities would  decrease from the present eight  twentieths of the board to five  fifteenths.  Area C which has a population of 125 presently has one  vote and would remain with one  vote but the Town of Gibsons  with a population of 2675  would drop from its present  three votes to having only two,  she said.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  who had seconded the motion  made   at   the   September   28  SCRD meeting by Area D Director Brett McGillivray, told  the Coast News the change in  weighted votes would not upset  the balance because other areas  would also lose one vote.  He said the present arrangement had been in effect for over  20 years and the new proposal  was "more realistic" in view of  increasing populations. With  the one per thousand percentage, he said, it was conceivable  for some area to get more than  five votes.  He said he felt Gibsons  Council should bring the issue  to the board if they have any  concerns.  Transit survey  is planned  On Wednesday and Thursday, October 25 and 26, BC  Transit will be conducting a survey of all minibus passengers  on the Sunshine Coast Paratransit System.  The survey will ask passengers several questions including  their destination, trip purpose and how often they use the  minibus. The survey will also ask passengers if they have any  specific comments about their transit system.  Results of the survey will assist Regional District and BC  Transit staff to determing future service changes and improvements.  The Boss is away  on holidays  Come in and see Gary or Mike  For Up To  $  A HUSKY CHAINSAW  UHusqmma  The Chain Saw Professionals  >v  KrHLLY'S  IVI*lil_i  I     w  .Kt*  LAWNHIOWER  & CHAINSAWS   Sales & Service  1st  t  :? -  * _ "*  :73J,Nrt;*riacr, Gibsons  i*   j    '-���>  this."  An extension  bn fish morts  by Dave Fraser  > The Sunshine Coast Regional  district (SCRD) is allowing the  afluaculture industry to dump  Hjorts, or dead salmon, at the  Sechelt landfill for an additional  wSeek.  <The extension past the October 20 deadline will allow the  $imshine Coast Aquaculture  Association (SCAA) to put  together a business plan on a  proposed scheme to develop a  compost operation on the land  available at the Sechelt landfill  sae.  j: The SCRD made the decision  October 19 at a meeting of the  Public Utilities Committee and  $e regional board will review  tjie proposal at this Thursday's  meeting.  YSCAA spokesman Bruce  F��aser said between $20,000 and  $50,000 is needed to set up and  rtin the operation. Approximately half the operating expenses will come from drop-off  fees while the government  grants will make up the rest.  *: Fraser said the Ministry of  Agriculture and Fisheries has  pledged $10,000 towards the  project, which is expected to be  in full operation in six weeks.  Between $1000 to $1500 is  needed to obtain an initial supply of sawdust and pay the first  week of equipment cost until  cash flow is generated from  drop-off fees.  Fish morts will be delivered to  the fenced site by Coastal Sea  Truck (small barges) and will be  unloaded onto a one foot thick  layer of sawdust. A backhoe  will mix and pile the material to  discourage carrion birds and  minimize odour problems.  The area will be surrounded  by compost piles about 14 feet  wide at the base and up to 200  feet long. The perimeter of the  storage and composting area  will be shaped to direct surface  runoff to a settling pond. The  stored water will be used to add  moisture to the compost piles  on an as-needed basis.  The resulting compost will be  tested to check its suitability as  fertilizer, which could be  marketed locally and on the  Lower Mainland.  cu  ft  ideal [i-'de(-9)i] adj. finest imaginable,  perfect - ideal n.standard of excellence  conceived in the mind; perfect model  which one strives to achieve.  Your own special  HALLOW  0000I.S  44  TheyII be the  talk of the  THICK or  TREAT SET  Pre-order NOW  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons    886-8823  Attaining the  . ideal is a very  lofty ambition.  Although it may be  difficult to accomplish,  one must nevertheless  try. If you hope to  achieve ideal results  from your advertising  and marketing material  you need to be  working with top notch  tools.  Glassford Press Design  Studios have the  knowledge and skills to  produce the results  you want. From  strategy and concept  through to finished  product we can serve  all your communication  needs. At affordable  prices too.  Call us at 886-2622  and strive for the ideal.  ?rt  :i ���'���  GLASSFORD  P RE   S  S  DESIGN STUDIOS  Glassford Press Design Studios, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ';'��*������  (  i, ��� f'm ' ��^" "*���    l "1"~"'  i  m  m  PS  N  it "..-fi!  Coast News, October 23,1989  5.  The Sunshine Coast Chapter of Amnesty International staffed an information table at Sunnycrest  Mall in Gibsons last Saturday. They took signatures for five petitions asking for the release of  Prisoners of Conscience, which in this case are all children. ���Vern Elliott photo  Recycling for Gibsons  by Ellen Frith  The Town of Gibsons will  have a recycling depot by March  if   SuperValu   owner   Blane  Hagedorn   and   the   Sunshine  Coast Recycling and Processing  Society   (SCRAPS)   have  anything to do with it. The  logistics of the plan are more  complex than the situation with  the Shop Easy store in Sechelt  which, initiated a recycling plan  in   that   community   because  SuperValu doesn't have its own  trucks, but, "If we can get help,  I   don't   mind   putting   some  money into it and setting up a  scheme,"  Hagedorn  told  the  Coast News.  The first thing to look at,  iofn says, is a place to ���  |depot. -The towivmis>u  appaflamy   designated   some  property, behind..the Sunnycrest  Mall where SuperValu is located  for the purpose but if that isn't  suitable, "I have a piece of property on Highway 101 I could  donate," he says.  "We're willing to co-operate  all we can," SCRAPS Director  Gemrrta Vandermeer told the  Coast' News, pointing out that  as a non-profit organization,  SCRAPS is entitied to government grants not available to  Hagedorn.  Vandermeer said she felt co  operation with SuperValu  would "give us (SCRAPS)  more time to deal with education, environment and the processing side of recycling."  Gibsons Chamber  planning for year  The new executive under the  direction of president Dick  Thomas, is busy making plans  for the upcoming year.  Emily Perry has been officially appointed as chamber office  manager. Tourist booth hours  are 8 am to 4:30 pm Monday to  Friday.  ;......, Effective .November   1   the  ;^pptbL;yy^  " wee^ '���" ���  number is 886-2325.  A luncheon meeting will be  held on Tuesday, November 7  for all chamber members. This  will give general membership an  opportunity to hear what their  executive is doing and to have  some input.  If you have any complaints,  now  is  your  opportunity  to  vocalize them. We plan on  lunch meetings the first Tuesday  of each month. The November  luncheon will be held at Andy's  Restaurant.  We are hoping to start a*  Welcome Wagon in Gibsons. If a  you have worked with this;^  organization in other towns and:  would like to give a hand star-v  '>!  ���-ii  Quote Of The Week  That the divers communions of the earth, and the  manifold systems of religious belief, should never be  allowed to foster the feelings of animosity among men.  Bahai Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  E&rbFflfettat88&8CO*;    ^^  BarbMfettat88  The Gibsons . < Chamber.;/1is.  working together with trie  Sechelt Chamber on the goat  raffle, which contrary to  rumour is still on. The proceeds  will be split 50/50.  The draw will take place on  November 21 so get your tickets  now. They are available from  merchants around town and at  the tourist booth.  We are also selling 'Solid  Gold 1990'. This is a fantastic  two for one and 50 per cent offer which sells for $39. There  are 900 offers covering casual to  fine dining, theatre, sightseeing, sports and special  events.  This book would make a  great Christmas gift. You can  get yours at the tourist booth.  FEEL GREAT! LOOK GREAT!  Drop In And See Us At  U LT R A FIT-BO D Y TON IN G  for People of all Ages \  The Ultra Fit Program revolves  around seven mechanized  toning tables. Each table is  designed and engineered to  work on specific areas of the  body to trim, slim, tone,  strengthen, and condition  the entire body through high  repetition movements.  $  59  Phone 886-4678  Hwy. 101 at Payne Rd  ing Soony Body  For Nov.  & Dec.*  12 Sessions  ONLY  mWi  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  ymgmm^iwmtmv:  100% Locally Owned  Open: 9:30 am ��� 6:00 pm  Fridays 'til 9:00 pm Sundays 11:00 am - 5:00 pm  Prices effective:  Mon., Oct. 23 to  Sun., Oct. 29  Boneless - Outside Round  ROAST        ... kghM it.  yyyym-y:y:*&z-yy:}iy   ���'������������ -��� ������"-���      - .���'-.������,.���..��� ���-- >������<>���������������- -������������ - ������ *-r-  Extra Lean - Ground  BEEF   .....^5.05 it.  Pork Shoulder - Bone-In  Family Pack ��� Butt  STEAKS.    kg 3.51 ib.  Catelli ��� Assorted Varieties  PASTAS  Catelli ��� 3 Varieties  PASTA SAUCE    75_m,  Money's Sliced  MUSHROOMS  Hunts - 3 Varieties  TOMATOES  284 ml.  Hunts Italian  TOMATO SAUCE  796 ml.  ...450 gm.  Quaker Oat Squares  CEREAL  Oven Fresh - Crusty  ROLLS  Sunbeam ��� White or 60% Whole Wheat  BREAD  Canada Fancy - BC Grown Mcintosh  APPLES  doz.  570 gm.  2.29  1.59  1.49  2.29  .98  m, -88  1.69  ���m u H*9  1.49  .99  ��� SPl_9  BC Canada No. 2- Gem  POTATOES  4 lbs.  15-Jbs.'l'"*l3i'  From Our Delii  Asst'd Varieties Liver  SAUSAGE  Sliced or Shaved  per 100 gm  189  per 100 gm  1.29 mmimim*rmiiitrmfwrw*i\f m�����um��  Coast News, October 23,1989  ���g__,   f> ; by George Cooper   ty"v.   Jtfip good lady's story seemed  ^-���far-fetched yet so earnestly  loltjjtno doubts of its veracity  enured my mind. And there  wajl the dog, too, black and  large, very large. Looking very  mi)ch like a yearling bear  shambling away from us to the  kitchen at the good lady's bidding.  f;'She weighs over 70  poijnds," the good lady gets on  witji her story. "A male could  weifeh up to 150 pounds. It's a  ccxijd breed for police work. A  dependable guard dog." And  shej added, "very, very in-  ��� elljgent."  $ji inward groan on my part.  is fhere a dog owner anywhere  who doesn't think his dog intelligent enough even to answer  i he;;telephone - in either official  language?  "Pieta - we call her Peet for  hurt,  has  been with  us  five  sears now ever since they cap-  iiin&tfher."  Cgptured? They?  '?yes, captured in the Vancouver  lanes  where  she  had  f orated as a stray and where she  had;Jsurvived for two years."  Irfcredible. But there was the  dog$vatching us from the kit-  chetfjdoorway, still mindful of  i he fcjiuiet command to stay.  Tffe dog, a Bouvier des Flan-  dresj^had for some reason not  knpjtfn, run away from her well-  to-do owner's estate, and lived  out of garbage cans, discarded  lunches on a schoolground, and  slept in houses still under construction.  Shot at for a bear, stoned,  yelled at, she utterly distrusted  humankind.  "She was four when I got  her," the lady said, "and for a  year and more afterward she  was still working shot pellets out  of her paws and legs."  With patient understanding  the lady and her husband gained  the dog's confidence.  How did you happen to get  the dog?  "I'm coming to that. But I  will say I was a fancier of the  Bouvier breed and had at that  time just lost my own."  The dog had been recognized  as Bouvier when it scavenged in  the yard of a man who knew the  breed. When he discovered that  the dog was the cause of many  complaints in the neighbourhood, he began to study her  ways and determined to capture  her alive to save her from certain destruction by one authority or another.  Thus the drugged chicken.  No cornering and netting this  dog. Two days passed after consuming the chicken before she  dropped. "She must have been  suspicious and did not eat all  that was thrown out for her."  Then came the cleaning and  clipping of the matted hair, the  Hallowe'en Tea &  Bake Sale  Saturday, October 28, 10-3  St. Mary's Church Hall  Park Road, Highway 101,  Gibsons  LUTHERAN  *       CHURCH SERVICE  Service every Sunday        11:00 am  SI. John's United Church  Davis Bay    Pastor F. Schmitt  Information: 885-9219  Sunday School into: 885-5792  ** M�� w  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Cilasstord Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:.'JO am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 88(>-2 W"!  *la &. s&  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Hihle Study             7:30 in homes ���  ). Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME   *t.**t _  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Coluinha of lona Parish  HHTi Redrooffs Rd.. Halfmoon Bay  I he Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Intormation: 885-7088  /'raver Hook Aniiiii an"  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  __ �� .*% *fi   -*eJe%St\-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  I lour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters. Music Minister  "The Bible as il /v..  'or People .is they are"  -**��������.����_.  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service ] g.45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew   ��*��� i* ��t   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School-all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ��� *��.*.��   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 1 1:00 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  .��.��.*k.  A  THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Sunday Services 8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sunday School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday       11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. June Maffin  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's, Gil>sons 9:00 am, Indian District  10:00 am, Holy Family, Sechelt  12:00 noon, St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  removal of the rusted, tight collar, and more important gaining  her trust.  "A tattoo on her leg led to  the return to her original owner  who in turn firmly intended to  have her destroyed," the lady  said, "but the man who had  tracked her for weeks and  organized her capture interceded and ended up getting the dog  and her registration papers."  And you?  "I read about it, and heard  on TV, and asked to be considered to have the dog. She's  been with me and my husband  now for five years."  As for me, the lady's audience, I sat very still in my  chair across the room, moving  my tea cup very deliberately to  my lips. The dog, I thought,  had eyes only for her mistress,  but far be it for me to attract so  much as a baleful look by some  twitch on my part.  Not after that story.  BRANCH 109  Darts are underway on  Wednesday nights. Thanks to  branch assistance, prizes and  snacks are now available to  players.  The Dutch 'Thank You  Canada' committee has invited  veterans of the liberation of  their country to celebrate the  45th anniversary of that day  with them, and to be their  guests. Information at the  branch.  ESSAY CONTEST  Information has come to  hand of an essay competition  'Why you would like to travel to  Japan'. Prizes are expense paid  trips to Japan.  Open to 16 to 25-year-olds.  Rules are available from this  newspaper or call me.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  The school needs your SuperValu tapes. Students will collect  them from you, or you can bring them yourself to the school  and see the school at work at the  same time.  The school needs a replacement of its stereo. They will buy  an older model, or they will  gratefully accept a donated one.  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't know one���  the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and     Y  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10 -  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver & Lower Mainland 687-3221.  DIAL-ArLAW: For free general legal information on 131 different  topics, phone toll-free 1-800-972-0956.  _HM A public service of the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  f_\Wf Association, funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  r  I  i  i  e  i  All-CLEAR  Pest Control  885-2902  Government Certified and  Insured Applicators Treating  ALL HOUSEHOLD PESTS  15%  WITH THIS COUPON  Until Nov. 30, 1989  OFF  Mobile Home Park  defeated in Gibsons  by Ellen Frith  A proposed amendment to  both a zoning by-law and the  Official Community Plan to  make possible a 75-unit mobile  home park off North Road near  Reed Road in Gibsons was  defeated at the October 17  council meeting with Alderman  Gerry Dixon as the sole supporter on council of the proposal. The representative for the  park's developers, Jon McRae,  remarked after the meeting, "A  mobile home park is where it's  at. If that is wrong, I don't  know what's right."  Alderman John Reynolds,  who had not been present at the  October 2 public hearing in  regards to the park but had listened to a tape recording of the  hearing later said: "After  reviewing the meeting, I am not  prepared to go ahead with a  mobile home park in that area,  not of that size."  He had met with Town Planner Rob Buchan, Reynolds said,  and felt the town was adequately covered with mobile home  parks.  Both Alderman Ken Collins  and Alderman Lilian Kunstler  added their concerns in regards  to the proposal included its density, the possible traffic problems on North Road and the  Mayor  denies  report  by Ellen Frith  Nobody is pressuring Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom to  resign, she told the Coast News.  Contrary to rumours and a  comment reported in last week's  The Press which stated: "The  Press has learned at least two  seasoned local politicians have  advised Strom to register a  strong protest by resigning immediately and taking as much  of her council with her as possible," Strom said it isn't true.  "Nobody is pressuring me to  resign," she said. "I'm pressuring myself. Yes, I have considered it but at this point in  time, I'm not prepared one way  or another. The important thing  is to have council at least working together."  Alderman John Reynolds  said he had given "no serious  consideration to resigning,"  and Alderman Gerry Dixon  said, "I haven't heard anything  about it."  According to Alderman Ken  Collins, it was "only rumour"  that council "was going  through some frantic embarrassment", and Alderman  Lilian Kunstler said it hadn't  been discussed.  She added however: "I feel if  resignation can benefit the town  then we should go ahead and do  it."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIPIKDS  at  Tfr ��� Coast N* wa  Gibsons  "A Friendly People* Place"  presence of only one exit to the  park.  Alderman Dixon disagreed.  "Hans Ounpuu (whose Twin  Oaks development is directly  across North Road from the  proposed park), is the only one  with any opposition to it," he  said.  According to Dixon, the  other objections from residents  in the area were strictly "personal". "We certainly need it  (the park)," Dixon said. "And  it is a perfect location."  McRae, part owner of the  land slated for the park, said he  couldn't say whether or not a  similar type of mobile home  park could be located elsewhere  in the town, but, he insisted,  "The need is there."  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 off Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  >*  ^  4  A*  <*  V ^  >,��*&  .-     * *   ,s  ^Y "y  y u ; ^  V*  1   . ���  Sr*  "V* -i  ^*Ys*.   *  n  8    AI>  3s   if    gk%  4  p ak���  Performing well on winter  roads is a real challenge so get your  act together now!  First, your vehicle. Put on those  winter tires, change the oil, add  antifreeze and make sure the  battery, windshield wipers, belts,  brakes and lights are in top shape.  Second, your driving. Winter  driving calls for special skills when  you're starting, following, braking,  or find yourself in a skid, hydroplaning or stuck in snow. Be ready.  You're not alone out there.  The B.C. Road Builders & Heavy-  Construction Association members  are on the road seven days a week  monitoring and assessing, putting  up winter signage, keeping roads  clear with plows, sand and salt.  As well, the three groups below  have produced a booklet of winter  driving tips. Get one, free, at any of  their offices.  Finally, call the Road Information number below whenever you're  setting out on the winter road.  The Winter Roadshow is about  to begin. Together, let's drive safely  all the way to Spring!  =Z3  For Up-to-the-Minute Road Information, call  1-800-663-HWYS 660-9775  (outside the Lower Mainland) (within the Lower Mainland)  ttiWMTO,  MOVE  Ministryot Transportation and Highways  Hon. Neil Vant. Minister  Traffic Safely Directorate  fTJ  -nd MotorVehicle Branch  Aw     Ministry of Solicitor General  Hon. Angus Ree, Solicitor General  ROAD BUILDERS  ASSOCIATION  ^  W*K  &_ Coast News, October 23,1989  .   ������ ���>_-_-_-.��� .    ��� _                _.         .<      ,  ....... _���������._������������   .   ..!���_,���_.��   ..������ ^rtf   nIMg"- i in.-  Linda Malloy of Shadow Baux Galleries in Sechelt was captured on video by cinematographers Paul  Wilcox and Eric Careau for Small Business Excellence Awards ceremony held October 21 in Vancouver. Shadow Baux won the Initiative category of awards, an initiative of Minister of State for the  Mainland/ Southwest Development Region. Other local winners include Art McGinnis of Panorama  Construction in the Diversification category; Westwind Mechanical of Gibsons in the Entrepreneur-  ship category; and Gibsons SuperValu in the Achievement category. ���Dave Fraser photo  Roberts    Creek  Growth of the Creek  by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  Statistics Canada states that  as of its last census in 1986 the  population of Roberts Creek  Unincorporated is 1597. The  federal government's next census won't be until 1991 and,  because we are an unincorporated area, Stats Can does  not have a current population  on Roberts Creek.  If, however, you pay $25 and  another $2.50 fee for the use of  its computer and if you have all  the electoral numbers required  and federal riding number,  Stats Can will give you a better  estimate of the population of  Roberts Creek.  How about a guess? 1597  doesn't sound like much for our  area from the cemetery as far as  the Girl Guide camp, including  from the beach to the toolies.  The amount of 'Sold' signs and  building going on in Roberts  Creek speaks for itself as far as  the rise in population goes.  According to the regional  district office, here is a  breakdown of housing starts in  Roberts Creek from 1985 to the  end of September 1989. Housing starts means,; new houses, ;v  not house trailers, additions to  existing houses, etc. 1985 (19);  1986 (17); 1987 (19); 1988 (34);  1989 (41).  It looks like there is a definite  building boom in this area.  Even the Sunshine Coast  Realtor will attest to that.  From their October issue, it  appears Roberts Creek property  is snatched up very quickly and  so there is very little left for sale  in this area, and what there is  has of course, gone along with  the real estate boom of this past  spring.  You can actually buy five  acres with a house for as high as  $198,000 or how about approximately 100 feet of waterfront  with no house for $170,000?  But there are still a few lots for  under $30,000. I'd say it leaves  most 'Creekers' looking for affordable  housing- out  in  the  cold.  MORE DOGS  After Barry Krangle's  musical 'Dogs' and the dog  show and contest at Roberts  Creek Elementary last spring,  Roberts Creek really did  become famous for its dog  population. Thanks to Barry  the dogs even made it into the  homes of Vancouverites via  BCTV.  Well, nine more dogs have  the honourable distinction of  being added to the count. Sarah  and Amy Turnbull's dog Susie,  had nine puppies in September  and they are now all leaving for  new homes. Thanks for the  puppy, Sarah and Amy.  STAR BAZAAR  The Order of the Eastern Star  is having a luncheon and bazaar  November 4 at the Masonic  Hall. Lunch and bazaar begins  at 11 am, $3 for lunch, adults;  $2 lunch, children under 12;  regular admission to the bazaar  after 1 pm, $1.  There will be a great variety  of crafts and goodies for sale.  CRAFT FAIR  The Roberts Creek Christmas  Craft Fair will be December 10  from 10 to 4 pm at the Community Hall. This seems a bit  early to announce a Christmas  event, but the tables go fast as it  is such a popular fair.  Tables this year are $15 and  you can book one by calling  Yvonne at 885-4610.  Choosing Wellness  opens its doors  Choosing Wellness Drop-in  Centre opens its doors officially  on October 25 at 1 pm in the  Kin Hut, Dougall Park, Lower  Gibsons.  Y^TJ?^! Drop-in Centre is? ,a  resource centre for anyone  'choosing wellness' as a  healthful way of living. All  seniors and resource leaders interested in this program are  welcome to share in its formation.  Come, meet your neighbours  in congenial surroundings, learn  what services are available and  share your knowledge and skills  with others.  Dallis Arnold at 886-7436 has  offered to telephone and try to  put those needing transport  together with those willing to  provide it in their own area.  Some suggestions for program are: affordable housing;  health counselling and gentle  exercise; financial planning;  sidewalk and store ramps; han-  diman services and  dramatic  reading.  The Drop-in Centre committee welcomes your ideas for programs, and wishes to thank  ���'.everyone who helped'in getting  thisYfexciting program underway7.- ���'������  ike  Harcourt  Continued from page 2  future. Aboriginal spiritual  values are that of nourishing  and sustaining our earth."  Harcourt later met with the  Gibsons Council and discussed  the issue of restructuring the  town to incorporate the Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper (HSPP)  mill but, prior to that, at our interview, I asked him his  thoughts on the subject as he  had recently had dinner with  Canfor Chairman Peter  Bentley.  "I didn't talk to Peter  Bentley about it, no, but I'll be  meeting with council about the  issue. It sounds as if it's time for  everybody to go back and  reassess.  "Gibsons Council wants it  (restructuring) but Areas E and  F don't, the company (HSPP)  doesn't and in the face of that  bitter opposition, the minister  of municipal affairs backed  away.  "I saw legitimate opposition  from the people of Areas E and  F, from Sechelt and other areas  of the Sunshine Coast. They  feel the industrial area should be  shared by people in the whole  area not just the people in Gibsons.  "I think that's a legitimate  issue that needs to be addressed  by the whole community."  Who is Harcourt supporting  for the new leader of the federal  NDP?  A Westerner, that's who I  support and that's who, I think,  is going to win!" For the sake  of party unity, he's not saying  anymore than that.  What about Meech Lake and  Quebec?  "Meech Lake has to change  with increasing determination.  We don't think you have to deal  with Quebec and deal out the  West.   Brian   Mulroney   and  Robert  Bourassa  are  playing  dangerous games with Canada.  "We're not anti-Quebec, it's  Mulroney and Bourassa playing  games with the confederation."  Do you speak French?  "Un petit peut."  In Trail Bay Mall  in the Shop Easy foyer  Drinks n9 Links  Featuring Subs, Hotdogs  and the "FUZZY" drinks!  it.  ���2':.:'.  JACOBSEN FEEDS  ]  ris now under the new ownership of  L-^PAPTAIN KJELL SALBUVIK ���  [j^ f     with a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies  it.-"-..*  Feed for: Poultry, Hogs, Horses  Rabbits, Canaries, Turkeys,  Goats, Sheep, Ducks, Geese  ���ANIMAL FEEDERS���  Salt and Mineral Blocks  Pet Foods-Wild Bird Seed  Grains - Wheat, Oats, Barley  Hay and Alfalfa  Seeds - Fall Rye  Seasonal Goods  ���Drop off your  i.COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  CoMtN*  i: JiV-'    Cibsons      "���   Ol  "A Friendly Peopi* Plac*"  0WP1  olivelli  Compact Word Processors  You'll love the advantages.  The CWPI Is easy to learn, with soft keys,  pop up menus, "help" key, and "what you see is  what you get" screen.  ���It's economical - comparable to a pc bejng  used for word processing, but the CWP includes  the printer. The only consumable Item is the  ribbon - no print wheel to break or replace.  ���It gives you a variety of type sizes and styles,  including bold and Italic, in both draft and letter  quality.  Come in and see our full line of  olivelli computers and typewriters  during our Open House on Fri., Nov. 3  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  LOSE WEIGHT  6:30 P.M.  [v, / i >��� Change your attitude to change your body. Learn to  'y !,;; lose the urge for sweets and learn to enjoy low-calorie nutritious food. Feel full with less food. Strengthen  your desire, determination and will power. Are you  tired of going from one diet to another? Learn  self-discipline.  STOP SMOKING  8:30 P.M.  Learn to think of yourself as a non-smoker and you  are. Help to lose the desire to smoke; help to  overcome withdrawal symptoms and without the  desire to substitute food for cigarettes. Does a  two-inch roll of paper stuffed with tobacco dictate  your lifestyle. Practical Methods. (Bring all your last  cigarettes when you come).  _���_��� ���__���_��� ���_���__��� ���___���_ ���_���_��� ���_���_��� ������  WHAT CLIENTS SAY:  "I have not smoked since 9:16 p.m., April 6, 1987.  Prior to this I smoked 3'/. packages per day. Ill had  a real stressful day, I would smoke as many as 5  packages."  "My mother and brother have lost a total of 60  pounds in two months."  "Both quit after 28 and 40 years."  "My friends laughed at me at the start but now they  all say I have a lovely figure. I feel wonderful and enjoy buying new clothes that look good on me. I went  from 157 to 115."  "I attended the seminar 40 months ago. I have not  wanted or had a cigarette since."  "My husband was so impressed that I have quit  smoking with no discomfort, he is willing to try."  "The morning after the session I completely changed my eating habits. I no longer battle, I just lose the  weight. And I feel fantastic! This works. I've lost 21  jh^ pounds.  CAN YOU BE HYPNOTIZED?  NOTE: Only one session is required. As most people enjoy the experience I ^\ j 117"  while lying down, we suggest that you bring a pillow, a thick mat and wear | <y|U l-ns  warm comfortable clothing. ���  ONE NIGHT ONLY* IHAVE Y0U EVER ��� ��� ���  v,,s"   ���->���%*��������    v_w�����. ������ Placed your keys or glasses somewhere and 2  minutes later wondered where you put them? ��� YesD No  GIBSONS Wed., Oct. 25 j  Cedars Inn - Banquet Room ���  ��� POWELL RIVER - Thurs., Oct. 26  Beach Gardens Resort  OUR PERSONAL. GUARANTEE ���  'if you arc not fully satisfied by the end of the  break, we will refund your entire fee."  I  I  Have you ever lorgot where you just  parked your car?  Searched for something already  in your hand?  ��� YesD No  Q YesD No  Read pages in a book, then Hipped back again  D YesD No  SPECIAL OFFER]  BRING THIS AD WHEN YOU    (ftsi^  REGISTER FOR THE SPECJAL  r^  RATE OF $49.00 PER SESSION Ji��4  (Reg. Price $65,00)  (i Coupon per reqistralion.nql valid wtlh other coupons! '        *  INCLUDES  PRINTED  MATERIALS  AND A ROMANE  RECORDING  REGISTER: 20  MINUTES  BEFORE  SESSION  D YesD No  D Yes D No  D YesD No  L  5484 Trail Ave., Sechelt  (In the Bayside Building)  885-3735  Not scheduled In your area again for some time,  YHELPING THE WORLD f^OR BETTER H_ALTH"  to find out what you just read?  ��� Driven for miles and wondered how  you got there?  ��� Tuned out your surroundings while listening  to music, reading, watching a movie;  TV show or concert?  ��� Driven past the exit you meant to lake?  ��� Not seen something 'staring you in the face'? O YesD No  ��� Said "I'll hide this where NO ONE can find  it and you couldn't find it yourself? D YesD No  ��� Told yourself to awaken at a set time and you  did ��� without an alarm clock? D Yes D No  ��� Lit a cigarette not realizing you already  had one lit? D YesD No  ��� Told yourself over and over "I can't lose weight"  or "I can't quit smoking" and it worked? D Yes D No  . CopyviflM (tgarr  MVP  LM  SCN - 23  ni  h  K  D,  it  ,'S  t.  'f  *���  K  i.  '*t  * 'it*  ,-"*��     ,^-T.,-.,  , *'-,**.. .y,1^z%���'^r-*X, '^ -v>-  "-I  8.  Coast News, October 23,1989  ?:y  3>T  885 5244  ^3%����Y"  AH-l.-rs/^.   ^nvbM.f.A  .*$��  Sechelt  Scenario  y The Sunshine Coast Home Support Society was only one of the many colourful tables at Saturday's  f: fifth Volunteer Fall Fair in Sechelt. ���Ellen Frith photo  Davis Bay News & Views  Protecting Coast wildlife  ;  hy Jean Robinson, 885-2954  * The October general meeting  ���jof the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  'Community Association welcomed 14 community-minded  individuals. We sat enthralled,  ^hearing Joanne's talk along  with Cindy Rudolph's slides.  Cindy also showed us animal  skulls she has collected. She  '^reminded us that seal and sea  :lion skulls often carry a virus  ahat is detrimental to human  ^health.  r Should you find a skull on  'jthe beach phone the RCMP,  ;'Joanne or the local conversa  tion officer. Do not touch under  any circumstances.  Joanne works earnestly to  save the coastal wild creatures  and has a good success rate,  with the exception of saving  birds that have ingested lead  buckshot. The use of this has  been banned in the Lower  Mainland now and hopefully all  of BC will one day ban the use  of lead pellets altogether.  Joanne still needs financial  assistance as the burden of  feeding these creatures is enormous. Any donations are receipted on request for income  tax purposes.  ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  available at  $UP��RSHAP_  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  ACRYLIC NAILS, TOO!  885-2818  __J  hbv Fire Department  Presents  A Hallowe'en Party  Tuesday, October 31, 1989  at Coopers Green Park  Free Hot Dogs  and Hot Chocolate  For the Kids  Other  Refreshments  Available -^  Costume  Prises  FIREWORKS AT 7 PM  .*���**-  District      ^"^  of  Sechelt  Executive Secretary  The District of Sechelt has an opportunity for a person  interested in a position as Executive Secretary.  Major Responsibilities  1. Schedules, coordinates, develops agendas, attends  and acts as Recording Secretary for a wide  variety of Council and Committee meetings.  2. Acts as a central contact and liaison with Council  and Committee members, staff, media and public  bodies on a wide range of District activities  3. Performs confidential secretarial functions for the  Council, the Administrator and other department  heads as required.  Position Requirements  1. Sufficient public sector secretarial experience to  have a good working knowledge of local government  and office procedures.  2. Good organizational skills.  3. Personality Characteristics:  - ability to communicate effectively, both orally  and in writing.  - tact and diplomacy in interpersonal relationships.  - ability to maintain the confidential nature  of information.  - ability to work independently.  4. Familiarity with MS DOS computers and software  .   such as WordPerfect and WordStar is desirable.  Salary will commensurate with experience, and the  District has an excellent benefit package.  Resumes should be directed to:  J.M.A. Shanks, Administrator  P.O. Box 129,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  and will be received until November 6th, 1989.  Send donations to Joanne  Dickeson, RR 1, Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. VON 1Y0.  Thank  you  so  very  much  Joanne and Cindy.  APOLOGIES  I gave Tony Greenfield a very  different name last week. Sorry  about that, Tony.  CRAFT FAIR  Please be reminded that the  new time for the Craft Fair is  from 6 to 9 pm on October 28 in  the Bay/Creek Community  Hall at 5123 Davis Bay Road.  There are ail new goods being  offered. As well there will be  desserts such as pies and cakes  with ice cream extra if you  want. Here is a chance for the  smart shopper to get those gifts  early.  CHRISTMAS CARDS  Lauralee Solli has Save the  Children Christmas cards for  sale. If anyone is interested  please phone her at 885-3510.  She will deliver.  BOOK MISSING  The library in the hall reports  another book missing. It is  Margaret Atwood's Modern  Canadian Short Stories. It was  returned May 20 but has since  disappeared. Please take a close  look at your bookshelves.  STORY HOUR  Story Hour for moms and  their pre-schoolers is November  3 at 10:30 am. Any mom and  child is welcome. Your tot is  read to by a volunteer while you  have a coffee or chat with the  other moms.  Don't forget the library will  be closed on November 11 holiday.  BRIDGE  Bridge in the hall on the second and fourth Fridays starts  at   12:30  now  until  at  least  January.  NEWCOMERS WELCOME  A big 'hello' to all the recent  newcomers in the Bay/Creek  area. Please phone me and introduce yourself so we have  some idea of who you are and  where you are living.  The community association is  planning a Welcome Tea on  November 18 from 2 to 3 pm.  We want to show off our library  and the hall. Please phone me  even if you just know of someone new in the neighbourhood.  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  There is going to be a Pot  Luck Dinner at the school on  October 26 from 6 to 8 pm. This  is for all school families. Please  phone to find out what you can  contribute to this dinner.  The Hallowe'en Party for the  youngsters on the 31st from 1 to  3 pm needs some extra hands. It  you can help out for even an  hour please phone the school.  Tourism  Travel Sunshine Coast is  sponsoring a seminar entitled:  "The Bottom Line", marketing  and promotion of the  province's number two industry, tourism.  The siminar will be presented  this Tuesday, October 25, from  2 pm until 4 pm, by Maureen  Griffin of the Tourism Association of Southwestern BC.  The seminar follows the annual general meeting and election of officers of Travel Sunshine Coast at 10:30, a no host  bar at 11:30, and lunch at 12:00.  For further information, and  registration, please contact  Travel Sunshine Coast at  885-3230.  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The 11th Annual Christmas  Toy Run, sponsored by the BC  Motorcycle Coalition is being  held Sunday, October 29 in  Vancouver. The Wakefield Inn  in West Sechelt has offered to  be the drop-off centre for toys  from the Sunshine Coast.  Mark Taylor of Sechelt will  take the toys into Vancouver the  day before the run. He asks that  donations be a new child's toy  wrapped in plastic.  For more information contact Mark at 885-7570 or Gary  at 885-7666. This is our chance  to brighten a child's Christmas  and feel good about ourselves.  TOASTMASTERS CLUB  The Sunshine Coast Toast-  masters Club will hold its usual  twice monthly meeting on  Wednesday, October 25 at 7:15  pm. In keeping with the time of  year, the theme for this meeting  will be Hallowe'en.  The regional board offices in  Royal Terrace is the place to be  if you want to take in this  meeting and guests are made  particularly welcome. For more  information contact George at  885-5357.  CAPE MEETING  Coast Association for the |  Preservation of the Environment (CAPE) meets Sunday,  October 29 at 7:30 pm at  Rockwood Centre. New members welcome.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  Those dedicated people of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  (Sechelt branch) have been busy  again, or should I say still, getting things ready for their much  looked forward to bazaar which  will take place on November 18  at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  GARAGE SALE  Just a reminder that the  Festival of the Written Arts  people are having a giant garage  sale on Saturday, October 28 at  Rockwood Centre. This is  always a very popular event so  you won't want to miss it I'm  SHORNCLIFFE BAZAAR  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Bazaar  will be Saturday, November 4  from 10 to 2 pm in Greenecourt  Hall. There will be crafts, baking, white elephant, silent auction, tea and coffee and raffles.  There is something for  everyone and the admission is  free! Why not do some  Christmas shopping?  ^PASTIMES  Not a Grease  Non-Toxic  Easy Clean-Up  "Why Not Party?"  MAKE-UP  On Sale Mon., Oct. 23 to Sat., Oct. 28   -. .  Blood & Fangs Kids  Glitter Dust Horror  Pancake   Scars Make-Up Competition  4-Way Glow  Reg       $'  $3.99       <  13  Kits  Res   $/& 13  $5.99   Tf  Make-Up j  13  Reg  $1  $6.99   <  A TOY STORE  Next to Talewind Books, Sechelt  885-9309  You're Invited to a    q  Birthday Party! -���C^l_  age   We're 2!  WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 28  WHERE:  We'll have a Birthday Party  and Craft Fair inside and out  - rain or shine!  FREE Coffee and Homemade Treats!  Bead Cart  Outdoor Tables  New Sweatshirts  T-Shirts  Custom Made Name Bracelets  Hand-Crafted Jewellery  Vest and Scarves  Leather Bags  ...and. of course. Earrings!  Drop by and join us this Saturday  COWRIE ST., SECHELT (beside the Fish Market)    885-2661  (Tlnterior Decorating j  'Tis the Season for  Great Savings On  Wallpaper  bv sttfcr  and   Hwh&vui  Blinds  MStSTON  Paints  Mo_re___  PAINTS  Come and see us for all the details.  ACT NOW!  FLOOR COVERINGS L���  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-2923  '.j  .Xttfil&Wp^&r*!^ Coast News, October 23,1989  Sisters Mamie Traff (left) and Jan Hoddevik made all the right  moves in setting up Janelle's Chocolate Shop in Sechelt's Trail  Bay Centre Mall. ���Dave Fraser photo  Good Citizen Ball  The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce's Good  Citizen of the Year Banquet and Dance will be held on Saturday, November 18 at the Sechelt Legion. Receiving the Good  Citizen Award this year is the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department.  The dinner will be at 7:30 pm with a no-host cocktail hour  from 6:30 to 7:30 pm. Tickets are $17 and are available at the  chamber office/infocentre (885-3100), Morgan's Mens Wear,  Macleods Hardware or The Press.  -   -1-   ~_s.  w*  ft-.  sp*$** to  K<  <frUZ��*?y  *i��'^ -v  //  Venetia" Community Stainless  68 piece^ef:y LESS THAN V. PRICE!  Service fof 12 plus "'    r ..v..-,.. -  8 servingpieces $00000  Reg. $668.00 Jm\J\J  QONEIDA  BABY & CHILDREN'S SETS  25-50%  off  arn_"MEN  H85*3_i'i'f  fipSSW|fca&__i__^__^  The Federal Business Development Bank  presents the lOth Annual  SMALL BUSINESS  WEEK  October 22nd to 28th  CHANGING MARKETS IN THE 90 s  Congratulc&ions  to Janelle Hoddevik  and Marnie Traff of  y<utdle'&  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  1ST RUNNERS-UP  for FBDB's 1989  Young Entrepreneur Award  "These two women exemplify the entrepreneurial spirit  needed to succeed. Their attitude, management skills,:  work ethic and understanding of customer service will "  ensure their success. They're really a credit to their  community."  |_? Ministry ot  Rtglffnil Oivtlopmtnt  Lois Campbell  Business Development Officer.  FBDB.  North Vancouver  THE CANADIAN CK*MBtn  OrcOMMtRCE  Federal Quslnm      Banqu* !*_**��!���  Development Bank   da davaloppamtnt  Gtl_ui_  by Rose Nicholson  'Janelle's', that bright spot of  colour that is the chocolate shop  next to Shop easy in Trail Bay  Mall in Sechelt, came within a  whisper of being a winner of  one of the Federal Business  Development Bank's (FBDB)  Yound Entrepreneur Awards.  The 12 FBDB awards are  given to successful young  (under 30) entrepreneurs across  Canada and 'Janelle's' was one  of the two finalists in BC.  The letter from the panel of  judges said - "You were first  runners-up and that was no  mean feat. It was a difficult  decision for the judges."  Sisters Jan Hoddevik and  Marnie Traff started their store  just over two years ago and according to marketing experts,  they did everything right.      ,  Their choice of colour  (vibrant pink), their location,  their displays, their marketing  concept, are all things that more  seasoned business people often  learn the hard way, but Jan and  Marnie apparently have some  built in instinct that made them  make the right choices.  Their success and their near  award are tangible proof, and  the sisters are delighted.  One of the nicest things about  'Janelle's' is the good feeling  between Jan and Marnie. "We  really do get along well  together" Jan said. "Basically  we think the same and we never  fight. People have begun to ask  us if we're twins, but there's  eight years between us."  Up till a few months ago  when Jan got married, they  both still lived at home. They  give a lot of credit for their success to the help and support  their parents have given them.  "We're a very close family."  Any seasoned business person knows the importance of  that intangible called 'good  will', and that's just another  one of those things that Jan and  Marnie seem to know instinctively.  They're off to a running  start.  Lots of  HOUSECOATS!!  Trail Bay Centre Mail, Sechelt  885-5255  Halfmoon Bay Happen.ny s  Hard Times Dinner  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Those of you who enjoy an  evening of real fun should mark  this date on your calendar,  Saturday, November 4. The  Welcome Beach Community  Association is having a Hard  Times Dinner and Frolic at the  hall for which you don your  glad rags and come dressed for  the occasion.  The bargain cost is $7.49 per  person, or, there is a special for  two of $14.97. Work that one  out! Tickets should be ordered  in advance by calling either  Mildred Chuckrey at 885-5249  in the evenings or Marg Buckly  at 885-3305. Don't leave it too  late or you may be disappointed  as tickets are limited.  WINNERS  Congratulations to Roy  Short, winner of two cords of  wood in the Half moon Bay  ChildcareCentre raffle.'iSpecikl  thanks to Family Bulk Foods  for selling tickets in its store.'  Another winner was Mrs. P.  McLean of Sechelt who won a  Canada Goose print by Cindy  Rudolph in the raffle for the  Wildlife Rehab Centre.  Joanne Dickeson, who voluntarily runs the centre is  grateful to all who supported  this venture. She is also sending  out an appeal for anyone who  would help with the hospital  room which is in the process of  construction.  She has all the materials, but  needs help with installation of  plumbing, electrical work and  carpentry. If you have some  skills and time on your hands,  your offer of help would be  much appreciated. You can call  Joanne at 885-5997.  AN INVITATION  Everyone is invited to attend  the opening ceremony of the  new Halfmoon Bay School on  Tuesday, November .7 from  1:45 to 2:30 pm. In the evening  there will be the first Open  House at the school from 6:30  to 8:30 pm. It is hoped that  former pupils and parents will  attend as well as all interested  local folks to help celebrate this  historic occasion.  HELP  If your boy has outgrown his  cub uniform would you please  pass it along to cub leader Don  Kinneard at 885-5208 who will  be happy to pass it on to some  kid who doesn't have one. Don  could also use some help at cub  and beaver meetings. Cubs are  on Tuesdays at 7 pm and  beavers on Thursdays at 3 pm,  both at Halfmoon Bay School.  ANIMAL WEEK  With this being animal week  it is good to have an animal  story with a happy ending for  which thanks are due to our  local SPCA.  Last week a much loved Corgi was taken from his penned-in  yard at Sargeants Bay and  abandoned on the highway between Redrooffs and Highway  101. Fortunately he was spotted, exhausted and lost, by  Maureen Foss of Halfmoon  Bay who took him home and  called the SPCA:  The owner also called the  SPCA who arranged for her to  be re-united with 'Mr.  Freeway', who was named thus  when he was born and raised on  the freeway in Santa Monica,  California.  Sechelt  RCMP are investigating the theft of the dog from  his home pen.  EARTHQUAKE STORY  For those of us who have  family in the San Francisco area  it was quite a worrying time  during the earthquake crisis. It  was 24 hours before contact  could be made with a niece who  lives only ten miles from the  core of the quake, in San Jose.  She swims 10 laps each day in  a local Olympic swimming pool  and had only completed two  laps when the quake struck. The  water became one huge wave  which washed up onto the deck  of the pool and knocked spectators off their feet. The base of  the pool dropped four feet and  swimmers had to literally swim  for their lives through this raging torrent to get out of the  PP��1-  ���-nMy- niece, suffered cuts .and  bruises to her legs with (he concrete lashing against her, but  was glad to be able to get out.  Still in wet swimsuits they had  to move to an area away from  the pool until the fumes of the  chemicals had died down.  On her arrival home she  found that the house was intact,  but china cabinets and several  fixtures were smashed with the  loss of all her glassware and  small furnishings.  These losses were nothing of  course in comparison to those  suffered by many more people  in the area.  Sandwich Ham   ^ ��,.*.��   ."  lmported=ansr&2.99!  Butter Cheese     �� .    ^  Hearty Sandwiches  Piping Hot Soup  Tasty Muffins  Join our  Sandwich Club  We make it c wm qq  You bake it  Medium Deluxe  5  and up  Wed. & Thurs.  are SENIOR DAYS  10 % OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  UNDER  THE YELLOW AWNING  , Cowrie St., 885-7767 jj  HALLOWEEN  SPECIAL  Bucket  (15 pees.)  Fries & Cole Slaw  FREE DELIVERY  HALLOWEEN NIGHT!  (within 5 miles of store -  minimum $6 order)  ���885-7414���  Chicken Shack  Cowrie St., in the Heart of Sechelt.  ���I J-  ���i-i  it  t'f  K ^.J^-v/.-l  -v\^ ,t'f.,'-l*"  i*--ii^^ i^- ����� WUi-\. Rjv^i^'-r--��� i  Coast News, October 23,1989  T  iiilil  giililiisl  by Larry Grafton  TJjss boy, who said all he wants for Christmas is his two front  tiUth, was enthusiastically helping out at last Saturday's fifth  Volunteer Fall Fair in Sechelt. ���Ellen Frith photo  >i*  �� *V  SCRD ponders  water licence  f-Xhe Sunshine Coast Regional  ^strict (SCRD) is carefully  considering a water licence application from Frank Roosen of  daVden Bay Road to tap into  (farden Bay Lake in order to irrigate 20 acres.  The water will be used for a  commercial hydroponic operation and domestic use.  Un his application, Roosen  netes that the present water supply is too high in iron and that  Garden Bay Lake is the only  solution. He intends to divert  w&ter from the northeast corner  ofjthe lake through a three inch  pijpe to his property.  The SCRD noted at its planning meeting, October 19, that  there have been many concerns  lately about the health of the  Garden Bay water system. Area  A Director Gordon Wilson said  although   Garden   Bay  Water  District   personnel   noted   the  water licence would pose no  problem to the existing system,  he warned that a pumphouse  would be required and to off-set  costs the owner may ask area  residents to tap into it in order  to off-set expenses.  The application was referred  to the SCRD's Public Utilities  Committee and Works Superintendent for review.  Join Us At Our  HALLOWE'EN  PARTY  With  NORM JONES  Saturday, October 28  "    9 pm -1 am  883-2674  PRIZES  &  SURPB*ZES<  LIVE  ENTERTAINMENT  NORM JONES  OCTOBER 27 & 28  PIZZA TO EAT IN  OR TAKE OUT  HALLOWE'EN  TREATS on  SPECIAL at  MARINA  PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre  LTD.  883-2888  ASSORTED TREATS  ON SPECIAI  Kiddy Pops, 101's 1.99  Chiclets, 50's 3.29  Hallowe'en Kisses,  700 gm 1.99  Witches Sticks 55's      1.79  Sunmaid Mini Raisins  14's 1.29  Trident Sugarless  Gum, 50's  Tingles, 101's  Sparkies Candy, 16's  3.29  1.79  2.69  HERSHEY HALLOWE'EN  SPECIALS  Reese's Peanut  ButterCups, 18's  Skor, 18's  Oh Henry, 18's  Glosettes, 18's  Planters Peanuts, 20's  Oh Henry/Glosettes, 18's  Plus Other In-Store Specials On  JERSEY MILK - M&M'S-DAIRY MILK  Most important to the  welfare and future success of  our branch will be a decision to  be reached by our assembled  membership at a special meeting  in our hall on Wednesday, October 25 at 1:30 pm.  Each and every member has  been advised by either mail or  hand-delivered letter, that the  future location of our new activity centre will be the topic  under discussion. This matter  has been discussed at length at  our last two regular meetings.  Information available to date  will be on the agenda for discussion. It is imperative that all  members attend this meeting in  order that all are aware of the  problems of your committees  and the necessity of voting on  the District of Sechelt proposal  to relocate our centre at Block 7  west of the Trail Bay Centre ���  Mall.  