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Sunshine Coast News Oct 30, 1989

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 V ���*��  hy--  t't-^  k*v  Ej- ���(��  $-*��� _t  |y5  l*~<  l&i  F*          ���*  t^r^  Is     i*  h- *"?  !' * -f  k &  -*,  *t"  ,r      ����� ,  f *    4?  *  m  >  1  i*V?L  1  j  5  S     J---  i  P       1  i  i  lil  "*   ^  Hie  eA**S  *-'  &*$����  by Dave Fraser  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith.  Members of Branch 69 of the  Senior Citizens Association  voted overwhelmingly in favour  of its executive negotiating with  the District of Sechelt to build a  senior's activity centre on Block  7 in Sechelt.  Over 200 members unanimously endorsed the Sechelt  mayor and council's building  proposal at the October 25  special meeting. The plan calls  for the senior's group to sell its  property located next to the  Arts Centre and to build a  multi-purpose centre next to the  Trail Bay Centre Mall.  Building costs would be offset somewhat by the estimated  $150,000 proceeds from the sale  of their present property, and  from government grants.  The membership also requested its building committee  work with the district in drafting plans for the centre and,  once a concrete proposal has  been drawn up, to return to the  membership for approval.  The proposed 13,000 square  foot building would be located  within a comprehensive development, which includes a new  municipal hall/library/history  society building; a leisure centre  with a 25 metre swimming pool;  a public safety building, which  would house a new RCMP  detachment and courthouse;  and, possibly, a provincial  government building.  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  said locating all government offices in one building makes a lot  of sense for it would avoid the  duplication of facilities.  Meredith said he could  foresee no problem with the  district granting seniors a  99-year lease on the activity centre property for the sum of $1.  Although there are no  building figures as of yet, it is  expected the centre will cost  somewhat   less   than   the  estimated $1.2 million the  organization planned to spend  on an activity centre at its present property.  The savings would come  chiefly through the elimination  of additional washrooms, kitchen and elevator needed in a  two-story structure.  It was also noted that there is  ample parking at the proposed  site.  Branch 69 currently has  $165,000 in cash in hand. The  BC government has allocated  $300,000 towards such a project, of which $100,000 has  already been signed over to the  branch.  II  Park  granted  by Ruth Forrester  The dedication and perseverance of the Sargeant Bay  Society has come to a grande  finale with the recent acquisition of a 57 hectare provincial  park in the sensitive ecological  area of Sargeant Bay.  Funding for the purchase was  made from the Crown Land account of Parks BC.  It was as far back as 1977;  when the owner started,dredg-"  ing the wetland behind the  beach and;diverte^^citiiwmmV  of Colvin Creek to create a  marina. The operation was  stopped due to the>Vlack yof.  necessary permits.    ' ;YV  In 1978 the Area B Ratepayers' Association called a  meeting to protest the marina  plan and eventually it was voted  against. At this . time the  Sargeant Bay Society was  founded and started to promote  the idea of a public park for the  area. They began to look actively for agencies that might provide the necessary funds.  However, no agreement could  be reached on price.  Then in May of 1979 the  owner applied for rezoning the  area to half acre lots, at which  time the Sargeant Bay Society  submitted a brief to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) in opposition to the application. The owner unveiled a  plan for a three storey condominium with a 175-boat  marina, breakwater, tennis  court and single family housing  on the upland side of Redrooffs.  In February and April of  1980 the rezoning. applications  went to public hearings where,  once again, opposition was  voiced by the Sargeant Bay  Society and several* others. The  Technical Plannin ^Committee  also advised against the rezoning, which was subsequently rejected. Several more applications were received* for rezoning, each of which were rejected.  In 1983 the property was sold  to Vancouver based Sargeant  Bay Marina Corporation, who,  in its 'Offering Memorandum'  described a high-density subdivision for the property, offering tax-sheltered shares to  'sophisticated investors'. Shortly thereafter, a Vancouver real  estate firm started advertising  and selling the shares.  A proposal for a 145-lot subdivision was then presented to  the SCRD, following which the  Sargeant Bay Society criticized  the proposal and promoted the  case for a park as the only; sensible solution. Subsequently,  the;:: SCRD Planning DepartY  mert! made an in-depth study of  the area and explained to the architect of the subdivision proposal the multitude of problems  which would have to be overcome before approval could be  made.  Negotiations and discussions  continued until 1987 when the  previous owner who still had  some interest in the property,  met with the Mayor of Sechelt  and the local MLA at Sargeant  Bay. He let it be known that the  corporation was prepared to  negotiate selling the property to  the provincial government.  During the negotiations the  Sargeant Bay Society kept a low  profile but continued to advertise the virtues of the area as a  public beach and nature park in  its newsletters and public tours  of the beach.  This year the BC Government had the property appraised and this month, two years  after the last round of negotiations and 11 years after the  Sargeant Bay Society started to  promote the idea of a park, the  dream was realized and the site  acquired by the Ministry of  Parks.  A new era lies ahead for the  Sargeant Bay Society, which, in  cooperation with Parks BC, is  ready to play an active role in  the planning and operation of  the park which is certainly a  valuable asset to the Sunshine  Coast.  Special thanks are due to  Joop Burgerjon who has worked so hard to achieve this goal,  and to the SCRD and its planning division for making this  become a reality.  With Hallowe'en upon us these six black kittens investigate  would-be Jack-O-Lanterns. These lovable felines were found  abandoned, a fate befalling many superfluous domestic animals.  The local SPCA has a variety of cats and kittens available for  good homes. Phone 886-7313. ���Dave Fraser photo  EDC welcomes new  members to commission  by Rose Nicholson  A landslide  causes blackouts  A landslide between Port Mellon and the Woodfibre mill  near Squamish was the cause of the extensive BC Hydro  blackouts throughout the lower Sunshine Coast on Saturday.  The slide, first noted by a Hydro helicopter crew, hadn't  actually knocked out a transformer, a BC Hydro spokesman  told the Coast News, but was threatening to do so and the  power cuts were necessary when crews were sent in to clear  the rock and debris.  Apparently such slides are infrequent on this particular  hydro line, the spokesman said, and the exact cause will not'  be determined until this week.  At the October 23 meeting of  the Economic Development  Commission (EDC), Chairman  Maurice Egan welcomed new  members Kay Bailey, Kay Little, Bruce Fraser, Bob Merrick,  Bill Hughes and Barrie Wilbee.  In a short preamble, Egan summarized, for the new members,  the structure and function of  the EDC.  Currently, one of the major  projects of the EDC is the  development of the industrial  site of Hillside Park. Economic  Development Officer Bill  Moore brought members up to  date on recent developments at  the park. Future plans call for a  dry kiln, fuel storage area,  demonstration forest and deep  sea dock. In addition, industrial  lots will be sold to private sector  businesses.  Moore explained that as  development of the deep sea  dock could be as much as 15 or  20 years into the future, short  term plans for a wharf and  barge dock are being considered  for the near future.  At present, fuels and other  dangerous substances are  brought to the Coast on the ferries, and many people, including ferry workers, are concerned about the safety factor.  This had made the barge  facilities a priority item.  Bruce Fraser reported on the  work being done by the  aquaculture industry to develop  alternate methods of disposal of  morts from fish farms. Plans  are well under way for a composting facility that will convert  the morts to fertiliser. A temporary setback  has occurred  because of a shortage of a supply of suitable sawdust. A large  quantity of hemlock sawdust is  needed to start the process, but  so far, not enough is available.  Relocation of fuel storage  tanks that are currently located  on other parts of the Coast is  currently on the books for  Hillside but Moore told the  commission that recent discus  sion on these plans are going  rather slowly as the fuel companies work out the complex  problems that are involved in  relocation.  Each company handles six or  seven products and would  prefer to have seperate pipelines  for each product. With several  companies involved, this is  becoming quite a problem and  could mean as many as 28  pipelines. "It raises some interesting questions" said  Moore.  Two new committees have  recently been formed within the  EDC, the Outdoor Recreation  Advisory Committee and the  Aquaculture Advisory Committee. Both will become active  soon.  Gibsons starts Shaw Road work  by Ellen Frith  With an enthusiastic cry of  "Let's do it!", from Alderman  John Reynolds, Gibsons Council decided at the October 24  Committee of the Whole  meeting to proceed with a  recommendation from Works  Superintendent Wilbert Fair  that would allow Rock Valley  Enterprises to begin the  upgrading of Shaw Road on an  hourly basis with the town performing the necessary supervision and inspection work.  "It's a tough call," Reynolds  said, "but I think we should do  it and have Dayton and Knight  in on the inspection."  Gibsons Council had originally budgeted $125,000 for the  upgrading of the road but when  the job went out to tender, the  nearest bid came in at approximately twice that amount.  Council then decided the town  should do the job itself but according to Fair, "we don't have  the equipment or the manpower  to do it."  Fair suggested instead that  the town hire Rock Valley  Enterprises to do the job on an  hourly basis as council has had  other dealings with that particular company before. Apparently the time required to go  to tender again with a scaled  down project would delay any  work being done on Shaw Road  in the near future.  "He (Ozzie Gjerdalen of  Rock Valley) was hired when we  didn't have a works superintendent," Mayor Diane Strom  said, adding that, "If we do it  (the job) by the hour, we can  shut it down when we run out of  money."  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard told the Coast  News the plan is now to proceed  with as much work as the  money allows. There is some  funding besides the $125,000  due from both the Oceanmount  and Georgia Mirage developments and Goddard hopes most  of the preparatory work on the"  road can therefore be accomplished.  "We will do what we can  before we run out of money,"  she said.  The recommendation that  council proceed with the work  superintendent's suggestion will  be brought to council at its next  meeting.  A Celtic Hallowe'en   A tribute to a pioneer   Recycling in Sechelt.   Mayor's Task Force on Drugs.  Channel 11.   The Five Minute Policeman...  Youth Soccer scores.   Ongoing support for the arts..  Healing and intuitive arts   Police News   .....P.2   P. 5  P 7  .i.eP.12  .  .P. 14  .... i. JL O  ...P. 16  ...P. 17  ...P. 20  ...P. 24  ymW^ISUm^lSNIrW^  yy  [!���  ^  <>:  ��� ':*> i#P�� mj-   n h   ��� m   ii   iiii^i  l��^iBWH��l  -�� i.-;:-;-^..-.v:.^ ......  2.  Coast News, October 30,1989  It would be probably a matter of general agreement at  this point that the idea of turning a large portion of  Hackett Park into a lawn bowling area was not a good  one. It was flown as a trial balloon and, it would appear, shot down by the public In no uncertain fashion.  So far so good, but a lot of nonsense and misconceptions, as usual, have attached themselves to the issue.  We have no doubt whatsoever that Mayor Tom  Meredith was in no way being racist when he discussed  the fact thay many who signed the petition were not  Sechelt taxpayers.  The Sechelt Indian Band will not have forgotten that  it was the same Tom Meredith who, as Hospital Board  Chairman, came to them directly to clear up many of  the misconceptions being spread about the gravel extraction project just a few years ago.  It is a strange thing, but the people who will scream  the loudest if there is any suggestion that they should  share the tax burden of the municipality, whether Gibsons or Sechelt, nonetheless feel they have the right to  tell the municipality what it should do.  The point the mayor was making was that whatever  happens to Hackett Park is a decision which properly  rests with people who pay taxes in Sechelt.  Not a good year  We fear the decision of the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre to discontinue its support of Hunter Gallery in Gibsons was not a good one. Coupled with the constant attacks launched on the Gibsons Landing Theatre proposal by a prominent Arts Centre director, it can be interpreted as the loss by the Arts Centre of its sense of  regional responsibility.  An organization which depends wholly on public support for its existence would be better to refrain from  controversial posturing and to guard zealously its  regional identity. 1989 has not been a good year for the  Arts Centre's credibility, certainly in the Gibsons area.  5 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour Clinic is on an even keel after stormy  times, boasts a one-year contract with the present doctor, and is making several improvements to its patient  c service? Its members wilLnot increase thejrsopiety fees  this year. ... |  It was, when all is said and done, a cold grey October *  day but while the nearly 100 people who gathered to  mark the opening of the John Daily Park in Giarden Bay  last Saturday shifted from foot to foot and huddled in  their coats, they were warmed by the affectionate  memories of the remarkable man they had come to  honour.  Four generations of the descendants of Gustav  Alfred 'Gus' Lund, pioneer raincoast logger, gathered  recently on Keats Island to officially donate 'Gus Lurid  Road'.  10 YEARS AGO  Gambier Island residents and property owners  organize to protest a proposed copper-molybdenum  open-pit mine on the island.  The school board ponders the question of suitable  location and considers the Village of Gibsons offer of a  50-year dollar-a-year lease on land next to council offices.  Area B taxpayers take exception to an attack by  Director Charles Lee on Chairman Ed Nicholson and the  SCRD for alleged harassment of Mrs. Cooper of  Cooper's Green.  20 YEARS AGO  One of the last of the old steam tugs, The Prestige,  now rests at the wharf in Gibsons where it was towed by  its new owner, Martin Higgs. Higgs says he bought the  boat to save it from the scrap heap.  The Coast News editorializes that inflation does not  appear to be levelling off.  30 YEARS AGO  A cougar kitten treed in the Selma Park area is now in  the Stanley Park Zoo.  Three hundred people attend the official opening of  the Peninsula Hotel.  40 YEARS AGO  Wilson Creek is reported on the way towards acquiring a community hall.  The Sechelt Board of Trade met to discuss the incorporation of Sechelt Improvement District as a village.  The Sunshine  p��bii-h��d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  f.'  *  Editor: Ellen Frith  Vern Elliott  Dave Fraser  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Sherri Payne  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Brian McAndrew  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  Tht SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glassford  Pnms Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2822 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tei, 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  Th�� Sunshlna 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  Cpnada: 1 year S3S; 8 months S20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Hallowe'en time  in Celtic Wales  In the old Celtic calendar, the  year began on November I so  that the last evening of October  was old-year's night, the night  of all the witches. It is a time  still celebrated in countries with  a strong Celtic influence with  age-old customs peculiar to that  night, All Hollows Eve, and the  dark and frosty one we spent in  North Wales will never be  forgotten.  We carved turnips and carried them, with candles flickering, through the narrow streets  of the village while the children,  all dressed as witches, howled  and screeched1 in delighted  release from the more usual  restraint of the day.r ���  was" no   trick  "or  no   candy  changing  There  treating,  hands; rather, the, .apparently  hapless homeowners, oh -hearing the rattling of doorknobs or  the scratching of: windows,  threw open their doors and  howled their fears at the ghostly  apparitions there before them.  The cacophony created by both  ghoules and victims alike continued until laughter prevailed  and the children moved on to  the next house.  The entire village was involved in the fun and later in the  week, on November 5; we all  gathered again to light a bonfire  and set off firecrackers. The  lighting of a fire was originally  part of the Celtic celebrations of  the Eve of All Hallows, only  now it is combined with Guy  Fawkes Day and an effigy of  the poor conspirator is thrown  in the flames.  (Guy Fawkes, it is claimed,  plotted to blow up the English  Parliament and King James I  with it on November 5, 1605.)  Our bonfire in the village of  Rhyd-y-Clafdy had been building for days. Anyone with  anything old and combustible  brought it to the large field  behind the village school and  soon a pile 20 feet high stood  waiting for the torch. All week  the children anticipated how  high the flames would burn and  lick the sky.  Guy Fawkes night was very  a (jold and clear. A hard frost  r fj^ze i the grpynj) _,janaY Jtjie^  footsteps of the villagers walking from their homes to the field  rang out; and the; moon was  full. The children ran about giggling in excitement as even more  wood was thrown on the pile  until the poor Guy, straw and  an old coat, was flung on top.  Finally, when we were all  gathered and firecrackers had  been lit and exploded, two of  the village men torched the bonfire. There was a hush as the  flames flickered weakly at first  and then, catching hold and  strengthening, they roared up  tlie pile into the night sky and  we stepped back from the heat  and cheered a defiance in the  face of approaching winter.  That's how it all came about,  no doubt, this celebration of All  Hallows Eve; weak and feeble  man's bravado with his fire in  the face of winter's inevitable  cold and dark and dying.  Our fire's flames leapt at least  30 feet, its heat melting the frost  from the grass and turning the  image of the full moon into a  melting   and   swirling   mass.  There was cold and dark at our  backs and there was fire and  light before us.  It was an old and primordial  celebration and very effective.  The old Guy, by the way,  much like the original, never  stood a chance.  *���   V.' %  Scarecrow  Autumn promises nothing but winter as she  hugs herself warm in the tangled garden  and wishes she was in love or pregnant.  Weeks ago the foxgloves dropped their seeds and now  the squirrels pack away the rose hips as  they-ishriek qnjd spiral up and down trees.  The wind feels sharp enough to bite holes through the  few apples left hanging yellow and frozen on  naked branches that sprawl over the white ground.  She steps gently between the leeks left behind  near empty berry canes and smiles at her sad  scarecrow. Soggy and wind torn he just waits.  She wraps him in her arms and with a tug and a  lift he is lovingly carried to the back porch  for a rest, for repairs. He will greet visitors.  Tomatoes line the window sills and morning  sun splashes the cabin bright as she kneels  to light the fire while she thinks of spring.  Renee Brown  mmmrn  In a nutshell  X  ��� t ;  An Atlantic paradise  by S. Nutter  As has been mentioned here  before, there is a kind of a  paradise out in the middle of the  Atlantic called the Azores. Here  we have the unusual situation of  a group of Europeans, two  thirds Portuguese and one third  Netherlander, who have been  left almost entirely to  themselves in the middle of an  ocean for 500 years.  