Your vote is necessary and ���  vital to the future welfare of the  branch.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  A nominating committee  headed by volunteers Len  Herder and Gerry Chailler will  be approaching members to  stand for office in the branch  for 1990.  Election of officers will take  place at our meeting on November 16. The elected slate will be  installed at the December 21  meeting.  ANNUAL REPORTS  It's that time of year again  when committee chairmen must  prepare their annual reports to  be presented at our November  16 meeting. A copy should be  made available to our secretary  for the branch file.  LOTTERY TICKETS  Our treasurer, Viv Pallot, advises that a deadline of  November 30 has been established for our branch to handle  accumulation of senior's lottery  tickets. Up to that date, if the  individual wishes to participate,  cheques should be made out to  our Senior's Branch 69.  The branch, in turn, receives  a commission in return for this  service when our cheque is  presented to the senior's lottery.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR Z&  Don't    look    now,    but     !  Christmas is just around the  corner.   And   our   Christmas  Bazaar   is   even  closer   -  on  November 25.  There has been a regular  group of 30 or more regulars at  our Thursday morning craft sessions and the call has gone out  to those individuals who have  been unable to attend these  entertaining sessions, to consider making something at  home for the bazaar.  Past performance has always  shown this to have taken place.  Your help will be appreciated  and add to the variety of items  to be offered at the sale.  NEW YEAR'S DANCE  Tickets for the New Year's  Dinner and Dance are on sale  and moving reasonably well.  During November Connie Wilson (885-2585) will be handling  sales.  Give her a call for information and reservations.  SHOP EASY DRAW  At the October general  meeting, lucky winners of $10  certificates were Faye Bot-  tomley, Sally Peace, Larry  Grafton, Eileen Greaves and  Ruby Breadner. These certificates are made available  through accumulation of Shop  Easy grocery receipts when  presented back to the Sechelt  store.  Members are requested to  save their receipts for deposit in  the box situated in our hall for  that purpose. Certificates produced in this manner are utilized in a number of ways by the  committee in charge.  aneanua  &fteu&toccwi  THE -fc LUNG ASSOCIATION  For Better or For Worse by Lynn JohnHon (��� 19H7  Univeranl Pre��s Syndicate  All rights reserved  waves  ...on the  R  ind out the latest in what's going on in the business  world of the Sunshine Coast. The premier edition of  Soundings provides in-depth coverage of some of the major  business activities which are occurring in our area.  Read about the successful Sechelt Indian Band; the thriving  coastal cottage industry; the renewed Port Mellon mill; the  evolving aquaculture industry and much, much more.  And that's not all, more good reading is to come. The leisure  edition of Soundings will focus our editorial attention on one  of the most attractive aspects of the Coast - the many leisure  and recreational opportunities right on our doorstep. Look for  it in April, 1990.  You can buy Soundings at your local magazine store or at any  Coast News office. Don *t miss out on what is happening on  the Sunshine Coast, get your copy today.  1  M  y  fi  i  1  9  ��  m  s_  m  mi  !   <^ X  �� *&)  !-HgJ  s; -,, y,';  K*4t  <  i  r-J-i  E"i_  ���r-i  1  ���(.if Coast News, October 23,1989  1.1.  #5  (   -4  il  - 4><  : Y  5 "��� *  Egmont Hallowe'en  NDP Leader Mike Harcourt (right) meets with Pender Harbour  resident Howard White last week. White hopes to be nominated  as the NDP candidate in this, the Mackenzie, riding.  ���Roger Handling photo  Pender Patter  by Ann Cook, 883-9907  Hallowe'en is coming up  next. There will be fireworks, a  pumpkin carving contest, a  bonfire etc. If you enjoy getting  a costume together, that's more  fun and the kids love it.  Our Hallowe'en celebration  just seems to happen, just do  whatever; be it a batch of  Hallowe'en cookies or apples  for dunking; a game or just bring your happy self.  Hallowe'en is the one day we  adults (older folks) can dress up  and be silly.  If you can't stay out till 9 pm  (it's a week night) then wear  your costume to the Backeddy  on Saturday evening where Joe  will have the pub decorated for  a Hallowe'en party plus prizes  for costumes.  MEETING  There  will  be  an  Egmont  Chamber meets tonight  by Myrtle Winchester 883-9099  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce is  meeting tonight, 7:30 pm at the  Legion hall. A reminder that the  chamber is not exclusively for  business types, it's for every  resident of the area.  One of the chamber's projects is the revitalization of  downtown Madeira Park and  members hope the beautiful  new fisheries complex will inspire owners of other properties  to do some fixing up. Unconfirmed reports say BC Tel has  agreed to do some cleaning up,  landscaping, and planting in  front of their building and that  streetlights and sidewalks are on  the way. When? Good question.  While we're on the subject of  BC Tel and beautification, a request from John "The Telephone Man" not to speed  around the BC Tel corner where  he might be loitering beside his  van.  LEGION NEWS  If you want an appointment  with the Department of Veteran  Affairs (DVA) officer who will  be at Branch 112 of the Royal  Canadian Legion on October 25  from 10:30 to 11:30 pm, contact  the branch or Service Officer  Jim Summer at 883-2887.  Branch 112 invites you to  play shuffleboard on Sunday  afternoons or cribbage on Tuesday nights (call 883-9632 for  more information).  A reminder that the Saturday  afternoon meat draws are still  going strong and that the early  bird draw begins at 3 pm.  Congratulations, Fay. You're  doing a wonderful job in the  kitchen and the perogies were  great!  PUPPET FILM  Any creative people interested in being part of Pender  Harbour produced puppet film  productions is invited to call  Rob at 883-2882. These films,  to be aimed at the video market,  will be an alternative to  Hollywood-style cartoon ania-  tion, i.e. low-tech.  SOLD OUT  Quite a few people were  disappointed when they  couldn't get tickets for the  Lions Ladies -Diamond Night,  the Louise Rose workshop and  the Louise Rose concert at the  Pender Harbour School of  Music. All events were on  Saturday and all events were  sold out.  Oil spill  concerns  by Dave Fraser  A diesel spill on Highway 101  recently illustrates how  vulnerable the Sunshine Coast is  to catastrophes with only one  major highway.  That comment came from  Area D Director Brett McGillivray recently at a meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Emergency  Executive Committee which  meets monthly with members of  the Provincial Emergency Program (PEP) to discuss emergency preparedness.  McGillivray was commenting  on an oil leak from an unknown  tanker that, took place on  Highway 101 from Pender Harbour to Earls Cove. He said  alternate loops are necessary to  get around problem areas  where hazardous material spills  force highway closures.  SENIORS' HOUSING  More than 50 people, mostly  seniors, attended last week's  meeting on seniors' housing in  Pender Harbour, and 14 of the  16 service groups notified of the  meeting had representatives present.  A committee was formed to  work on getting a society  registered and the next meeting  (to be announced soon) will be  to get input and look at the  society's  options.   The group  needs to know specifically what  the community wants in seniors'  housing, so they would like  your suggestions, regardless of  your age.  The group's executive consists of Al Lloyd, Val Morrison,  George Bissett, Joyce Clay and  Joyce Fowler. If you have questions or would like more information, contact any of them.  Rumor has it the controversial Farrington Cove site has  been suggested as a location for  a seniors' housing complex.  Community Club general  meeting on Friday, November  10 at 7 pm. If you are interested  in joining us in all our trials and  tribulations of trying to make  Egmont a better place to live,  see Betty for membership.  Check your membership as a  few of us are not paid-up. The  old school building will be  discussed at this meeting and  also our community Christmas  dinner.  TEA/SWAP  Wednesday, November 25  there will be a tea and swap  meet at the community hall. We  have to make some money to  fill the oil tank and have the furnace serviced at the school  building.  BITS & PIECES  Egmont Community Thrift  Store is bulging at the seams.  There is a dollar-a-bag special  on and the store is open upstairs  all day Wednesday.  For anyone bulging at the  seams, there is a 'weigh-in'  downstairs at the community  hall on Wednesday mornings at  9 am.  Recycle is the IN word these  days. Let's start now before we  go OUT of this world in our  own pollution.  Let's stop  being a throw-  away generation and recycle.  EARTHQUAKE  I'm not very knowledgeable  about recycling and I know less  about earthquakes.  If you would like to know as  much as I do about earthquake  survival, turn to page 22 in our  BC Telephone book.  Remember, stay calm. Don't  panic.  At Investors, we don't keep bankers  hours. We keep yours. So if you can't  come to us, we'll come to you.  We can help you put together a written,  comprehensive financial plan that will  help you reach your personal financial  goals.  If you need advice on anything from  saving taxes to investment opportunities,  call us today. Your resident Investors Planning fearft-  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.    ;:  Im/Bstojns  Bmup  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  ^Trvines  landing  g^arine <pub  WINTER HOURS Satellite  Mon.-Fri. 4-11 pm SPorto  Sat.-Sun. 11:30 am-11 pm '5  Galley Open until 10 pm daily  C  Call Us About Our  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  D  C  MONDAY NIGHTS  DARTS & FOOTBALL  D  By water, conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  Boaters: Moorage available while you visit with us.  By road, tollow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  883-1145  ^^^^<^^&<^^^^^^^^s>��N<*^��k,^\^.^t^.^��*v9v'<Ks'^  SHOPPING  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has It  "4  883-9551  Building  Supplies  HOM_L/V*UL  BUILDING CENTRE  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  MISCELLANEOUS  lifTlatrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  MARINE    SERVICES  UTHERLAND  ��ALES 4 ��ERVICE LTD.  883-1119  >-  RECREATION  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  jC(Uli��'& RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  ien  F00DLINER  "Check our Flyer"  Pender Harbour 8S3-2455  FISH STORE  ZZ, Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  tf  AIR  883-2456  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINGO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  M MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  A  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  Marina  TOTAt SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  iKw. ioi 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  CONTRACTORS  ..������    DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  n��  willis fritz 883-2736  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  CONTRACTORS  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  883-9046  Now taking appointments  Acu  PUNCTURIST  R. Roy, D. TCM       883-9035  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  Seahorse  (instruction  Roofing  883-9303  Klemd  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Pelagia  ��� tJar me- Ot  ���   W���lrrDa<i  ervtce  (604)883-2280  emdaie  Tai & Gravel, Shah��i, Shlnglci,  ffletal Rooft. Torch On, Duioidi  ROBKOENIG        883-2882  Cabins to Castles  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  AUTOMOTIVE  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  %  We  0  enmar 'Jjrapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  RECREATION  ? LIDO  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX 883-9524  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  The Sunshine  mif f mwi  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon.    fri. 883-9099  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  AU'lO. MARIS! S IXDUSTRIAI  PARTS  883-2616  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  U'oy.s, Hi-Pressure Washing,  S. Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  VICKTERV FIBERGLASS  ^^  Specializing in  commercial boat  refmishing  ___  maim*  -883-2294���  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  it  I  if"  ���'i  DINING  Garden Bay  Hotel  Pub. Waierfroint Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power tines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  _?  Year Round Sheltered Moorage  Permanent R V Spots  Y^.Yl>. Y|��_______.  ��*__  i_k * <!"* ��� ^  *  JSaper  mm  '1  PROFESSIONAL  CONFIDENTIAL  ��� Word processing  ��� Fax service  ��� Answering service  883-9911  ammmamaaaamomm  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  WARNER   BROS,  Free Estimates y<^x  Quality Assured   y^fe/ 883-9907  883-9907    y><if��r    prof- Pain,in9  ^S$��r Services  The Sunshine  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  Just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  ;  flrvines  landing  3^arine<pub  883-1145  CONTRACTING  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2969  \  *������ -* ���V.     V^    -^  - -��������*.>  *' ^".r^t H t". ?rC" y5?_T ***^Vj^ ���r,, i  12.  Coast News, October 23,1989  Gii��ss 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  there was no correct identification of the Guess Where and  therefore it will be run again in the future.  Ham operators  see 'quake role  by Rose Nicholson  Ham radio operators claim  ihey are virtually the only people who would be able to immediately set up a communica-  i ion system in the event of a major emergency that knocked out  the regular telephone system.  For some time now the 20  members of the Sunshine Coast  Amateur Radio Club have been  discussing the organization of a  network of local operators who  would immediately go into action if such a situation arose.  The earthquake in San Francisco has made their discussions  urgent.  Most of the group have been  monitoring ham radio transmissions from California since the  earthquake but report that  many operators in that area  were put out of commission  because of power failures.  The members of the local  club each have between $2000  and $5000 worth of high frequency equipment that could be  quickly organized into a communications network that  would link up all parts of the  Coast.  The major drawback to their  system is that they are at present  dependent on the regular BC  Hydro power system to operate  their equipment. They want to  buy three 2500 watt 110 volt AC  portable generators that could  be used as a backup system in  the event of a power failure.  These three generators would  be placed in Gibsons, Sechelt  and Pender Harbour and would  provide an instant communication system with all parts of the  Coast, and, if necessary, to the  rest of BC, or even world wide.  Local agencies such as the  RCMP, ambulance and fire  departments do have radio  communication systems but  each one is limited to a narrow  frequency range, can only  operate within short distances  and there is no cross communication between the  systems.  At   present   these   agencies  communicate with each other  through the regular telephone  system, which is often the first  to go in a major emergency, but  the ham operators could fill this  gap.  Economic Development Officer Bill Moore, who is also an  amateur radio operator, was  recently appointed Area Communications Officer for the  Sunshine Coast. He will be  responsible for developing an  emergency communications  plan that can be used in  emergency situations.  The objective of this plan will  be to integrate the various radio  controlled communications  systems that already exist here,  police, ambulance, fire departments, municipalities, forest er-  vice and Auto-Tel.  "My responsibility" Moore  said, "is to take the whole;com:  municatibh system we have on  the Coast and put it into a  workable plan so if we don't  have phones, we have a fallback  system.  "We're very vulnerable here  because all the communication  off the Coast feeds through a  microwave repeater on Bowen  Island and it just takes a movement of one degree in that  repeater disk and we're cut off  from any location off the  Coast."  Moore went on to say that a  new policy of the Provincial  Emergency Program (PEP)  recognizes amateur radio  operators as the first line communications organization  within the province.  "We've pretty well got  everything in place" said Bill  Wood, president of the club.  "We have radios and antennas,  we just don't have the money  for the generators."  Moore recommended the  club apply to the SCRD for  financing for the generators.  Anyone interested in getting  involved with this project or  willing to contribute to the cost  of the generators, can call Gor-  dy Oliver at 885-9816 or Bill  Woods at 885-2923.  10 off  Fall Bulbs  Shrubs  Fruit Trees  Winter Pansies, Flowering Kale  and Fall Rye still available.  Wharf St., Sechelt  885-3606  COUNTRY  GARDENS  Mon - Sat  9:00 - 5:30  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  has suggested to Sechelt District  Council that a proposal to build  a lawn bowling facility in  Hackett Park be tabled until ah  alternative location is found.  While making the suggestion  at Wednesday's council  meeting, Meredith said he took  exception to being branded by  the local media and public as a  culprit, as was an ad hoc committee that recommended a  lawn bowling green be established in Hackett Park.  He added: "There has been  no suggestion, and never has  been any suggestion, that this  council does not listen to the  public."  Meredith said there was no  question that the 1100-name  petition signed by those against  lawn bowling in Hackett Park  represented a large "area of interest" among the public. But  he pointed out that 97 members  of the Sechelt Indian Band, who  signed the petition, "had no  rights to Hackett Park," and a  lot of people who signed came  from outside the district - Olds,  Alberta, New Westminster,  Vancouver, to name a few.  Meredith also criticized local  newspaper coverage for making  it appear that "Tom Meredith,  the Mayor, is out to desecrate  Hackett Park from one end to  the other."  "Actually, we were thinking  only in terms of using five per  cent of Hackett Park." He added that no one (on council) ever  suggested the facility would be  private, or that it sell liquor, as  alleged in letters to local  newspapers.'  "I would just like you to  know that this council is certainly listening to the public.  There's one way to find out  how the public feels and that is  to fly things.. We flew this in  what I consider to be the proper  way. And someone then got on  the bandwagon and decided no  matter what this one isn't going  to fly. And 1 guess that's the  way it's going to end up."  Some council members suggested the public was not  presented with sufficient facts,  nor did it take adequate efforts  to ask them about the project.  "It got to the point where some  people threatened to take legal  action against council not to  have it in there, and we hadn't  even voted on it," said Alderman Michael Shanks.  HARBOUR AGENCIES INSURANCE!  For ALL your insurance Needs - Homeowners, Business, Travel and Yacht.  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-2794 John Forward  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCY  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin,  at the Traffic Light, Sechelt  A Complete Insurance Service  ��� AUTOPLAN ���  885-3261  INS U RANGE CO RPOR AT I ON OF B R IT I S H COLUM..B.I A  An expensive place  to meet  Each year, half of British Columbia's motor vehicle  accidents happen at intersections. These intersection  accidents took a toll of 13,000 injuries and more than  120 lives in 1987  Even those of us who weren't directly involved  were still hurt ���because the costs of intersection  accidents add to the premiums of all motorists in the  province;. Clearly, we've got to stop meeting like this.  That's why ICBC and police departments  throughout the province have joined forces in a major  program to combat B.C's crisis at the crossroads. The  purpose of our 'Use Your Street Smarts" campaign  is simply to remind drivers of some basic survival rules  they may have forgotten in the rush to beat traffic:  ��� Don't run yellow, and especially red lights.  ��� Stop tailgating: give the car ahead space to stop  suddenly  ��� Take it easy when entering any intersection,  especially when turning left.  ��� If there's any doubt about the right-of-way, yield  graciously  ��� Avoid unsafe lane changes and illegal turns.  If any additional reminder is required, extra police  enforcement will be watching intersections closely  thisfall.  ���ICBC  Together, we can drive  insurance costs down.  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sumeml Omwumm Ltd. 886-2000  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Open 6 days a week  SUNSHINE  INSURANCE AGENCIES ltd.  #102 KERN'S PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C. 886-7751  GIBSONS:  Tues. ��� Thurs.   9:30 - 5:00  Friday 9:30 ��� 6:00  Saturday        10:00-2:00  SECHELT:  Mon. ��� Thurs.  Friday  Saturday   9:00-5:00  9:00 - 6:00  10:00-2:00  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT, B.C. 885-2291  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Winn Road, Gibsons  Your Complete ICBC & Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  (across from the Post Office)  886-3379  II  KM  ��� $  f-vy:.B"  m  im  11  m  si  M  il  M  m  <Ys4  Pi-  m  ':Y  ��� Yl|  iff  YsY  YjSsy  y&  SI  fitf  '���'!>''"Y'v's*  ''.ry:M  ... #F  lit  .���;vyi#  ::Y$T  '.''%����  till  m.  M  II  .'���rfi;7*  I  i  |1���� '������'$  Y .vf  ���1  -SSi  M  ~-'-&  yn  v:y  $y  iYY  II  ya  If  I  il  r-^  ;Y','��  '(Si  y,:v?a  YY0  Y.;*i  Sig7}^  Y;:$;  ���;i-i'v*.-  lit  si  .'-���.������"A'-'r-  Ylf  Yif-'  -..'i?M.  'B  ;Y|t  y%'*'&'  w  w  ��� ]$.  -���;<Y  M  Coast News, October 23,1989  i Toxic materials on ferries  SCRD makes requests  by Dave Fraser  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District will write the BC Ferries  Corporation and Ministry of  Transportation and Highways  with three recommendations  aimed at remedying the threat  of transporting hazardous  materials to the Sunshine Coast.  Prompted by suggestions  from Area A Director Gordon  Wilson at an October 19  Transportation Committee  meeting, the regional district  will request three things: that a  hazardous sailing to the Sunshine Coast be scheduled weekly  or twice a month on board the  Bowen Island ferry, the Howe  Sound Queen;  That the BC Ferry Corporation review with the Canadian  Coast Guard and Ministry of  Transportation and Highways  the procedure in place for proper identification of materials  being transported on transport  and container trucks, and that a  proper registry be kept through  vehicular inspection prior to  boarding the ferry;  That the BC Ferries Corporation review safety training procedures in the event of a hazardous waste fire on board the  Horseshoe   Bay  to   Langdale  ferry.  The recommendations come  out of recent meetings Wilson  had with members of the BC  Ferry Workers Union, who  voiced concerns that ferry crews  were not sufficiently equipped  to battle a hazardous cargo fire  or   explosion.  Moving diiemna  The Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) will ask the  Ministry of Transportation and Highways to notify RCMP,  hospital, ambulance and fire department in advance of any  house being moved on local highways.  Area D Director Brett McGillivray made the recommendation at a regional district's transportation committee meeting  last week in response to a recent episode where an ambulance  was blocked by a barged home that was being hauled south of  Pender Harbour on Highway 101.  Everybody is busy "tasting the wares" at this table at last Saturday's Volunteer Fall Fair in Sechelt.  The group was doing a great job of promoting the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society's  Parent-Tot Drop-In activities. The Drop-In meets in Sechelt and Davis Bay once a week and twice in  Gibsons. ���Ellen Frith photo  Students enjoy Japan  by Rose Nicholson  A new generation of Sunshine Coast students are proving that Rudyard Kipling wasn't  right when he wrote his famous  line 'East is East, and West is  West and never the twain shall  meet'.  Rebecca Duthie of Pender  Harbour Secondary School and  Sean Puchalski of Elphinstone  Secondary School are two of the  students who spent several  weeks in Japan this summer  under the Pacific Rim exchange  program of the Ministry of  Education.  At the October 10 meeting of  the school board they described  their experiences. Rebecca  showed board members an exquisite Japanese card that had  been given to her by her hosts  which said 'Dear Becky, you are  family forever'.  "They did in fact think of me  as family" she said, "and I felt  that way about them too.  "My first impression was that  Japan was a lot like Vancouver,  with lots of green shrubs, but a  little of old world Venice too.  Everything was beautifully  clean and neat and tidy. People  were happy and very kind.  "It was the most incredible  experience and I'd recommend  it to anyone."  Sean agreed. "For the first  few days it was pretty formal,"  he said, "then we all relaxed.  "We often went to an open  air market that was popular  with Japanese kids. One day  there were some punk rockers  there and I thought it was going  to be a Granville Street scene.  This tough-looking guy with a  spike haircut came up to me and  I didn't know what was going to  happen. But he just said 'Can I  practice English?' So even the  punk rockers weren't so  tough."  Sean described visiis to a  shrine in the country and to the  largest Nissan automobile factory and to a famous waterfall.  "The ancestor festival was a  real taste of the culture for me."  he continued. "We went to the  family tomb and mourned and  burned incense. It was hard to  take at first. I swear every second person in Tokyo was  there.  "The ashes of everyone in the  family that dies is put on one  spot, and on ancestor day the  tomb is watered and incense is  burned in a little ritual. It was a  nice taste of the culture."  Rebecca and Sean agreed the  trip was an unforgettable  highlight of their school careers  and they both plan to return.  So things have changed.  Japanese student visitors to  the Sunshine Coast and local  student visitors to Japan have  proved Kipling wrong.  But I think he'd be pleased.  Great Pacific  Management Co., Ltd.  Presents a seminar on  Investment Strategies to  Reduce Your Taxes and  Increase Your Net Worth  Guest Speaker: Ren wick Day,  an-authority-; on tax reduction  and wealth creation.  ���Time:  7:30 pm, Wednesday, November 8, 1989  ���Place: Driftwood Inn, Sechelt  CALL TODAY TO RESERVE:  885-2272  s?"^_3  iHM  Tetrahedron plan  An integrated management  plan for Tetrahedron Alpine  Park moved closer to reality  after an October 18 meeting of  representatives from the  Ministry of Forests, Jackson  Brothers Logging, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and the  Tetrahedron Ski Club.  Some of the topics discussed  at the meeting, held at the  SCRD offices, was clear-cutting  versus selective logging and  their impacts on recreational  values and watersheds; an appropriate line for^iemarcation  of the park (at 3500 or 4000 feet  elevations); and the potential  for the alpine wilderness to earn  provincial park status.  "It was a very positive  meeting with very frank  dialogue," says Area A Director Gordon Wilson. "All parties were listening and responding.  A meeting of interested parties is scheduled for December 6  at the forestry office on Field  Road, at which time the SCRD  will present the results of a  water quality study of the area's  watershed.  ^^a^JSV-^ '-"^������.-.A.-ty.-' "v^^lES**^- ^ZTLZ!!-^ ^^^_j____>*^ ~N^gJi  SALE  DECADE  M  ���X.       jt I  LY-^1  Mr. &Mrs. JohnR. Wilson of Gibsons  announce the marriage of their second son  Captain David John to Bonnie-Jean  Duckworth both of Toronto.  They exchanged wedding vows and  rings at St. Timothy's Anglican Church  at 1 pm on October 7, 1989 in Toronto.  The groom's parents and youngest son  Alan from Pincher Creek and his wife  Paulette all travelled to Toronto. Alan  was Best Man for David.  The reception followed at 3:30 pm at  the^Old Liverpool House in Pickering,  Ontario.  The Bride and Groom left for a short  "cruise to Nassau.  The Bride has nursed at Sunnybrook  Hospital in Toronto for 14 years.  20%  Waterbed  Supplies  No Interest  No Payment  'Till Feb. 1990  (TV's & Appliances Not  Included) O.A.C.  All Sofa Sets  Reduced  At Major  Savings  y\ow  .~\ec  s*e<e  Up To  307.  yv?j  krr  <*_  _$>j  Off  Lamps  SECHELT  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  I 885-5758  $5000  Off All  La-Z-Boy  Recliners  All Bedding  Sheets, Blankets,  Comforters,  Pillows, Etc.  O Off  Simmons  Beautyrest  On Sale  Now  Start Your  Christmas  Lay-A ways  Now  Furniture Land  FREE DELIVERY  Best Prices! Best Selection!  Best Quality! Best Service!  *  r t- v^-> vi,  ,r*<v'**VW'w'-'*'*t_>  e - *- --��   ��� - ��"  , ���^r^^',r'';sH*r^**.****ir*.t  r;;r*  14.  Coast News, October 23,1989  At this year's Union of BC Municipalities Convention earlier this  month samples of posters drawn by elementary school students  from 29 BC communities were judged. Winning the Intermediate  category for the best depiction of local government was Mike  Swaney (above) of Gibsons Elementary. Provincial championships were also held for the essay contest, with Tosha Silver of  Kiphinstone Secondary School placing second out of 24 contestants. Tosha was unavailable for a photograph.  ���Vern Elliott photo  A man  of many  parts  Frank Webster, he's a singer  -no, an impersonator - no, a  comedian. He's all those things!  He's off the wall. He's a  bald, over 40 guy who quit  teaching theatre so he could  have some fun in life by pretending to be not just one, but all  the stars you see on MTV:  Roger Whittaker, Bruce Springsteen, Tom Jones, Boy  George, John Cougar, Elton  John and about 30 others.  He does the changes right  there on stage, with wigs and  hats and costumes and never  stops entertaining the audience.  And Company! What or who  is the Company? Company  stands for all the characters  Webster does, all the people in  the audience and most of all,  for Terry Henry, Webster's  musical director, keyboardist,  and backup vocalist.  Terry Henry has spent his  whole life as a musician, with a  music degree from UBC, half a  dozen bands of all varieties and  two years with Webster. Terry  usually has three or four  keyboards around him and can  make as much music as three or  four regular musicians.  Webster and Company will  be appearing Thursday through  Saturday at the Cedars Pub in  Gibsons.  Dietmar and the staff of  SUPERSHAPE welcome  WENDY back to the  rhop, bringing her professional skills at affordable prices. Wendy is in  Wednesday through  Saturday - call soon for  an appointment!  HALLOWE'EN  MAKE-UP  Book now with  Marielle for great  Special Effects!  SUPERSHAPE!  Unisex Hair, Skin  It Health Ctntr.  885-2818  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  OPEN THURS. &  FRI. TIL 9  SHOP LOCALLY  by Peter Trower  When a man is incarcerated  it behooves him  to keep weU dear of trouble-  Only once in San Quentin  did I have the misfortune  to fail afoul of the  authorities...  Herbert Emerson Wilson  Jail is no bed of roses at the  best of times. San Quentin once  had the reputation of a penal  hell-hole where prisoners were  subjected to outright torture at  the hands of sadistic keepers.  By Herb Wilson's time, however, humane wardens such as  Warden Duffy, had instituted a  process of reform that outlawed  flogging and other brutal forms  of corporal punishment. But the  'Hole' was still in use - the unit  of rat-infested, solitary confinement cells, carved into the belly  of the solid rock by convicts  from the early hulks, decades  before.  Herb Wilson spends 18 months in the protective custody of  Murderer's Row. After the  death of his Mexican artist  friend, it is an extremely  depressing period as, one by  one, his fellow cellmates are  ushered to the gallows.  Sometimes Wilson wishes they  would accord him the same  privilege.  To assuage the horror of his  predicament, Wilson inveigles  more paper and pencils from  the prison chaplain and continues to write. Ignoring the  ominous music of Damasus  Garcia Galure, he pours his  thoughts out on paper. He  begins by describing his fellow  prisoners. Imagining himself a  famous writer, he begins to recount his criminal career. That  his writing talents are minimal  Wilson neither knows nor cares,  he must survive. The writing is  therapy that no doctor has  prescribed.  The writing keeps Herb  Wilson sane. It carries him  through...he loses himself in  words, oblivious to the jaunty  tunes that always signal extinction, the confident steps of the  death squad; the stumbling  steps of the condemned convicts  bound for the noose. \J_��.  Wilson is a relentlessly logical  man. The limbo of Death Row  is an untenable place. Accordingly, he retreats into his own  mind - into the past. Here,  Helen still lives and the days of  purloined glory glitter like  jewels. Here, he is still the King  of the Safecrackers.  Apart from federal agents  fishing for yet more information, Wilson receives few  visitors.   His   still-loyal   wife,  Alice, makes a trip up from Los  Angeles every month or so, but  these reunions are invariably  tearful and distressing - a strain  for both of them. Alice cannot  come to grips with the disaster  that has utterly shattered their  lives. Wilson secretly wishes she  would refrain from coming at  all.  One day, Wilson is informed  that a lady has arrived at the  prison to see him. Alice is not  due for almost three weeks so it  is obviously not her. Wilson is  mystified. He cannot imagine  who the visitor could possibly  be.  When he enters the vising  area, he is amazed to see a face  from the tent-show revivalist  days - fellow Canadian and now  world-famous evangelist, Ai-  mee Semple McPherson.  The magnetic lady preacher is  as vivacious and beautiful as  ever. "I really was sorry to hear  about the mess you're in  Herbert," she says sincerely. "I  was wondering if there is  anything at all I can possibly do  to help. "I have considerable  money at my disposal these  days."  "I'm afraid there's not too  much anyone can do for me at  this point," says Wilson wryly.  "I was framed by some very  powerful men - and they did a  thorough job if it. I've exhausted all my appeals."  "Is there anything you need  then - anything I can get for  you?"  "They don't let you have too  much in here," Wilson reflects,  "but one thing I could use is a  good typewriter. I've been  working on a book."  "Well, I can certainly get that  for you," smiles Aimee. "And  if you think of anything else,  don't hesitate to let me know."  The famous evangelist is as  good as her word. Two days  later, a brand new Underwood  arrives at the prison. After it has  been thoroughly checked for  contraband, the machine is  turned over to Wilson. Genuinely grateful he puts it to immediate use, composing a long  and flowery thank-yon letter to  his old friend.       YY  He then reorganizes his  brightly-painted cell and begins  transcribing an already-  impressive stack of handwritten manuscripts. Wilson's  letter days on Murderer's Row  fall into a disciplined routine of  exercising, reading and writing.  The determined clack of his  typewriter draws a few  disgruntled remarks from his  gallows-bound blockmates, but  they soon grow used to it.  To be continued...  Correction  Unfortunately the sequence of the King of .Safecrackers has  inadvertently been printed in the wrong order.  We apologize to all Coast News readers who have been  following the story.  COMPUTER  ss so ibm PACKAGE    clock.  COMPATIBLE     ^^^        CALENDAR.  COMPUTER 640K ^^^^  EXPANDED  KEYBOARD,  3V_" FLOPPY DRIVE,  ���..._!  SAMSUNG  12" MONITOR,   -  ROLAND PRINTER  SALE $1295.  Phone  885-4489  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS  5511 Wharf Street, Sechelt  Fax  885-4696  THEREm  IS STILL TIM Em  TO LOSE  17-25 POUNDS  BEFORE CHRISTMAS  Let this year's,  Christmas surprise  be a super looking  you!  Only 9 Weeks Left  Janice Edmonds  Counsellor  634 Farnham Rd., Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic  Hours 7:30 - 4:30 Saturdays 9 - 12  Center  flx' it 'eight-foss professionals.  C S91W Diet Center. I nt"  Weight Iom _nd *p<rcd of U*\< vary with each intls* uluil  886-DIET  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  5*-      .  CANOE RENTALS  ike$i(S0ft  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  ���AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  883-2269 |j .86-4606   FALL SCHEDULE STARTS SEPT. 11  l^V'^.'t'A  $$M*fc  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Foflow Cower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Ig^l^gf^T-frffni   Fine Art ��� Art Supplies - Gifts  __��i*rt_j__��)__.  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  ^GALLERY  'CUSTOM*  FRAMING  H086-921;  f^ The Hunter Gallery  *~*       ��� Jewellery ���Paintings ��� Pottery'-rUSf^  ��� Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists        886-9022  Upstairs, Comer of School & Gower Pt. Rds , Gibsons J  Local Authors/Local History  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf 8. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101. Roberts Ottk 885-9212  km^m^m^W^.  886-9213  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  I SSSSm.absonsY GIBSOJ^ Coast News, October 23,1989  15.  N-  Neil Bissoondath, author of A Casual Brutality will be reading at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre on Friday. (See story below).  ���Anne Marcoux photo  Writer to read  at Arts Centre  by Rose Nicholson  'A Casual Brutality' by Neil  Bissoondath. Penguin.  North Americans have been  educated by travel agents to  think of the West Indian islands  as places of luxury hotels, pink  sandy beaches, flaming  bougainvillias and long cold  drinks.  That does exist, but there is  another side to that coin. The  travel brochure beaches are now  fouled by lumps of tar from  offshore oil drilling rigs and  there is a whole generation who  does not yet fully understand  the responsibilities and hard  work that come with independence.  Neil Bissoondath, author of  A Casual Brutality is a Trinida-  dian who now lives in Canada.  The people of his mythical  island of Casaquemada struggle  with the decay of the colonial  legacy. They are attempting, in  four generations, to bridge the  gap between slavery and indentured labour and independence;  The reality of their present is  still ignorance and violence and  superstition and an all pervasive  fear that forces them to protect  themselves with locked doors,  guard dog patrolled gardens  and barred windows.  There were brilliant people on  the island but "their intellects  were tied up in intellectual  straightjackets, they never  allowed reality to interfere with  their vision of the world because  if their ideology is challenged so  is their sense of self.  "Real reform calls for  sacrifice. None of these com-  plainers, none of these would be  reformers, is prepared to pay a  price, no matter how small.  Real reform would take away  the possibility of power from  the first and take money from  the second.  "Our leaders taught us how  to blame, but not how to help  ourselves. They gave us the  psychology of the victim. We  acted like those who had ruled  us before, as they exploited us,  so we exploited each other. We  haven't matured, we still view  criticism as attack."  Bissoondath examines the  compulsion of so many West  Indians to get away - to  England, Canada, the States.  Then they find that it is impossible to really get away. Their  roots are too firmly anchored in  the past.  For them, the dilemma is that  they are neither North American nor West Indian. They are  still drawn by the easy indolence  of the tropics, and repelled, yet  pulled and nourished by the  narrowness of family.  Dr. Raj, explaining why he  returned to the island, says "I  grew to need the security of being surrounded by those who  would support me without  question. I needed a safety  net."  Bissoondath is a fine writer.  Every impression, not only the  physical ones of sight, sound  and smell, but the emotional  ones too, are clear and sharp,  almost exaggerated. You can  feel the heat and the relentless  sunshine of the tropics and the  dim interiors of buildings where  human beings try to attain the  illusion of coolness.  Is it possible that people like  Dr. Raj may someday be able to  resolve the travel-brochure West  Indies with the turmoil of the  present?  Can all the other displaced  West Indians who are scattered  around the world ever again  think fondly of what Harry  Belafonte, another dispossessed  islander, calls 'my island in the  sun'?  Or, must they say, like Raj,  "I go, like my forebearers, to  the future, to the challenge that  lies elsewhere of turning nothing  into something, far from the  brutality of collapse, far from  the ruins of failure, across  thousands of miles of ocean."  Neil Bissoondath will be at'  the Arts Centre in Sechelt This  Friday, October 27, when he  will   be   reading   from   and  discussing his book.  Coast Cablevision  Tuesday, October 24  7:00 pm  The Honourable  Mike Harcourt  The leader of the NDP and  the leader of the opposition to  the provincial Social Credit  Government joins Maureen  Clayton in the studio to answer  the concerns and questions of  the residents of the Sunshine  Coast  8:00 pm  Wildlife Rehabilitation  on the Coast  Maryanne West talks with  Clint and Irene Davy of the  Gibsons Wildlife Rehabilitation  Centre and we join Joanne  Dickeson and Cindy Rudolph  of the Sunshine Coast Wildlife  Rehabilitation Centre in Sechelt  Concert  "Throughout my life there  has been a singing within me."  So wrote the renowned conductor Bruno Walter in Theme  and Variations, his autobiography. He believed that all  musical productions were connected with singing, and singing  you can hear at 2 pm in the  Twilight Theatre, October 29.  That's when the national and  international prize-winning  Phoenix Chamber Choir gives  the second in the series Countryside Concerts.  to cover the release of five Great  Blue Herons and a young Bald  Eagle.  8:30 pm  The Ghost of Lylalee  Author  Charles  Ferris  has  written the second in his series  of books about his experiences  with   spiritual   progression.  Charles joins Peter Morris in  the studio to discuss his new  book as well as the first in the  series 'The Twelve Dimensions'.  Thursday, October 26  7:00 pm  'Live'  The School Board Speaks Out  Colleen Elson is the Director  of Instruction - Special Services  for School District 46. Join Colleen and her panel for a discussion on special needs children  on the Sunshine Coast.  8:00 pm  Where There's Hope  There's Life  8:30 pm  Dog Behaviour  'Live' Phone-in  Helen Roy joins Magus Kennel owner Gordon Powlock in  the studio for a discussion on  dog behaviour. Please call in  during the program with your  questions and concerns about  your dog's behaviour.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:��� �������� ������ ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ���   GIBSONS LEGION  Branch *109  Fri., Oct. 27  & Sat., Oct. 28  DISCO CSL  We have the Live  Music of course  Tues. & Wed. 12-4  AT OUR NEW HOURS IT ���z��  Sat. 11-4  UUfcJ THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Upstairs, above Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  ��� ���*����������������������� <��� l-}9��99l9t����909a9 ��� 0 ��� # # ����������������� # %  Twwl  the Cowl  It was cold. It was wet. So was I.  It was 5:30 pm and my stomach was determined to remind  me I hadn't stopped for lunch. I knew supper was waiting for  me at home and would be perfectly ready whenever I walked  in, but it was deadline day, one of the most hectic I could  remember, and I couldn't stop until my work was finished or  I'd hold up my colleagues.  1 needed food fast, something I could eat at my desk. The  Chicken Shack sprang instantly to mind.  I walked the short distance from the Coast News office on  Cowrie Street to the Chicken Shack, placed my order, made a  drop at the Post Office, and my order was ready when I got  back. Back at the office, the problem was deciding what to  sink my teeth into first.  Needless to say, the chicken won out; the juicy drumstick  was delicately seasoned and piping hot, and the breast was  moist and tender. Lucky me, my two favourite pieces! But  two bites of chicken and the French fries took over, freshly  made and not at all soggy - just the way I like them.  Then for contrast I attacked my salads, both a crispy cole  slaw and, although redundant, a tangy potatoe salad. I had  thought it might all be too much, but I even managed to  down the fresh bun that came with the dinner, too.  And (confession) looking into my dinner bag, I  remembered my 'splurge'. I sat back and slowly savoured one  of Pearl Rollman's delectable butter tarts! (Sweet tooths take  note: Chicken Shack carries Pearl's carrot cake and Nanaimo  bars, too!)  Well, that did it. Bring on the work, I could handle  anything now. Chicken Shack saved me again!  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. Don't miss  Andy's Luncheon Buffet, 11-2, Tuesday  thru' Friday. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  .European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners'  Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  ' specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  ' Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna -  Located on the esplanade in downtown  'Sechelt. We specialize-in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, pizza and,  on Fri & Sat nights only, a deluxe hot &  cold buffet with assorted desserts. Also,  on Fri & Sat evenings, we serve prime rib  roast and all the trimmings. Open 7 days  a week - Sun thu Thurs 1 lam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from llam-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-$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  llam-2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  MU/LY 07N/VC  Average meal prices do not include liquor  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from 11 am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  The Homestead - Open for  breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch  and dinner specials as well as regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  familv 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.  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., llam-lam; Sun., 11 am-  midnight. 110 seats.  TAJ l\ - JAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  >!-;  &  /. 4  V  ' "** - .^^.yy"t__?i.*"J___^_! g?iytif%%&Wmypvmirim^^  ���^.���^>c'^;:^t  ���K'-T^  ir l^y-st'-'j ^- '��',��->w'*j- v *-v * *-C^  '^'\l9��^?t?'l*!^?.T'K'~*4 Z T  C^t/^t  16.  Coast News, October 23,1989  ske  Tom Baker (left) a Level 3 referee from Vancouver, explained  fundamentals of refereeing to 11 skaters at a clinic held last Saturday in the Sunshine Coast Arena, Sechelt. The course, sponsored  by the BC Amateur Hockey Association, covered recent rule  changes. ���Dave Fraser photo  Men's hockey  ready for start  by Mark Benson  The League Schedule of the  Sunshine Coast Men's Hockey  Association kicks off on  Wednesday, October 25 at 7:30  pm with a match between  Roberts Creek and the improved Gilligans Club at Sechelt  Arena.  Now that each team has  played its three exhibition  games, the quest for the League  and Play-off Championships  begins. The top four teams in  the six team league will advance  to the semi-finals after completion of the 30 game schedule.  Gilligans and the Buccaneers,  who did not make the play-offs  last season, are expected to  make a legitimate bid for a playoff berth this year.  Last week's scores: Gibsons  Kings 6, Hawks 5; Wakefield 3,  Roberts Creek 2; Wakefield 5,  Kings 2; Buccaneers 5, Creek 1;  Gilligans 7, Creek 6.  Next week's games: Wednesday, October 25 at 7:30 pm  Roberts Creek vs Gilligans;  Thursday, 7:30 pm, Buccaneers  vs Hawks; Friday 7:30 Wakefield vs Creek; Saturday 7 pm,  Hawks vs Gilligans; Saturday 9  pm, Kings vs Buccaneers. All  games at the Sechelt Arena.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 lor luther information  J-Y  t .-  wr-��  Sundays  Family 1:00-3:30  Public 3:30 - 5:00  Mondays  6:30 - 8:30  9:00- 10:00  10:00- 11:00  11:30- 1:00  3:30 - 7:30  7:30 - 3:30  3:30-9:30  Eariy Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-In  Moon Swim  Lessons  Swim Glut)  Swim Fit  Tuesdays  Fit _ Fifty 9:30 - 10:30  Seniors Swim 10:30 - 11:30  Adpt. Aquatics 2:30 - 3:30  Lessons 3:30 - 6:00  Public 6:00 - 7:30  Co-Ed Fitness       7:30 - 3:30  Wednesdays Same as Monday  Thursdays  Parent _ Tot 1:00 - 2:00  Adpt. Aquatics 2:30 - 3:30  Lessons 3:30 - 6:00  Public 6:00 - 7:30  Co-Ed Fitness      7:30 - 8:30  Fridays  Eariy Bird  Aqua-Fit  Fit _ Fifty  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim 11:30  Swim C!ud 3:30  Public 5:30  Teen 7:30  6:30 - 8:30  9:00- 10:00  10:00 - 10:30  10:30 - 11:30  1:00  5:30  7:00  9:00  Puolic  Public  Saturdays  2:30  7:00  5:00  8:30  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  The world famous travellers  known as the Harlem Crowns  are coming to Sechelt to play in  the local gymnasium on Monday, October 30 at 7 pm at  Chatelech Secondary School.  The Harlem Crowns began  their existence in the mid-50's  when a former Harlem Globetrotter by the name of Chico  Burrell formed a team comprised of highly talented basketball  players.  Burrell, born in Harlem, New  York played with the Harlem  Globetrotters for 12 years during which time he was an  outstanding performer. Chico  blended his talents with such  Harlem Globetrotter greats as  Goose Tatum, Sweetwater Clifton and Maquis Haynes.  After years of success with  the Harlem Crowns, Burrell  retired and sold the team to a  group of northern California  businessmen. One of the incumbent members on the Harlem  Crowns,   Herbert   Scaife,   is  presently managing the team.  Members of the Harlem  Crowns are chosen for showmanship as well as their ability  to play above average basketball.  The requirements for being  considered a member of the  Harlem Crowns are:  1. To have former college  basketball experience.  2. To have good character  and the ability to get along with  others.  3. To have basketball ability,  the potential to be a showman  and a knack for comic improvi-  sions.  The Harlem Crowns play a  regulation four quarter game  against any opposing team furnished by the sponsors. There is  never a dull moment during the  game because of the zany acts  and laugh-a-minute routines  that are very numerous.  On The Rocks  Curling underway  by Harry Turner  ���.���>>��jjjjj^...i.��  CLEAROUT  The second week is underway  at the club and the first draw is  now behind us. Hope you aren't  too stiff - should have reminded  you to tone up and loosen up  for that first game, but I forgot  to do those warm ups myself, so  I couldn't let you outdo me,  could I?  Seems we still have room for  a few new faces yet. If you feel a  need for a night out with some  friends, we have a league to suit  anyone.  We have leagues for beginners, leagues for fun, leagues  for ladies, men and mixed, and  leagues for just anyone on Friday night. Come out and join  us, you will meet new friends,  tone up some muscles, feel like  you are back on the prairies if  that is where you hail from and  just generally have some fun.  We have lots of newcomers  this year and we would like to  welcome them to our community and our club. We hope yOu  have an enjoyable and successful season. We would also  like to say hello to all you  oldtimers, we know- who y^u  are by the way you smile. You  know how much fun the club is  and how much work too, but  Table tennis  The Gibsons Table Tennis  Club held its first organizational  meeting last Tuesday, October  17. The response was tremendous with 25 people signed up  and more expected as some  could not attend.  