Not much has been written  about the Islands. There must  be more, but I know of only  two books written in English by  travellers. Travellers, particularly ones who write about it, are  apt to make a first judgement of  the character of a people on a  basis of the service they receive  in hotels, restaurants, airports  and trains. In one of these  books the service in the Azores  is rather made fun of (���bumbling'), and in the other its held to  be just more or less 'adequate'.  This surprises me. When I  went back there about 10 years  ago the service was something  that impressed me from the  start. It is, I would say, entirely  characteristic and like the service in no other place I have  been.  The waiters for example in  hotels and restaurants don't  seem to belong to any classification of waiters. They are  chunky and brawny, weather-  beaten even, and seem simply to  have been plucked from the  deck of some fishing schooner  to fill in in some emergency.  They wear bow ties and tuxedos, but it is clear that this is  not natural. They all, all I saw,  wear big heavy boots, but also  white gloves, and they clump up  to you in an entirely forthright  manner, clearly wanting to be  of any help they can. No bowing and ducking, no flourish  whatever, no pasted on smile;  but no fumbling either, no  crumb left unbrushed, no spilt  over glasses and when you are  ready for him there he will be.  I asked the professor of  history and inspector of schools  about this (I was doing a script  for  Encyclopaedia  Britannies  films and had introductions up  my arm). He said it was partly  that people were used to having  more than one job. He himself,  in addition to the two jobs  above was sub-editor of the  paper, and in his spare time  taught speed writing at the  business college. This he said  prevented people from thinking  they were necessarily this or  that, or belonged to some kind  of ���profession*. He said 'profession' with a clear degree of  scorn.  I asked if he didn't, as a professor, consider himself a professional, and he got quite  upset. It would be better, he  said, for a country to have professional legislators than to have  professional teachers. An old  quote from somewhere that I  dimly remembered.  It is fruitless of course to  make any sort of comparison  between the Azores and us. In  the days when Swift and  Voltaire and then Butler were  imagining countries, far away,  where things might be better,  the world was still largely  unknown, making even the notion of a bureaucracy like our  ours unthinkable. We could  not, if we wanted, shake the  pottiness of some of our ideas  of ���professionalism' under a  decade. But Butler's Erehwon  (Nowhere spelled backwards in  case you didn't notice) I found  myself thinking about while in  the Islands.  The place of course is not  really a paradise. There is a  snake in this Eden, and it's  made up of lingering bits of old  feudalism. The professor, Mota  Veiera, who called himself a  'liberal', brought students to a  party we gave. With the head of  police at one end of the room  they muttered to me about  revolution.  The Islands will change and  probably quite Quickly and of  course they will change towards  us. But it's stiU nice to feel, if  you were there at least up to 10  years ago, that luckier than  Butler you have seen an  Erehwon without making it up.  . fuOf  .ftiflflON  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  ���c-  I Coast News, October 30,1989  Editor:  In your editorial under  'Witch Hunts' the remark was  made that "the^ trade unions  have cared more; about their  jobs than the environment".  This view implies.one cannot  work in a polluting industry,  and still have a semblance of  feeling for our natural surroundings. I take exception, along  with others who have a job, to  this simplistic view which must  be as old as the mill is.  For myself I look upon this  controversy as stemming from a  social need for our cultural  identity. Europe has magnifi-  cant old buildings giving a  presence of the past to reflect  upon, if one so choses. We have  our old growth forests, wild  beauty and the whale rubbing  ��� rocks at Robson Bight.  The origins of our wealth  have come from our natural  resources, and yet if simply  measured in the monetary  scales, leave us short of meaning. It's not surprising there is  the element of preservation in  the environmental movement.  Questions have been raised  about the mill's increased production rates among us, and  through a letter to your paper  from an astute lady on Keats  Island. If the mill operates  under the strict pollution  guidelines of 1.5 kilograms per  ton of pulp for organochlorines, it's on the way to achieve  by late 1990, three and a half  years ahead of government  regulations, and yet triples the  production rate, this means the  pollution will be slightly less  than now.  However this September  2,3,7,8 TCDD dioxin has been  eliminated through chlorine  dioxide substitution. As this  chemical contains the element  chlorine, organochlorines are  created. There isn't a technology available today without  radically altering our paper  needs to replace chlorine dioxide technology.  There is active research by  Paprican (pulp and paper  research arm of industry) and  others to find another method  of bleaching including the use  of ozone. The goal of the environmental groups is to use less  bleached paper products as a  solution as the pulp mill will still  have an impact on the surroun  dings yet be well within the  pollution guidelines, socially  this leaves something still  desired.  I initiated a meeting between  Fisheries and Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper (HSPP) to explore  salmonoid enhancement. A  salmon spawning channel was  proposed between McNair and  Dakota Creeks with a layout for  the curious, much like the one  in Porpoise Bay Provincial  Park.  This area has recently been  designated a regionalpark, and  close to the mill. The initial cost  between $35,000 and $50,000.  The company responded very  positively however it will be  three years for the short funded  Fisheries to complete the  engineering studies necessary to  begin work.  I wrote to Waste Management saying I objected to the  granting of HSPP's permit  amendments until a panel consisting of environmental groups,  unions, Environment Canada  and HSPP be creatd to to work  out any concerns as well as can  be.  We often have illusions about  jOjie another and unless we are  able to speak our minds from  across the table, the controversy  will never move beyond a  primitive social level. The environmental group, West Coast  Environmental Law, wonders  about the breaking down of  dioxins, and yet this concern I  doubt will be covered in the proposed environmental impact  study yet to be taken.  I give credit to HSPP for being so open in sharing relevant  information while the provincial  government charges one dollar  a page. So far from Victoria  I've heard only bluster without  satisfying solutions, and a seeming lack of will to govern.  Somehow with the way things  are these days I'll enjoy wat-  /Yching   the   innocent   goblins,  YYdemons, and witches go trick or  Y treating;   the   bang   of   firecrackers. It has a primitive appeal, illusion. By not taking it  seriously it can be fun.  From those of us in the Canadian Paperworkers Union Local  1119 I thank you for your patience.  Hugh McNab  Chairman, CPU Local 1119  Environmental Committee  Editor:  Thanks are due to a number  of people and organizations  after Driftwood Players' recent  Black and White Costume  Dance at the Roberts Creek  Hall.  Merchants in both Gibsons  and Sechelt were very generous  in donating prizes for costumes.  Our thanks go to: Cindy Buis of  Show Piece Gallery; Pharmasave, Gibsons; Sunco Printing; Silks 'n' Lace; Chico's;  B&D Sports; Linnadine's  Shoes; The Candy Shoppe;  Jeannie's Gifts; Truffles; The  Upstairs and Downstairs Shop;  Cactus Flower; Kitchen Carnival and MG's Jewelry.  Volunteers of course, are  what make such events reality.  Thanks to Maurice Spira for the  wonderful   poster;   Christabel  for handling all the prizes so  beautifully; Rhonda and the;  decorating crew for transforming the hall; Doug for being  there to help whenever it was  needed; Alice, Karen, Wendy,  Dan, Terry, Jay, Mathew, John  and especially Kassandra who  manned the Driftwood table at  the Fall Fair all day, and then  arrived to help in the evening as  well.  Our thanks also to the Coast  News for helping us publicize  our dance.  If we've omitted your name,  please accept our apologies and  our thanks for your efforts.  And don't forget our upcoming  play, 'The Diviners' November  16/17/18, 23/24/25. If you  want to help please call Tula at  886-2535.  Nest Lewis, President  Driftwood Players Society  Wilson's critic still questioning  Editor:  I know Gordon Wilson told  the big ratepayer meeting in  Madeira Park last Sunday he  didn't want to see any more letters about Farrington Cove in  the newspapers, but he can't get  rid of me until he answers my  two simple questions.  Just in case he has forgotten  they are: why did he appoint the  Farrington Cove developer to  his advisory committee while  the slip was still in front of the  regional board? And why did he  take him off after the deal was  wrapped up?  Gordon said all these letters  are making us look foolish. At  least I stick to letters. It was he  who bought a full page ad to  broadcast what a great guy he  was and what pinheads his  critics are. ���,* '"'������'"������ '������*�� <���<  ��� If anybody looked foolish it  was him and the regional board  tripping over each other's  tongues trying to explain who  was picking up the tab for that  ad.  I guess we should not worry  because the money Wilson spent  on his ad was nothing to the  $560,000 of taxpayers money he  spent getting the dents and  scratches off his image by announcing a park at Katherine  Lake.  You can't knock a park but  the timing and the price tag  have to make you wonder about  that one.  Wilson did come up with a  new excuse for pushing Farrington Cove and the excuse is  that the way it is zoned now is  better than the way it was zoned  before becausejiow it is more  restrictive/Under the old zoning  he says the owner could have  put in 155 mobile homes.  The owner could have built a  mile-high windmill, too, and  run it on hot air from the BC  Liberal Party. If Gordon really  thinks there is a big threat  developers would cover million-  dollar waterfront with mobiles,  he could zone out mobiles.  But to ask us to believe he has  to plaster Pender Harbour with  Hong Kong condos at the density of eight to an acre to keep off  the mobile is an insult to our intelligence.  There is just one mistake  Wilson has admitted to in this  whole affair and that is that it  was wrong to hold the public  hearing in Sechelt instead of  Pender Harbour.  But the way he paints it this  was just an honest little mistake  anybody could have done, like  Playing pollution  ���Editor'.' '������ ���*������������ ���������������- ���'>*��� ;  First'I would like to say that I  am an environmentalist, deeply  concerned about this planet and  the beings upon it. Anything or  anybody that brings awareness  or improvement to the environmental carnage we all face,  I applaud. This letter is in  response to the article, October  23, "The Nature of Howe  Sound."  1  Public Review Panel on Tanker Safety and  Marine Spills Response Capability  Comite d'examen public des systemes de  securite des navires-citernes et de la capacite  d'interventton en cas de deversements en  milieu marin  INVITATION TO MAKE SUBMISSIONS  AND ATTEND HEARINGS  The Public Review Panel on Tanker Safety and Marine Response  Capability has been appointed by the Federal Government to  conduct a public review into all facets of the distressing problem of  spills from tankers and barges bearing oil or chemicals.  The Panel will review the systems currently in place to support the  v  safe movement of oil and chemicals in bulk by tanker or barge  through Canadian waters and fishing zones, and the capability of  Canada to respond to tanker spills of these materials.  Public hearings arc being held in communities on Canada's Atlantic  Coast, the West Coast, the St. Lawrence River and Great Lakes  System, and both Eastern and Western Arctic waters. All interested  persons are invited to attend.  The Panel is seeking input from special interest groups, including  environmentalists, native people and others; the three levels of  government; and industry including shipping, oil, chemical, fishing  and others, as well as the general public.  Should you wish to make a submission, please write or telephone for  details as indicated below.  PUBLIC HEARINGS SCHEDULE  1:00p.m. to 5:00p.m. and 6:30p.m. to 9:30p.m. each day  Prince Rupert  Monday, November 20, 1989  Board Room  Highliner Inn  Norman Wells  Thursday, November 23, 1989  Community Hall  Vancouver  Wednesday, November 29, 1989  Grouse Room  Hyatt Hotel  Calearv  Wednesday, November 22, 1989  Amphitheatre  Calgary Tower  Whitehorse  Monday, November 27, 1989  Rendezvous Room  Westmark Klondike Inn  Tomo  Thursday, November 30, 1989  Reception Room  Long Beach Golf Club  For further information, please write or call:  Public Review Panel on Tanker Safety and  Marine Spills Response Capability  14th Floor, Jules Leger  25 Eddy Street, Hull, Quebec, KIA 0H3  or telephone toll-free: 1-800-567-6876  I phoned program producer  Ray Hazzan, October 25, to ask  if this program was only going  to be on the pulp mills' pollution or on the total picture of  the pollution of the Howe  Sound area. From my  understanding, at the beginning  of the program they will mention that more than just pulp  mills contribute, but the program is mainly on pulp mills  and the Port Mellon and Woodfibre mills are being used as  prime examples.  I believe we should all be  good environmental citizens,  small companies and large corporations included but I don't  know what this has to do with  the restructuring issue that  Mayor Diane Strom appears to  have become obsessed with. I  informed Ray Hazzan that the  people I conversed with on the  issue regarding restructuring of  the Town of Gibsons with  Areas E and F, felt it would not  have been passed in any event.  The issue is a political one  between  the Gibsons  Munic-  Mayor  a racist?  Editor:  Re: Mayor Tom Meredith's  remarks to your paper October  23, "I question why 97  members of the Sechelt Indian  Band would have signed the  petition because they have no  right to Hackett Park."  It is my understanding that  Hackett Park is a public park  -for the people.  Please correct me if I'm  wrong Mr. Mayor, but aren't  the Sechelt Band members people too?  Linda Strom  Apology  asked  Editor:  The mayor of the District of  Sechelt should apologize to the  Sechelt Indian Band Chief and  Council for his racist remark in  the Coast News and then resign  from office.  This is Sechelt not South  Africa.   ;  Jerome Julian  More letters  on  shooting your grandmother.  Maybe when Farrington Cove is  crawling with people like ants  and the water is brown with  sludge we can hang a sign on it  'Wilson's Mistake'.  Something we have to  remember and that is that  somebody made a lot of money  on Farrington Cove and they  could never have done so  without Wilson's active participation and support.  The developers could not  have had a more dedicated lobbyist if they had paid for one,  and if Gordon hasn't sent them  a bill, maybe he should.  To be continued...  William White  Come in soon for your  FREE  TRAVEL MAGAZINE]  and a chance to  WIN  TICKETS FOR Z  TOA  SILVER WING  DESTINATION  We still have a few i__^_H_[____IHi__F';:   !  CHRISTMAS & EASTER HOLIDAY OPPORTUNITIES  Call Yvonne, Glenda, or Joan  Simaml Inmd  (Formerly Gibsons Travel)  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons |  886-9255  Come  Gramma's  Fri & Sat, Nov. 10 & 11,  8:30'til 1:00  for  Laser Karaoke  1CS  u  v.ti  rftality and the provincial  government and not an environmental one with Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper. I do not  work for the mill nor am I intimidated by them in any way.  It is my understanding, after  my conversation with Ray Hazzan, that the restructuring issue  will not be raised on the program and that many people who  should have been contacted  were not.  I am sending a copy of this  letter and the article in the  Coast News to Ray Hazzan.  Janet Calder  and be a  Legend in your own Mind  (better than a shower stall)  Your voice, acoustically improved, dubbe_vov6r pbiir  favourite songs. There's plenty of room in the peanut  gallery for your friends. It'll cost to ring the gong,  but all proceeds will go to the "top" talent.  ,99  ^ommp^  Gramma's Pub  PUP"    At The Head Of The Wharf. Marine Drive    Gibsons Landing i  SHOWERS ��� LAUNDRY ��� MOORAGE,  JHours: Mon. - Thurs., 10-12  Fri.-Sat., 11-1  Sun. 11-12       | i# *HI_HI   Ik i  _��S?*_^  Ml Tune Up  ���_������  LABOUR ONLY  Most Vehicles  4cvl    $4995  *5595  $g295  ,j  Fuel filter extra  on E.F.I, vehicles  Winterize Cooling System  Labour Only      $OA25  Lube, Oil &  Filter Change  Labour Only  Most Gas  Vehicles  Most  Vehicles  Ask for our FREE  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  MDL5936  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  885-3281  Vancouver Toll Free 684-2911  "*.;���:���  .-*..��*.    - j-ftii_i V     T  ���---.y��,  .-r    ,-*-<--  "4.  Coast News, October 30,. 1989  by Ellen Frith  ^Elphinstone Secondary students help the RCMP hand out information leaflets in aid of Operation Intersection which began in  ; Gibsons on Friday along with Counter Attack. (See Police News,  : page 24.) ���Ellen Frith phplo  :<  Ken & fan Willoughby would like to express  their thanks to all the well-wishers who  sent beautiful floral arrangements^ cards  and*expressions of welcome for the opening  of their new business "GUSSY'S".  Happy Retirement Gus & Verda  �����  1st Thursday  Of Every Month Is  SENIOR'S  DAY  Thursday, November 2/89  Extra Discounts  Throughout The Mall  Bring Your Pharmacare Card  Sunnycrest Mall  Open 9:30 - 6       Fri Nile 'Til 9  Sundays & Holidays 11-4  The definitive message from  Canada Post is that there are no  plans for closing the Gibsons  Post Office and the building is  not slated for demolition.  These rumours and concerns  were laid to rest on October 24  when, at an invitation from  Gibsons Council, Canada Post  Media Relations Officer Lisa  Turner addressed council and  explained the corporation's expansion program. The introduction of this program which includes the creation of additional  retail postal outlets in town was  the basis of concerns for the  future of the main Gibsons Post,  Office.  "We do not intend to close  the corporate postal outlet,"  Turner told council. "We see  the expansion program as an  improvement in service. That's  the thrust of the program."  According to Turner, Canada  -Post offering services in conjunction with a retailer will  make postal products and services more accessible for  customers.  "It will complement the services offered at the corporate  post office," she said.  The postal outlet is offered to  a retailer who expresses interest  in providing this service on a  franchise basil. The final choice  will depend 4_B the applicant's  hours of dperation, parking  facilities, wheelchair accessibility and security among other  things, Turner said.  Apparently several retailers in  Gibsons have applied for the  postal outlet and Canada Post  hopes to accept one location  and have it operating for them  early in the new year.  Museum  meeting  The annual meeting of the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Society wasTield on Wednesday, October 25 in the museum.  The newly elected directors  are: Tarn Johnson, president;  Nora Bill, vice president;  Shirley Richardson, treasurer;  Betty Robertson, membership  secretary and Jennifer Hopkins,  secretary.  All present were most pleased  to approve Nora Hill as an  honourary life member. Nora  has been contributing to the  museum, on the board, for  almost two decades.  The Town of Gibsons was  given a vote of thanks for its  contribution of $1200 for 1989.  This was used largely to complete an agricultural display  honouring the Wyngaert  pioneering family.  We were all very sorry to hear  of Frank's passing. He took an  active part in the founding of  the museum and its subsequent  operation. He contributed  almost all of the large collection  of farm implements on display.  Several volunteers offered to  keep the museum open on  Saturdays and Sundays from 2  to 4 pm. These were Fred  Robertson, Tarn Johnson,  Audrey Johnson and Jennifer  Hopkins.  *r  .��  I  3  i  '���*  V ������  ',���* ���  0   ���  IT  *'     '  ,1  +'  *Y  KAUFMAN QUALITY.  WATERPROOF  DEFROSTERS.  WATERPROOF  LEATHER  99  95  WATERPROOF  FABRIC  69  Kaufman leather Defrosters are guaranteed waterproof  and stainproof. Their special tanned, premium hides are  impervious to water and stains, yet buttery soft and supple.  Cosy fleece lining keeps you warm inside, while quality  outsoles keep you on your feet, whatever the weather  Sunnycrest Mail, Gibsons       886-2624  <x  mm  \  4r��#C  7��t*  Ham��'- ---  Age:��**30  astrology-  place of P  lAvedi  lA__es:  pislikes:  fr_ri_t��  ni^-  #y  >yy  laterf  v..  ��9> y :  ��m  Wi0M  *?*���'  *fcsj,  "mJ* ****** ***?*��  _   y     .J. I,    <    ,im  :.*��*���  'J  \-  Tjlatf*  Cafat  _v6e  AS*  . ijtA����  3��  V\��te��  \_V��  s*ss��s;>  ?^c^Gtt>?  ^e1  A^L  &��  o*-s*  pis���  as.es  _*o  ,\_v*cS_:  $��*��%���  rt��ft*  TsS^g  ic-  W&  Agc"  t4a^t<  j<*-��  \0 ^ C����t-t  SW^T^  ,ot-��-  ^*��\tv<*T>*  IM  vflVOg  ^m  \��  **���  ta\o  \&**'Z. ***** *****  &**tt*?*  %at��  p%s  *|t*dlC  7 ��* ��� ��  Ire far away..  SUGGESTED MAILING DATES  FOR DESTI&  WPPBGAPJAfiA  Christmas  Mailing  Deadline  The mood is merrier when yowl  holiday messages arrive in time to j  be enjoyed and shared. Any of our  Postal people will be glad to  provide   the  suggested  mailing  deadlines for most places in the  world. Just ask Denise, Cathy,  Joan a Buth at the postal county  .--*_y  T  / y YY*"'  N  ��� -^5^  Canada Post Corpa/a'lion   Socele canadienne oes posies  Helping make the Season merrier  Our Postal People keep up  to date on postal  regulations, rates, etc.  They are pleased to  process your Hydro,  Telephone and Cable  Vision bills. The charge is  50 cents. Free to seniors.  Denise, our Head postal  person, suggests you  make your Christmas  easier this year by mailing  early.  Starting Nov. 27 we will  double the postal staff on  duty to give you faster  service.  Remember Every Thursday is  SENIORS' DAY AT  0^ PHARMASAVE  Present your Pharmacare Card and SAVE  10% Off  This Thursday,  November 2  (Except prescriptions,  dispensary, magazine  tobacco &���  'sale' products)  No Service Charge to seniors  on telephone, hydro, &  cablevision payments at the  Pharmasave sub Post Office  POST OFFICE  HOURS  Mon. thru Fri.  9:30 - 5:00  Sat. 9:30 -1:30 -*        T        *  ���V     �����- ���'T T��- -f -  T     "5    ^   -T-'-w-T ���'' �����"   -V ���'"   -    �����     ^     ��    V     ��  Coast News, October 30,1989  ^SMiiWIiiPiSiiWIi  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Frank Wyngaert, a pioneer of  Gibsons Landing, was buried  Saturday, October 21 in Mt.  Elphinstone Cemetery.  In the service in the Gibsons  Pentecostal Church, the  Reverend Ted Boodle, in his address, remembered the warm  friendship Frank had extended  to him during his 12 years as  pastor of the church. The  reverend Frances Clemo, who  was the pastor here when the  first church building was erected  in 1947, recalled Frank  Wyngaert's strong faith and  devoted service to the church.  Pallbearers were Alfred Fletcher, David Brackett, Gordon  Chailler, Richard Dooley, Cecil  Stroshein and Clifford McKay.  Honourary pall bearers were  Mac Abercrombie, David Hep-  pner, John Hoath and Roy L.  Nygren.  Soloist Chris Boodle sang  Great Is Thy Faithfulness accompanied by pianist Emma  Butcher.  Frank Wyngaert is remembered, said Reverend Alfred  Pohl, for his public service in  the Farmers Institute of bygone  days and as a board member in  the beginning days of the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum,  and as member of the Mt.  Elphinstone cemetery board.  But remembered by most for his  book The West Howe Sound  Story in which Frank  catalogued the history of Gibsons and district from 1886 to  1976.  FRANK WYNGAERT  Coming here as a child of two  years in 1909, Dr. Hugh Inglis  tells us in a foreword to the  _____  ____-  _____  22  3-C  Fresh from the Gabereau Show  Our very own  PETER  TROWER  Time: 12 to 2 pm  Date: Sat���, Nov 4  Peter will be autographing his book  of poetry "Unmarked Doorways".  Bring in any of his books or get them here.  If unable to attend, call now and we'll  reserve an autographed copy for you.  886-7744  277 Gower Pt.Rd.  yy:-������'. "  book, Frank truly became a  native son of the community.  From his childhood days, on  his parents' poultry farm to his  own business as a storekeeper in  Gibsons, and in his retirement  Frank Wyngaert spent all his  years here in Gibsons.  n 1931 he opened the F.J.  Wyngaert General Store in the  building now occupied by the  Village Store on Marine opposite Pioneer Park. In time the  store stocked not only groceries  but supplies for fishermen,  sacked coal, hardware, hay and  feed, and 'anything that realized  a profit however paltry'.  On a lower floor there was  the Ice Cream Parlour and Tea  Room.  Then in 1945 the bulding and  some stock were sold to Ben  Lang, druggist, and Frank and  wife Jean moved to the family  farm situated part way up the  hill on the road that is now  Highway 101. There they continued for a time in the grocery  business and then in a health  food store.  When these businesses were  sold, the Wyngaerts carried on  with a poultry farm. In 1977  when he property was sold to  become the site of the Executive  House apartments, the Wyngaerts soon settled in retirement  in a house on North Fletcher.  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum has just completed a  project that will be a fitting  remembrance of this worthy  pioneer of Gibsons. The  Wyngaert Agriculture Display  shows implements used on the  farm where Frank grew up, and  brightening the display, is the  mural by Vivian Chamberlin  depicting the early Wyngaert  farm.  WELSH MEN'S CHOIR  Once again the Vancouver  Welsh Men's Choir will grace  the community with its concert  November 5 in the St. Bartholomew's Church Hall. Last  year the packed hall thrilled to  the rich singing of the choir's  much varied repertoire.  Since the choir is coming over  ^iKtysfoEith^^epricert, theupro-  gr^^w^ife/'i^V)ni in the?aft;er-  Ynponj$#��^  Ywind' BooksTin; Sechel. and; at  the Coast Bookstore in YGib-  sons.  LEGION LADIES  November 5 from 9 to 12  noon there will be a flea market  in the hall. Lots of tables will  give you lots of choice.  The   Christmas   bazaar   is  December 2. Watch for details  in this paper.  BRANCH 109  At the meeting on October  17, president Larry Boyd  presented pins to long time  members of the legion. Fifty-  four members were eligible for  pins for 25 years to 45 years of  continuous membership.  Norm MacKay was the one  member with 45 years membership in Branch 109. Norm was  wounded by shrapnel at Rimini  in Italy and was returned home  with the loss of an eye before  World War II ended. Since 1944  he has attended meetings in  three different branch buldings.  Thirty-nine members attended the meeting to receive their  long term membership pins. Of  the total eligible, 13 qualified  for 40-year pins, five for 35-year  pins, 11 for 30-year, and 24 for  25-year pins.  Literacy  rr  o.  year  The United Nations has  declared 1990 International  Literacy Year. With this pro-  claimation, concern for the  needs and frustrations of the  functionally illiterate are being  addressed at all levels of community around the world.  Throughout BC, there are  over 300,000 adults who are not  fully literate. Most of these people are intelligent, productive  members of society who have  learned to cope despite of  limited reading and writing  skills.  * __i_______l*T^ ^  'ilfnllll I ifliili] In1 nlil   Eastern Star  Bazaar i Hotlunch  11 am - 2 pm  Sai., Nov. 4, 1989  Roberts Creek Masonic Hall  Admission including lunch  from 11 am to 1 pm  Adults $3  Children Under 12 $2  Admission after! pm $1  includes door prize  Bone In  PORK  PICNIC  Dole Fresh  BANANAS.* .55 4  lbs.  Limit 6 - Green Giant  Fancy Niblet  UUnN       341 ml Tins  Limit 1 ��� SuperValu  BUTTER 454 gm  Boneless - Top Sirloin  STEAK     *_6.59 /_.  Fresh - Cut Into Chops  Quarter  99  64  97  99  yyr  ���*'V'  kg  4.39  lb.  Fresh - Florida or  California Grown - Field  TOMATOES  Fresh  SPINACH  22 oz. Pkg.  12 oz. Pkg.  Fresh - Mexican Grown  AV0CAD0ES  ea.  99  99  59  is  Swanson ��� Frozen  MACARONI  CHEESE or  MEAT PIES  Oven Fresh - Egg  SESAME  BREAD  &  227 gm  450 gm  .99  .99  Weston's - Wonder English  M0FFINS  *��s  Weston's -Homemade Style  BREAD   570 gm  From Our Deli  Kohers Sliced or  Shaved  Sliced or Shaved  European  ROAST  BEEF HAM  I  ���   1 3     per 100 am   I ���   13  per 100 gm  Kohers Sliced  TURKEY  SALAMI  per 100 gm ��-*���"  * > ��� ' *   '%'**'���*���  >, ���-   ^ ���*  -   --  *w    <**  ~m*'  **���''���*   '4    >w    ������  * %    v -*+������  *y ' "v "������w   v* >< '*��� 'm-   **��� ' -m.'   i^.-^r v^  ���    r-    Y    v ' "- "v"  ��� t "V   T* "V ��� <*��� - ;' --*��� **�� ��� *-���-�����*- -tf ~ *���   ���*  Coast News, October 30,1989  !j^^gi^igi(ii^ii  ave a haunting Hallowe'en  l by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  j   ^Double, double, toil  and trouble  hire burn, and  cauldron bubble"  chanted the three witches from  Shakespeare's Macbeth as they  stirred  up their hell-broth of  hideous ingredients.  ; This stereo-type of a witch  conjures this scene to mind. The  three witches may have been  making   a   hell-brew   but   to  Macbeth  they  were  his  prophets, these "secret, black and  Sidnight  hags"  as  he called  em.  Another scene that comes to  mind around this time of year,  but also was a tale told long  before the advent of Hallowe'en  in this country is the Legend of  Sleepy Hollow. In the superbly  done Disney version, Ichabod  C;rane disappears forever after  stampeding back and forth  through Sleepy Hollow on his  sway-backed horse with the  awesome headless horseman  charging along close behind.  Then there is also Charles  Schulz's Good Old Charlie  Brown story of The Great Pumpkin that fails to rise every year  out of the pumpkin patch to  shower toys on good little  children everywhere.  Fear of the dark, the unknown, evil spirits, witches  casting spells, has long been a  pare of human history and probably always will be.  So, Roberts Creekers, have a  haunting Hallowe'en and maybe we should all have a bonfire  to ward off all those evil spirits  and hobgoblins.  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  The kids Hallowe'en Party at  the Community Hall on Hallowe'en night begins at 6 pm. A  special feature this year will be a  magic show at 7 pm. It sounds  like this is going to be a great  party.  If any of you Moms or Dads  could help with volunteer time  for clean-up on Wednesday  morning, it would be appreciated. Also any donations  such as candy or baked goodies  would be appreciated and could  you please drop them off at the  school Tuesday morning,  Thankyou.  DRIFTWOOD PLAY  Driftwood Players present  The Diviners', a play directed  by Ted Price starting November  16/17/18 at the Community  Hall. It will also be running the  following week November  23/24/25 and there will possibly  be a matinee. Tickets are $7,  under 12, $3.50;  QUIZ NIGHT  Roberts Creek Elementary is  putting on an evening of fun to  raise funds for the school. Friday, November 3 at 8 pm at the  school is the date for Quiz Night  which involves trivia testing.  You are asked to get a team  of six people ready and reserve  your table by calling the school  at" 885-9229 as there will be  limited seating. You can pick up  your tickets for $5 either at the  school or Seaview Market,  Please come out and support  your school. It will be lots of  fun and there will also be some  great prizes.!  LEGION PARADE  On Saturday, November 11  the Roberts Creek Legion will  be observing Remembrance  Day. The parade will leave the  Post Office at 10:50 am.  Members without uniforms are  very welcome to march.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  Thr Roberts.. Creek branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is  putting on a bazaar November 4  at the hall from 1.1am to. 1:30  pm. Luncheon will be served.  This bazaar is FREE, but you  can buy raffle tickets for a pine  desk for $1 or 3 for $2.  iOIilSEl  fi0MP4TIBLE  COIViFUf ER l540k  EXPANDED  KEYBOAftbvY  pftLENiMR;  3V_;'FL0PPVYDRiViE;  SAMSUNG  12" MCINJTOR.  PRINTER  SALE $1295.  atlas  Ask About Our  CHRISTMAS  UY-AWAY!  885-4489     OFFICE SOLUTIONS    8854.96  5511 Wharf Street, Sechelt  Shop*EasYoD  PRODUCE SPECIALS  Prices fife Falling Like  Autumn '  QUALITY MEATS  Boneless - Canada Grade A  TOP SIRLOIN  STEAKS  .7.25  kg.  lb.  :y|sf;g��;::  J��!!iY  BC Grown  Grimm's - By the Piece  BACK BACON  8 80 kg    lb.  3.99  WHITE  MUSHROOMS  |E>Cor Washington - No. 1 Grade  BULK CARROTS  BC Grown  DANISH SQUASH  4.37  kg. lb.  1.98  .55 kg. lb.  DELI SPECIALS  GRIMM'S FINEST  4 *\  :(4  GROCERY SPECIALS  European Style- Sliced  COOKED HAM ���,Y9  Bavarian Style - Sliced ,  PEPPER LOAF        ;��� -JJ!  0"H  _*tvv_i  Quick as a Wink - Assorted Varieties  CAKE MIXES     227amDkQ2/.98  Campbells  TOMATO SOUP  284 ml.2/  Cloverleaf  PINK SALMON     2,3qm 1.79  Robin Hood - White/Unbleached/Whole Wheat  ALL PURPOSE 0 4*  FLOUR .2,5 kg. bag ��. ��� MU  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  APPLEJUICE       ./:,__. .88  Salflo  SEAFOOD  imitatior  CRABMEAT  8 80   kq    lb.  3.99  wm  SUNFLOWER OIL    ��� 2.68  Dutch Oven - White All Purpose  FLOUR (,�� 4.48  Hills  INSTANT COFFEE20o,m 3.39  Lancia  170 gm,'2/  9 Lives. - Assorted Varieties  CAT FOOD  nHn_9H_l^iSSi^^Hi  ���&&��.:#;____^^ -Y Y.V:YY-YV"YY^VY;:Y-":YYY.':' YjY  l*WMill��ll��iiYY:iYYYili  SPAGHETTI SM 9. 1.29  Squirrel - Smooth or Crunchy  PEANUT BUTTER   5kg 3.99  FROM OUR BAKERY  73  %MM  Paramount in.Oil - Flaked  LIGHT TUNA  Sunlight - Powder Laundry  DETERGENT  1.19  Unsliced  DrttAU .    454 gm. loaf   ���  NANAIMO BARS    4/2.99  Harvest  BRAN BREAD    454gm ���af 1.29  CHOCOLATE  CHIP COOKIES     Pkg one 3.29  DAIRY  ���___  PRICES EFFECTIVE  OCT. 31 ��� NOV. 4  OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 9  OPEN SUNDAYS 10 TO 5  No Name���: All Flavours  ICE CREAM  * t v -�� * * * ��� >  i1!   W*  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT SALES TO  RETAIL QUANTITIES -*.-"��r  Coast News, October 30,1989  a  by Marguerite  Bruce Morris of Shop Easy in Sechelt loads baler with cardboard boxes dropped off at the store's  recycling depot which has been operating since July. ���Dave Fraser photo  Now and next month are  times, weather permitting, to  move, divide and rectify the  placement of plants which we  each at times have wrongly  planted, for sun, shade, height  and colour. Plant everygreens  and deciduous trees and shrubs,  cut out old flowering wood  from shrubs.  Lift dahlias and gladioli, hose  off soil, dry and dust with  sulphur dust, label and store.  Some people wax their tubers to  prevent disease in a frost free  place.  If black spot and mildew are  a problem with your roses, strip  off all leaves, pick up those that  fall to the ground, burn if possible and prune them down one  third, leaving a third to be done  in early spring.  Mulch six inches with leaves,  straw, hay etc. for the winter.  The weather is still warm  enough to plant those spring  bulbs while the soil is still warm.  It's very important not to put  diseased plant refuse on the  compost heap, like scabby  potatoes. There is a difference  in decay and diseased plants.  A product that does a good  job as well as 'Rot It', for the  compost heap is called 'Fer-  tosan' from nurseries and hardware stores. Just follow the  directions.  -, '��� - ~v,y>  *s       <  ^ ��_    'r-  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  wzm^mm?  "DOLLAR A BAG DAY" Wed 1st Nov  Safe Hallowe'en Kids  VUfckJ THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Upstairs, above Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  '���'.  'A  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  iVni-  Ss.  *����_  CALL AHEAD FOR SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS  --��������,_-����� ��_^-��_.  ���M_--||^l��^lld  by Dave Fraser  The Sechelt Shop Easy's  recycling program is proof the  private sector can do its part to  reduce the waste stream without  a great deal of additional expense or effort.  And since General Manager  Neil Clayton and Controller  Bruce Morris explained their  recycling operaton on the national CBC radio shows, Peter  Gzowski's Morningside and  The Food Show, the store has  received inquiries from across  Canada by those wanting to  learn how to set up their own  ing a g  program.  Recently, the store was.  nominated for a Society for the  Promotion of Environmental  Conservation (SPEC) award for  Environmental Initiative.  The store is currently subsidizing its recycling operation,  which started last July, with  $500 to $600 per month. But  that's something the store  management will continue to do  because they believe the cause is  right, and "because the public  relations created by the project  has been excellent," explains  Morris and Clayton.  "While we did not go into  success  ���a"  m  %  Permanent Hair Removal  Available at       UnUfN Hair, Shin  It Health Centre  SUP_K$HAP_!  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  885-2818  Roberts Creek Elemenfar  ua  ITilii  ��� Make up your team of 6."  S ' Test vour knowledge of trivia!  J * Tickets $5  ��� \\,)i!.iblc at��� S��'m\ uw  Market ami  Roberts Creek tlementarv  Friday, November 3rd  - 8 pm School Gym  Bring vour own snatks.  Refreshments on Sale.  An hvestment Career...  I  Ireat Pacific Management, established in 1965,  is the largest independent mutual funds distributor in  British Columbia. Through each bear market since 1965  our company has emerged with increased financial strength and  we are proud of the tact that we have maintained our  independence and have no affiliation to any other financial  institution. We are a privately owned company with our  head "office in Vancouver.  We have 15 offices throughout British Columbia  and one in Whitehorse, Yukon Territory and we are seeking to  expand our salesforce as we believe the future for the  independent financial planning business looks very bright.  Our product range includes mutual funds, life  insurance, a wide range of group plans, tax shelters, stripped  bonds,.mortgage backed securities and Canada Savings Bonds.  We invite Inquiries from representatives who have passed the  Canadian Securities Course and who are interested in a career  with the oldest established independent financial planning  company in British Columbia. Enquiries should be addressed to:  Paul Sian  Branch Manager, Sechelt  Tel: 885-2272  Great Pacific Management  CO. LTD.  ���Member of the Montreal Exchange  recycling primarily for the purpose of public relations, we are  enjoying the exposure arid (we  suspect, but cannot measure)  the positive impact on our  sales."  These days the depot behind  the store, with its 10 collapsible  bins, is a busy place. Instead of  paying someone to haul away  vast amounts of waste the store  fills its truck, which otherwise  would be empty, with recycl-  ables for its run to the Lower  Mainland.  "After several failures on the  Sunshine Coast to operate a  , successful^recycling  program,  y��� ^y^U^^Hat; we have shown  - Ythat if^a^wiar^ and is/easibl^.,  Y oh a long-term, only partly sut��-^  sidized basis," the pair explains:  The store's recycling program  goes beyond the dollars and  cents equation. It's a  philosophy which permeates  employee's lifestyles. "It's  made a terrific difference in our  household," says Morris,  noting that his family has reduced household waste from two  bags a week to one.  Customers are encouraged to  re-use paper bags and are  redeemed five cents each bag,  the store's costs. Morris says, in  August, 2000 paper bags were  returned by customers: a simple  concept, but one that translates  into extra cash in consumer's  pockets, less strain on the environment and no additional expense for Shop Easy.  "We're deluding ourselves if  we don't look at the real  economic costs^ of not  recycling," Morris says. He says  people respond to economics,  suggesting that perhaps one way  to encourage consumers to recycle is to charge them for every  garbage bag picked up.  "Instead," Morris notes,  "garbage collection is buried in  our tax bill (and) we complain  that our. taxes are too high."  