The officers elected were: Jim  Scott, president; Alex Yim,  vice-president; Joy Walkey,  treasurer; Bill Drinkwater, communications officer.  There followed enthusiastic  games by all.  The club has three tables at  present but more are needed to  handle present membership.  Players are at different skill  levels with some members rated  with the Table Tennis Assoca-  tion.  Members came from as far  away as Roberts Creek and even  Gambier Island. Club nights for  table tennis which has been an  Olympic sport since 1987, are  every Tuesday from 7 to 10 in  the cafeteria at Elphinstone.  i_��-3 *  ROPSS*EIB &  ^^^^tm, ��� _______    ___      '-_* *~a '      i' *   ______ ���   ������ __._..  FISHING  Arid alf Iri  ���( *  mfm<<M&  Come in soon & check out  our many  NON-ADVERTISED  SPECIALS  you seem to keep smiling  through good times and bad.  Maybe it is Choppers' jokes.  Kidding aside though, congratulations to John and his  hard working crew for putting  in the ice. It is a big job that has  to be done at the beginning of  every season and without all  that volunteer time, the job  would not get done nearly so  quickly. Thanks also to Perry  Klymchuk for his organization  of the Port Mellon construction  workers. As a result of his fine  effort, it seems there will be  four new teams on Friday night.  Just a reminder that if you  want to join us for a winter of  curling just come up to the club  on the night you wish to curl or  phone the club at 886-7512. You  could also contact drawmaster  Larry Penonzek at 886-9134 or  Ed Hill or Joy Hill at 886-3925.  If you have any messages you  want passed along to the  members just see me at the club  or phone me at home. I will be  more than happy to write them  up for you.  Reference: Point Atkinson  >1 Pacific Standard Time  /  t  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 ht 45 mm .  olus 5 mm tor each It of rrse.  and 7 mm lor ��acn IT ol fall.  Fenced Compound -  Power & Water on she  winter.  MVlQ08 BOAT HAULING HALF PRICE  IF WINTERIZED & STORED AT TIDELINE  ���EUNE MARINE hit.mh.    885-4141  3Z33I  V\S\\S\\\TY  OPEN SERSON!*"**.  Now  |749  flmmo  270 Win all Grains Reg $19.98  30-06 all Grains       Reg $19.98  12 G. Federal Buckshot  ���00 ��� Slugs Reg $5.98  12 G. Federal Hi Brass  Shotshells Reg $14.98  12 G. American Eagle  Shotshells Reg $8.59  Chief  Smokers  Jop Load  He9 $89.98  *779*  __  BUCK KNIVES  119 Special (Fixed) Reg $79.98  110 Locking Hunter Reg $77.98  112 Ranger Reg $74.98  500 Duke Reg $79.98  Your  Choice  15999  each  10% Off all Swiss ftffluj Knives  Albany Rectangular Reg $69.98  Chilcotin Tapered Reg $98.00  Other Selected Sleeping Bags on Special  *79*9  YOU* AUTHOmZ* o  OCMCR  :iitttlilY::tt^ T--T-5-^-3^��-{-: _  .1iV-��'^> -���'_��� ' W*  ���*.-"���  Coast News, October 23,1989  17.  . Runners at School District No. 46 annual Cross Country Run got off to a quick start October 13.   Medals and refreshments were sponsored by Foremost Foods and SuperValu.  ' Tk. ........,,��- .. ��� i   i___ o  ��� .-     a-*.       .   . .. .   .. '  i The run was organized by Sunshine Coast Athletics.  ���Vera Elliott photo  country race a success  \ On Friday, October 13 a  cross country race took place in  ;Gibsons. Having been hosted by  'Gibsons Elementary School, it  ^wasn't surprising to see them  .'come out on top for participation.  ��� Each school that showed up  was   allowed   as   many   par  ticipants as they ��� wanted. i'The  schools that made an appearance were Langdale; Gibsons, Davis Bay, Cedar Grove,  Roberts Creek, Sechelt, Madeira Park and Halfmoon Bay.  Runners from all secondary  schools participated as well.  The scoring system was as  follows: First, 4 points; second,  3 points; third, 2 points; 1. point  for participation.  . With that scoring system in  mind, here are the results: Gibsons Elementary, 201; Roberts  Creek, 142; Sechelt, 96;  Langdale, 55; Madeira Park,  53; Cedar Grove, 37; Halfmoon  Bay, 35; Davis Bay, 19;  Chatelech Secondary, 12;  Elphinstone Secondary, 9; and  Pender Harbour Secondary, 9.  Thanks to Mrs. Joan Fox,  Chatelech PE 11 students, and  volunteers that helped put on  the race, and of course to Gibsons Elementary for hosting it.  Some changes in minor soccer  Well we've had a few changes  this week in soccer. In the 8 and  9-year-old division the names to  two of the teams changed their  name.  Sechelt Blues (Bob Weston)  becomes the Oceanview Service  (Petro Canada) and Sechelt  Reds (John Miller) becomes  Shop Easy No. 5. In the 10 and  11-year-olds Gibsons Reds  (Larry O'Donaghey becomes  Gibsons Building Supplies. And  finally in the 12 and 13-year-  olds there is a third team being  formed. We took seven players  from each of the existing teams '  and formed the third team.  Now for the outcome of  Saturday's games...  In the 8 and 9-year-old division Cedar Grove beat Ocean-  view Service.by a score of 4 to 0.  The other game in this age  group saw Roberts Creek beat  Shop Easy No. 5 by a score of 4  to 0 also.  In the 12 and 13-year-old age  group the Gibsons team edged  out the Sechelt team by a score  of 2 to 1.  The standings of the 12 and  13-year-old age group is starting  over again because of the third  team being formed.  8 and 9 Year Olds  WL T P  Oceanview Service(Petro  Canada) 0 3 0 0  Shop Easy No. 5 12 0 2  Roberts Creek  (Leif Mjanes) 2 0 0 4  Gibsons Red & White  (Kevin Ryan) 110 2  Gibsons Orange  (Bob Crosby) 2 0 0 4  10 and 11 Year Olds  W L T P  Sechelt Yellows  (Jim Brown) 1   10 2  Gibsons Building Supplies     0 2 0 0  Gibsons Red & White  (Alex Skytte) 2 0 0 4  12 and 13 Year Olds  WL T P  Sechelt Yellows  (Gary Bradshaw) 0 0 0 0  Gibsons Blues  (John Morris) 0 0 0 0  ^��J You will receive a very special  j&JK gift when you make your move  ALUED   with Allied... and it's FREE!  The Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" that can save you up to 25".', off  the regular price.on merchandise you will need when you move  into your new home.  Call now! lor your KRtt,  no obligation estimate  L  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS >fJldJlr"f,rl?0"��fVS2?ers       886-2664  please CALL COLLECT  Money for Sechelt golf course  The District of the Munic-  pality of Sechelt has authorized  an expenditure of $35,000 for  irthe seeding of fall rye oh "ap-  :'proximately, 100 acres of the  future golf course site near Kin-  nikinnick Park.  Funds for the seeding, aimed  at discouraging alders, weeds  and salal, will come^ from the  Sargeant Bay Park  BC Parks has acquired 57 hectares at Sargeant Bay, seven  kilometres west of Sechelt, Parks Minister Terry Huberts announced October 20.  "This outstanding waterfront property has 1300 feet of  shingle beach as well as an attractive upland component,"  Huberts said. "Acquisition of this land will protect it for  generations to come."  Mackenzie MLA Harold Long joined Huberts in the announcement. Long said: "This will become an outstanding  park on the Sunshine Coast because of its beach, marsh area,  and its rich diverse habitat for waterfowl. The park is sure to  attract tourists as well as provide an excellent setting for local  people to enjoy."  The Real Estate Services Branch of the Ministry of Crown  Lands negotiated the $800,000 agreement with Sargeant Bay  Marina Corporation. It was funded from a $2 million allocation in the Crown Lands Account.  district's Golf Course Reserve  Fund and not from additional  taxation/  At their meeting -Wednesday  council members agreed the  cost, at $350 an acre,,was not  cheap. But they added that letting the vegetation grow out' of  control could cost the mun-  cipality upwards to another  $50,000 to clear in the future.  The fall rye, which will also  be planted on 10 acres of the  local airport, is also considered  valuable for replenishing the  soil with nitrogen.  Another $165,000 is also being spent on landscaping the  course.  LEARN TO SCUBA DIVE  WITH CLASS! BOOK NOW  Visit our display in Trail Bay Mall Fri. & Sat., Nov. 3 & 4  SEASPORT SCUBA  8AM   6PM  7DAYS/WK  ADVENTURE THRU EDUCATION  5567 Dolphin  Sechelt  885-9830  GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS       GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS  VOHCm  YOU DID IT  Four Week Course  Starting November 1  Wednesday and Thursday nights  6:00 to 8:30 pm  Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you-  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Days a Week  &N  at the Pen  0**  _flob,  !r,s Cree  Just  WISE  sflS^^f^  DAY  ofG  win fy  on  ibs,  W.  Hiv.  ons  Sun  THE  PEN  PUB  "/crest  5>  Man  ^  12:15 &  12_45  "y- wi  yi  *>v  Young Drivers  of Canada  483-3347 Collect  Call today for course Information  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  3  I'M-1  2 GIRLS  Sun. & Mon. 12:15-10:00  ��� 3 GIRLS  Tues. - Sat. 12:15-11:00  \ ii*  V  14 Girls A Week l|  t <.   |   \  **********�����������***********  s ���> ��4   t  s ...* ���*���> z* $ J Y?  * * * *.-* ********************* **"*  _ . .      ^  I*  I*  I*  flBfflMMyMIITQKin  TV*  &  ���\v'-^y--^-:-ri-'-'r.^^^n v - "-"��� ^"  ".*- *i - C \.v Sr   S;-' -��>" ^^ ~��"  '   <H  ti'll  -.- i-: ���;:���=����� .-��-:,-A'.-'-n^i-r-' rt. v..-.��� ., , ... ......  -..^   \:���vT'.r...':*"*^  18.  Coast News, October 23,1989  i^^eiiopNHes^^^isi^  Baltic HoJvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  im^mmjM��^tmiWmiL{m  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  SERVICE & REPAIR  To Ail Major Appliances  "\  Quality Reconditioned Major ADpliances For Saie  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non VVo'Mng Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  AUTOMOTIVE  AUTOMOTIVE-INDUSTRIAL ���MARINE  PARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used I M    "c"^   ,  IA101 SUPPLY LTD.US_S!*,V.*  ,|j CM  1061 Hwy. 101. Gibsons  (across from Len Wrav's)  -   ���" -      -     ������=- - ���   -Jteady-Mix Ltd  r-.a-^'vect*.1**. r**~*'C*_.        . ACCOSTS _  885-96661 1885-5333  886-8101  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  ��� BUILDIMG CONTRACTORS ���  a  ^^^Hans Ounpuu Construction  HBl 886-4680  3B_PI_" Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL. TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. .  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C ^ Sand & Gravel  N |~     CONCRETE  *-*f\   LTD.  X^ S��*V7NGTMfSU.V5HJ.V�� COAST  SECHELT PLANT GIBSONS PLANT  885-7180 886-8174  r  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED,  FREE  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  TOP JLINE UONCRETE  ��� found.iiion-     - sj.w.        ��� Siuyw.iikv  Curbs, Retaining Walls.  'He build 'em. We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AG-NT  S.T3C: fv?��>-:^so>T}  886-9452  .6041 5_2-$9T-0  ^?C- CHPfSTVAS WAV  cocmjj'lav. s.c v;-c ;v: J  {\  *   WESTERN PACIFIC  CONTRACT DIVISION  SftowroomfPlantOfffee  850-366? BILL ALLAN  530-T919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES C0-0RDINATQR  850-3488 Fax  3UK PsareonvJBs Ra.. R.R. ?. Ab&xsrc.rc. B.C, V2S 5W5  Cs2 to arrange *c*r aoaoiff'rr.?:!  ia*^ Take g^ floss on ste .  *  #  I  TURENNE CONCRETE^  PUMPING   -3 PUMP TRUCKS  Driveways. Foundations. Floors. Patios. Sidewalks  ���EXPOSED AGGREGATE*  For professional concrete work  Call 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro   ___ Contractor  e^eodide Electric J!u  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467? Gibsons, B.C.   VON IVO  V*.  886-3308  ALWEST  ICC^ Gusrrcst?**  SEITOIS.SYpSYl-JSr  -.- ? -- v:x 5A: Cj�� : - FREE ESTIMATE885-4571,  "\  Olson Electric  Genera! Electrical Contractor  Free Estsraires ��sefcsfi��s S.C Hf>*o Bhctrie Plsss  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  Box 2271, Sechelt  DENNIS OLSON  AL VANCE*  SEA  HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  SS3-904S  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHES  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  -EXCAVATING  ^j    ?y^tf    WELL DRILLING LTD.   *N  Now serdng the Sunshine Coast  - Submersible Pump Installation  - Air Transportation Available >��-*,���15 fosses  -T-' ��i! 3SJ>SC?S  -es^c--"-' a." _  886-8900  "��Ji*V.^. ^R_��_W>��sn Se��_% S.C..  7529358J  D.R. CLAFP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  ^Pov; a Sea^ \^\ BoT>e>- Ker>o\,��������>">  886-381 Ij  A&G CONTRACTING  Garry s Cra>ne Service  ��� De_nag. Excmtess   ��� Septic F����_s * Tanks. Grimray.  Kesasrsg Etczvsisr  G. Brown  >_  Contracting  NO> _wS R]f.\0\ ATX��YS    Ot Aim V>ORkM^.\.>JH^',  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  GREG BROWN 885-5111  S tea Crane       >--  450 JsSiffl Desre Kss  (mm MKM SfMICf  I  E  L-q BTTTT.nrxro  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing  Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  ���   FREE ESTSVVnS   ���  ;Vfc��rc Qusrion  1  Small In Site ��� Big In Production  V88S-7Q51   SECHELT <������w��^Jg  fc*!^  /���  885-9203  CLEANING SERVtCES  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd,  Land Cleafmq & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Secheit, B.C.  ^  885-2447  886-3558  Box 673, S*ch*h. 8.C.  VQN3A0  RAY WILKINSON  8S5-T7I0  FOWBR WASHING A  Tra'tisrs    ��� (HbJ OT Co^J) Sr.cs  BtffltS  D & L Enterprises  *-"5*v J.'C^*' 'Drt1*'3  ���I'iB":^ Ires  �����'��x.?i*i:.ys"'  CsH Nick: 88S-2S72  Ar**��rAr��5 Ssrviss ��_rns Cart: or ,?fror>s **J��r SOD ?~>S-Ss5-95S7^  Versatile __r__ctor Co .  SSJUHaIa .JG3 S?2^_____1S _  l__5s_S3_pe Sake - S_f__tsos - ILaad-sr  Ph. 886-8959 er S86-4S59 . -tott. u.. Sfe$s��_$. acJ  EXCAVATING  CENTRAL GRAVEL & GRADING  Crushed & Screened  Aggregates  Free Screened Sand  (Loading Charge)  Commercial &  Residential Sales  ^Beside Swanscns on East Porpoise Bay Rd.     885-2Q07_i  fFostrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  :!0^^Bmmf0^QM��^  ^-Residential--���Commercial ~���Industrial^  r       PAINTING      A  30 Years Experience      Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M,B. Painting  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-9626    886-3321  r  E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION  �������   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  J"       BRICKS-STONEWORK-BLOCKS  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Tones  RESIDENTIAL  ���^COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R.#2S.7,C.206|  GIBSONS. B.C.  V0N1VO  (CASE 580)  886-8269  FINANCIAL SERVICES  r  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  ��� Financial Planning Service       CO- Lm (EST' 1963>  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP'S RcprevwMivr  ��� Retirement income Funds (604) 885-2272  ��� Tax Shelters c    >��.��.-..  B��v JbJM  Netheh. B.C.     ,  Bcrniiebrook  m��Mitffies Ltd.  -   ��M-7064  * S��ptie Tank Pumptog *  ��� C��0MW��t9i Soptfc Tank Stta�� *  -   *6 im Clan�� Track*  -" *��?7tttdCfi*  *^ortaM* T��H��t ftontals*  * *2 Yanf Damp Track *  H EATING  r  A I AX PLANNING OPPORTUNITY "  WHICH ��AV 35 OF SENEFiT 10 YOU  FRANK NyLEVINf INC.  Accounting - income Tax - Financial Planning  2611 West 16th Avenue 1544 Grady Road  Vancouver. BC 737-2125 Lanodaie. BC 886-2269  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane   ^  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's. Secheit  ��� GEM. CONTRACTORS  ALLAN PAINTS  a DECORATES  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  R_SO_N'TlA_ - rN.OUSTFa.AL - CO.V9w��.ERCtAL  Mark A. Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  fofiW  J^ THI  -RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  . A   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE  L&4 * Certified ���  IJfj   Cleanings ���   Complete Installations  \vm 886-8554  Look for us on your phone book cover  /  -\  PAUL'S CHIMNEY CLEANING  885-5029  BOX7  HALFMOON BAY.  Competitive Rates  Coastal Painting & Decorating ^  tilli '������ .������Pasntinq.^Sfai'Jiing ���FtfissRing*  '   '���W^3Jp=r!nsS!atS^lS RcTuGva?* ������--*  '    ���CssJ;"3s ����xTen3rs��  Dear. Ouciity V.'���^fk^r^ns^'^  k=vjk EL35JK - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286.  !��� f^i- ,--i;." ���i.'wii.e:  J & $ Contracting  WOOD HE A T  *\  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  MARINE SERVICES  ^WesfToasTDrywall"^  RES5DENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  - Bows* - Spray - Oecnountabie Partitions - j��t- & Ext. Psintsng  - T��pe   . ssrei Suxis   - Suspended Dcyw*���        . tresutatkio  - T-Ear Cen&n^s    Ctffings  For Gsa-rarj-teed Ooaftty S Ser>iee C3.V-,  .  BRENT ROTTLUFF  V886-9495   or RONHOVOEN .  Ms-wao/  CENTURY ROCK  S,**     Sa       885-5910  ^  'uccaneer  Marina fe1 Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 88S-7SS8  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  tJatmson  OMC  VOLVO  (MmuDFt  OUTBOARDS  H^lTg-7  F3 bc FGRRies Schedule  VANCOUVER - SE CHELT PENiNSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGOALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE - SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langriafe  '6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 W       4:30  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 an       3:30 pro M  10:30  6:30  9:30 to  11:30  1:15 pm  12:25 pmM 8:20 M  10:10#  *. _kds_s MUnerci &is  �����' DETunts nti IteM^-Ct in or Sun��xi?  # Easa saiiwji ss��Et_VBS SWl* as  Somasri ant *io3i��Pi *mi_yj ^mf  Sauna��. Sssvx '25- ra Sxpmtus! JL. plus ��r.rarf. S  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  11:0Q#  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 ��f  6:40 am       4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  1:30 if  5:45 M' 3:30 pm  7:35 5:3018  9:25 M     7:30  11:30       9:30  St Esfca saftmjs 1  BUS  "Stese s&e** wit s�� ro  Gibsons Bus Schedule  elective Wan^ .*. *SSS  ^va Wti-tMi. ft��MV��i. f^kiHt, **a 4 swsj, .^ ,,  5:45 , '5:*5  9;4S    5:455  l_^����te 5:10  Feny Tar. S:l_  12:10  Depart  Iwiw     6:is  4:l��  8:1$  Aim*  ��*8        S:^5  S;SS  Ste iua Irwsr tir _5tqt_�� *_q(tt_. SonmBtaa* SBwjnaj.  *T_a^��o�� *_rfc Sroniuei  m*STern   5v,^    $,.08 .��� Y?5     ��� $i.S^is.  These Tjr^spprtation schedules sponsored by  ,"'<a>y  ��3^ Smimml 9mivww&  ��� Resf Ctopef Sefrk^'Fss^Ffi^mSf Prtjfesskwwefs ^Sw^j)f��f����t 4 Coast News, October 23,1989  19.  by George Cooper  What a wealth of observation  and quiet enjoyment there is in  Harbour Publishing's Nature  Diary of a Quiet Pedestrian by  Philip Croft.  In his daily 'three-miler'  Croft noted, season by season,  the plant and bird life in woods  and on seashore hear his home  in West Vancouver. And his  observations are recorded in  delightful prose and delicate  drawings.  Croft, an engineer: in .his  working career,'- was, in his  leisure time, a 'keen  photographer, an artist with a  light and deft touch and above  Nest of buoys clings to fishboat in Gibsons Harbour, suggesting a  festive appearance. ���Vern Elliott photo  all a student of natural history.  He could, he said, find more  joy in his retirement years in a  compass of a few miles walk  than in dashing over the province in wide-ranging excursions.  This was due to his  penetrating observation of  plants and animals and a taste  for detail. So his diary recounts  month by month his observations of the changing scene in  nature.  Much intrigued by the  writings of a fellow walker  whose pen name translated  literally to 'dumb walking  man', Croft applies the sobriquet frequently to himself, no  doubt enjoying the pun. For  Croft always walks alone, finding it a time to sort out his  thoughts as well as to watch  nature's drama.  From Lighthouse Park to the  Upper Levels Highway Croft  chose daily routes for the walks  recorded in this diary. He  marvels, for instance, at the  golden blossom of the Scotch  broom, the royal emblem of  Henry Plantagenet of England,  because of the unique pollination trick the flower plays on  the honeybee.  He notes the Band-tailed  pigeons that descend noisily in  season upon the mountain ash  or the dogwood to trample  heavily as they feed. The-  Pileated woodpecker that  adroitly moves out of the  observer's sight to continue to  drum for insects.  Hummingbirds and their  favourite red flower, the  geranium. Their nests of lichen,  moss and cobwebs looking like  part of the evergreen's branch.  The three bumblebee-sized '  nestlings barely keeping place in  the quarter-inch deep nest.  Sunshine Coast  ��� MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  '.!',��� -���  CoUrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc.Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840^  DIVER  BOAT  _   HAULING  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turf. etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH eo-n  15 yds. delivered in Sechelt WfU  6,7' &8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREEN?  sZ����fn.  fTIDELINE MARINE m>l  MARIHE  ��� SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ��� REPAIRS  FUU. UNE OF MARINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE  ____  885-4141 [��_}  V.  TIOEUNt LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt .   Beside The Legion . m Vancouver cut. . ...684-0933  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service"^���^^  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ���30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  ^  Located 1 miie north ot Hwy 101 on Mason. Rd.  , 885-2974  5032 CHESTER STREET^  VANCOUVER, B.C.  IM'S  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  25 Years Qi 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  ^BMldc Tl)�� Gov'l Dock . ~ZZ~m\7&*  * Motel & Campsites  ��� Marine Repairs  ��� Salt Water Licences j[/  ��� Water Taxi ������*-***���  ��� Ice and Tackle  883-2266,  MISC SERVICES  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  JONJAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  .CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT. J  r  V 731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912 J   ��� ��� ������>  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755'      .  Tat 'mm d��SrRE   Commercial & Residential  with free       Carpet & Resilient Flooring  IN-HOME SHOPPING ������ 9  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  ^ QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868;  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  VGibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON   & GIBSONS  Wottf Processing  <Compiut��r Ofek Storage  Ed)|^&Co(njF>osHion'  PHnting & Oaples  Aiiwe*inf5ttrvice' -  .ELL! LrUb-b"  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  e Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmae)  886-7359  vs\  I Conversion .Windows,   Glass,  jAuro  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows^  \& ScreensY     ���   ^.... ��� '-���       .        Mirrors    J  \ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Wshowroam Kern's Plaza,Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  And noting week by week the  wasps' nest under his eaves  growing from egg to football  size. Then the destroying of the  wasps by acetone in a paper bag  placed around the nest, gingerly, while perched on a ladder,  not entirely successful.  Often Croft found himself  accompanied by a dog that joined him along the way and simply refused to go home. Dogs left  at home alone for the day have  not stirred up the loud sympathy of animal rights activists,  perhaps there are tod many  dogs in this state to get a  response of a public hullabaloo.  Butterflies are described in  detail and proved many a reader  with a clear knowledge of their  varieties and habits.  Fireweed, pearly everlasting,  salal bloom, buddleia (often  called lilac in error), dandelion  (dents du lion), bindweed and  knotweed are just a few examples of the flowers remarked  upon and illustrated.  Mushrooms and other fungi,  seashore residents and a host of  birds and insects are thoroughly  noted.  Yet this is not a dry text  book. Nor is Croft sentimentally gushing. His evident enjoyment soon becomes the reader's  enjoyment.  Croft laments the hazard our  expanse of windows is to hurrying birds. If the dazed bird is  picked up in time, he says, and  held in the warmth of cupped  hands, the bird often revives  quickly and flies off. He has at  times provided a drop of brandy  for the bird to inhale when  recovery seems slow after a collision with a window pane. But  this is not his common practice.  With his bird feeder he finds  a source of delight for him and  his wife and he feels it aids the  feathered folk in the winter  season. The Stellar's Jay, for instance, is a hilarious performer  at the feeding shelf, ever aggressive, bold and mischievous.  And, says Croft, "I trust my  prepared mix of millet, cracked  corn, oats, wheat and sunflower  "f seeds wilf help sustain the small  I birds   on   their   southbound  \ migrations."  | ..���'���': ������������ .,J\ v ������'.n'-.:-..:-  ��� Now that we read of natural  gas pipelines thrusting through  watersheds, there's an ironic  note in Croft's saying in his  preface written eight years ago,  "...these forested mountains of  Vancouver's North Shore are  'sanctuaries of pure water', for  the whole area has been  dedicated as a water district  secure from industrial commercial or other intrusion."  We might add, "only if we  keep it under alert and militant  guard."  Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  Hall, Gibsons - Call Anna 885-5281.  Post Natal Class Tues. Oct. 24 at 7 to 9 pm Gibsons Health Unit. Everyone welcome.  To register call Wendy Burlin at 885-7132.  Bridge at 7:30 Thursday at the Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. $2 admission, bring your own partner, cash prizes.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Bazaar Sat., Nov. 4, 10 to 2 pm at Greencourt Hall. Crafts -  baking - white elephant - silent auction - tea & coffee available. Free admission.  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast meeting and reception for new members Mon. Oct. 23 at 5:30 pm Kirkland Centre. Speakers: Mildred  Cormack and Pamela Earle. For more information call 885-9589.  M.S. Support Group next meeting Oct. 30 at 7 pm Kirkland Centre. For more information call 885-3387.  Alpha Omega meeting, Potluck Dinner, Tues. Oct. 24 at 6 pm, at 6750 Highway 101,.  West Sechelt. Bring flashlight, park on lower level. For information call 883-2745.  Coast Association for the Preservation of the Environment (CAPE) will meet on Sun.  Oct. 29 at 7:30 pm at Rockwdod Centre. For information call 885-7502. New  members welcome.  Sunshine Coast Power & Sail Squadron will hold a display in the Sechelt Mall on Oct.  26 & 27. Tickets for a draw ($1 ea.) for a Free Boating Course will be sold.  Sunshine Coast Toastmasters next meeting Oct. 25 at 7:15 pm SCRD Royal Terraces,  Sechelt. Call for information 885-5357.  Craft Affair, Sechelt Legion Ladies serving soup & sandwich s at 11:30 am Sun.,  Nov. 5. Baking and crafts.  Alzheimers Support Group for the Sunshine Coast will meet in Bethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt on Tues., Oct. 31 at 1 pm. Information 886-8579.  Gibsons branch Friends of Schizophrenics Oct. meeting at Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit at 7:30 pm Mon., Oct. 23, Gibsons, Tues. Oct. 24, Sechelt. Discussion will  follow. Viewing of video 'Coping with the Mentally ill'. Everyone welcome.  Now You Can  Put AU Your  Eggs in  One .Basket  Right here at home on the Sunshine  Coast you can put all your savings  in one basket and earn...  10.75% ANNUM  6 Month Term Deposit  Minimum Deposit $10,000  The convenience of having a term deposit at Sunshine Coast Credit  Union is an added plus too. Our staff wil! be happy to set up your  term deposit over the telephone, then you can simply drop in to  sign the documents.  Your term deposit will appear on your regular credit union statements,  which means all your financial records are in one place within easy  access.  Deposits are cjuaranteed to a maxi  mum  of  $100.000 per separate  deposit account, per credit union by  the Credit Union Deposit Insurance  Corporation of British Columbia.  Offer may expire without notice.  Not redeemable prior to maturity  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  If you are interested in Canada  Savings Bonds you can purchase them at Sunshine Coast  Credit Union as well. And yes,  we can get the paperwork  underway with your instructions over the telephone.  Head Office:  Box 375. Teredo Square  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-3255  Gibsons Branch:  Box 715. Kern's Plaza  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Telephone 886 -8121  LCHVREY  ORGAN &  PIANO CENTRE  comes to Sechelt  at the  TRAIL BAY CENTRE MALL  Wednesday to Saturday, Oct. 25 - 28, 1989  Fall Sale  ���-on���  ���Hammond Organs  ���Lowrey Personal  Keyboards  ���Gulbransen and  Lowrey organs  ���Korg electronic pianos  ���Good used instruments  From $49500  Discounts up to 20% for  Special Fall Prices.  Visa & Mastercard accepted  Give the Gift of Music  13853-104 Ave.  Surrey  581-8687  N;  i .  ���V ���^^����.wfwiiyifMtiri#n^^m|aB_i<BtC^g_^^  ��.'^-V-w,-* ���<���/;-  -*'_��"^.r\. ***.'*" ���^-V"** "��"���*  ���������:������ ������*������������� **.i  r>^ssf.i��i��.:.'M  s?  Coast News, October 23,1989  20.  Dundarave Stationery  2466 Marine Drive, West Vancouver  922-2855  ^Office & Personal Stationery  ���Greeting Cards - Large Selection  ���Pen & Pencil Sets ��� Cross, etc.  *Gifts & Party Goods  ^Educational Toys  CALL AHEAD FOR SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS  l^^l-^t<l<^ 9 >  CUMMINS  VOLVO  DETROIT  CAT  DEALER  INQUIRIES  WELCOME  PHONE  FOR  PRICES  ���4.L K^ISJM PlESEL  Marine & Mechanical Repairs  The mechanical hub of the Sunshine Coast  Do you know we're a complete  Gas & Diesel  Engine Machine Shop  ���Parts  ���Sales  East porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  ���Repairs  ���Service  The Island Trust Council has  attempted to find a fair remedy  to a very volatile and controversial issue. Rather than calling  for a moratorium, and shutting  down legitimate forest operations, the council has recommended that short-term controls be effected using an existing permitting system (timber  stamps) and that a long-term  strategy be developed by a well  balanced task force.  Given the escalation of clear-  cut forestry practices on the  islands, council feels it is imperative that the province move  quickly to bring the situation  under control. The Island Trust  presently has no legislated ability to deal with logging practices,  except via gentle persuasion,  and it is most desirous of contributing to a resolution in any  way it can, through participation in a task force, or through  new regulatory powers.  To that end council sent  resolutions to the province  which include the Trust islands  be designated as a "permit  area" for timber extraction on  both Crown and private lands  and for those who hold a  woodlot licence or have managed forest status.  FORESTRY ASSESSMENT  The method used to assess the  value of timber on residential  property for the purpose of tax  assessment was challenged by a  Lasqueti Island resident. The  Appeal Board has ruled in  favour of the island resident.  It is now up to the Port  Alberni Assessment Authority  to appeal further as all properties were assessed in the same  manner.  Environment Canada have a  Canadian air and precipitation  monitoring network on Saturna  Island. It is the only such facility in British Columbia.  Trustees were given a tour of  the site, which sits atop a five  acre clearing. This facility  monitors for acid rain, together  with air quality in the Pacific  region and assists in marine  forecasts as well as giving support to aviation.  WATER ZONING  Public hearings took place  both in North Vancouver and  on Gambier, Island during  August and final Ministerial approval given in October.  Presently members of the Advisory Planning Committee are  investigating suitable log dump  sites for the purpose of temporary commercial and industrial use permits for logs  originating from Gambier  Island.  885-4604  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  Sechelt bus stop  The problem of where to locate bus stops in downtown  Sechelt is proving a formidable task for District of Sechelt  Council. But they hope a new scheme to relocate two  recently-established bus stops, and add another one, will rectify visibility and jaywalking problems on Cowrie Street.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District and Sechelt have  recently received complaints that the bus stop at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie blocks vision for eastbound traffic.  The district intends to install bus stops at the southwest  corner of Inlet and Cowrie and on the west side of Cowrie in  front of Sunshine Coast Television. There will also be a new  stop at the northeast corner of Trail and Cowrie.  ^ %.  *4l o\V  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0  885-2261  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  Act, a Public Hearing will be held to consider  the following By-Laws of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District:  (1) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use  Regulation Amendment By-Law No. 96.110,  1989"  1. It is the intent of By-Law 96.110 to amend the  map designation of District Lot 2801, Group 1,  N.W.D., which is more particularly  shown on the following map portion, by  changing the current Country Four (A4) Zone  to the Industrial One (11) Zone. The purpose  of the proposed rezoning is to provide zoning  permitting welding and machinery repair shop.  U__si__3f  FLAM   ;   SSII  t__D  .398!  CLAH  US^Z  L.6799  BLK. B  L.650I  0..3962  \kleinda__|  V    \/��*Ml  L.3964   i  X  L .3963"  M  .-��--.  , SUNSHINE  Si   *  ,0��  .-M  PROPOSED   CH/JNGE.  FROM   A4 TO ll(  L.39(  ~A<C)  L.39C  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  RETRACTION  Re: By-law 103.78  Pearson Island Rezoning Application  Please be advised that the  Rezoning Application  for Pearson Island,  In the Pender Harbour area  HAS BEEN WITHDRAWN  and will not be addressed  at the upcoming Public Hearing  ixnD  �� <  ���-������������n__��i  -J  396  L.F68  /  /  The Public Hearing will be held at 7:30 pm on  Wednesday, November 1, 1989 at the Madeira Park  Royal Canadian Legion Hall, Branch 112,12829  Madeira Park Road, located in Madeira Park, B.C.  All persons who deem their interest in property  to be affected by the proposed by-laws shall  be herein afforded an opportunity to be heard  on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the By-Laws and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the By-Laws.  The amending By-Laws may be inspected at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Office in the  Royal Terraces building located at the foot of  Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C., during office hours,  namely 8:00 am to 5:00 pm Monday through  Wednesday and 8:00 am to 6:00 pm Thursday  and Friday.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS..  Monday, October 23 at 12:00 noon  Economic Development Commission  Tuesday, October 24 at 2:30 pm  Arts Liaison and Support Committee  Wednesday, October 25 at 7:30 pm  West Howe Sound Recreation  Commission to be held in the Marine  Room in Gibsons  Thursday, October 26 at 4:00 pm  Parks Committee  Thursday, October 26 at 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  Monday, October 30 at 7:00 pm  Area 'F Area Planning Committee  to be held at Langdale School  ��� SPRINKLING-  REGULATIONS  Odd  numbered  houses t 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 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  1__#TB  t-j  -  ��  *\< \ * >  ' ^ 5  tf  V  1  <*  (ft           **           *  Hf          *           "5^  '' Y  *i   v        1  t  >  f   \  X  l  ^    ���  .         A  f       ���*<*<.;  ���J-  m  ..��.^, - -���  *-'  ���5 *      ���"  ^  --W.  Mr. and Mrs. Eckstein, were honoured last Friday on the occasion of their 60th wedding anniversary at Harmony, Hall, of which  Victor is a charter member.- Victor, a former worker on the Black  Ball Ferry, helped build the hall at about 70 years of age.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Vocational training  at Capilano College  A vocational training program that could well become a  model of co-operation among  all levels of government begins  in November in Sechelt. The  Rockwood/Capilano Project  involves funding from Canada  Employment and Immigration,  provincial monies from the  Ministries of Advanced Education and Social Services and  Housing as well as participation  by the District of Sechelt as  owners of the training venue,  Rockwood Centre.  Goals of the Rockwood/  Capilano Project are to provide  individualized training in skills  which will be used by graduates  to the advantage of the Sunshine Coast Tourism and  Retirement industries as well as  the community as a whole.  Accredited vocational training will be provided in three  areas.  1. Housekeeping for the  Tourism Industry and/or public  or private institutions. 2. Food  services training, including basic  commercial kitchen skills, food  preparation, bussing and serving for restaurant, hotels and  institutions. 3. Landscaping and  gardening assistants for commercial, public and private sectors.  Successful completion of any  of these courses will provide the  student with a recognized certificate of competence from  Capilano College.  In addition to the skills acquired in these courses, students  will also be taught grooming  and hygiene, safety and first  aid, appropriate work habits  and attitudes, employer/co-  worker relations, work related  academics such as time management, written language and  money skills, job search,  resume writing and interview  skills.  Eligibility requirements for  the project will be much  broader than those for other  government sponsored training  programs. Students, however,  must be unemployed, but need  not have worked before.  No age requirements will be  necessary as in other programs,  with one exception. Students  must be at least 18 years old.  Preference will be given to those  prospective students who are in  receipt of GAIN; Social  Assistance or Unemployment  Insurance benefits.  Students must be residing on  the lower Sunshine Coast.  Targeted start dates for the  life and pre-employment skills  component of this program is  the first week of November.  Classroom instruction will take  place on Tuesdays and Wednesdays from 9 am to 3 pm with  pre-scheduled one-on-one  tutorials taking place on  Tuesdays from 3 to 4 pm.  When classes resume after  Christmas, instructional days  will be Thursdays fcnd Fridays.  Hands-on reality training in  specific areas will begin in  February. At this point, all  classes are scheduled to take  place at Rockwood Centre in  Sechelt and free transportation  to and from there can be arranged.  If you are interested in these  courses or know of someone  who would benefit from this  kind of training, an information  meeting will be held on Wednesday, November 1 at 9:30 am in  the main lodge at Rockwood  Centre.  Interviews and registration  will follow, so it might be a  good idea to bring a lunch.  Class size will be limited so  those who will be attending the  meeting are asked to call  Capilano College at 885-9310 to  reserve a space.  No tuition fees will be charged for any of the courses,  however students will be asked  to provide their own aprons,  rubber gloves, gardening gloves  etc.  HIGH INCOME  CAREER  OPPORTUNITY  In the fast growing  HOSPITALITY INDUSTRY  ��� This could be your opportunity <  OUR BUSINESS IS GROWING  FAST AND WE NEED  DEPENDABLE HELP NOW  Local hotel and pub needs energetic, dependable full  and part-time people who are prepared to invest time  and Intelligent effort In a high paying line of work.  Experience an advantage but we will train.  There are advancement opportunities for the right  people, an excellent benefit package, higher than  average income (people with families take note!),  good clean indoor work year around, and flexible  hours.'.' Y  mmmmkfmmtmmmwmmmmmmmwimmMLWmwmmmm^  Phone 886-8766 afternoon or evening  for appointment or send resume to  Box 70, Gibsons, BC. VON 1V0  .���;! *-��p���m?i'WM~ >*!f "hjj ��ti��  >.V< ��� *     - p  Coast News, October 23,1989  21.  ANDERSON REALTY I  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Kee 684-8016  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 883 9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435  ��� IN SECHELT-   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVIS BAY ���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   ���IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mali) 886-4635  The Coast News  <�� -.-(behind Dockside,Pharmacy). 886-2622,.:,r/o  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  ' SECHELT _ GIBSONS  Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  friendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour.  60x250' West Sechelt waterfroni  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #44s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private Vi acre, 4  bdrm., 2V2 baths, large living  area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  cozy kitchen, dining room, finished family room in basement,  sundecks front and back with  new aggregate stone patio, carport, lots of storage, serene  country living, only 5 min. from  beaches and amenities.  886-2781 for appointment to  view, $109,500. #46sp  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #44s  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, % acre. 885-5067 or  939;6929. #43s  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #46sp  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #43s  PRIVATE SALE  Woodcreek - large executive  traditional 4 bdrm., 14'x28' play  room, large family room, nook,  oak cabinets, 3 washrooms, double attached garage, deck, patio,  landscaped Vz acre, Heritage &  French doors, etc. $133,900.  886-7712. #44s  3 bdrm. modern home, view,  Gower, large lot, mint. $140,000.  885-9397 #45s  Selma Park $175,000  3 bdrm. Westwood Casabella,  2400 sq..ft'.'ocean view, separate  lo.unge{ andrdining room|;|amily  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. #45s  764 Hillcrest Ave. 3 bdrm.,  woodstove, short walk to school  and shopping. Lot 50'x268'.  Assumable mortgage, $69,500.  886-2455. #43  Sundowner Hotel & Dining Rooms  with all furnishings & equip, on  one acre incl. duplex residence.  Contact owner, 883-9676 Garden  Bay. #43  4 bdrm. house in quiet cul-de-sac  close to schools & stores.  886-2196. #44  Wanted To Buy  Home on small acreage, Rbts.  Ck. area, $80-$120,000.  591-1953.  #45ss  Pender Harbour, 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot, $40,000.  276-2338. #45s  2 homes on Vs acre waterfront,  Rbts. Ck., with heated  greenhouse. $249,000.  885-4773, 885-4651 eves.   #44  1 bdrm. condo on the beach,  Sechelt. Mountain view. 5  appls., security access and parking. Close to town centre,  $82,000.885-2382. #45  Roberts Creek 5 acres southern  exposure, services avail. Phone  885-3301. #45  Two bdrm. Gibsons house on Vz  acre, 2253 Hwy. 101. $59,900.  886-9049. #45  Outstanding view lot, Hydaway  Place, Halfmoon Bay, $44,000.  885-9435. #46sp  Davis Bay, 2.bdrm. rancher, 2  yrs., 1470 sq. ft. open plan kitchen, family room, 2 baths, en-  suite, deck, landscaped, view  and more. 4978 Greer Rd., asking $137,500. 885-9074.   #43ss  Modern duplex on acreage. Good  income.   Great   potential.   Will  finance   without   qualification,  $129,900. Phone Norm  886-9722. #43  Small 1 bdrm. house, 900 sq. ft,  Va acre. $57,500.886-4901. #44  Kreg and Debbie Gurney are  thrilled to announce the arrival of  their daughter Rose Anne on October 17, weighing 9 lbs. Rose is  a sister for Robbie _Eric. Proud  grandparents are Nancy & Nelson  Winegarden, Larry & Sharon  Clarke, Allen & Pat Cook, Ken  Gurney & Eleanor Swan. Many  thanks to Dr. Yaxley and nurse  Trish. #43  John and Gwen Struthers are pro-  STORVOLD: Passed away October  20,1989, Olaf(Oly) Storvold, late  of Gibsons, aged 58 years. Survived by his loving wife Sandra;  one son, Charles and wife  Joanne; one daughter, Kirsten  and husband Chris; two grandchildren Jesse and Samantha; 12  brothers and sisters; his mother-  in-law; brother and sister-in-law  and their families. Memorial Service Tuesday, October 24 at 11  am in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donation to  the Cancer Society would be appreciated. #43  Thank You  Halfmoon Bay Childcare Centre  say thank you to School District  No. 46 and Carol Adams our local  trustee for caring and supporting  the Childcare venture. #43  The families of David Earle Robinson wish to express their sincere  appreciation for al! the cards,  flowers and words of support  during this sad time.  The Farewells  & Robinsons  #43  To my friends at Port Mellon,  thank you for your well wishes  and generous retirement send-  off. I've enjoyed working with  you over the years but I think I  like this better. Please water my  corn plant and don't offset the  presses.  Dennis Gray  #43  Cameron James Seton thanks all  responsible for enabling him to  dress like a boy. #43  Has Opened  at  MACLEOD'S  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  rud to annpunce.the birth of. their^  "daughter, Katherine Margaret on*  October 5, 1989 at St. Mary's-  Hospitai, a little sister for Anne-  and Kim. She weighed in at 7  lbs., 8 ozs. A special thank you  to the staff at St. Mary's for the  excellent care they provided.  #43  Qt^  n��>-  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  $400  rtf**  (minimum) for 10 words  \\  2 *5^ f��r e--n additional word  Births. Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  $WW Sg��E"classifieps  They run until your item is sold!  *T5���� for up to 10 words *1        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  '     for  another   four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not 'available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour   FRIDAY 4:30 PM  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Cibsons      Saturday, 3 PM   -  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-772  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St, Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  Obituaries  "In Memory" donations to the  BC and Yukon Heart Fund will be  gratefully accepted. Receipt will  be sent to donor and a card to the  bereaved whose address please  supply. #43  WYNGAERT: Passed away peacefully on October 15, 1989. Francis Joseph Wyngaert late of Gibsons in his 82nd year. Survived  by his loving wife Jean; brother  John Wyngaert and wife Marion  of Delta; nephew Alfred Fletcher  and wife Elsie of Nanaimo; and a  niece Mary Cook of Gibsons.  Funeral Service was held Saturday, October.21,1989 in the Gibsons Pentecostal Church.  Reverend Ted Boodle, Reverend  Alfred Pahl and Reverend Frances  Clemo officiated. Interment Mt.  Elphinstone Cemetary. Bibles  may be placed as a continuing  memorial through the Gideons.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #43  GLENN'; Bessie Mary Glenn on  October 16, 1989. Lovingly  remembered by her family; son  Clayton and wife Elaine; daughter  Vivian Woodsworth and husband  Ralph; sister Albina Kincaid;  grandson Glenn and Bob  Woodsworth and Raymond Glenn;  granddaughter Holly Glenn; great  grandchildren David, Karen,  Alexandra and Daniel Woods-  worth and Lauren Flack.  Memorial Service was held Saturday, October 21 in the Fireside  Room of the Vancouver Unitarian  Church. Reverend Phillip Hewett  officiated. Flowers gratefully  declined. #43  COOPER: Passed away October  20, 1989, Reginald Frank  Cooper, late of Sechelt. Survived  by his loving wife Mary; nephews  Bill and Ronald Booth; niece Pat  Taylor and their families. As well  as many friends. Funeral Service  Monday, October 23 at 11 am in  the Bethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt. Reverend Ron Schindell  and Reverend Fred Napora officiating. Interment in Fraser  View Cemetary, New" Westminster, B.C. Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors. If friends with  remembrance donation may be  made to Home Care Support  ���Society, Box 2420. Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0. #43  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  Single 45 yr. old seeks 30-46 yr.  sold lady for sincere 'relationship^  Photo   &   address   first   letter  please, Box 320 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, BC. VON 1V0  #43  Palmistry  Tarot Readings  Re-Balancing  Phone: Karen 886-8383  #43  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #47  .      ASTROLOGY READINGS  886-9249  #45  COAST IMPRESSIONS  invites you to enjoy a facial,  pedicure, manicure, peach paraffin treatment, waxing, make-up  application. 5531 Wharf St.,  Sechelt (Galiano Mini-Mall)  885-7174. #45  S/W/M (supportive, warmhearted male), N/D (nice der-  riere), N/S (non snorer), GIC  (giving, interesting, confuent),  seeks S/W/F/ (serenadable,  witty female), N/S (nice smile),  GIC (giving independent & charming), for yuppy (yodelling &  Ukeiele playing) adventures.  Write to R.R. 1, Browning Rd.,  Site C 17, Sechelt, VON 3A0.  #45  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  HEALTH    c  PROBLEMS?  English trained Holistic  health practitioner is  available for consultation  FOR APPOINTMENT CALL  886-8521  Psychic meditation classes by  spiritual healer & counsellor  Gloria Yates, starting week of  Oct. 23. Phone 886-4929.     #43  Mushroom buying station open in  Gibsons. We pay top prices for  quality pines, chanterelles,  boletus, etc. 886-7820 aft. 4pm.  #43  FENNELS  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET"  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day.    886-3568  2 yr. old nei  eyed, Manx,  886-2999.  itered white, blue  deaf,  declawed.  #43ss  BRASS &  WICKER PARTIES  Something New  Black Brass, Brass & Crystal  HOST A PARTY IN OCT.  & RECEIVE A BONUS GIFT  As well as Free Merchandise  CONSULTANTS NEEDED  IMMEDIATELY  EARN EXTRA S S S  2 - 3 Evening a Week  Call 886-3783  Moving - need a home for fern.  Samoyed, gd. with cats &  children, miniature black panther, couches, little blue  'Rambler', and maybe-a rental for  our family. 886-2702. #43  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC  Music for every occasion.  886-3674  #44  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  TRAINING  2 week day course  in Gibsons  November 14-24  Instructor:  Patrick Monk  School:  Trauma Tech.  "To register phone' 886-4606  (B Fit Body Works)  or Vancouver 874-3913  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  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Country Pumpkin or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  Free to good homes, three 5 mos.  old kittens. Good hunters.  885-9551. #43  CO-OP FEED  Hay and pet food.  Hansen. Rd. off Lockyer,  Roberts Creek.  Moldowan Feeds 885-5697.  #48  FREE male Malimut Shepherd  cross, 1V'z yr. old. Fully trained,  good dog. 886-8526 Mike.    #43  7'  brown  chesterfield,   usable  cond. 886-7789. #43  * FREE KITTENS *  There's only 3 of us left.  Help us find new homes.  Mom says we're old enough  to go out into the world to  find our own way. We're  hard working and don't take  much room.  Call 885-9209  Ancestors - Siamese  CASTL.ftOCK  "    KENNELS  H'uhwjy 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No .minuK will be Jccepled without  curri'iii v.iccin.ition records.  SHARED VISION  BC's calendar of the Healing and  Creative Arts. Sunshine Coast  section in every issue. For  listings and display ads at  reasonable rates:  BATYAH FREMES - 836-7589  #44  Monthly parking available in  Horseshoe Bay at Horseshoe Bay  Motel. $50/mos. Inquire to  921-7454. #45  Two sturdy quality 13.3 h.h.  ponies, 7 and 10 years old. EUingham Stables. 885-9969.  #44  FREE to good home,  fern. med. size dog,  shots. 886-9452.  2Vz yr. old  spayed, all  #45  BiNGO  Has Been Discontinued  Temporarily at Roberts Creek  Community Hall  SPCA adoption Cocker Spaniel  Lab Xjem. spayed, ..1 .yr,_oJd..  Variety of cats. & kittens.  886-7313. German Sheperd X  male puppy, 4 mos. 885-5734.  #43  15.3 h.h. registered Anglo/Arab  gelding; 6 yrs. Bay, gd. family  horse, safe in traffic. Teen has  lost interest, must sell to good  home. Asking $1800. 885-5033  eves. #45  Garage Sales  Gibsons Wildlife Club Annual  Junque Sale Nov. 18, 10 - 3.  Donations gratefully received and  picked  up.  Call  886-9309  or  886-9131. #46   . __<  Sat., Oct. 28, 9 am. Abbs Roadl  Tools, plants, toys & many moni  items. Also for sale couch _  chair, beds, kitchen table &  chairs, sewing cabinet.  886-8785. #43  Clothing for the whole family.  Tops 'N Trends, #7 - 824 North  Rd., 10-1pm, Sat., Oct. 28.