Morris and Clayton came up  with the recycling concept one  lunch hour when they noticed  how much packaging material  they went through. They started  to reduce the amount of  packaging in the store, switching from harmful styrofoam  trays to a safer variety, and  from .bleached bread bags to  unbleached ones.  To tackle their cardboard  output they bought a bailer for  $4000 (which now runs six  hours a day crushing cardboard  boxes); ythey established  markets, built storage bins and  hired an attendant.  Morris says since they started  the price for recycled newsprint  has dropped to $20 a'tonne. But  some paper commands a good  price, which is why there is a  yiy%  separate bin for computer  paper, currently fetching $250 a  metric tonne.  Unfortunately, many depot  users fill the bin with shiny  paper (magazines), paper  towels, and envelopes with  gummed labels. This paper is  recyclable but it is very low-  grade and is considered waste,  Morris says.  Plastic waste is currently not  recyclable for the major market  in China dried up after last summer's civil disruptions. Now, a  Gibsons entrepreneur hauls  away the plastic containers into  storage until markets improve.  The store gets no money for  Jin cans but Morris says it takes  ftle; extra effort for the truck to  We're now  taking appointments  for CHRISTMAS  STUDIO PORTRAITS  40  INCLUDES:  - up to 1 hour  of studio time  - 24 exposures  - Full set of 3V_"  x 5" prints  i<$>  off cans' next  to  their  grocery supplier in Delta.  In September the store recycled five tonnes of glass, 19 tonnes of paper and cardboard and  three tonnes of tin.  Morris says, on the whole,  customers are co-operative,  washing out containers, removing labels and placing them in  the appropriate bins. One individual, however, "who must  have bad a hundred cats,"  didn't wash her empty food  tins. "It got kind of smelly,"  Morris explains.  We Also Offer..  ���-. One hour,proeessing hn' 35.mm filmY>  - Next day service for 110 'and 126 film..?!)  -Full selection of colour  and B &-W films:  - Frames, albums, accessories  - Full range of cameras:  PENTAX, MINOLTA, NIKON, CANON  v*$r  Think of us first for all your  photographic needs.  PHOTO W@RKS  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt 885-4447  SHOP LOCALLY'  L  E  G  I  O  N  B  I  N  G  O  SECHELT LEGION  BRANCH 140  BINGO  We Support Community  Charities  WE NEED YOUR HELP  TO CONTINUE SUPPORTING  THESE CHARITIES.  So far this year from BINGO  we have donated $25,000  to local charities.  Just a few  Sechelt Fire Department  B.C. Heart Fund (local)  S.C." Minor Hockey  S.C. Bursary Loan Society  S.C. Cadets #2^3 y  Sechelt Jr. Pipe Band  UBC Chair & Family  B.C. Lions Crippled Children  Sechelt First Boy Scouts  R.C.L. Pac. Com. Bursary  Sechelt Childrens Picnic  mmmm.isx- 2oth game  mJACKPOT  #YYV  *yyy  Doors Open 6 PM      Bingo 7:15 PM  SECHELT LEGION, BRANCH 140  Wharf Street  H v-      v    -_r    "^  '*���#     *���*$ i i��i#_|  y*>-V-w-^-**^-^-^-*r^^.^,  ���v-"'iir'V"V  v'yiv���y.-^  i.!-.'i  ��  Coast News, October 30,1989  The Gibsons' Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary have  united these Teddy Bears. One will be given to each baby born in  December 1989, and one to the first baby born on January 1,  i 1990. Picture was taken at St. Bartholomew's Church in Gibsons  last Saturday at their Tea and Bake Sale. ��� Vern Elliott photo  Sechelt Seniors  -  Basement fortunes?  by Larry Grafton  Much has been said in the  past about having a small fortune 'stashed away' in the far  corner of your basement, and  although old radios; preferrably  working but not necessarily so,  jlj don't really represent a small  '{fortune, they may Oust may)  ijjepresent a little windfall to the.  jfshrinking monthly income of  | those who may be willing to  jSpart with them.  ~   Further details are available  from 885-7173 or 885-2759.  YEAR END  Tickets to both the Christmas  inner of our^-branch and the  New Year's Dinner and Dance  have been printed and are on  sale.  Contrary to a previous  report, there will be 150 tickets  available for the Christmas Dinner to be held at the Sechelt  Legion Branch 140 on Thursday, December 7. Joan Timms  (885-9249) will be pleased to  look   after   your- ticket   re  ft quirements.  tg    Your cos  .a      cost is $10 per person.  jj Dinner will be served at 12:30  5 pm sharp.  i    New Year's tickets will be  �� available from Connie Wilson  < (885-2585)   during   November  p only,   after   which   other   ar-  S rangements will be made. Your  K cost is $12.50 per person for the  | roast beef dinner and dance.  fcj    There will be live music for  | dancing.  g SENIOR'S LOTTERY  |    The   fall   Senior's   Lottery  3 tickets   are   now   arriving   in  numbers. Remember, you can  help our branch financially by  returning your tickets through  our treasurer if you are participating. Make cheques  payable to Sechelt Seniors  Branch 69 and pass them to a  member of the executive.  Tickets will be returned to  Seniors Lottery by our treasurer  along with a single cheque. Our  branch receives a commission  for this service which is not  restricted to members.  BAZAAR  Our bazaar each year would  not be complete without Isobel  Draper's game of chance, the  hamper draw and the grab bag  items (priced and marked for  gender and age). Traditionally  these items have been donated  by members. The tinned and  dry ingredient items for the  hamper is probably one of the  more urgent items.  Hamper items may be left at  the hall anytime prior to the  bazaar, which takes place on  November 25, and the same actually could be said about the  other items mentioned. They  will be stored safely.  DARTS  We have three dart boards in  the hall now, and Tom Bitting  turns out each Friday at 1:30  pm. To date the turnout has  been poor by our members,  probably because of lack of  publicity. Let's support Tom in  his efforts to provide yet  another service for our  members.  I  i  Silent Auction  A silent auction sponsored by the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce will be held on November 4 between  10 am and 5 pm.  The auction will be held at three Sechelt locations - at Trail  Bay Centre Mall, Macleods and at Galiano Market.  For more information call the chamber office at 885-3100.  JACOBSEN FEEDS  r  is now under the new ownership of-i  CAPTAIN KJELL SALBUVIK���J  [<C_, /^   with a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies  Feed for: Poultry, Hogs, Horses  Rabbits, Canaries, Turkeys,  Goats, Sheep, Ducks, Geese  ���ANJMAL FEEDERS-  Salt and Mineral Blocks  Pet Foods-Wild Bird Seed  mi  Grains - Wheat, Oats,  Hay and Alfalfa  Seeds - Fall Rye  Seasonal Goods  Your authorized Dealer  W\ Btickerfielriis  PRAWN  'the growing people'  REQUESTS WELCOME  885-9369  6452 Norwest Bay Road  WKKiBKS&iSMM  $  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  On Tuesday night, October  31, Rockwood Centre will be  hosting Rockwood's Old  Fashioned Hallowe'en Party.  This is for the whole family and  will include bobbing for apples,  pumpkin-judging and various  other Hallowe'en activities.  Prizes and ribbons will be  awarded for the most original  and scariest costumes in each  age group category.  Admission is $1 per child,  with a maximum charge of $3  for the whole family. Time is  from 6 to 8 pm.  SLIDE SHOW  Just a reminder about the  slide show put on by Bill and  Bea Rankin on Saturday,  November 4 at 7:30 pm in St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Bill and  Bea will be presenting their trip  to Venice and the Adriatic.  Admission is by donation and  all the funding goes to Opera-  Hallowe'en  tiori Eyesight. If you have any  old eyeglasses that you don't  need  anymore,   bring  them  along, they will be put to good  use.  GOOD CITIZEN DINNER  Saturday, November 18  Sechelt will be honouring her  Good Citizens of the Year,  Sechelt firemen, with a dinner  and dance at the Sechelt Legion.  Nikki Weber and Group will  entertain.  Tickets are available from  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce,  Morgan's Mens Wear and the  Coast News Office in Sechelt.  They are $17 each.  GREENECOURT BAZAAR  Shorncliffe Auxiliary is asking members and friends for  crafts, baking and white  elephant items for its bazaar at  Greenecourt on November 4.  Please bring items to Shorncliffe on Friday, November 3  before 3 pm or phone Margaret  Gemmell at 885-2677.  UStEO BIJ��i.O����^Q SUPPLJiES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & ��3 USED BU___0g_*C3i ____&TO_14y_.��  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY  B88-.311  We also buy used building materials  Try a FREE Peach Paraffin  Moisturizing Treatment  WITH VITAMIN E  ���Relieves arthritic pain & stiff,  sore joints in hands & feet.  ���Smooths wrinkles, stimulates  circulation & revitalizes  the complexion.  ���Leaves skin soft & supple.  THE IMPROVEMENT WILL BE INSTANT!  COAST IMPRESSIONS v  885-7174  5531 Wharf St., Sechelt  Galiano Market Place  JOY SMITH  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  SuHWttl 9MWWWI Ltd. 886-2000  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Open 6 days a week  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCY  885-3261  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin,  at the Traffic Light, Sechelt  A Complete Insurance Service  ��� AUTOPLAN ���  INSURANCE   CORPORATION   OF    BRITISH   COLUMBIA  Yjwt last Autoplan Prenuuni  may have surprised you.  ?^ nnvy ?hv.  Y&$fe  &Y  4/:.--!!-  ��  Autoplan premiums increased by an average of  22% in 1988. This was a direct result of the rising  number and cost of claims in B.C., which in 1987  topped all previous records.  The surprising part was that your premium  didn't go even higher. It would have if ICBC  operated like most auto insurers, who use the  income from investments to pay dividends or  for other purposes.  But because ICBC operates on a break-even basis,  all our investment income is used to reduce the cost  of insurance for B.C. motorists. So every investment  dollar ICBC earns is a premium dollar you don't have  to pay In 1988, this saving averaged $105 per policy  If all B.C. drivers performed as well as ICBC's  investments, your future premiums could really  surprise you. Pleasantly, for a change.  ��� ICBC  Together, we can drive  insurance costs down.  HARBOUR AGENCIES INSURANCE.  For ALL your Insurance Needs - Homeowners, Business, Travel and Yacht.  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-2794 John Forward  SUNSHINE   INSURANCE AGENCIES ltd.  #102 KERN'S PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C. 886-7751  GIBSONS:  Tues. - Thurs.   9:30 - 5:00  Friday 8:30-6:00  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, BC. 885-2291 Coast News, October 30,1989  Sechelt District Chamber Manager Jane Woods demonstrates computerized business network service  now available at the Business Information Centre next to Rockwood Centre. (See story page 12.)  ���Dave Fraser photo  Halfmoon BaV^H  Firemen to host the party  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  Once again the Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Department  will be playing host to all the  kids and parents in the area on  Hallowe'en night. There will be  the big bonfire and fireworks  display at 7 pm, followed by the  judging of costumes in the hall  at Coopers Green.  Adults too are invited to dress  up for the occasion to add to the  fun. Hot dogs and hot chocolate will be served to the kids  and there will also be coffee and  hamburgers available for  adults.  y Each year these good fire  fellows put on this event which  iis as a result bf their annual  garage sale in" the summer. I  know that the whole neighbourhood will turn out on Tuesday  to join in the fun and to express  its appreciation of the fire  department for its great community spirit.  There is another group who  should also be commended for  its involvement with the community, and who don't get  much public appreciation. Ben*  Robinson's Karate class is  responsible for the laying of the  cement pathway surrounding  Coopers Green Hall, and this  they do voluntarily.  They also gather goods for a  needy family to receive some extra cheer and food over the  Christmas season. Just thought  I'd pass along to our readers  that we have quite a few "unsung heroes" in our midst and  we are grateful.  A gentle reminder for our fire  fighters who have had several  call for chimney fires, that it is  so important to have a clean  chimney now that fireplaces are  in full use. They would ajso like  to point out that there/are still  many households without house  numbers. This makes theirs, as  well as the ambulance service, a  very difficult job.  COMING EVENTS  There's not much time left  for you to make your reservation for the Welcome Beach  Hard Times Dinner and Dance  this Saturday, November 4. If  you plan to attend please call  either Mildred at 885-5249 or  Grace   at   885-9269   before  ^R^^  ^ov  tt  \K  Srcnelt ^GddblClf l2E rCof the  BANQUET and DANCE  To honour our firemen  Sat., Nov. 18, Sechelt Legion Hall  6:30 Cocktail Hour Dancing to the music of  7:30 Dinner. "MIXED BAG", featuring Nikki Weber  TICKETS $17 at the Info Centre (885-3100), Morgan's  '��� ;���.:'" ; Men's Wear, Macleods Hardware and The Press.  GREAT SELECTION OF WINTER CAR COATS  ^^' \WdVeti ~.  Shawls  .   Imported from, W.: Germany  m, &. France  ^Announces the*  arrival of>*  EM  DNIVAL  Guatemalan Organic Coffee  2. 14100 gms.$9.75 lb.  v>*o,*^ ���&*>, ��*��� >*$>.* w ���* s  GUARANTEED FREE c  of pesticides  also available-  Swiss Water Decaf  "MOCCA JAVA" and "FRENCH"  Regular Decaf 'COLUMBIA"  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  $7.99  Irish Cream Regh9.75 ib.        lb.  Mexico Pluma Reg %7A5 lb.     lb.  Mocca Java f?eg'8.05 ib.        lb.  6.95  6.99  Everyone's Favourite  Chocolate Covered Coffee Beansl  We haVe CHOCOLATE to make your own Goodies  - Available in Milk. Dark or White.  i*ag  ��� NESSNER-TEE   Super Special  Chamomile Flowers, Fruit & Herb,     $ j    CI fi  Wednesday of this week.  Tuesday, November 7 is the  big day at the new Halfmoon  Bay School when the official  opening will take place at 1:45  followed by an Open House in  the evening from 6:30.  The school Principal, Roger  Douglas was the recipient of a  wonderful surprise recently  when he entered the school and  was greeted with a huge banner  /declaring Roger Douglas Day.  Each pupil and staff member  wore something pink, this being  Roger's favourite colour, and  the rest of the staff took over  Roger's duties for the day. The  whole school was decorated  with posters, and pupils from  Grade 6 and 7 were chosen to  pay tribute to Roger and express  appreciation of their popular  prinicipal.  The whole event was a total  surprise to  Roger who must  have found this to be a moving  and happy occasion.  THANKS  The   Executive   of   the  Welcome   Beach   Community  Association want to pass along  its thanks to all who attended  and who helped out at the recent Flea Market. Despite the  fact that it was a miserable day  ;^of .^eather^ the atmosphere of,  sP thev bii-jH hall was warm and  4 friendly:vf$Lots of items passed  'hands and the baked  goods  were outstanding.  Raffle winners weie, Dr.  Burtnick who received a flower  arrangement donated by Vivian  and Mrs. Frank Galbraith won  the president's cake.  ANOTHER 'QUAKE STORY  A group of ladies from Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt who  took a bus trip to Reno were  located on the 19th floor of a  Reno hotel when the San Francisco earthquake struck. Mary  Shannon reported that her  room mate, Hazel Ellis was  walking around the room at the  time and got quite alarmed. "I  feel like I'm rocking" she said.  Mary made her lie down and  was afraid that Hazel might be  ill. There were some people on  the 28th floor who all came  heading down, and it was realized that it had been an earthquake. A high rise hotel would  seem to be a most unfortunate  place to be during an earthquake.  A BRAVE FELLOW?  Norman Clark of Redrooffs  was surprised on Thursday  when a young fellow in a kayak  paddled ashore at the Clark  residence. The sea was very  rough and the kayaker asked  Norman to show him where he  was on the map. Seems he came  from Nanaimo and his goal is to  kayak around Vancouver  Island. A most ambitious project at this time of year.  Budget help  If you need help in sorting  out your financial affairs or in  planning a budget to meet your  needs, plan on attending a free  workshop, with Doug Well-  banks from the Debtor Assistance Branch at noon, on  November 8 at Community Services, 5638 Inlet Avenue,  Sechelt.  Budget planning, the Orderly  Payment of Debts Program and  bankruptcy will be discussed at  the workshop. Private consultations with Doug Wellbanks may  also be arranged (confidentiality  assured), by calling Eloise Yaxley at the Legal Information  Service 885-5881.  Pre-registration for this  workshop would be preferred,  however, non-registrants will  not be turned away.  ^SiSiiSiiipiii  Harmony  ,   by Jean Robinson, 855-2954  j Lynn and Reg Dickson,  "... along with Michelle Bruce, have  .; been singing together for some  '?, time. They call themselves 'Har-  ;I mony'. This tuneful trio have  V just completed a Christmas  .'.���' cassette consisting of 10 songs,  rr nine of which they wrote  '<��� themselves.  The cassettes will be available  in local stores very soon.  - Hopefully we will be able to say  'we knew them when'. Good  luck you clever people.  COMMUNITY EVENTS  The November general  meeting of the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association starts at 7:30 pm on the 13.  After a short meeting which  lasts from 30 to 40 minutes, we  will be privileged to hear 'Harmony' preview a few of their  original songs from their  Christmas cassette. Join us at  the hall, 5123 Davis Bay Road.  Story Hour for pre-schoolers  and their Moms is on November  3 at 10:30 am in the hall. The  library volunteers read to your  little one while you Moms have  a coffee, talk with other Moms  or read some of the wide selection of child care books the  library has to offer. Bring a  neighbour.  Please phone the Davis Bay  School if you can help out with  the Hallowe'en Party on the 31  from 1 to 3 pm at the school.  EARLY RETIREMENT  Lotti Luxton, our gal at  checkout number four, Shop  Easy, has been forced into early  retirement because of recurring  back problems.  Lotti had to take medical  therapy along with a lot of  walking and swimming. Fortunately, great September  weather permitted this and Lotti  gained her health plus a great  tan.  Don't be fooled by her glowing appearance though, like all  back problems, one must remain forever cautious and not  overdo it.  Good to see you up, and  Shadow Baux Galleries  is pleased to announce  The Needlework  Mural of the Sunshine Coast  by the Suncoast Needlearts Guild ;~  will  remain  on  display  until  Nov. 30  =We invite you to drop in and view it-  MON-SAT, 10:00-5:30  Cowrie*St.., Sechelt 885-7606  a about, Lotti.   - >  : (���'.'������/.���   "lr  tl/lM SAT/  ? ot <oY.<"  You're invited to  try them for yourself at the  IXXMtKai - olivelli  TYPEWRITER AND COMPUTER  OPEN HOUSE  Friday, Nov. 3,10 am - 6 pm  and Wed., Nov. 1 & Thurs., Nov. 2 in Powell River  Inn at the Westview  Talk to Olivetti reps.  Try out the full line of  Olivetti electronic and  video typewriters, word  processors and computers  See the amazing and  ,���  versatile CWP1  TYPEWRITER/  WORD PROCESSOR  Ideal for small businesses,  writers, etc.  Olivetti  See the new, fast,  lightweight compact  ���1111-  LAPTOP  COMPUTER  1  5484 Trail Ave., Sechelt      OFFICE ELECTRONICS       885-3735  (in the Bayside Building) ������__��� -���      oog vf yy :,l '  ' ���"  v  ������*--: <r������!����� v'  *��  ��������   - v- ~V  *' ' v-  10.  Coast News, October 30,1989  Kgmont resident Iris Griffith, member of the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee, addresses Gibsons Council last Tuesday in an  effort to alert as many people as possible to the potential dangers  of Nanoose Bay on Vancouver Island. (See story.) ���Ellen Frith photo  Concerts  for Kids  Concerts for Kids announces   .  it has received funding for this   \  year's   Vancouver   Symphony  Orchestra's   Grand   Matinee  series. '.-.  Full funding for 250 Sunshine   ,  Coast students to attend the five   '  month program has been made  through the generosity of Howe   *  Sound Pulp and Paper Company Limited (HSPP), for the  second year in a row.  