#43  Firts Time Ever garage sale and  gentleman's estate sale. Absolutely NO early birds, 9-5pm,  Oct. 28/29, 1114 Stewart Rd. oft  North Rd. #43  Moving sale. Sat., Oct. 28, 8am-  12noon, 1016 Fircrest Rd.    #43  Team   Percheron  $2500. 886-3422.  geldings,  #43  Hallowe'en Tea & Bake Sale  Saturday, Oct. 28, 10 - 3. St.  Mary's Church Hall. Park Rd.,  Hwy. 101, Gibsons. #43  Jacquie  I  hope your birthday  turns out as special as you are.  Tracy & Ross  #43  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  DAYTIME  COURSE  Begins October 30  Call  Continuing  Education  885-2991  For Registration Information  Music  Classical guitar lessons for beginners. 885-5380. #43  Larivee acoustic guitar with hardshell case, boss chorus, cords.  886-2516 aft. 6pm. #44  P.A. 8 channel 200 W. stereo,  powered mixing board  w/10-band graphic E.Q. Reverb,  etc., & 2 cabinets w/15"  woofers & independent horn controls. Murray 885-7989.       #44  Piano lessons for beginner & intermediate levels. Davis Bay area.  885-3850. #45  Excellent buys on consignment  guitars, drums and organs. Strings & Things, Sechelt.  885-7781. #44  F0UR  w  It's a Garage Sale    '  with everything from appliances to rugs to books and  dishes.  It's a Vintage Art Sale  with pictures, posters, prints  and frames.  It's a Heritage Fashion Sale  of   hats,   shoes,   scarves,  gloves, and jewellery.  It's a Bake Sale  of cakes,  pastries,  cookies ���  and muffins.  And you can buy your ticket  on the Festival of the Written,  Arts Chevrolet Lumina Sedan! i  It's all at the Rockwood Centre;  in Sechelt Saturday, October  28, from 10 am to 2 pm.      ;  Science of Mind Study Group. 1st  and 3rd Sundays, Nov. 5, 8 pm.  886-9708,886-3809. #45  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Let us help you heal yourself.  Reiki, Flower Essence Treatments, emotional blocks. Ruth or  Janice885-2133.    , #43  r���>  Wh<M*o>9  y***&   going to  bo 41X Oct. as?  Tools   etc.  886-8558.  for  stained  glass.  #TFN  On Oct. 17, grey male Persian cat  between Veterans & Granthams.  Reward 886-3416. #43  1 Werewolf mask at Elphi dance  Thurs. night. Please phone  886-9791. #43  Missing 8 yr. old black Lab male,  goes by name of Butch, wearing  brown collar, last seen Oct. 16  Rbts. Ck. area. 886-8854.  #43  1 pr. ladies' glasses, pink frame,  Gibsons area. Reward.  886-8201. #43  Girl Guide uniform, size 10-12,  extra pieces of Lego. 885-3183.  #44  DONATE YOUR TREASURES  The usual, the unusual and the  delightful needed for Valhalla  Wilderness Society's Giant Flea  Market - Auction. Call Carole  Rubin 9 am - 5 pm 885-3618 up  to Oct. 24. #43  "HOSTESSES FOR  KNITWEAR PARTIES"  Hostesses receive percentage of  sales towards a knitwear garment  of their choice. For more info, call  Betty at 886-2673. #44  For Sale  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch;  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver;  Phone anytime 885-5669.     TFN  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame;  handles, deadbolts, $650;  886-3845. #44s  Inglis auto, washer, exc. condj  guaranteed _ delivered, $325!  883-2648.        " TFf\i  SATELLITE SALES \  Green Onion Earth Station    \  885-5644 !  TFN!  3rd YEAR CARPET  CLEANING SPECIALS  2 rms. & hall $59.95  4 rms. & hall $89.95  Don't delay - Call today  Skip's  Maintenance  Service  885-2373  Pressure washer, 2500 psi, 10*  HP Briggs & Stratton, $1900.;  .885-3241 eves. #44s;  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.>  First $200 takes. 886-7819.      ;  #44s��   *  Kuwara BMX, gd. cond., very>  light, perfect for racing.*  886-2738. #46sp"  Secure parking  "Blitz Mobile'  886^7244.  space for the  30'.   Steve  #43  Left hand door fridge, almond in  colour,. 886-4640. #45  Tractor, pref. 4X4; generator,  pref. diesel; 4-cyi. Volvo marine  engine. Brenda 885-7771.    #45  Skate   board   for  sucker). 886-8558  sale  (street  TFN J  Large   semi-circular  counter,  yellow,  See at Nifty Thrifty's, j  $50. 886-2488 or 886-3440.  mt  Stroller, $15; men's skates|  (Bauer), like new, size 9, $25; i  baby snugli (royal blue cord),*  $15,886-8558. TFN* i '..    ������-:'  BygffSagfgtjjgBii  qrf'TXtiir^aiiiiTgj yn��r-i-���_    ,i       i    _n,     in  22.  Coast News, October 23,1989  ^"MTTrf ^���7��1~;"rTl,'*aP*-��88*w�� i^iitw.6ffnrTir^Ti;Bffigi��^tf^iinflw'i>��^*w4wt'"'_'�� ��j<��pi^ii ��"  ^Y^^^r-]7^?^^  1-3(1 !  tf.',v'*'  t-ru t  1985 Jawa moped, 1200 kms,  immaculate cond.. $400.  886-7819. #43  Moving sale: elec. stove, $225;  washer, 1 yr. old, $400; dryer,  $200; exercise bicycle, $30;  swivel rocker, $50; leatherette  chair. $25; misc. articles.  886-9360. #43  Garberator new, $90; built in  shower door new, $85; wall  heaters new, $85; 125 amp. service panel new, $75; exercise  bike, $50; incline bench, $25;  rebounder, $20; ladies Mustang  floater coat, large new, $70.  883-9286. #43  FOR SALE  MISCEUANEOUS  The Town of Gibsons is accepting offers for two Tandy TRS  Model II computers, one with  expansion drives,  a printer  and a hard disk. The equipment is offered on an "as is,  where is" basis and may be  viewed during business hours  at the Municipal Office, 474  South Fletcher Road. Offers  should   be   by   sealed   bid  received   by   the   Clerk-  Administrator not later than  4:30 pm Friday, November 3,  1989. Envelopes should be  marked   "Computer   Equipment" and addressed to:  Clerk-Administrator  Town of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, BC.  VON 1V0  Lowrey double keyboard organ,  best offer. 886-9103.       #46ss  Singer electronic sewing  machine. 886-3954.        #44sp  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #43sp  ENTRY DOORS  Locally made. Cedar, Fir, &  Maple, carved or flat, $220 and  up. Tim. 886-8218. #44  Ski equipment, misc., kids &  adults. Beats renting. 886-2491  eves. #44  Deluxe colonial crib & mattress,  $170; deluxe stroller, $90. Both  in exc. shape. 886-9569.      #44  Horse manure, Appy Gelding,  15.2 H.H., 7 yrs. old. 885-5267.  #44  Oyster Lease for sale or trade,  $6500. Norm 886-9722.    #45ss  Metal shower stall, hot water  tank & fittings, selection of  greeting cards, invitations, and  Christmas Decorations. For Olde  Times Sake, Hwy. 101 at Pratt  Rd. #43  Storkcraft carriage stroller, baby  swinq. rocking chair. 886-7375.  #45  Sofa, 3 cushions, $375; Love  seat. $250; chairs, $175; Nylon  /wool dark tan w/vertical broken  dark lines, approx. 2 yrs. old.  885-7293. #43  2nd hand Toppan range, gd.  cond. 886-9304. #43  : Serger! Hardly used cost $800,  : sell $500. Kathryn 886-4547.  #44ss  ; Inglis Citation 5-cycle washer,  ;gd. cond., $199 OBO. 886-7151.  #44ss  Chime clock, chesterfied _ chair,  elec. fry pan, waffle iron, electric  warming tray, washer/dryer.  886-7031. #43  Gibsons White dryer, $150, c/w  free broken Inglis washer.  886-3875. #43  Full size crib, maple colonial,  $90; Gerry carrier, like new, $25;  snow skis, offers. 886-7520. #43  Antique sideboard, Queen Anne  ��� chairs,   stereo   rack,   sewing  machine. 885-2978. #44  iRRNDfTlfVS  TOV.BOX  Sunnycrest Mai  886-3044  Chair in gd. cond., rocks,  swivels, $50. 886-3118.      TFN  Squash/Apples/Potatoes  No chemicals, no sprays, stock  up for winter.  885-9357 (bet-  ; ween 12-1 pm) TFN  ��� BIC ski/bicycle rack fits compact  to mid-size car, $100 OBO.  886-6600. #44  Lovely 9 piece oak d/room ste.,  S1975; exer. bike, $55; Yamaha  elec. organ, $995; walnut  chandelier with antiqued brass,  595.885-7755. #44  Bar fridge, 33"H. X 19%" W. X  24". 886-3845. #44  LADIES CASUAL WEAR  Shop early for Christmas with  Tops N'Trends. 886-7789.   #44  ;. Grey/beige sofa & chair, 1 yr.  old, exc. cond., $425. 886-3783.  #44  .Mountain bike, 19" frame  ;Kawahara, Aries, exc. cond.,  ;$300; stereo system works well,  ;$450; elec. cash register, like  ;new, $550. 886-3962 or  ;886-3129. #45  Hydraulic firewood splitter & 20'  ;* conveyor. 886-7064. #45  ;Single bed, $65; couch, $150;  swivel rocking chair, $100;  assorted chair, tables & lamps,  prices   negotiable.   Phone  ���weekends or weekdays aft. 6:30.  '886-9856. #44  15 cu. ft. fridge, white, asking  :$100.886-3754. #44  Cabinet  model   record   player,  '; ^radio, cassette & 8 track tapes,  gd. cond., $300. 885-2820.  #45  Hunters Special  ;1 Ethica featherweight 12 G.  ;pump shotgun; 1 single shot  -.Stevens 12 G., shotgun; 1 Remington 12 G. automatic shotgun,  ���1 - 303 rifle, all for $300.  J886-2155. #45  Couch & chair, $50; exercise  bike, $35; elec. broom, floor  polisher, $5 ea.; wet suits, $100  ea.; Moulinex food processor,  $40; 2 piano accordions, $40,  $75; shallow well pressure tank  and pump, $225; ice cream  maker, elec, $15; crib and mattress, $45, oil furnace, $50.  886-7842. #43  6'6" single mattress, new cond.,  $50; wooden chair, $5.  885-5921. #43  4 seater chesterfield, 2 chairs,  comb.; radio, record player, older  style, 2 table lamps. All exc.  cond. 885-2557. #45  8000   Ib.   Warn   winch   c/w  bumper, $450. Canopy for short  narrow box, $250. 885-9000.   #45  850 Case Cat bush blade & gravel  blade, 6-way hydraulic angle  blade. W-10-C Case Cat rubber  wheel drive backhoe & drill  machine comb., twin eng. Best  offers. 885-3630. #45  Good topsoid, $15 yd. delivered.  Minimum 6 yd. from Gibsons to  Madeira Park. 885-2251.      #45  9 pce. dining room suite, $1900.  Couch & chair, $40. 886-2736.  #43  Valley Comfort airtight stove,  takes 2' logs. Very gd. shape.  886-7046. #45  Anama 3-dr. almond side by side  fridge/freezer. Water & ice disp.  in door, 25 cu. ft., $1200.  886-2513. #45  Queen size waterbed with headboard, $150; folding cot, $10;  Burroghs computer, $200.  886-8201. #43  Stove, $250, Kenmore Gold.  Washer, $150, Admiral Custom  18 White.  Dryer,  $150,  Westinghouse  3  temp, selector white.  Call 886-3029. #43  72 Cutlass Supreme, some rust,  new stereo, $900 OBO.  886-9790. #43  Black alum, canopy for short box  import. Dark glass, $275;  sliding rear window, dark glass,  for '84-current GM truck, $100.  885-5864 aft. 6 pm. #45  '83 Escort Wagon, 82,000 kms,  gd. cond., new exhaust system,  water pump, timing chain,  $3100 OBO. 886-8822 or  885-5503. #45  '69 Plymouth 318; '73 Toyota  SW, $250. 886-3422. #43  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #44sp  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking  $18,000, superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #43sp  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #44sp  1968 Firebird 400, 4 spd., $6500  Firm. 886-4982. #46sp  1988 Nissan Pulsar, $15,900.  Ph. 886-7727aft. 5 pm.     #42st  76 Dodge Van, 360, auto.,  Radial tires, new paint job, very  gd. cond., partially camperized.  Asking $2500. 886-9626. #44ss  78   Chev   Capri,  885-7638aft. 6pm.  $500   OBO.  #43sp  '79 Dodge van custom  upholstery, stereo, equalizer,  fridge, sink, 4 spd. 318, $4500  firm. 886-7727 aft. 5pm.      #43  1985 Nissan Hustler P/U, with  canopy, low mileage, exc. cond.,  main,   records   avail.,   $6500.  886-2664, 8-5pm.  #43  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #46sp  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500.  #44s  '86 Mercury Sable S/W, exc.  cond., low mileage. 886-7363.  #43  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  Guaranteed Used  Alternators & Starters  A101 SUPPLY ltd  886-8101  Tf'rPhoto  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises -  8x10  11x14  16x20  $Q45  $1450  $2450  V2 price on  Second Enlargement  a! lime ol order  Free 5x7 with every roll 0)  film processed or Vz price on  8x 10- 35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Teredo Street  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2882  1979 Trans-Am, 403 auto.,  AM/FM cass., original fast car,  $3000 OBO. 883-2352. #43  1976 Volvo sedan, not pretty but  runs well, over $1000 repairs  recently done, $1600. 886-2106.  #43  1979 Chev Malibu, 2-dr., very  clean, runs great, P/S, P/8,  auto., $1850. 886-7520.   #44ss  1984 Dodge Mini-Van, custom in-'  terior, mint cond., $7900.  883-2674 (Ron). #43  1979 Ford Vz ton, w/canopy, no  rust, runs fine. $2000.  886-4547. #44ss  '81 Olds Omega, 4-cyl., auto.,  clean, $4000. 886-3660 eves.  #43  1977 Plymouth Fury Salon, gd.  mech. cond., $500. 886-9462.  #43  '82 Toyota Land Cruiser, 8000  Ib. winch, 129,000 ks., very  clean, $9100. 883-2669.   #44ss  Wrecking 75 GMC  for parts. 886-2322.  %  ton P.U.  #44ss  Chesterfield, coffee table, misc.  furn. Call anytime 886-8006. #43  16' Equinox canoe & Westinghouse dryer. 885-4704.        #43  Moffat stove in exc. shape. Asking $135 OBO. 886-9044.     #43  ��� FUNKY?!*  Most definately!  We have great stuff  and so if you're a buff  we have the antiques  and collectible you love.  Call today and we'll see  if we can put you in a  world of glea.  Call Terri & Sherri  886-9764  #TFNS  Moffat original 700 washer, HD  multi-cycle 2-spd., $349 OBO;  Inglis Normandy 5-cycle, 2-spd.  washer, $357 OBO;  Westinghouse HD h gold dryer,  auto, cycle, $239 OBO; Viking  30" White stove w/rotisery,  $239 OBO. Admiral 30" h. gold  auto, stove, $347 OBO; and  more. All reconditioned appliances. Corner cupboard.  885-4434 or Bjorn, 885-7897.  Will.buy nice non-working or used appliances. #44  78 Fairmont wgn. perfect body,  mechn., new brakes, tires.  886-2516 aft. 6pm. #44  '81 Merc. Zephyr wagon, 6 cyl.,  auto., air. cond., cruise control,  gd. cond., $1995 OBO.  886-8008. #44  77 Toyota Corolla hatchback, 4  sp., tapedeck, gd. cond.,  reliable, $1300. 885-3831.   #44  low  #44  1985 Hyundai, exc. cond.  mileage, $3500. 886-2968.  '86 Safari Cargo  auto., P/S, P/B,  885-5700.  Van, 4-cyl.,  $8600 OBO.  #45ss  '82 Mazda PU, canopy, exc.  cond., $4500. 885-3360 eves.,  W/ends. #44  1971 Datsun 510, 4-dr. sedan,  gd. running cond., $700.  886-9741 aft. 5 pm. #44  72 Olds 88, gd. 455, T 400  trans., whole or parts. 885-5492.  #44  GOOD USED TIRES  Radials $15; Bias $10  Abex Used Auto Parts  886-2020  #TFN  1957   Dodge  886-3289 eves.  Custom  Royal  #44ss  '81 Jeep Scrambler 4X4 hard &  soft top deluxe interior, new tires,  brakes, shocks, exhaust, exc.  cond., $6900. 886-3962 or  886-3129. #45  '85 JeepCJ7, 6 auto., $11,500  OBO. Cliff 886-8101. #43  1985 Ford van club wagon, 6  cyl., auto., exc. cond., 8 pass.,  asking $7800. 885-2820.     #45  1974 Ford Supercab P/U, with  canopy, V8, all season radials,  gd. shape, $2295 OBO.  886-8988. #43  1977 Grand Prix original owner,  exc. cond., has had lots of TLC,  $2400 firm, serious enquiries only. 886-8510 aft. 6 pm. #45  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.       #46sp  '80 Ford F250 flatbed 4X4,  $4000 OBO. 885-3469.       #43s i  '68 Dodge Monaco, no rust, 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #43s  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $2500 OBO. Ph. 886-2924. #43s  '87  F150  $9900 OBO,  P/U.  Many extras,  885-7509 aft. 6 pm.  #45s  1989 Grand Marquis LS, fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #43s  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #46sp  Single axle dumptruck, 14 yd.  box, exc. shape, city tested.  886-2924. #44s  76 Chevelle S/W, reliable,  trans., has rust, $700 OBO.i  886-8250. #45s'  1980 Ford % ton, 4-whl. drive,  clubcab, new brakes, tires,  $4900. 883-9303 eves.       #45  '81 Mazda RX-7, gd. cond.,  $6500 OBO. Glen 885-4700.  #43  1977 Honda Civic 2-dr, auto.,  exc. cond., low mil., 79,000  km. $1200. 886-7288.        #43  1986 Suburu 4-dr., 51,000 km,  gd. cond., $8500. 883-9419  aft. 6 pm. #45  71 Chev Impala, immaculate,  stereo, new Radials, new muffler, runs & looks perfect, $900.  885-9577. #43  75 VW Bug, fuel inj., gd. rubber, cass. deck, brand new exhaust system, $1800.  885-9577. #43  1980 Camaro Z28, 350 auto.,  fully loaded, exc. cond., $4300  OBO. 886-4628. #43  76 Chev 4X4, many new parts,  fair cond., $1600 Firm.  885-2251. #45  76 Toyota Landcrulser 4X4, recent valve job, $1500. Ph.  886-8691. #46ss  Economical Transportation  '69 Ply. Valiant, V-8. 4-dr, auto  trans., A-1 mechanically, gd.  rubber, $995 OBO. 886-7010.  #43  76 Dodge Ramcharger 4X4,  S.E. exc. running gear, chrome  rims, Radials. 886-9452 eves.  #45  1974 Ford 1 ton P.U., beater,  tough work vehicle, not pretty,  $400.886-3468. #43  '67- Mustang, 6-cyl., auto.,  $3800; 78 Ford Econo 250 Van,  6-cyl., auto., $1400. 886-8091.  ���   y ;   -���".- yi   :    ���.    #45 ���  '82 Datsun Kingcab, canopy,  gd. tires, extras. Not running,  $575 OBO. 885-4624. #45  1986 27" Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #46sp  1976 Emperlor motorhome, Ford,  exc. mech. cond., $11,500.  886-7934. #43  '81 Dodge Maxi-Van, custom  built by Get Away, exc. cond.,  $11,950,886-8487. #43  31' Prowler 5th wheel trailer,  $9800 OBO. 883-9014. #43  21 Vz' Custom Coach travel  trailer, exc. cond., must be seen,  $5000. 885-7142 aft. 6 pm. #44  Marine  21" Northwest  Suzuki, sieeps  $5,500. 885-2610.  Sloop,   7Vz  4,   dinghy,  #46sp  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. #46s  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #43sp  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $13,500,885-7501. #44sp  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  /  Boats  Now in Stock!   |  165 Cortes Closed Deck  100 H.P. Mariner (outboard)  185 Allante Closed Deck  150 H.P. Mariner (outboard)  195 Allante Cuddy Cabin  4.3 Litre LX 205 H.P. V-6  215 Fishing Machine  3.7 Litre 165 H.P  (Also available -16' and 19' Fishing Machine  with Centre Console)  /  Special Orders - 2 to 3 weeks  delivery during winter months  MERCURY  MARINE FINANCE  Offers our customers complete  packages on new & used boats.  ���Finance  ���Credit Life Insurance        'Physical Damage Insurance  ���Credit Disability Insurance ���Liability Insurance  AVAILABLE AT POINT OF PURCHASE  AT   y^MHRlf��R  TlieOnfyLogicalChoix.  SOUTBOARDS  HMHf tnllH'MjKUi  TIDELINE  MARINE LTD.  WHARF RD  SECHELT  885-4141   *  _lwm.w^mmmmmm*_m:  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  25" Fiberform, 233 Mercw/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.   #46sp  1981 Glasspiy hardtop Wlz 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #46sp  Classic Unifiite 25 ft.  Sound hull, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park,  885-2240. #44sp  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. #44sp  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #46sp  18' 79 Zeta, full canvas, port-a-  potty, 140 HP I/O, $5500.  885-4537. #44sp  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services.  Hyak Marine Services  886-2246  TFN  7.5 Mercury Outboard. Very gd.  cond. New rubber mounts. $495  Firm. 886-2513. #43  22' Reinell I/O, in gd. shape,  225 OMC, head, stove, dual  heaters. 883-1122. #43  15' Peterborough Bow Rider, 40  HP el. Merc, H/D trlr, $2800  OBO. Accept 14-16' alum, trade.  886-2429. #44ss  98 HP 4-cyl. GM Diesel FWC  compl., except gear, 200 hrs.,  $2850 OBO; 2-b/w V drives L&R  gd. shape, 1.5-1 ratio, $750  OBO. 886-7224. #45  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves. #46sp  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  O/B, sleeps 5, ready to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #43sp  26' Custom Craft CB (similar to  Tolly), gd. cond., recent  overhaul, at Pen. Harb.,  $22,500.420-0486. #44  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)    Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  ACTIVE AUTO BROKERS, disposal agent for Active Bailiff Services. Repossessions, estate,  legate, cars, trucks, motorhomes,  boats. Call Mr. Price (only),  (604)434-1819. D5476.  LEASE OR BUY - Short-term  lease returns. 1989 Dodge Caravan, 7-passengen 1989 Aerostar  XLT; 1989 Topaz, loaded; 1988  Bronco XLT. Call collect, H604)-  986-4291, Dick/Harold, 8:30a.m.-  8:30p.m. DL8633.  BUSINESS OPPORTUMTIES  WORK AT HOME! Earn up to  $300 a day. Take orders (or publisher. FaoptecaMyou. (604)585-  0565 or write #79-15265-105th  Ave., Surrey, B.C., V3R1S1.  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used car or truck.  Deal direct with factory broker.  CaH collect NOW. (604)290-  3659. D.6099.  SPECIAL '88 AND '89 Ford truck  boxes, new dealer stock, $995  plus tax. Includes taiilights,  tailgate. Steve Marshall Motors  Ltd., Campbell River, B.C.  (604)287-9171, local 48.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1. Scarborough, Ontario M1H1H4.  TAXI BUSINESS in fast-growing  coastal town in B.C. 4 licenses,  family-run business. Box 813,  Sooke, B.C..VOS1N0. (604)647-  5408.  ATTENTION! Make $300+ per  month a! home. Turn TRASH into  CASH. Become a Refunder.  Send self-addressed stamped  envelope: Refund Spedaist, Box  108, Horsefly, B.C., VOL 1LO.  BU3INE3S PERSONALS  BEAUTIFUL FAITHFUL ASIAN  LADIES seek sincere single gentlemen (or friendship/marriage.  Free photo, brochure. Write Box  60283, Las Vegas, Nevada,  89160. (702)451-3070, leave  name, address.  FOR SALE MISC.  YOUR CHILD ISTHE STAR in an  exciting adventure. Nov 1st is  Christmas deadline. Hurry for  (ree information. Dane Resources, Dept B02,1248 Fort St.,  Victoria, B.C., V8V 312.  SEVEN NEW TONING TABLES.  $22,000 includes freight & training. 5-year guarantee. Limited  time inventory reduction offer.  Futrex 5000 fitness computer,  $1,500. Complete body wrap kh,  $1250. Tone "O'Matic Canada  Ltd., 1-800-667-5825.  BATEMAN. The Chalenge -  Bull Moose." Order deadline  November 1. Issue price $485.  Image Gallery price $385.  (604)392-6360.  HELP WANTED  SINGLES/COUPLES. Complete  government-approved Building  Managers Correspondence Certificate course (or apts./condos/  fhses/mini-storage. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance. RMTI,  901-700 W. Pender, Vancouver,  BC, V6C1G8; (604)681-5456.  ESTABLISHED 44-SEAT RESTAURANT in Dawson Creek. Wl  sell land, building and equipment  or just equpment with yearly  lease on building. (604)788-3711  or (604)782-9111. Ask (or Glen.  RENT-A-WRECK FRANCHISE.  Maximize profits in your current  business by adding on a Rent-a-  Wreck Franchise! Rent-a-Wreck  is Canada's largest and most successful used car rental company.  Exercise your maximum business potential by enhancing what  you already have! For further information contact: Rent-a-  Wreck, #420,1414-8th St. S.W.,  Calgary, AB, T2R 1J6. Telephone: (403)228-0600. Fax:  (403)244-2236.  ESTABLISHED TONING AND  TANNING SALONS (or sale.  One in Vancouver area, Okanagan area and Northern B.C.  Will sell as going concern or  equipment only. (604)788-3771,  FAX (604)788-3772.  BE YOUR OWN BOSS! Own  your own business p/t or in working from your home. Do you want  financial independence? We offer  alucrative opportunity, almost no  investment. Phone (604)944-  0690 (or your appointment, or  write Tenish Marketing Inc, P.O.  Box 17. Port Coquitlam, B.C.,  V3C 3V5 tor more info.  XXX-FANTASY. Nndto the (lame  of love whh mature adult products. Full-color 31-page catalogue, $4. Privacy guaranteed.  LEEDS, Suite 1372, 1124  Lonsdale Ave., North Vancouver,  B.C., V7M 2H1.   EQUPMENT & MACHINERY  ELECTRICITY FOR SALE or rent  - Caterpiar generators 350,250,  75. and SO kw; Lister 3.5 thru 30  kw; 10* metal break; brake disc  rotor machine; Hoffman wheel  balancer. Call collect NOW  (604)860-4000 (24 his.)  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)299-0666.  GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1988 Edlion feting provtnciaWed-  eral grants for businesses, farmers, students, artists, seniors.  $24.95 cheque, credit card,  C.O.D. Oakdale Publishing,  #200, 4505-101 St., Edmonton,  T6E5C6. (403)434-4444.  STAINED GLASS HOBBYISTS,  craftspereons and studios: Order  your stained glass supplies by  mail and save 30% to 50%. To  order your 100-page catalogue  send $5 (refundable) to The Glass  Place, 50 Ste-Anne, Pointe-  Clalre, Quebec, H9S 4P8. Visa/  MC orders, cal 1-800-363-7855.  ���ORDER BY MAIL" - Lovers'  Toys, Sexy Novelties. - $4 colour  catalogue. Love Nest, 161 East  1st Street, North Vanoouver,  B.C., V7L 1B2. (604)987-1175.  See this ad every other week.  GUN BARGAINS: Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The Gunrunner." The Canadian monthly  newspaper listing hundreds of  new, used, modern and antique  firearms for sale or trade. Subscription $20A/earto: Gunrunner,  Box 565T. Lethbridge, Alta., T1J  3Z4. Sample copy $1.75.  GENSTEEL BUILDING SYSTEMS. We manufacture a complete line of metal building systems for your design needs.  Please call (604)988-2199, North  Vancouver, B.C. Commercial -  industrial - Mining - Forestry -  Recreation.  FASHION... A CUT ABOVE THE  REST. Celeste Design brings the  pubfic a striking fashion statement  with affordability. Styles enable  women to dress for comfort and  success. Become a part of one ot  Canada's fastest-growing Home  Fashion party industries. With an  unequalled opportunity for great  personal and financial rewards,  Celeste Fashion Consultants can  also win fabulous trips and prizes.  If you are a self-motivated, high-  energy person who loves fashion  CALL 521-4179. Monday-Friday,  9-5.  PRESS OPERATORS. Experience required on an A.B. Dick.  Benefit program. Send resume to  Box 2560, Banff, AB, TOL OLO.  PERSONAL  ADULT CONTACTS for Discrete  Swingers. Ladies Ads free. Write  (or exciting details to: Amanda,  Suite 1, Box 4915, MPO, Vanoouver, B.C., V6B 4A6.  REAL ESTATE  B.C. REVENUE, 14.6% net with  potential for 21%. 10-_nrt8-yr-oW  shopping oentre, $625,000 f.p.,  terms. Henry Desnoyer, Trade-  land Realty Ltd., 3410 Coldstream Ave., Vernon, B.C., V1T  1Y2, (604)545-5325 or (604)542-  8712 eves.  RENTALS  NEW GROUND LEVEL garden  townhouses, 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, gas fireplaces. Conveniently located. Chilliwack Cottonwood Retirement Village, 7610  Evans Road, Sardis. $595/mo.  To view, (604)858-3555.  SERVICES  TWICE-WEEKLY with CP wire,  averaging 40 broadsheet pages  weekly requires energetic, seR-  motlvated Advertising Manager.  The successful candidate for this  challenging position will have  newspaper sales and layout experience and work to high standards directing two sales representatives. Attractive salary/  commission arrangement. Benefits include health, welfare and  dental. Castlegar is located on  the Columbia River near Trail and  Nelson, two markets to be further  developed. We have Selkirk College, 18-hole championship golf  course, tennis, skiing, boating,  arena, community centre, new  aquatic centre. Served daily by  two airlines. Rush detailed resume and samples of work to: Burt  Campbell, Publisher, Castlegar  News, Box 3007, Castlegar, B.C.,  V1N3H4.   