Concerts for Kids, a branch  of the Gibsons Youth Council  (GYC), initiated the program  last year with the co-operation  of HSPP, School District No.  46 and local businesses.  Concerts for Kids involves  almost all Sunshine Coast  Schools from Pender Harbour  to Langdale.  The Grand Matinees start in  January and student selection  for the concerts will be made by  their school prior to the trip.  Further information on this  program is forthcoming and  will be made available to all  school principals shortly.  Nuclear clangers outlined  by Ellen Frith  The hazards of nuclear  powered United States vessels  and of ships and submarines  with nuclear weapons travelling  to Nanoose Bay on Vancouver  Island and the potential for  disaster along the Sunshine  Coast in the event of an acci  dent on board any of these  vessels was simply and succinctly told to Gibsons Council by  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee member Iris Griffith at the  October 24 Committee of the  Whole meeting.  According to Griffith, the US  government doesn't say what  The Pender Harbour Lions Club wishes to thank  the following for their generous donations and  help which contributed so much to the success of  PENDER HARBOUR  >_c^^��.  .-      ~* _  *__-~__.. ____.-_.~_- A��_S^  |Mp> LADIES DIAMOND NIGHT %Q$  %*h#0> October 21, 1989  Donations received from the following:  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting Ltd.  Holly Back  Pender Harbour.Realty Ltd.  Frances' Hamburger Take-Out  Marinai Pharmacy  W.G. Sutherland Sales & Service  Oak Tree Market'  Beaver Island Grocery  Spacenet Communications  I.G.A Foodliner  A.C. Building Supplies Ltd.  Coast Tool & Power Ltd.  Madeira Marina  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  Park Motel  Harbour Electronics  Colonel Flounder's Drive-In  Pender Harbour Diesel  Mountainview PetroCan  Irvines Landing Marina & Pub  John Henry's Store  Lowe's Resort  Fred Baldwin Falling Ltd.  Harbour Publishing  Maedal Petroleums Ltd.  Gilligan's Pub  Fisherman's Resort  Fletcher Challenge  Astro Contracting  Pender Harbour Fish Store  Doug Sladey Log Sort Ltd.  Protech Office Electronics  Pender Harbour Chevron  Larry Barnes  Echos Gift Shop  Indian Isle Construction  Can-Am Truck & Equipment  Sales Ltd.  North-Lang Diesel Ltd.  P. & R. Fleet Service  Sunshine Coast Lions Club  Pender Harbour Lioness Club  ships plying the West Coast are  carrying nuclear weapons and  the Canadian government isn't  asking. She feels the potential  for disaster along this Coast is  tremendous and, in all likli-  hood, she says, there is no  emergency plan in case there is  such an accident.  "An emergency plan not  known to the public is no plan  at all," Griffith said. "I don't  think there is an emergency  plan."  She isn't talking about a  nuclear bomb going off, she  said, but rather a fire on board  a vessel carrying nuclear  weapons or some other accident  such as core-meltdown, which is  the worse scenario possible.  Statistics state, Griffith said,  there are 350 incidents a year  when the US Navy calls out the  fire department for fires on  ships in US ports so it is not an  unusual occurrence. These ships  are "very accident prone", as  the statistics prove, she told  council.  "Some ships have released  radioactive coolant hi the harbours," Griffith said and "the  subs are leaking radioactivity all  the time."  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee encouraged council  to petition the federal government and declare Nanoose Bay  and Georgia Strait nuclear free  zones.  You're looking at one of the most  dangerous places in B.C.  Last year, about 18,000 injuries  and nOfatalities were caused by motor  vehicle crashes that happened at  intersections.  From October 23 to November 3,  1989, the police will increase traffic  law enforcement at intersections in  your area.  ICBC and the police remind you  to use caution at intersections.  oicbc  ...on the  Sunshine  (jOclSt.  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.  BC��#  Ministry of Solicitor General  Traffic Safety Directorate  YOUR LOCAL POLICE  \i  .������..������f7j*r......   ^.����.irf-.��.i.p-��.>1MMj^;;la  ""���"~v  ��.%-��.  "'���������'"   .-���"���"���;���  -I n - f'Wii-|_ii'iirnrt'lli'liiiitf l(l��  /.A*-���".-'-''** _  H_-_______B_i__ Coast News, October 30,1989  ^iiWiillliifii  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  If you've got an old tux,  perhaps one that doesn't fit any  more, you could turn it into  $150 cash by entering the Harbour Lights' Great Tuxedo  Hunt Raffle.  The $150 is first prize in the  raffle, but you can't buy a  ticket. Tickets can only be obtained in exchange for a tuxedo,  and you can bring your 'entry'  to the Paper Mill or call Les  Fowler at 883-9277 who will  pick it up.  The whole idea behind the  contest is to have all of the  dance band members dressed in  tuxedos for performances and  the raffle is a fun way to come  up with them.  Other prizes are the 'History  of Music in British Columbia',  a famly membership in the  Pender Harbour Music Society  and a recording (by Harbour  Lights, of course) of Tuxedo  Junction.  The draw will take place on  November 11 at 3 pm in the  Sechelt Legion where the Harbour Lights are playing for  Remembrance Day.  HALLOWE'EN  Tomorrow night is fireworks  Egmont  News  Everyone welcome  by Ann Cook   883-9907  Rain rain go away, come  another day, as we want to  celebrate a dry Hallowe'en on  Tuesday night. The community  hall doors will be open at 6 pm  and the coffee on, everyone  welcome, the more the merrier.  Bring your carving knife as I  see a pile of pumpkins have  been delivered to the hall,  thanks to Brian Campo and  Bob Grandillo.  OOPS  Slap my hands, my mistake,  the swap meet at the community  hall is Wednesday, November  15 and it isn't just a tea and  swap, there will be rummage,  crafts, baking, plants and  whatever we make happen.  We, is you and me, to help  the community club make a few  dollars so we can spruce up and  use the old school building.  I would like to see one of the  rooms used on Sundays for a  library, info, television watching room, card playing or just  drop in for coffee and read the  Sunday funnies. Now I'm getting carried away with my imagination.  Call Vi if you would like to  rent a table or have something  to donate for the cause. Vi and  Dolly   wouldY;ai^eciate,/Jmyy  help, be it cashier at a ta^le, sell"  raffle tickets, pour tea dr wash  the dises. Just offer, you won't  be refused.  GENERAL MEETING  November 10, that's a Friday, at 7 pnvfor the Egmont  Community Club meeting. The  hall is still under renovations  and the school still under the  gun so there will be a bit of  chatting up to do.  RECYCLE  There is a recycling depot in  Sechelt, if you happen to be going that way they have bins for  bottles, tins, etc. I don't say  newspaper because I think most  of us use paper for fire starter.  HUG-A-LION  I met a family who camped at  Klein Lake a couple of weeks  ago and were most impressed by  how tidy and clean the facilities  are. I told them I would pass on  their thanks to the Egmont  Lions as they did the painting  and have been taking care of the  park all summer. (The campers  caught six trout).  WEIGHT CONTROL  We have a new accurate to  the ounce scale for Wednesday  morning weigh-in at the community hall.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  For November if you want to  sr  STAYING A  FEW DAYS IN  VANCOUVER?  from  45  Per Night  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  Vancouver  ��� Heated outdoor pool  ��Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes lo PNE/Coliseum  ��� All major credit cards accepted .  abcxcYi boose  _inn  ..,.   700 Lillooet Road  Y North Vancouver, B.G.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500  &  send a card or give the Royal  Bumps to Vi Berntzen, May  Silvey, Ryder ��� Noble, Kaila  Silvey, Edit Graydon, Elaine  Griffith, Nicole Vaughan, Evio  Andrews, Tamara Joseph, Marj  Campbell, Lindsey Muller or  Prince Charles.  Happy Anniversay to John  and Marie Hill on their 56th,  Dot and Bill Farell 41st, Frank  and Ruth Campbell 5th.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Marina Pharmacy  in Pender Harbour /  until noon Saturday  "A Frfemlly Paopl. Plao��"  night, compliments of the  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire  Department. The pyrotechnical  display starts at 7:30 pm in the  Madeira Park Elementary  School yard, and there will be  refreshments for the kids.  Thanks to all of you who supported the Firemen's Ball last  month; that's how the fireworks  funds were raised.  SENIORS MEETING  This month's meeting of the  Pender Harbour Branch of the  Senior Citizens Association at  the legion on November 6 will  include entertainment by the  'Two Notes', sponsored by the  Pender Harbour Music Society.  Steve White and Jack Inglis  of Gibsons are the 'Two Notes',  and the press release I received  said that they've turned down  two offers from Johnny Carson.  DIRTY LAUNDRY  No, this has nothing to do  with the local political scene, it's  about your dry cleaning. Ken-  mar Draperies will be closed on  Wednesday, so dry cleaning  must be brought in by Tuesday.  SWAP DAY  The Community Club Arts,  Crafts and Swap Meet will be  held on November 4. Doors  open at 10 am and the Pender  Harbour and Egmont Chamber  of Commerce will have a table  set up to answer your questions  about what it's about and what  it's not about.  ARTS & CRAFTS  Tables are now being booked  for the annual Pender Harbour  Clinic Auxiliary Arts and Crafts  Fair on November 25 at the  Community Hall. Call Margar  et Causey for more information.  SUNDAY SERVICES  Beginning this week, Reverend June Maffin will hold services at St. Andrews Church at  11:30 am every Sunday.  Everyone is welcome.  COMMUNITY SUPPORT  Lynn Vanderpol had a rough  October with a combination of  ill health and ill luck. Seems that  everything's back in order now,  and Lynn would like to thank  everyone who helped her and  Max.  Chief Boyd and the P.H.  Volunteer Fire Department for  saving their house from disaster  on the night of October 24;  Hans Himmel (warm appreciation and gratitude for rebuilding  their chimney), and a big hug  and thanks to all the Red  Balloon Moms who helped  Lynn through physical strife.  WINNERS  Mrs. Keene of Garden Bay  was the lucky winner of the  grand prize, a diamond ring, at  Lions Ladies Diamond Night  last Saturday.  The winner of the Pender  Harbour Ratepayers Association meeting door prize, a  gourmet basket, was Jean  Likes.  GUEST COLUMNIST  In response (with respect) to  those of you who have been annoyed, offended, or generally  disgusted by past remarks made  in this column: Doris Motley  has offered to, from time to  time, write a guest column in  this space to provide a more in-  depth look at what's happening  in the Harbour.  By water, conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  Boaters: Moorage available while you visit with us.  By road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  %v _. 883.1145        g  i  SHOP LOCALLY  n  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has It  MISCELLANEOUS  tea-IMfiX  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  MARINE     SERVICES  UTHERLAND  ��ALES & ��ERVICE LTD.  883-1119  Madeira Marina  883-2266  FOODUNER  "Check our Flyer"  Pender Harbour 8S3-2455  FISH STORE  Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  A VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  A MARINA     M  PHARMACY   M  883-2888  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pro  Marina  TOTAt SHOPPING  -7 Days a Week.  All Chevron Products  883-2253  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  IKw. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  Now taking appointments  Acupuncturist  R. Roy, D. TCM       883-9035  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  %  CD*  enmar 'JUrapeaes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  RECREATION  HUGH W, JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  CONTRACTORS  883-9046  Seahorse  (instruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  T��( ft G<��v*t, Sttoktt, SKh*9l*t.  fflttal Rood, toich On, Duraldi  R0BKQENIG        883-2882  Cabins to Castles  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  AUTOMOTIVE  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO, MARINE H INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Pelagia  ��� Wal,.%,i <6O4>HH3-23S0  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing.  & War-Round Moorage  883-2406  _!Bi_1W_Mfl��_fl��^  ^3^_T3_____3_^_-_S  y  ��&_.  Specializing in  commercial boat  refinishing  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  DINING  ^^ Pub, Waterfroi  Garden Bay  Hotel  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  Tha SuaiMac  QO&ttSRVt  in Pender Harhour Centre  Mon.    Fri, 883-9099  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD,  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Peninsula Power fk  Cable Ltd.  High * low Voltage Powor line*  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  s&0  PROFESSIONAL  CONFIDENTIAL  ��� Word processing  ��� Fax service  �� Answering service  883-9911  IHc WmnaMf  in Pender Harhour Centre  Mon-Fri. 883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  Pub, Waterfroint Restaurant, Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Vub  888-9919 RtsUurant  Just the spot tor a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  f tndtr Harbour  ftrstauranf  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  M  s3  3  1  I  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2969  r:. *?*:- rrt~i   pT^ *f"?v������?*-,.- **>*- -*,>.|r?P.>- *^r -t*Y';*  -*��     ��-���'�����     .���."        ".-"������*      ..''V.        ����\. *���+*��� ���-..�����������.      "--Il ,*���* ,fV     **V '"^     .'*"- *���"       ������*        .    -J"*.       -y        ��V A^,  **��   *��   a**   "ft  ���^.    -���_,,�������    +*���   ."*%-. ������*"��� WV.V,*_-.��Y ,�����*��   *���%_   .r-��,  ���^_ ,r-��.. .-."V--."������"' V.'  ���%f>'c**"  ���"*���..."���*..������*-���*_'-**.,-���*.   -���x.-'X    -^   ^v,���,*.   '.���*   ***   *X  -;*v *���' *'*'**   "'*"   ������...-.  ,   --��� ����� ���* +   * --*�� "'���' '"��"�� 'V -.-'-:��'w'^.-.-.---.  ��� X--?T:-'-"*^"-��rv.  ?���- rtf  ';"5��'-?"'>-yv-.  ���y r; :���v;'^;;,!^.�����^���v;V'w:i;**���- ^'��-;  *���*��.>_���!  ,��  )z, :\2.  Coast News, October 30,1989  < \  A bake sale was held at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons last Saturday. They are proud of all the  \ volunteer work which went into building their new church hall. ���Vern Elliott photo  Drug Task Force gets  government help  by Ellen Frith  : An application from the  Mayor's Task Force on Drugs  for a provincial grant has  resulted in $12,000 being made  available for an 'information  program in the Elphinstone  feeder area'. Elphinstone  Secondary School Principal  Martin Wilson told the Coast  : News.  Basically the money will go  towards hiring a program coor-  dinator to organize drug  awareness programs in the  elementary and the secondary  school in the immediate vicinity  of Gibsons.  Wilson, who is also a  , member of the task force, says  it would be preferable to "try  ! and extend it (the program) a bit  further than this area."  "We're   in  dealing   with  the process of  the provincial  government to try and utilize all  the resources available," he  said.  What exactly the program  will be has not yet been decided,  Martin said, "We have yet to sit  down and work out what this  person will do."  Mayor Diane Strom says the  grant isn't a lot but it will be  sufficient to hire somebody to  "at   least   put   the   program  together."  As for the Mayor's Task  Force, she said, because of the  continued low turnout at public  meetings, it was decided to  allow the core group to keep  meetings to "do the work" wit|jh  an occasional public meeting.  "Something will be set up in  the schools," Strom said. "The  more awareness, the better we'll  be."  Business information  available in  Sechelt Centre  by Dave Fraser  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friandly Paopla Place"  In business, information is  king.  The Business Information  Centre in Sechelt is a rich  repository of knowledge for  businesses just starting up or for  well-established businesses  wishing to expand their  markets.  The centre is located in a  small building in front of  Rockwood   Centre,   and   also  77W7F  CANADA INC.  (formerly Seaside Rentals)  885-2848  5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt  We carry a full line of  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  for the Professional and the Homeowner  ���Construction Equipment "Hand Power Tools  ���Concrete Equipment "Airless Sprayers  ���Lighting Plants -Pumps  ��� Kerosene Heaters ^Trucks  ���Compressors up to 150 CFM -Garden Equipment  WE NOW HAVE A  Walk Behind Concrete Cutting Saw  New owner FRED FREMBD welcomes you  to drop in.  OPEN MON. - FRI. 8-5, SAT. 9-5  houses the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce and  travel information centre.  Chamber manager Jane  Woods says the services offered  at the information centre have  been upgraded under new funding arrangements -with the  Minister of Regional Development. "  The centre offers basic  business information, including  business, handbooks, many,, of w  them free of charge; loans on  business videos and referrals to  government services and programs.  Woods is excited about a new  service that is coming on-line  this week at the Sechelt office.  BC Business Network is a computerized market place which  offers 400 million dollars worth  of potential business in worldwide markets.  BC Business Network can  save businesses time and effort  by researching sales prospects.  Offered is an A-Z listing of such  topics as how to file mechanic's  and contractor's lien, Provincial  Acts and Regulations that affect  business and government assistance programs.  At the Sechelt office people  can access all of the services of  the BC Telephone Network  system which has over 2000  databases; messaging services to  30,000 users of Envoy; message  service to over 1.5 million  worldwide telex and fax  machines; and an electronic  bulletin board which can be used to advertise products or services.  The Business Information  Centre is open from Monday to  Friday from 10 am to 2:30 pm.  The phone number is 885-3100.  Dine in traditional elegance  ��  (   ��  i w  jo  1 ��  I -<  _c  ����-__-ft>,MVi  885-5756  Best Prices! Best Selection!  Best Quality! Best Service!  Sw>"   FREE  DELIVERY  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Sechelt  An estimated 150 people filled the Pender. Harbour Community Hall at a Pender Harbour Ratepayers Association  general meeting last Sunday  afternoon.  Chairman Joe Harrison outlined the organization's objection to further development on  Pearson Island but the issue was  dropped when Area A Director  Gordon Wilson informed the  meeting that the re-zoning application had been withdrawn  by landowners George and  Pauline Magnus.  Ratepayers vice-president  Howard White expressed the  organization's ������'. apprehension  about the re-writing of the Area  A by-law, stating concern about  the public's lack of access to the  by-law and the lack of a community plan to use as reference.  Wilson explained the process  of re-writing the by-law, including provisions for public input and announced that planning grant funds were being obtained and a community plan  would be worked on in conjunction with the by-law.  White also expressed concern  about proposed boundary  changes of Areas A and C that  would decrease the size, and  thus the tax base, of Area A.  Gordon Wilson assured the  chair that he and the Area Planning Commission would not  support any realignment of  Area C that would affect the  Area A tax base.  White gave a brief update on  the Ratepayers' Supreme Court  challenge of the Farrington  Cove zoning by-law amendment  but discussion was limited  because the case is still in the  courts.  Edith Iglauer Daly described  the dangers of development on  the watershed of Garden Bay  Lake and Harrison credited  Wilson for his efforts to protect  the local drinking water.  Joyce Fowler presented an  update on the Seniors Housing  Project, and John Pass of the  Ruby Lake Environment Committee described the opposition  to foreshore leases on Ruby  Lake for the purpose of logging, barging and development.  The Ratepayers agreed to support both the Seniors Housing  Project and the protection of  Ruby Lake as a drinking water  source.  wmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmamam  After the meeting both White  and Wilson said they were  pleased with the good attendance at the meeting and the input from those who attended.  Earthquakes  School District 46, along with just about everyone else  these days, is very concerned with earthquake preparations.  Replying to a question from Trustee Lynn Chapman,  District Superintendent Clifford Smith reassured trustees that  all management and staff in the district have been giving a  great deal of attention to the subject.  Some time ago a manual detailing procedures to be carried  out in the event of an earthquake, was circulated throughout  the district and all staff and students are now well informed  on action to be taken in the event of a disaster.  "Out buildings are built to stringent government specifications" Smith said. "It is our understanding that their basic  frame structure is just about the best to have in an earthquake  zone."  ,��!M,.,,,,.,.,.���,.,.J,>J..>,M,|,UP^>M����Tri  Hotel  \  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure..  Single from $42 Double from $50  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro''  fc Bring in this ad and receive a  r��*   FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  K? during your stay with us!  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All Sales Cash & Carry - Sale Ends Nov. 4 or While Stocks Last  THE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing In  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,    886*3294 ffiMsi?  M��  *  _lb|  &&_  ����^  &  %  ��� ��� iYrJ  Iff  life  u *  W&  ^  _fc  Iff  T  <*'*>  w  to  *  Coast News, October 30,1989  13. .soJ  Calder lauds  Sechelt Band  Jill Manning cuts a cake last week celebrating the 11th birthday of  Kirkland Centre, which runs an adult day care program in Davis  Bay. Also pictured are Mavis Dionne, Grace Saunders, Margery  Fisher, Vic Manning and Irene Duff. ���Dave Fraser photo  Gibsons grant for sludge use  by Ellen Frith  An Environment Youth  Group grant which would provide the labour costs of hiring  four or five young people to  plant trees on the old Gibsons  dump site on Stewart Road has  been approved by the provincial  government and the town has  also received a permit from the  Ministry of Environment to use  the site in a sludge utilization  plan.  If money for seedlings and  materials can be found in the  budget, Gibsons Council will  proceed with a tree growing  project on Stewart Road which  will be, as Mayor Diane Strom  told council at the October 24  Committee of the Whole  meeting, "to everyones best interest and which is environmen-  Another extension  morts  tally safe."  The project which was, alderman John Reynolds told council, "a pet project of our former  works superintendent," proposes to utilize the high grade  sludge from the Gibsons Sewage  Treatment Plant to enable trees  to grow on the old dump site.  Careful monitoring of the  leachates from the site will be  carried on and there will be a  'control group' to study how efficient the sludge is as a fertilizer.  The cost of monitoring the  site can be recovered from, a  provincial study grant, Clerk  Administrator   Lorraine  God  dard told council and the cost of  transporting the sludge from the  treatment plant to the site  would be less than is now spent  shipping it to the Sechelt land  fill.  Goddard told the Coast  News, however, that she is "not  too optimistic" the project can  be initiated this year. "We can't  decide until we know the costs  (of materials and tools)," she  said. "The budget is tight and  the money would have to be  defected from somewhere else."  On the approximately four  -Jhectares of land at the old dump  site, Goddard said, the town  could plant 30,850 seedlings.  Veteran Indian politician  Frank Calder was on the Sunshine Coast last week and he  gave the Sechelt Indian Band  proposal for the settlement of  their land claims his support.  Calder, who served as an  MLA for both the NDP and the  Socred Party in Victoria,  described himself in a conversation with the Coast News as a  'lifetime advocate for self-  government' for the Indian people.  After a visit to the Sechelt Indian Band Office Calder told  the Coast News: "This morning  I witnessed not only the birth of  a nation but the birth of a  model which will serve in the  application of self-government  for other Indian communities."  "Self-government has to be  very basic," said Calder.  "Natives must first learn that  they are capable of running  their own administration then  they must advance into the land  question."  Calder noted that Sechelt had  acquired self-government and  had established an administration before they entered their  land claim.  The Indian leader noted that  there was criticism from other  bands about Sechelt Band's action.  "I don't quite understand the  criticism," he said. "Not all  models of self-government or  land claim settlements are going  to be the same."  "In BC everwhere Bands are  deciding their own destiny. The  Sechelt Band has seen its own  destiny and is proceeding on  that path. And they are saying  to the world that,they want full  participation with governments  and the local people.  "Co-existence, co-decisionpjlj  making; co-sharing, cc^-t*^  management; in the long run fj  these terms will apply to all !>  tribes. Eventually all tribes will t<  realize that these terms will have ';  to be dealt with." '    !j  :    !*  Library  Report  by Pamela Feichtner  The recent passing of the  referendum with a 97 per cent  majority vote in favour of the  regional district assisting in funding of the Gibsons and District  Public Library was certainly ^  vote of confidence by the com>  munity in its library. *  Funding will now be mor��  fairly shared by the Town of,  Gibsons and the regional  district. Our sincere thanks gd  to all those who so willingly1  gave of their time to help thi��  come about. ".  The memberships and cirr'  culation continue to increase  significantly. Circulation of  library material in September^  was 4013, compared to 3448 last;  September, an increase of 565 in;  just one year. ~  The Open House, held onP  October 20 was well attended^  and we thank all those who?  came and shared this time of*  celebration   with   us.   Special  thanks go to the 'Friends of the  Library'   for   sponsoring   this  event and particulary Dorothy  Fraser and Ann Sneddon for all    |  their help. j  We were pleased to have Jim    j  Gurney and Sue Fitchell present*"-1  a cheque in  the amount of���,|  $15,000   on   behalf   of   the    ||  regional district.  f  i  I  The Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association has received  another extension to dump  morts, or dead salmon, at the  Sechelt landfill, as long as progress is made with a composting  scheme that is being launched at  the facility.  The permission came from  Sunshine Coast Regional  District at its October 26 board  meeting. The extension will last  two weeks, until the next board  meeting, at which time the composting operation will be  reviewed again.  Under the scheme morts are  mixed in wiih sawdust and turned periodically until four to six  weeks later when the piles are  stockpiled for curing outside the  main compost area.  The proposal provides for the  re-circulation of water to the  compost piles from collection  ponds. The Ministry of Environment will monitor any  potential problems with wildlife  during the first four weeks of  operation to determine whether  a fence is needed or whether  problems with birds are a great  concern.  The Environment Ministry  notes that UBC Research Farm  compost operation near Campbell River has not attracted any  wildlife.  Water quality  Concerns raised in regards to the water quality of Gibsons  reservoirs at the October 24 Gibsons Committee of the Whole  meeting have been allayed by Public Health Inspector Jim  Brookes.  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard voiced the concerns at the meeting after reading a study in which chlorine  treated water in unlined and uncovered reservoirs such as  those in Gibsons had the potential of developing carcinogens.  However, Goddard told the Coast News, "Jim Brookes told  me a thorough examination of the public water system has  recently been done and there is no danger."  The lining and roofing of the reservoirs is still desirable but  "the urgency is removed," Goddard said.  fl ~^-~- ��� ~-^- ��� ��� ���~~^- ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ^-~- ������ ��� ��� ^--^ ��� ���* ��� ��� ~ ��� ��� ��� ^ ��� ^ ^ ��� ���_ ._  f  t  I  -  i'  i  I1  J  i  The Sunshine Coast  Ballet School  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING METHOD  St. Mary's Church Hall Greene Court Hall  Gibsons  Sechelt  Bernadette's  GALLERIES  YOU AND YOURS ARE INVITED  TO VIEW AN EXHIBITION OF  RECENT WORKS BY  B.C. ARTIST MGEL SZET0  ON DISPLAY BETWEEN NOV. 5th AND NOV. 15���,1989  ?'  j.-nT j:  %q|i  '<!  :-    ,  ?.  ���:������ *:  The gifts of grace, elegance & poise  are the rewards of every dedicated  classical ballet dancer  Nicola Stewart  Director  Professional Classes ���. Personal Attention  Examinations ��� Performance Work  Pointe Work  Qualified, internationally trained staff  Limited class numbers ��� Gift Certificates  Please call Mr. & Mrs. Cleaver, Coast coordinators  885-7202  ^Tm Tf^g^--^- - _-.._-.._- ���^ ��� .������ _--__-_--_- me. _-^s. -^s. __ __ __.��_ __-^ ^~c .._. __ .___^-_. __-s_^ ^  ���t, ,  v.'  _-��  sV  1  Is  H  _*  tit  Zl V  ���Winter White'  For information phone  885-5018  'Falling to touch'  GALLERY HOURS  Sun. Nov. 5th to  Wed. Ncv.15th ...  10:00 - 6:00  Unit A   5531 Wharf Street Sechelt BC   (604) 885-5018  Mailing Address   Box 519   Sechelt   V0N3A0  .a  ���<s *i_i-r_=<s;-.f  ���-ji ��w!i��v-T<:j.T  : '���rfiRO'i */  nm .-fTrxt^mnQfiATifiWi^jn  - <   .���    <v   ^��     if . f   -^. ~v^y    w    *.  ^    v    w    te   ~    ~   ���~~ t-  -~   n     ��  v   -y<,   -..-v   -,,    4    .x     v     ^>t.  ..     ,    ... ,      ..     . -   ��    -v    .    v-   >  ���-.  -.. '    ' * N  "����� ���*  .~t'   ��<"W-' ������   w-  ���i?"-".t.';> ..1' ���:*.  ~X'-:��''?i~5r.~r,ti-::-i/;::*rc.  z^yy^-v^'.  'K'*:  y ^xr^^^^^-Y^  .;"V-"V   V^---v    -        T. ,-  ggsg;  S-T"t   ���  .'Y>'  :��� ��� -�� '  .1  o:  T3:  ���9  :&\  L~J  VY  YY��  "���'���'.���'ii  ������ i  O  w  o.  I ��� ������  f o  I   -v.-  \ ,<\:  *     -  14.  Coast News, October 30,1989  ys  Langdale's Lydia McAndrew and Corinne Erickson of Gibsons  marvel at sparklers they lit in anticipation of Hallowe'en night.  ���Dave Fraser photo  r  LUTHERAN  CHURCH SERVICE  Service every Sunday        11:00 am  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay    Pastor F. Schmitt  Information: 885-9219  Sunday School info: 885-5792   -MMM-   THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road I 1:15 am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. |OI IN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333   *-*-**   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME   Xl.Xi.*t   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  Si. Columba of lona Parish  88 VS Redrooffs Rd.. I lalfmoon Bay  The- Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6700  Information: 885-7088  "I'i.h er Hi ink Aniilii\w "  Jt\Mst\~  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711/Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday-School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  I lout of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Pelers, Music Minister  ���'The Bible as it i.s...  for People a-> they are."  Xe 4* ���%>  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   ti ��* "ft ���   ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew   --v 1V v\   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School-all ages     9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -*l.**.*l_  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  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 J. Morris: 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada  _*. .* .-.X.  _> THE  JL   ANGLICAN CHURCH  tA        OF CANADA  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Sunday Services 8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sunday School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Regular Sunday Worships 11:30 am  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, Gibsons 9:00 am, Indian District  10:00 am, Holy Family, Sechelt  12:00 noon, St. Mary's, Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4:00-4:30 pm Holy Family, Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5:00 pm St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  by Peter Trower  The monotonous months  drift by, punctuated at regular  intervals by the sickening and  decisive crash of the hangman's  trap. Due to the grim efficiency  of the capital-punishment treadmill, the cast of characters on  Death Row is perpetually  changing. For every man who  walks the last mile, there is  another waiting to take over his  cell.  Herb Wilson, in his curious,  status, is the only long-term tenant on the block. Although not  slated for death himself, he is  forced to spend all his waking  moments with those who are. It  is a harrowing unreal existence  but he supposes it is marginally  better than taking a shiv in the  back in the Big Yard.  After a year and a half  among San Quentin's doomed,  Herb Wilson is again summoned to the warden's office. The  big man eyes him searchingly.  "You've borne up pretty well  through your stay among the  condemned men," he comments. "It can't have been too  pleasant for you."  "It gets oppressive at times,"  Wilson admits, "but I've been  keeping busy. I've nearly completed my first book."  "So I'm told," the warden  nods. "I heartily approve of  prisoners spending their time  constructively. Anyhow,  Wilson, I have some good news  for you. You're to be transferred to the Prison Hospital as an  orderly.  I have it on fairly good  authority that at least two of the  men who wished you harm,  have been released. This doesn't  mean that you should abandon  all caution - there may be  others. I wouldn't advise going  out in the Big Yard just yet. But  as the hospital is a segregated  environment, you should be  safe enough there."  "I truly appreciate this,"  Wilson mutters.  "Well, you've been a model  prisoner so far. Just continue to  keep your nose clean and the  rest of your stay here should  pass smoothly. I'd far rather  rehabilitate a man. than, punish  him."  Jubilant at this encouraging  news, Wilson is escorted back to  his cell to pack up his few  belongings. He will leave  Murderer's  Row  behind  him  with no regrets. He has seen  enough desperation and death  here to last a lifetime.  With his transfer to the San  Quentin hospital, Herb Wilson  moves into a completely new  phase of his incarceration. It  will be, for the most part, much  less onerous than his 18-month  ordeal on Murderer's Row. He  will still be compelled to deal  with death occasionally but of  the natural, not the State-  ordered kind.  After the soul-numbing  gloom of the Condemned Section, the bright, clean and well-  appointed Prison Hospital is a  revelation to Wilson. He feels as  though he has crawled out of a  dark cave of madness and  despair into sunlight and  relative sanity again.  The hospital is one of the  most pleasant areas to be found  behind the high, sentried walls  of San Quentin. The large  -albeit barred-windows of its  wards, overlook San Francisco  Bay on the one hand; the  prison's justly-famous flower  garden on the other. The  hospital is a self-contained unit  Noted  performer  Celso Machado is an exciting  performer with a very unique  style. He is Brazilian and that  conjures up for us sultry ballads  about girls and Ipenima. But  although he can be a master of  the softest Portugese ballads,  Celso is much more.  He is at his best with the percussive rhythms of Brazil and  Africa switching with amazing  speed from one traditional instrument to another - berimbau,  tamborim, pandeiro, agogo  -blowing whistles and tapping  his body and face, Celso keeps  an audience enchanted.  As the warm-up act to the  famous Airto and Flora Purim  at this summer's Vancouver  Jazz Festival, it was Celso  Machado who got the audience  on its feet.  Don't miss this chance to see  and hear, Celso in the intimacy  of the Arts Centre space Saturday, November 4 at 8 pm.  Tickets are $7, $6 for students  at Talewind Books, Seaview  Market, Coast Book Store and  the Arts Centre.  Channel 11  Tuesday, October 31  7:00 pm  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  Our friends at Delta Cable  and the BC A.L.S. Society have  produced   this   program   that  looks at some of the effects of  Amayotrophic Lateral Sclerosis  (Lou Gehrigs Disease).  8:30 pm  Dog Behaviour  Helen Roy joins Magus Kennel owner Gordon Powlock in  the studio for a discussion on  dog behaviour.  Thursday, November 2  7:00 pm  'Live' Phone-In  Talk To Your Local  Governments  Maureen Clayton hosts this  month's program that allows  viewers to talk to members of  their local governments. Invited  members include Sechelt Mayor  Tom Meredith, Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom and Regional  Board Chairman Peggy Connor.  8:00 pm  Coast Interfaith  A Religious Program  The Anglican Church is the  guest this month as Reverend  June Maffin joins Bruce Morris  to talk about her trip to the  World   Council   of  Churches  Ecumenical   Conference   in  Geneva, Switzerland.  8:30 pm  Coast Profiles  'Live'  Stan   Dixon   returns   with  another of his programs featuring   interesting   people   from  around the Coast. This month  Stan's guest is retired educator  and school principal, Sam Reid.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ���- ��� ��� ���-  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��������� ���  with its own kitchen and exercise area.  The 'B' section overlooking  the garden serves as a sort of  retirement home for aged and  infirm prisoners. Since many of  the inmates will end their days  there, this area is popularly  known as the 'Bumping Ward'.  But the purpose of the hospital  is to prolong life - not end it. In  this respect, it is the very antithesis of Murderer's Row.  Herb Wilson settles into his new  quarters with a sense of profound relief. Shaking time here  promises to be a much easier  business.      To be continued...  agEt?  Sechelt Legion - Branch 140  m.  Bernie & Red  On The Job  Date: October 27th  Time: 8:30 pm  Place: Sechelt  Legion #140  For Bookings Phone: 853-7648  ENGLISH PUB NITE  Tickets: $7.00 ea. Available at the Bar'  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  WED. NOV. 1 ���  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Better Health through  Professional Treatment  /_?5F\    YOU DID IT  '*" PyGHT  Four Week Course  Starting November 1  Wednesday and Thursday nights  6:00 to 8:30 pm  Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Young Drivers  of Canada  S  483-3347 Collect  Call today for course information.  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  Term Deposit & Guaranteed  Investment Certificate  rates currently available:  *iyr.  11.75%  ** 30-59 days  12.00%  *2yr.  10.75%  ** 60-89 days  12.00%  *3yr.  10.75%  ** 90-119 days  12.00%  *4yr.  10.75%  ** 120-364 days  11.25%  * 5 yr.  11.00%  ** minimum deposit R$P $500.00  ** minimum deposit GIC $5,000.00  * minimum deposit $500.00  (all rates subject to change without notice)  ALASDAIR  W.  IRVINE  C.F.P.  885-2272  Canada  Savings Bonds  - Order them now by phone -  and avoid the last minute  lineups and rush.  - Pay later - date your payment Nov. 1 - the day the new  bonds start paying interest.  y  all 885-2272 todfiy for cdtsitotete details ~  fcVj.y&_ i,  .,.4... ...-;.. .* ,.,.......  .".....  -,,���! ?.,Y,w���.,__t���-_..���.���i.,..- h    . ��� Those first five minutes  Coast News, October 30,1989 15.  [Regular Saturday Night Pinner - jis\  by Dave Fraser  Five minutes. That's how  long it takes for a police officer  to either diffuse a situation  while dealing with the public or  to let it escalate into something  much worse.  The deciding factor, says  Gibsons author Terry Barker, is  the police officer's ability to  keep anger and emotions under  control. Barker recently self-  published a handbook, with the  assistance of the Gibsons  RCMP detachment, that  teaches techniques on keeping  law enforcement situations on  an even keel, without the  hostility, name-calling and  negative attitudes often  resulting from miscommunica-  tion.  