PERSONAL  NORITAKE CHINA SALE! Avoid  year-end price increases. Order  now! Terrific dtoeount on CURRENT patterns. Delivered weU-  Sicked, Insured. Specify your  oritake pattern! For price list,  shipping delate, caB Alexander's.  "The Noritake Experts," Toronto,  toll-free: 1-800-263-5896.10am-  5pm EDT. Clip and save.  LIGHT FIXTURES, electrical  motors, generators, phase converters, transformers, fans, welders, wiring materials. Phone for  free literature. FRIESEN ELECTRIC, Abbotsford (604)859-7101  or 1-800-663-6976.  GARDENING  DISCOVER THE ULTIMATE  GARDENER'S STOREI Greenhouses, hydroponics, lighting.  Over 2000 products plus gardening books. Call toli-free 1-800-  663-5619 for free catalogue.  WESTERN WATER FARMS, #3-  20120-64th Ave., Langley. B.C.,  V3A4P7.  LUPUS - DISEASE IN DISGUISE. For information write:  Box 3302, Stn. B., Calgary, AB,  T2M 4L8 or phone 1-800-661-  1468.  WANTING TO GET IN TOUCH  with relatives or friends of persons injured or killed in logging  accidents in Canada. Let's group  together and change some laws.  Write G. Hutchison, 1832 North  Dixie Hwy, Lake Worth, Florida,  33460.  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.   ICBC INJURY CLAIMS? Cal  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a trial  lawyer with five years medical  school before law. 0-669-4922  (Vancouver). Experienced In  head injury and other major  claims. Percentage fees avail-  abte.   POND AID - Cutrine (or algae free  dean water. Odor (ree. Free  consultation. Call, write: Natural  Aid Products, #1,4415-61 Ave.  S.E., Calgary, T2C1Z6. 1-800-  661-8467,1-403-279-8881.  WORKED IN AUSTRIA? You  might be eligtole for pension. Free  professional consultation. Call  669-1325. "Ablauffrlst zweck  Berechtfgung einer eventuell  Ruockwirkenden Pension, 31  Oktober 1989."  TRAVEL  HKAEGI TRAVEL...NEWSU  Fail & Winter Seat Sale!  Grrrroat travel bargains: London from $559; Amsterdam  from $599; Frankfurt from  $698; Munich from $738.  KAEGi TRAVEL, Vancouver,  B.C. Tel.: (604)879-6658 and  SAVE!!!!  LONG-LOST HALF-SISTER:  Ninde please call Hector  MacLean-Angus, (604)747-3475  or write 961 Maple Heights Road,  Quesnel, V2J 3X2.  EGYPT, March 1990. Join this  fascinating tour throughout Egypt  with Laeiia, professional Egyptian  tour leader and Egyptian colleagues. This unique tour not offered anywhere else. Information  days/evenings, (604)576-8178;  7aro-3pm, (604)437-3338.  -U*  f Coast News, October 23,1989  23.  *_VftV*i  id'$6&3ida&toSS30^1ta_>Si&a��  l-Manr^ftafRlnp  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints   ���  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   <  Bill Wood  SECHELT  a   Bus. 885-2923  ��_\ Res. 885-5058  a��>��ara.a%t.un^Ht-��^  27' double-ender, 3-cyl. diesel  Volvo, $3500. 883-9483.   #45ss  Executive command bridge, 1981  24-ft., 9-ft. beam, freshwater  cooled, 225 HP Volvo, 280 leg,  bait tank & timer, VHF, CB, LCR  Souner, stand-up head, all canvas covers, $17,500. 883-9483.  #45ss  1978 Double Eagle, 18'6" hardtop, 280 Volvo eng., mint cond  988-1627. #44'  Evinrude Outboards  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 886-2246.   #43  Sailboat Enterprise, new paint,  deck needs coat, no sails,  $1200.886-7244. #43  10% DISCOUNT  On  PARTS A LABOUR  until November 30  MWUKR  YflNfTiAR  883-1119  cs/UTHERLAND  0ALES &  ��ERVICE LTD  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2,800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFNs  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #44s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  'Merc'.', galvanized'trailer, Bimiriy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #44s  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. #44sp  Mobile Homes  1973 - 31' Airstream, rear  bedroom, side bath, air, con-  bimation fridge, propane range,  many extras, presently lower  mainland. $12,500 or trade for  local lot. 886-8930 eves.       #43  PARK SPACES  Available for new  mobile home of  your choice  580-4321  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #44S  1986 Yamaha Virago, 1100 km.,  w/ferrings, exc. cond., asking  $2800 includes 2 helmets.  886-4690 aft. 5 pm. #43  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  '83 Honda XL600 dual purpose,  18,000 k, very gd. cond.,  $1500.883-2820. #44  1975 Moto-Guzzi 850T, low mil.,  reliable touring bike for $1000.  885-7448. #43  24.  Wanted to Rent  Quiet, responsible female looking  for 1 bdrm. home or private suite.  Longterm reasonable rent in Gib-  sons/Sechelt area. Call Nancy  886-8474. #44  Are you going away this Dec?  Why not rent us your house and  have $700 extra to spend? We  need a 2-3 bdrm. house/cabin/-  apt. for Dec. only. Refs. avail.,  please phone 886-8762.       #43  Apartment or room & board.  Working single mate willing to  share N/S. Langdale to Rbts. Ck.,  886-3134. #45  Family requires 2-3 bdrm. home  to rent for reasonable monthly  rate. 885-7919 Nadine.        #43  Quiet responsible single woman  new to area looking for 1 bdrm.  apartment or cottage to rent for  approx. $300 or a residence to  care for from Nov.. to Apr. doing  graduate work. 687-7050 mess.  885-7919 Lee. #43  HELP - Family needs 2/3 bdrm.  accom. for Dec. only. Furnished  pref. 886-8762. #43  For Rent  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Crq$k Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #49  Commercial building for rent.  886-9500 anytime. TFN  Storage  Boat - Motorhomes - Trailers  886-8628 #43  Single gentleman wishes female  to share cottage, Gibsons area,  Box 320, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  #43  Wanted: Vancouver house in exchange for Rbts. Ck. home, for 1  to 2 yrs. 430-5373. #43  Room in private home for female,  Sechelt area. No board, $143,  Board & Room, $400. 885-4514.  #44  Jolly Roger Inn, Secret Cove,  large 2 bdrm. townhouse, furnished, immed. occupancy, 8ob  Leffler, office 438-1471, home  931-5591. #45  Large 2 bdrm. house in Garden  Bay, Pender Harbour, w/d,  dishwasher, etc. avail. Nov. 1.  734-4561, 736-9779, 687-1985  pager 0513. #44  3 bdrm. W/F house, Porpoise  Bay, Sechelt, avail. Nov. 1.  $625.525-2275. #43  Newly renovated 2 bdrm. view  suite, by the week. 597-4370.  #44  SUNSHINE COAST  MINI STORAGE  Units Available  885-2081  Apartments, for rent, Lower.  Village, Gibsons, 2"avail-:Nbf. 1;  5 avail. Dec. 1. For details phone  886-3420. #45  2 bdrm. furnished home, 907  Port Mellon Hwy., $650/mos  plus util., from Nov. 1/89 to July  1/90. 886-2359 aft. 6 pm aft.  Oct. 25. #43  2 bdrm. waterfront with fridge,  stove, dishwasher, fireplace,  moorage, $600/mos. Refs. req.  883-9345 (Bill Hunsche).     #43  Large 1 bdrm., in house F/P,  partly furn., $450/mos.  886-3168,886-8593. #45  Help Wanted  ��� Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       TFN  Student familiar with a Tandy  computer wanted to help 8-year-  old learn his new machine.  886-4996. TFNs  Drywall boarders wanted. Call  886-4680. #45  FORESTRY  WORKERS  WANTED  For continuous employment  to December 31, 1989 at  $363.00/week. Applicants  must be receiving U.I.C.  Benefits to qualify, and  preference will be given to  those having a valid drivers  licence.  Contact:  JBL Forestry Services  Attn: Bill Lasuta  885-3287  (3 am -5 pm)  Woodworking piecework, some  machines required. Robin  885-3831 aft. 5. #43  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 people.  Phone 885-5144: #44  Dental office in Gibsons is interested in hiring a receptionist to  work full time. Those with dental  knowledge, people skills, well-  organized and creative-thinking  please apply with a handwritten  letter stating the reason for applying for the position. A resume  would also be helpful, c/o Dr.  DorvBlandi R.R-2, Gibsons.'Y  #45  Waitress/clerk management  training full/part time, Seaview  Gardens Restaurant. Apply in  person Wed./Thurs. eves, or  phone 886-3520. No experience  necessary. #43  Day shift Mon. to Fri., 10am-  6pm. No phone calls, apply in  person to Ernie & Gwen's, Gibsons. TFN  Substitute childcare workers for  on-call basis for Halfmoon Bay  Childcare Centre. No exper.  necessary but must be mature,  caring persons, 885-3654.    #43  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  t Paper Hill  883-9911  Experienced carpenter familiar  with marine boatbuilding to  rebuild cabins on two crewboats.  Call 885-5466 att. 5pm.        #45  Full and part-time for new fast  food cafe, Sechelt. 885-5953.  #45  OVERSEAS JOBS  High Demand in Australia, U.K.,  France plus 18 different countries. Need persons willing to  work overseas on contracts. AU  trades. Supervisory positions  also available. Call Smart International Incorporated.  1-719-687-6084 21  A mature, fun-loving person to  come into our Hopkins Ldg. home  occasionally to be with 3 children,  13, 10, 8 for a weekend or eve.  Must be able to drive, rate of pay  neg. 886-7574. #45  Needed: Part-time dining room  waitresses & kitchen help.  885-9321. #43-  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES 885-5212 for fast  and confidential service.  #TFN  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Jan. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       TFN  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Co-Leader - For Girl Guide  group in Roberts Creek. Two  hours per week.  Driftwood - Players Theatre  group - needs help with next  production in all. areas. Any  "'spare"time in Npv��m_ef?y ,  Delivery Person - For  Redrooffs Road area. Every  Wednesday afternoon approximately two hours.  For these and more opportunities please contact the  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  Part-time bookkeeper required  with some mechanical terminology. 885-4604. #44  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Wanted: 1 full-time, 2 part-time  bakers for breads, cakes and  pastries. Send resume and salary  expectations to Box 322 c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons  BC. VON 1V0. #44  Full-time/Part-time help wanted.  Henry's Bakery. Apply in AM only. #43  There are immediate openings for two teachers in  School District No. 46  Cedar Grove Elementary  1.0 full-time primary  teacher required commencing as soon as possible.  Please contact Mr. James  Davidson, Principal, at  886-7818 for further information.  Roberts Creek Elem.  .5 (half-time) intermediate  teacher required as soon  as possible. Piease contact  Mr. Stewart Hercus, Principal, at 885-9229 for further information.  Forward letters of application and resumes to:  Brian Butcher  Assistant  Superintendent  School District No. 46  80x220  Gibsons, BC. VON 1VQ  or bring them to the School  Board Office at 494 South  Fletcher as soon as possible. .:..'.  Babysitter required Mon. to Fri.  for 4 & 6 yr. olds. Gibsons area,  886-3075 aft. 5 pm. #43  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  (Si?* $ajmr JHill  883-9911  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Drywall large jobs & small. Call  for free estimate. 886-8594. #45  Work Wanted  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  TFN  Handyman - all jobs considered,  minor plumbing a specialty.  883-9278. #43  Man 35 with truck will do fencing, odd jobs, etc. 886-8464.  #43  Rubber tired backhoe for hire.  Call 886-9764. #43  Contractor/Crew  Avail, for framing or total project.  Pis.   lve.   msg.   for   Jamie  921-7592 or Mark 985-7266. #43  Going away for a few days and  need someone to watch and care  for your home and pets? Experienced and reliable.  885-7376. #44  Tired of pulling your boat out of  the water to be cleaned? Sick of  seeing those mussels? I'll clean  it, cheap! Call Kevin at 885-4666.  #44  Will do gardening, weed-eating,  lawn mowing, wood splitting,  housecleaning. 886-7306.   #44  Well equipped, multi-skilled crew  now taking contracts. Call  886-7244. #44  0IRT HAPPENS!  Let us clean your fast and efficient. 886-7815. #44  WESTERN HOUSE PAINTING  Reasonable, inside, outside  Dale 886-4802 - 987-8917  #44;  ACCOUNTING MADE EASY  Accounting and bookkeeping for;  small business. Reasonable'  rates.   '      ' ' ]  'MICHAEL HAMER: 886-7589  '  #44:  CARPENTER-CONTRACTOR  Avail, for renovations and new  construction, call Rob 886-3148  or 987-3043 collect. #44  Reasonable estimate for quality  carpentry work and also estimate  for custom made cabinet work.  886-4584. #43  Builder, carpenter, handyman for  all exterior & interior work. C.J.  Klymson will travel, have local  business refs. Very good work.  Call Chris 885-2043. #48  Fully qualified cement mason  looking for part/full-time employment. Has own tools. Jim  885-4704. #45  HOME & GARDEN RENOVATIONS  Painting, etc. Good rates. Jon  886-8161. #44  Child Care  Living in or near Sechelt and  looking for quality child care? We  have day care spaces and would  be willing to help arrange car  pooling/etc. Halfmoon Bay Child  Care Centre. 885-3654 mornings, 885-3739 7:30am-6pm.  #43  Day care available for children 18  mos. to school age, also after  school care for Grades 1 up. FUU,  part time & drop in spaces  available. Halfmoon Bay Day Care  Centre 885-3654 mornings,  885-3739 7:30am-6pm.      #43  Molly Mouse.Day Care spaces  available. Ask about our new  breakfast program. Call  886-3913 or drop in to 624 Far-  ��� nhamRd. #46  PuddleDucks Daycare in  j Langdale has full-time openings.  1886-3767. #43  Wanted; Full-time nanny Monday  to Friday for 2 & 4 yr. old girls.  886-8085. #43  Sitter required for 8 mos. child,  light housework, my home, Mon.  to Thurs. Days. 885-7253 aft. 6  pm. #43  1-2 days per week, flexible, 1 to  5yr. old. 886-7375. #45  Adventure Day Care - something  new everyday. 886-3183.    #45  ������������',    Business  Opportunities  Work at home full or part-time  taking phone orders. Make good  money. 1-929-3480. #44  Editor:  A letter from Jean Clarke,  defending Ken Collins as "practicing the age-old barter system  which is not against the law",  deserves a reply.  There were two court cases.  One was a criminal case to  determine if Mr. Collins was  operating a locksmith business  without a license. This may appear to be a minor charge, but  any company that has, in good  faith, paid someone to perform  a service, expects that service to  be rendered in a legal manner.  The situation becomes very  serious if the company is robbed  or vandalized, and the insurance company refuses to pay  out because the security system  was installed by someone who  was not licensed.  In our case, Mr. Collins' actions could affect the security of  not only Burk & Associates  (who handle the property tax  records of five major national  Drop-In  Centre  Editor:  Choosing Wellness, a program of healthful living for  older adults, is proud to announce the opening of a Drop-  in Centre on October 25, from 1  pm to 3 pm at the Kinhut  located in Dougal Park, Gibsons. -  Choosing Wellness would  especially like to thank the  Kinsmen in helping to make it  possible for us to open our centre so soon.  The Drop-in Centre will be  open on Mondays, Wednesday,  and Fridays from 1 pm to 3 pm.  Light refreshments may be purchased for a nominal price.  Choosing Wellness is looking  forward to using the Drop-in  Centre for stimulating activities,  or just enjoying a visit with  friends.  Come, help us celebrate this  i.exciting event.  .7," Doris Fuller  t :   :���>.-.������   !.        Chairman  Choosing Wellness  .06  Role  models  Editor:  On Sunday, October 1,1 was  walking from the Dogwood  Princess to board the ferry, with  my family.  I was carrying my teddy bear  with me. It is a special bear  because my friend gave it to me  before she moved to Spain.  My teddy accidentally  jumped into the water. I was  heartbroken. The current was  taking him away from me. I  thought I'd never see him again.  Fortunately, a successful  rescue was executed. Thanks to  the quick response of Dennis  *Berry from the Dogwood  Princess, Neil Hacking at  Langdale terminal, and my  Aunti Noni.  With role models like these,  how can I help but grow up a  positive and caring person.  Thanks guys!  Jacquie Pratt  New Brighton  Gambier Island  Legal  companies), but also an insurance broker, a tax accountant, a lawyer, an author, a  musician, a Vancouver wholesaler and the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce. All of these use  our building and depend on our  security.  The.RCMP investigated, the  crown prosecutor laid charges,  and the judge found Mr. Collins  guilty.  Ironically, when Mr. Collins  first came to town and started a  security business, there was a  locksmith operating who had  not kept his license up-to-date.  It was Mr. Collins who reported  this locksmith to the authorities.  Is there a difference?  The other case was the civil  suit. Mr. Collins owed money  for unpaid rent and also failed  to  complete  his   half of the  'barter' arrangement. He was  invoiced for the rent owing and  four months later we received &  most vituperative letter and bili  from him with the suggestion  that we 'find a judge'. ���  His advice was taken. The  judge found in our favour.  Mr. Collins failed to conv-  plete the services promised in  the barter arrangement then  demanded payment almost double the usual rate.  In my view Mr. Collins wai.  not 'rising above pettiness'.  There is a victim here but it is  not Mr. Collins. Mr. Collins is  the author of his own misfortune. He is taking the result of  his treatment of others and attempting to portray himself as  the victim.  Sharron Burk  aO0D-OM>-FA$!I��N��O  P  WE WANT YOU TO DRIVE SAFELY THIS WINTER.  Bring your car in for some GOOD OLD-FASHIONED SERVICE.  We'll give you a FREE 19- POINT INSPECTION.  COOLING SYSTEM  1. All the hoses and  clamps.  2. Anti-freeze.  3. Heater system,  including the  windshield defroster.  ELECTRICAL  4. All the lights.  5. Windshield wiper  motor, washer and  blades.  6. Horn.  7. Battery, cables and  terminals  ENGINE  8. Inspect and lube hood  latch and safety catch.  9. Oil level and automatic  transmission fluid.  10. P.C.V. valve.  11. Air filter.  12. Heat-riser valve (where  applicable).  13. All the belts.  ON THE HOIST  14. Tires and tjre pressure.  15! The complete exhaust  system.  16. Shocks (leaks/  damage).  17. Front-end steering  linkage.  18. Emergency brake  cable.  19. C-V joint boots  (where applicable).  We'll check all this. And, when we're through,  we'll give you a written report of what we found.  Should your vehicle require any service work,  we will give you a written estimate.  YOU COULD WIN THE \&&T  IWAY TO HAVE FAMILY FUN.  Fill in a ballot and you could win a brand new, 1990  MagicWagon*. Ask our service counsellor for contest  details.   "Specially equipped 1990 Caravan LE/Voyager LE ��� M.S.R.P. $26,300.  Ho purchase nacaaaary.  No Purchase Necessary  e*' rV /*% _*n t.4  \  886-3433  WE GIVE YOU GOOD-  OLD-FASHIONED SERVICE I  4��   GUSTOrVIER  u__r    L^aVF-hE m_,co��dfl��_imil.'  28  Legal  APPICATI0N FOR  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  Take Notice that Hugo Alois Geiser of Vancouver, occupation Laboratory Technician, intends to make application to  Crown Lands Regional Office in Vancouver for a Licence of  Occupation and generally situated at Sechelt Inlet, south  of Carlson Point. The application area is 25m east of the  survey point 0C1P on Lot 3128G and fronts unsurveyed  crown land. The application area contains 0.03 ha more or  less. The purpose for which the land is required is private  moorage. Comments may be made to the Senior Land Officer. #210 - 4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC. V56 1B2.  Quote File No. 2404521.  N  '��  ^Poiwr/  0��*-,  X  M��hk/��mwJ  AM-K  Legal  NOTICE to Creditors and Others  all claims against the Estate of  Lillian Eileen Stackhouse, late of  the Town of Gibsons, in the Province of British Columbia, who  died on the 8th day of February  1989, must be filed with the personal representative on or before  November 30,  thereafter,  the  undersigned will distribute the  assets of the said Estate, having  regard only to the claims filed.  Alvin Gulevich, Executor  c/o Joel A. Wiseman  Barrister and Solicitor'  Heather Sadler Jenkins  700-550 Victoria Street  Prince George, B.C.  V2L 2K1  Need a Sign?  BEYOND  GRAPHIC  BRIAN McANDREW  Phone 886-9729 After 12 noon r~^r*|^y��"'w  >��|*    m*im.m*PaV**irmi.m*J"mVm  "tvipwy  ���i r  24.  Coast News, October 23,1989  BB  by Rose Nicholson  IS  Shown is a police artist's drawing of the male who attacked a  21-year-old woman as she walked alone in the 400 block Pratt  Road area last Wednesday, October 11, about 10:30 pm. The  woman escaped with cuts and bruises. Sergeant Hill points out the  seriousness of this offence and calls for information from the  public. Phone the RCMP Gibsons or 886-TIPS.  Police news  ;���     Operators of motor vehicles  !;, in the vicinity of Langdale Ferry  ; I should note the following:  ;.'    At the Y-junction of North  Y'Road   and   the   Port   Mellon  ;��� Highway  near  the  ferry ter-  .' minal, no left turn is permitted  ' from  the  highway to  North  ��' Road.  ��     And   no   right   turn   from  I North Road to the Port Mellon  I Highway is permitted.  ;     Put   another   way,   anyone  : driving   from   Gibsons   past  ; Hopkins may not turn left to go  I up North Road. And anyone  '. coming down North Road may  '��� not turn right at this Y-junction  ��to go towards  Hopkins  and  j Gibsons.  I    Drivers should note the direc-  ��� tional  arrows  posted  at  this  '���junction.  Dog owners alert! With the-  ^disappearance of several pure-  ;��bred dogs from the Sunshine  Coast,    a   'dognapper'   is  suspected. Take precautions.  The malicious smashing of a  car's windows while the vehicle  was parked in the Sunnycrest  Mall lot is still under investigation.  Crime Prevention Week, October 29 to November 4 has the  theme this year of 'the family'.  The RCMP would like to remind you that most problems  can be solved or prevented in  the home. If your family can  talk and listen to one another  many misdemeanors can be  prevented.  And extending 'family' to include neighbours adds one more  defence against crime. Report  suspicious occurences and  strangers in your neighbourhood to the police.  Let's all work together to prevent crime.  The general public is finally  beginning to wake up to the  dangers of toxic chemicals in  our environment. Most people  are still talking about it but the  Gibsons Fire Department is actually doing something.  On October 16 they held a  practice session to test their  ability to deal with accidents involving toxic chemicals.  Supposedly, a pickup had  been found in Woodcreek Park  containing three barrels of  hydrogen peroxide. One of the  barrels had overturned and the  two occupants of the truck had  been overcome by the fumes.  Hydrogen peroxide is a cleaning agent used in industrial ap-  Shooting  boundary  for Creek  by Ellen Frith  For the protecton of the people living in Roberts Creek,  Area D Director Brett  McGillivray asked the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  at the October 12 board  meeting, to extend the  "shooting boundary" which  presently allows the legal  discharging of firearms 500  metres above the BC Hydro  line, to one beyond a 1000  metres above the line.  A letter to the SCRD from  Bruce Mosely points out that  while the present shooting  boundary of 500 metres is sufficiently high enough to exclude  most residences in Areas E and  F, there are currently approximately 52 houses above that  line in Roberts Creek.  "Within the last few years  this has become a popular area  for mushroom pickers," Mosely states. "In the fall there are  literally hundreds of people  combing this area looking for  mushrooms; this is during the  hunting season.  "In addition, this area has  become a bit of a recreational  area for hikers and horseback  riders."  plications. It can cause severe  skin and eye irritation and prolonged inhalation can cause  death.  Firemen, clad in protective  clothing and using masks and  oxygen tanks, swarmed over the  scene and ambulance personnel  took care of the wounded.  There were casualties and it  was nice to know that it was all  just a practice session.  It is also nice to know that if  the real thing ever happens, if  one of those tanker trucks that  we see going by all the time on  Highway 101 ever got into  serious difficulties, there is  whole team of men here who  would immediately go into action and know just what to do.  COAST  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  e.d,, Oct 25  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Paii-Bess Soft Laser  YY-For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  r World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver Y  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Better H ea 11 h through  Professionaf Treatment  CAPILANO  HIGHWAY  SERVICES  Mechanical Services        886-8416  ���Commercial & Domestic Vehicle  Inspections  ���Vehicle & Equipment Servicing & Repairs  ���Welding & Fabricating  Road Services  ���Grading  ���Sweeping  ���Snow Removal/Salting  ���Hauling  ���Backhoe (Gambier Island)  ���Road Repairs & Patching  ���Hand Brushing & Chipping  ���Sign Installation, Sales  & Rentals  GAMBIER ISLAND  GIBSONS  MADEIRA PARK:  >:  ���>:  ^4  J  Crime Prevention  Week  The week of October 29 to November 4 was proclaimed  "National Crime Prevention Week" in the Town of Gibsons  by Mayor Diane Strom at the October 17 Gibsons Council  meeting.  The proclaimation is in support of the group, "Canadians  for Crime Prevention".  The Federal Business Development Bank  presents the lOth Annual  SMALL BUSINESS  1A#EE|�� October 22nd to 28th  CHANGING MARKETS IN THE 90s  Capitalize on Our Services  The Federal Business Development Bank  promotes and assists small and medium  sized businesses in your community.  Here's a look at  the valuable services  we offer.  Loans & Loan Guarantees  To Finance a variety of business projects with  flexible terms and conditions.  Management Counselling  The CASE counselling service offers specialized  advice tailored to your needs in all areas of  business management. Our advisors are retired,  successful business men and women committed  to helping you make decisions to develop  strategies in your business.  Training  On-site business courses, workshops, publications  designed to suit your business needs.  Telephone - 666-7703  Federal Business       Banque federals  Development Bank   de dcveloppement  8?  ��  a i  I...  I   :  1  1^  ���i  III

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