The Five Minute Policeman,  says Barker, fills a need for better communication between the  cop on the beat and the general  public. Handbooks showing  police the extent of their  powers, on rules and safety,  have been around for some time  now, says Barker, but nothing is  quite like his latest publication.  The book, one-and-a-half  years in the making, has been a  group effort, with Barker cruising around in patrol cars and  sitting over coffee with detachment members. He credits  Sergeant Ed Hill, Noncommissioned Officer in  Charge of the Gibsons detachment, with helping to make the  book a reality. He calls Hill "a  great communicator."  Says Sergeant Hill about  Barker: "He has made a common sense out of something  that can't be grasped and identified...The ability to deal with  the public in all its forms,  moods and temperament with  (Barker's system) allows even  experienced policemen to feel a  new confidence; and we all  know that confidence coupled  with experience and ability  means a polished and professional job."  Barker has five pointers for  police officers: to control anger,  listen and check, empathize, involve the public and act.  He says many veteran  policemen know this system  already. His ideas are geared  especially towards younger, less  experienced officers.  "It's not enough for  policemen to just understand  the facts. They have to empathize," Barker explains.  "Ninety-five per cent of police  work is, boring and routine..  They spend very little time  dodgingj'bullets, in spite of what  you seejon television."  Although a civilian may feel  his complaint is the most important thing in the world, to a  police .officer it may just be  another part of the job, Hill  says. That is when the problems  can start.  "People sometimes communicate badly because they're  hurting inside. Or they're  hostile or they're scared. Simple  statements like 'I know how it  feels' or 'Yeah, that must really  hurt' go a long way toward  Wellness  Choosing Wellness Drop-In  Centre opening was a definite  success with over 40 people attending. Huge baskets of  glorious autumn leaves arranged by Verity Purdy graced the  surrounding tables which were  covered in complementing colours, there was a satisfactory  hum of voices indicating to  every host and hostess among us  that it was a happy gathering.  Those who arranged the  opening are looking forward to  many such happy hours every  Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1 pm to 3 pm, when  there will be many people  "dropping in" at the Kin Hut in  Dougal Park. There will always  be coffee, tea and juices and,  hopefully, some goodies to  share along with health interest  programs.  developing good communications on the feeling level, and it  costs you absolutely nothing,"  Barker advises police officers in  his book. !  "A policeman, like a complaints clerk, has to understand  his job is dealing with difficult  people."  Barker's book is an entertaining and compelling to read, consisting of real-life scenarios  from th experiences of Gibsons  RCMP members.  The Five Minute Policeman is  Barker's second effort into self-  publishing. A noted seminar  leader, five years ago, Barker  gathered together his notes  from a course he taught on  managing people and shelled  out a few thousand dollars to  have 2000 copies printed in  book form.  "It was a nerve-wracking  business to anti-up all that  money and take such a risk,"  says Barker. But the book, Boss  Talk, caught on and has since  sold 20,000 copies in North  America and Australia and New  Zealand.  He says by doing everything  himself, making camera-ready  galleys with his computer and  laser-printer, he has total control over the final product. He  also has so much fun marketing  the book himself that he says  he's not sure if he would want a  publisher.  Barker says he spends a great  deal of time on the road  teaching seminars on excellence,  management and thinking on  one's feet.  He has freelanced widely,  selling articles to Readers  Digest, Atlantic Weekly and the  old Star Weekly.  Originally from Ottawa  Barker is a man of wide  background and talents, having  taught public school, theatre,  training in the armed forces and  working as a sales-manager and  vice-president of a consulting  firm.  He says his management  seminars take every skill he has  developed over the past 15 years  as a freelancer. He travels to  Bermuda, Hawaii, the United  States, Easter Canada and*  Australia and New Zealand,  giving courses to such large corporations as IBM, 3M ad Lee  Instruments.  Copies of Barker's books can  be ordered directly from the  author at: P.O. Box 709, Gibsons, BC.  We have the Live  Music of course  Terry Barker recently published a book he wrote with the help of  Gibsons RCMP members. ���Dave Fraser photo  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  Twwt  the bmt  MIGHT 0\ THE   /QUA  Things have really changed at Ruby Lake Restaurant. They  still provide top quality, homestyle cooking, but a new menu  has added a variety of items that are sure to please even the  most international of tastes.  My companion and I discovered the improvements to one  of our favourite restaurants last week and we thoroughly enjoyed our evening.  I ordered Fetucinni Vongule (von-GOOL-eh), a sumptuous  egg noodle and clam dish prepared with garlic and wine,  topped with Parmesan cheese. An orange and tomato  nish couldn't have been more suitable.  My companion ordered a traditional West Coast dish, fish  and chips, which he praised highly. The praise was responded  to with a disclosure that the cod had just been caught in the  Skookumchuk. The ultimate in taste and tradition.  The ideal dessert at Ruby Lake is a hot slice of their  homemade pie, so of course that's what we had. A special  treat to accompany the pie was Ruby Lake's special-of-the-  house drink, the White Swan.  The White Swan is a smooth and rich concoction of  Amaretto poured over real whipped cream and ice.  For traditional West Coast culinary excellence and an international flair, we highly recommend Ruby Lake Restaurant.  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 1 lam-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 llam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 Iam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from llam-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner sevrti days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  MVf/lY D/\/\6  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  family meal for four S25-S30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open Tues.  -Thurs. 8:30 am-8 pm; Fri. & Sat. 9  am-9 pm; Sun. 9 am-8 pm; closed Mondays. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  PAJD ADVERTISEMENTS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Irvines Landing Marina Pub  Come and join us for breakfast, lunch or  dinner, or just to relax in a tastefully  casual and friendly pub setting overlooking the mouth of Pender Harbour. By  water, conveniently located at the  Chcvmn dock at the mouth of Pender  Harbour. Boaters, moorage is available  while you enjoy your visit with us. By  road, follow the 'irvines Landing' signs.  Open 7 days a week - Mon. to Fri. 4 pm  -11 pm. Sat. &Sun 11:30 am- 11 pm.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 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., I lam-lam; Sun., 11 am-  midnight. 110 seats.  Yf f\ - TAKi OL 1  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; II  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,  burgersj 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. vTry:.-** vy." ?*.\&~r.Vr:?ft ::+������_��  i       ���"i���Trir"rf^"^rnTTrrrr��ifnr,T7ffj,T[���irr^frTjiiniroTiTiTTffirriitwji  16.  Coast News, October 30,1989  I  c  i\X  Qi  In these Coast Elemenlary School Soccer matches played last Friday, Sechelt and Madeira Park schools are shown in the bottom  photo, and Lan��dage, Halfmoon Bay schools in the top photo.  These teams were playing at Langdale Elementary School.  ���Vern Elliott photo  SEA KAYAKING COURSES  November Schedule  ���Sun.. Nov. 5: 10:00 am - 1:00 pm (approx)  Guided tour: chart and compass navigation  Experienced kayakers only  $40.00 (incl. Kayak)  ���Sun.. Nov. 12: 9:00 am - 1:00 pm (approx)  Introduction to Sea Kayaking PART 1  (0 $40.00 (incl. Kayak)  ���Sun.. Nov. 19: 11:30 am - 3:30 pm (approx)     ir'  Introduction to Sea Kayaking PART 11  $40.00 (incl. Kayak)  ���Sun.. Nov. 26: 9:00 am - 3:00 pm (approx)  Introduction to Sea Kayaking PART 1 and 11  (Fool Session Sat.. Nov. 25th 5:00 - 6:00 pm)  $75.00 (incl. Kayak)  ��� Eskimo Rolling Workshops  with Dan Lewis (phone for info)  "All courses require early registration  as space is limited"  SKYAK T-Shirts Now Available: a great Christmas Gift"  SKYAK ADVENTURES LTD.  P.O. Box 1099, Gibsons, B.C. VON WO  886-3654      886-3136  'o***  You will notice that some of  the teams have changed their  names; we are still getting sponsors so hopefully in a couple of ���  weeks all the soccer teams will  be called by their sponsor's  names and not by the coaches'  name.  1 This week the Sechelt team.;  coached by Jim Brown changes;)  its name to Sechelt Pharmasave. :���;  Also I'll be combining Youth-:  Soccer write ups with the  Over-30 Soccer teams write ups  and standings.  One thing this apparent in  almost all age groups in soccer  is the back seat refereeing that  goes on. Have you ever been to  a soccer match where you  haven't heard someone complaining about a call? It's bad  enough at Youth Soccer games  but you should hear the complaining at the older age groups  soccer games.  What I'm getting at is  whatever call the referee makes  or doesn't make, the teams and  spectators should keep quiet  and get on with the game. If  there is someone out at the  game who thinks the refereeing  is bad then that person should  offer to be the referee for the  rest of the game.  I know that will never happen  so let's keep our comments to  ourselves and show everyone  what good sports we are. One  rule I tell my kid's team is that  the referee is always right and  we accept what decisions he  makes.  Now for what happened on  the weekend...  Swimmers  do well  Seventeen young swimmers  enjoyed their first meet of the  1989/90 season October 21 and  22. All swimmers had a great  time participating in spring  events ranging from 50 to 200  meters.  Here are some of the highlights.  15 and over  Tayna Massey: fifth, 200 Free; sixth  100 Fly; third 100 Breast; third 50 Free;  fifth 200 Back; second 100 Free.       ,  Hanna Hendersen: sixth 100 Free;  first SOFjee.   ���.,���>     '.,.,-    , Y  Sean Heathfield: second 50 Frei;'  fourth 100 Free.  13 and 14-year-olds  Shane Cross: fifth 50 Free; Craig  Graham: second 50 Free; Josh Hodge:  fourth 50 Free; Ryan Mellor: sixth 50  Free.  11 and 12-year-olds  Kelly Kavanagh: second 50 Back;  Dana Carpenter: third 50 Back; David  Ball: fifth 50 Back; fourth 100 Breast;  Tyson Cross: fifth 100 Breast; sixlh 50  Free.  10 and under  Amanda Fallis: fifth 100 Breast;  Kristie Kavanagh: sixth 50 Free; Jordan  Hall: third 50 Back; fourth 50 Fly; sixth  100 Breast; sixth 100 I.M.  Winter  cfc SKI  Jackets  _>  o  ex  O  | o  J   ���p.  j A*  IS  callini  Thinsulate  Thermal Insulation  Mon. - Thurs. & Sat. 9:30 - 5:30.  Fri. 9:30 ��� 8:00  L  OMC  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  I  In the 8 and 9-year-old division Gibsons Red and White  defeated Ocean View Service by  a score of 4 to 0. The other  game iri this age group saw  Roberts Creek and Cedar Grove  play to a 1 all tie.  In the 10 and 11 -year-old age  group Gibsons Blue (Alex  Skytte) team defeated GBS by a  score of 4 to 1." In the 12 and  13-year-old age group, we  started the standings over again  this week.  The two teams that played  were Gibsons Blues and Sechelt  Reds. The game was close with  both teams narrowly missing  scoring attempts. The game  ended with a score of 2 to 1 for  Sechelt.  Now for the Over 30 Soccer  scores...  Sliammon (Powell River  team) hosted the Sechelt Chiefs  in Powell River. The Sliammon  team beat the Sechelt Chiefs by  a score of 7 to 3. In the game  between Wakefield and the  Cedars Pub, Wakefield emerged the victor by a score of 4 to 1.  The third game in the league  was supposed to be the  Lighthouse Keepers vs. Powell  River but the Lighthouse team  had to default to the Powell  River team because not enough  players could go.  The Over-30 Soccer teams  play on Sundays usually from  11 am to 12:30 pm at one of  three parks. They are Hackett  park, Waterfront Reserve or  Brothers Park in Gibsons. They  aren't bad games, so if you enjoy watching soccer, come on  out and cheer on your favourite  team.  8 and 9 Year Olds  WL T P  Oceanview Service(Petro  Canada)  Shop Easy No. 5  Roberts Creek  (Leif Mjanes)  Gibsons Red & White  (Kevin Ryan)  Gibsons Orange  (Bob Crosby)  10 and 11 Year Olds  WL T  Sechelt Pharmasave  (Jim Brown)  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons Red & White  (Alex Skytte)  12 and 13 Year Olds  Almost Over-30 Soccer  Sechelt Yellows  (Gary Bradstiaw)  Gibsons Blues  (John Morris)  Sechelt Reds  (Leif Mjanes)  WL T P  0 0 0 0  0  1 0 0  10 0 2  WL T P  Lighthouse Keepers  Sechelt Chiefs  Wakefield  Cedars Pub  Sliammon  Powell River  0 0  1 5  2 4  0 0  0 2  2 0  15  2  10 4  2 0  15  0 2  0 0  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  EXCLUS^E  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr 45 min ,  plus 5 mm  tor each tt of rise,  and 7 mm lor each ft of fall  BOAT  DEALER  for the Sunshine Coast  - Port Mellon to Lund/Powell River  BOATS IN STOCK NOW!  TIDELINE MARINE  3 0 0 6  t k5637 Wharf Rd., Seche  Vt53^Es___Z3Zl  ^ v v v \-y-\r\:  885-4141 ��  GBS is pleased to announce  THE FIRST ZERO-CLEARANCE  PELLET FIREPLACE INSERT.  FROM WHITFIELD, OF COURSE.  youb AutHOflirro  . OEAIE*  Trail Aye. & CoWm?        SECHELT    885-2512  THE ADVANTAGE OF "THE ADVANTAGE.''  IT'S NEW. Whitfield has succeeded in developing the first  pellet insert capable of being installed into nearly all zero-  clearance fireplaces and masonry fireplaces in use today!  YET, ITS PROVEN. The Advantage pellet fireplace insert  and pedestal stove models incorporate the technology ���  of the famous Whitfield "Legend" currently warming  THOUSANDS of homes across the country.  t  TOE ^REVOLUTIONARY  Whitfield  PELLET-BURNING STOVES  THE PROVEN PERFORMER  GET THE ADVANTAGE!  distorts 686 8U1  StcfttR 885-71J1  GIBSONS  OPEN Mon-Si! 6 im ��� 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons oniy) 1(3'im ��� 4 pm  .   Vancouver iroll Fre��|,5B8-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway  gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt  I  _��______��_i____aww__M_____w_��^^  !____* Coast News, October 30,1989  17.  This ring-necked pheasant in Gibsons has become tamer by the week, encouraged by friendly handouts of grain. ���Dave Fraser photo  Wilson calls for Arts function  by Dave Fraser  Ongoing support for the arts.  That's the objective of a proposed by-law that would  guarantee funding for the arts  by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) and the  municipalities of Sechelt and  Gibsons.  The by-law, proposed at an  October 24 meeting of the  SCRD's Arts Liaison and Support Committee by Chairman  Gordon Wilson, would earmark  $10,000 for the arts committee.  At the meeting it was proposed that half this amount go  towards an operating budget for  the committee, something the  committee has never had. The  other half would go towards  grants for local arts groups.  Last year the committee was  given $6800 by the SCRD in the  form of grants-in-aid.  Wilson says there is a need  for such a by-law because of recent changes in Municipal Act  legislation which requires mun-  cipalities to budget funds for  specific functions flibraries, the  arts, transportation, etc.)  Wilson says the proposed bylaw would more efficiently raise  funds for the arts by having all  local governments contributing  equally but without an additional burden to the local taxpayer.  The committee agreed to  draft a by-law to establish an  arts function for the electoral  areas and to meet with the mun-  cipalities to explain the by-law  and request their participation  and support for the Arts  Liaison and Support Committee.  Potters Guild meeting  At its general meeting on  Monday, November 6 the Coast  potters' Guild hosts Elaine Fut-  terman, as she presents Japan:  A Potter's View. The show  features slides of Japanese potters, pottery and architectural  sculpture from Elaine's 1984  and 1987 trips, which included  such cities as Bizen, Arita and  Kyoto.  Also, catch glimpses of  pottery-making in Fiji and some  other Pacific spots.  The meeting is at St. Bartholomew's Church Hall,  Highway 101 at North Road,  Gibsons. Coffee is at 7:30,  presentation begins at 8 pm.  Everyone is welcome, bring a  friend or two. Call Katie at  886-4711 with any questions.  Child Health Clinics Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, 494  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons;  Sechelt Health Centre, 5571 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt (across from  the post office).  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on November 7,  14, 21 and 28. Extra clinics are  scheduled in Gibsons on Monday, November 13 and 27 from  4:30 to 5:45 for parents who  find the regularly scheduled  times inconvenient. Phone  886-8131 to book appointments.  Sechelt Child Health Clinics  will be held on November 1, 8,  15, 22 and 29. Extra clinics are  scheduled on Tuesday, November 14 and 28 from 9:30 to  11:30 am. Phone 885-5164.  Pender Harbour Clinic will  be on November 16 and 30  from 1 to 3 pm. Phone  883-2764.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Traveller's Clinic will be held on  Mondays from 3 to 4 pm  November 6, 13, 20 and 27 and  Travellers Clinic only from 3 to  4 pm on Thursday November 9,  16, 23 and 30 in the Gibsons  Health Unit.  In Sechelt the date is Friday,  November 3 and 17 from 3:30  to 4:15 pm at the Sechelt Health  Centre.  The Pender Harbour Traveller's Clinic can be arranged  upon request.  Please make appointments  for clinics for Gibsons at  886-8131, Sechelt 885-5164 asnd  Pender Harbour 883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinic will be held  Wednesday, November 8 and  22 at the Coast/Garibaldi  Health Unit, 494 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons from 4 to 4:30  pm and in Sechelt Health Centre, November 10 and 24 from  3:45 to 4:15 pm. Information,  counselling and testing (including AIDS) will be given. No  appointment necessary.  Prenatal Classes - the next  Early Class is on November 7  from 7 to 9 pm and will be held  at the Coast/Garibaldi Health  Unit in Gibsons.  The next Late Class will be on  November 14, 21 and 28 from 7  to 9 pm and held at the Sechelt  Health Centre.  Above Late Classes taught by  Wendy Burlin, RN, and Jean-  ette McBain, RN. To register  for these classes phone the Gibsons Health Unit.  The next Post Partum Class  is scheduled for December 5  from 7 to 9 pm at the Sechelt  Health Centre. To register for  this class call Wendy Burlin at  885-7132.  Single and Pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on November 29. Please  phone St. Mary's Hospital Switchboard to arrange for tour at  885-2224.  The Parent and Baby Drop-  in gives parents an opportunity  to meet other parents and  discuss common concerns. The  group gathers every Tuesday  from 1:15 to 3:30 pm in the  Coast/Garibaldi Health Unit,  Gibsons and the Sechelt Health  Centre Wednesdays same time.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  Wakefield makes quick hockey start  Wakefield is off to a good  start by posting a shut-out and  two wins in its first three league  games in the Sunshine Coast  Men's Ice Hockey League.  Wakefield goalie, Danny  Hemstalk registered the first  shut-out of. the young season  with a 6 tojO win over Roberts  Creek. Dave Crosby (2), Darren  Kohuch, Kelly Cousins, Brian  Poulson and Billy Stockwell  were the scorers for Wakefield.  Wakefield also edged the  Gibsons Kings 4 to 3 in a much  closer game. Brian Poulson notched the game winner for  Wakefield while Rory Walker,  Tom Poulton and Darryl Park  also scored.  Kings goal getters were Murrey Browne, Mike Hadd and  Peter Hautala.  Roberts Creek broke open a 5  to 5 tie late in the game against  Gilligans when Bob Blake set  up Jim Benger on a break-away  to win 6 to 5. Other Creek  scorers were Cecil Duff (3) with  the hat trick, Steve Marsh and  Brian McAlister.  Gilligan's goals were scored  by Wade Fisher (2)r Gord  Clayton, Bill frousdell and  Brad M.  NEXT GAMES  Wednesday, November 1 at  7:30 pm, Buccaneers vs. Creek;  Thursday, November 2 at 7:30,  Kings vs. Wakefield; Friday,  November 3 at 7:30, Hawks vs.  Buccaneers; Saturday, Novemr  'per 4 at 7:00, Wakefield vs.  Gilligans; Saturday, November  4 at 9:00, Creek vs. Hawks.  Notice  Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  Hall. Gibsons - Call Anna 885-5281.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Bazaar Sat., Nov. 4, 10 to 2 pm at Greenecourt Hali. Crafts -  baking - white elephant - silent auction - tea & coffee available. Free admission.  M.S. Support Group next meeting Oct. 30 at 7 pm Kirkland Centre. For more information call 885-3387. '  Craft Affair, Sechelt Legion Ladies serving soup & sandwiches 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.  Old Fashioned Hallowe'en Party for kids at the Rockwood Centre, Tuesday, October  31 from 6 to 8 pm for ages 3 to 11. Admission $1. For information call 885-2522.  Japan: A Potter's View presented by Elaine Futterman at the Coast Potters' Guild  meeting Monday, November 6 at 8 pm at St. Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons. Everyone  welcome.  Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous. Please call  886-2008 or 886-9539.  Sechelt Marsh Society's November 3 meeting at the Arts Centre in Sechelt at 7:30  pm. Guest speaker will be John Hind-Smith, topic being The Resilient Raven.  Selma Park Community Members please note: 'Friendly crib nights will be held every  second Friday in the Community Hall at 8 pm commencing November 3. New  members welcome, come and meet your neighbours.  Roberts Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital are holding their Early Bird Bazaar at  the Roberts Creek Hall on Saturday, November 4 from 11 to 1:30 pm| Luncheon  served, crafts and homebaking etc. for sale. \  Sunshine Coast RNABC November 2 at 7:30 pm at a local restaurant. Bev Miller  speaks on Heart To Heart. Call Val at 883-2379 for reservations.  The Kiwanis Care Home Auxiliary will hold their Christmas Bazaar in the Sunnycrest  Mall on Saturday, November 4 from 9:30 to 2:30.  Eastern Star Bazaar & Luncheon 11 to 2 pm Saturday, November 4 at the Roberts  Creek Masonic Hall. Admission including lunch from 11 am to 1 pm, adults, $3,  children under 12, $2. Admission after 1 pm, $1 includes door prize.  Sunshine Coast Cancer Support Group monthly meeting, Mon!, Nov. 6 at 1 pm in the  Health Clinic Office, 5571 Inlet Ave. Info: 883-2251, 885-3484/  Halfmoon Bay Child Care Centre public info meeting, Thurs., Nov. 2, 8 pm.  On the Rocks  by Harry Turner  Continuing on with our articles about the slide, this week,  I would like to talk about the  positioning of the throwing  arm. The correct positioning of  the throwing arm is crucial for  an accurate delivery of the  stone.  The throwing arm must be  extended to its full length at all  times without rigidity or tension. The stone is placed just far  enough forward to cause full extension of the arm. The throwing arm must be kept straight  during the entire backswing yet  without any muscle tension.  Bending the elbow might  cause the rock to swing off line,  thus forcing the stone to reach  the ice late during the forward  motion creating a balance and  timing problem. Conversely,  over reaching with the arm will  pull the shoulder forward, forcing the opposite shoulder back  so the hips and trunk may be  forced off line.  During the forward motion,  the throwing arm must be extended in a comfortable, easy  reach. Failure to keep the arm  straight during the delivery can  be summed up in one word  -disaster.  We are still looking for  seniors for a Thursday afternoon mixed league. If you are  interested, call John at the club  (886-7512). He will try to get  you placed on a team.  We can also still use a few  new curlers for the evening  leagues. If you are interested  come up to the club on the evening of your choice and we will  try to make a match - a team  -with your skills.  Next week - the broom arm.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for father information  Family.  Public'  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  Sundays  1:00  3:30  Mondays  6:30  9:00-  10:00-  11:30  3:30  7:30  8:30  Tuesdays  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  .Public  Co-Ed Fitness  9:30-  10:30 -  2:30  3:30  6:00  7:30-  -3:30  -5:00  -8:30  10:00  11:00  - 1:00  - 7:30  -8:30  ���9:30  10:30  11:30  ���3:30  6:00  7:30  8:30  Thursdays  Parent. Tot        1:00-2:00  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  2:30 - 3:30  3:30 - 6:00  6:00 - 7:30  7:30 - 8:30  Wednesdays Same as Monday  Fridays  Early Bird 6:30 - 8:30  Aqua-Fit 9:00 - 10:00  Fit & Fifty 10:00 - 10:30  Seniors Swim 10:30- 11:30  Noon Swim 11:30 - 1:00  Swim Club 3:30 - 5:30  Public 5:30 - 7:00  Teen 7:30 - 9:00  Saturdays  Public 2:30- 5:00  Public 7:00 - 8:30  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  SHERPA  VEST  Nylon outer shell  Two front pockets   '  Acrylic curl lined vest  Colours - navy, grey/Sizes S-XL  Tall: Sale 24.99 Reg. 29.98 :  REVERSiBLE  WORK VEST  50% down/50% feather filled  Knitted collar and side inserts  Kidney warmer back  Reversible zipper - tubular quilt  Colours Green/Red, Brown/;  iBeige, Green/Blaze/Sizes S-XL  REGULAR 59.98  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  AKWORLD  -**?  Marine ���>r,Y886,4b_{Y  GIBSONS  Open Sundays 10-4  "'..Ctfw.r-i.oSt';:.- 86S-S8>8  Y'Y^'SfCHElT.  Open Sundays 11 -4  o ��� i m    i      um m>"iii|(n"i  "pr  .6f18.  Coast News, October 30,1989  r  ���0  ft  ^  V;'  ������3  -"' i  ������'': *  Y^  O  ry  JS.V-  35.  :o:-  ��� ^PPLIAWCE ^ERVAIXJES*  9��fat Hanmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appliances  ~>V  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7807  AUTOMOTIVE  AUTOMOTIVE ���INDUSTRIAL  iFARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used  LAlOl SUPPLY ltd.  ���MARINE  Bon cu*  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (across from Len Wray's)  Hours  Mon-Sat: 6-6  Sundays: 10-3  886-8101  _*_*_  '����� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  IS* *"_  WmT^  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  V    A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.   .  ROOFING  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  V  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   guarantee.!  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.     A  Residential and Commercial Root Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  r WESTERN PACIFIC  >^# ^-W  LTD.  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member ol the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Ollice  850-3667 BILL ALLAN  530-7919 Res. 853-4101  526-3667 SALES CO-ORDINATOR  850-3468 Fax  31414 Peardonville Rd., R.R. 7, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 5W6  Call to arrange for appointment  Take off done on site  J_lWEST//> f0usM^  HOME   ^"^  SERVICES  100% Guarant  ��T\  vAuRtt��?rtEE��   On Workmanihlp  .Jrt_H f��Ct * Material.  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Box 864 Roofing  Jiechei:, B.C von 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE885-4572,/  ALVANCE  883-9046  SEA m�� HORSE  /��     CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  r  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  ���Post & Beam New Homes" Renovations  886-381 \j  f G. Brown  Contracting  NEW and RENOVATIONS    QUALITY WORKMANSHIP  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  GREG BROWN 885-5111  ���� hi , �����*  L-Q BUILDING  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing  Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  *   FREE ESTIMATES   *  "We Build 'Em From The Bottom Up!  Marc Quirion 885-9203  CLEANING SERVICES  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710^  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  PO WEB WASHING  Trailers (Hot 01" Cold) Patios  Boats phone forFree^stimate Driveways  Roofs r^>-*^<^S^^ s<"x"*s More  Sttamf Ckaturs  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 P~885-9557/  r  CLEANING SERA/ICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  i�� HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH���,  Steady-Mix Ltd  ACCOUNTS  p>^t1UUNLCnin<iLUI3rHi^n-i   ������  "    '     AL.kUUn(a     '��������� "���" ���  1885-96661 1885-5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N /~     CONCRETE  *- _Hl   LTD  \J     *-"-'��� SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  SECHELT PLANT CIBSONS PLANT  885-7180 886-8174  TOP JLINE CONCRETE  ��� Foundations     ��� Stairs       ��� Sidewalks  Curbs, Retaining Walls  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  ^TURENNE CONCRETE  PUMPING   - 3 PUMP TRUCKS  Driveways, Foundations, Floors, Patios, Sidewalks  ��� EXPOSED AGGREGATE*  For professional concrete work  Call 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  ^eadicte (Liectric Xtd  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.   VON IV0  886-3308  ')  r  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates Including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885*1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  EXCAVATING  'It    Itde,'*    WELL DR>LUNG LTD  Wow serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  il*   ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  /���BliA. ,-,:% ������.,        _   from Qualicum)  i-r-   VifeJi R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C. ___ -�� ���_���  ���n���   VQR2T0  752-9358,/  A&G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  fCOAST BOBCAT SERVICl  Small In Size - Big In Production  Post Holes - Trenching ^H!  Spreading/Levelling ^tafiH****  Light Hauling ;<������������S "lOfe"^  _885-7051   SECHELT Mummtfcg^J  SZ  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  f  D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Septic Fields  ���Water Lines  ���Ditching  ���Clearing  ���Excavations  Call Nick: 886-2572  Versatile Tractor Co .  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  v:  Landscape Rake - Backhoe - Loader  Rototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859    Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  EXCAVATING  ��� GENy CONTR ACTORS*  r  CENTRAL GRAVEL & GRADING  Crushed & Screened.'.  Aggregates   Y-r  Free Screened Sand  (Loading Charge)  r  ���Commercial'  Industrial  Commercial &'  Residential Sales  Beside Swansons on East Porpoise Bay Rd.  885-2007y  Residential���  PAINTING  30 Years Experience      Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M.B- Painting  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-9626  ^ 886-3321  f  E. SCHOELES. CONSTRUCTION ^  *At__.   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  TCJSL,     BR!CKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  R.R.#2&7,C206  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-4882 V0N.1V0   A  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  -clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  FINANCIAL SERVICES  r  GREAT  PACIFIC  Financial Planning Service  Investment Fund  RRSP's  Retirement Income Funds  Tax Shelters  MANAGEMENT  CO, LTD. (EST. 1965)  AlasdairW. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt. B.C.     .  V.tJL-  Bonniebrook  Industries ltd,  8867064      : j V  .   ���Septic Tank Pumping* : ,  ��� Concrete Ssptic tank Safes*  *M ton Cratitf'Truck ���  *������'��� ���>5S* Reach��� '���"; >-\- '-*  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals*  ��� 12 Yard Dump Truck*  A TAX PLANNING OPPORTUNITY  WHICH MAY BE OF BENEFIT TO YOU  Will CEASE TO EXIST AFTER DECEMBER.3!. 1989  MHI Y CONSUL TAriON IS ADVISED  FRANK N.T LEVINE INC.  Accounting - Income Tax - Financial Planning  2611 West 16th Avenue 1644 Grady Road  V Vancouver. BC 737-2125 Langdale, BC 886-2269  ^^^_M_a-H_HMa_H_aa___a________________HMaMM^^H^HBMnaM^HHMi^n��^^^MMa��aH^  GEN. CONTRACTORS  ALLAN PAINTS���N  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL'- INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  885-2848  (formerly Seaside Rentals)  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  for the Professional        \  and the Homeowner        \  5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt  HEATING  /*  SV THl  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  LTDt  885-5029  BOX7  HALFMOON BAV/  PAUL'S CHIMNEY CLEANING  ^.  Competitive Rates  i<  Coastal Painting & Decorating  ������''������'��� ���Painting ���Staining ���Finishing*  ���Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings 'Exteriors*  Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286,  J & $ Contracting  ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sana _ Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410   -  886-9764  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  "Coast"Drywall  WOOD HEAT  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Demountable Partitions ��� Int. & Ext. Painting  Tape   ��� Steel Studs  '��� Suspended Drywall        ��� Insulation  - T-Bar Ceilings    Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .  BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN .  V��fi.Q_QS JM6.fl6_9X  r*  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Walls  Patios  Facings  Planters  885-5910  1  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  t     -*  All facets of  wood heating  AC Building Supplies    883-9551  ^  -_>  i  .������������������ \  rk   COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE./  QA * Certified ��� fc&  Cleanings ���   Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections  Look for us on your phone book cover  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101; across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ICG LIQUID GAS  F* BCFGRRKis Schedule  FlfnrliuB- ��n TiiKriau  (lctnher 1(1   19H9 inclusive ^^mr    ^^^ ������   mi ~^B-' ~B^���i mmmi mt ^mmr  Effective: to Tuesday. October 10, 1989 inclusive  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE               1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale                 Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Earls Cove              Lv. Saltery Bay  6:20 am       2:30 pm     7:30 am  3:30 pm M  2:30 ##                    -'1:30 ##  8:30 M1        4:30           9:30 M  5:30  6:40 am       4:30 pm     5:45 M      3:30 pm  10:30           6:30           11:30  7:25M  8:20            6:30          ?:35         5:30 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M       1:15 pm  9:15  10:30           8:30           9:25 M      7:30  10:10#  11:00#  12:25 pmM 10:20 M     11:30        9:30  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  # Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday. June 25 to September 4. plus Monday. October 9  *# Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September 5 and October 6,7,8, and 9.  Gibsons  BUS  ���Note there will De no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  (via Park & Reed. North Rd. & Seacot. Gower Pt & Franklin. Lower Bus Stop).  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 7989  (via Marina. Franklin. Fiithall. Park & Reed Rd.)  Depart  Mall 5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  6:10  8:10  Depart  Ai  rive  Lower      6:15  2:15  Mall  6:30  2:30  Bus Stop 8:15  4:15  8:30  4:30  10:15  6:15  10:30  6:30  12:15  8:15  12:30  8:30  Sea Bus Driver lor Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights.  Woodcreek Park Schedules  FARES Adults  Seniors  Children (6-12)  Cortm. Tickets  Out of Town    St.50     $1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 .75  These transportation schedules Sponsored by  Insurance,  Notary  _ Formerly Suncoast Agencies 4 Gibsons Trawl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  a membarpl  independentTravel  professionals  886-2000  l!"  k  ���a<iiniii_ri:,lt--'-*--,''J",',^'-'a-^*-i;-,'-J-1'---:-1---'*'     Le.in rn rn;jn  I ���w-��w"-*j�����r���  Coast News, October 30,1989  19.  ance  by Rose Nicholson  After lengthy deliberation,  School Trustees have adopted  as final the fifth draft of a  philosophy of education for the  district.  In a two page document, the  trustees endorsed the Ministry  of Education's definition of an  'educated citizen'.  Schools are seen as being  resonsible for helping students  to not only acquire the  knowledge and skills necessary  for functioning in the modern  world, but also the ability to  think, be creative, independent,  productive, self-confident and  'aware of the rights and prepared to exercise the responsibilities of an individual within  the family, the community,  Canada and the world'.  To achieve these ends, 'the  board believes that the school  must provide experience which  continuously increases the personal, social and vocational  competencies of the individual  student'.  'The board believes the best  schools are those which  generate excitement and abound  with activities which extend  beyond the standard curriculum  to meet the diversity of intents  of pupils at every stage of tpeir  development, and, finally, *the  board believes that success], in  achieving excellence in ;|he  school system requires puj&lic  commitment and active, Sustained community effort ^nd  participation'. **���  frhis witch seemed to stand guard over the collection of  Hallowe'en pumpkin carvings which were being judged at the  Cedars Pub last Saturday. -Vera Elliott photo  Moratorium  Sunshine Coast Regional District board wants to put a stop  to any further waterfront leases and licenses of occupation on  . the region's lakes.  At its October 26 meeting the board agreed to ask the  Ministry of Lands to impose a moratorium on such leases,  unless they are for recreational or residential use.  The aim of the moratorium is to discourage industrial or  commercial use of fresh water lakes, primarily log extraction  and booming.  Gibsons winners  Plaque in park  Cliff Gilker Park will soon bear a tribute to the memory of  a man whose unflagging dedication helped make the park a  reality.  Ole Storvold, who passed away October 19, did the  grading work on the Roberts Creek park which was hewn out  of the bush with volunteer labour.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District voted at its October  26 board meeting to erect a small plaque in honour of Stor-  vold's efforts.  Congratulations to the three  Gibsons businesses who won  awards at the IDEAS '89 banquet in Vancouver on October  21. They are Super Valu in the  category of "Achievement";  Westwind Mechanical in the  "Entrepreneurship" category;  and Panorama Construction  Managers Ltd./Art McGinnis  in the "Diversification  Category". These firms competed against other businesses  from Powell River to Port  Mellon.  A new fee structure for the  Sunshine Coast  ��� MARINE SERVICES  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc Outboard  A stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  MISC SERVICES  DIVER  BOAT  _   HAULING  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  ���,.  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4,S6,C7j8,,  VGibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Eu  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-788B  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS ~ SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Johnson  OMC  VOI_VO  EvinmiDEt  n^afWr  /Complete landscape service       v.r & 81 golden'  De_'.rc^r', e'C HEDGING EVERGREENS  Free Estimates sqooi  BARK MULCH *07t\  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt W'�� COASTS LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   J  l,      |   W | P\JMfWO   j      I STERN ORIVES/INBOAROS]  fTIDELINE MARINE ���\  ��� SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ��� REPAIRS  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE - ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING - FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Whiff Rd., Sechelt  Betide The Legion  Authorized Dealer, Certified Mechanical Service  ____  885-4141  IN VANCOUVER CALL 684-0933  IM'S  5032 CHESTER STREET^  VANCOUVER, B.C.  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  25 Years Of Experience At Your Svrvice  The fuel injection system is the heart of the diesel  engine, have your fuel injection equipment serviced  for maximum engine performance  By JIM BANKS  Dependable Service At A Reasonable Price  324-1715  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.  r^Bcalde The Gov't Dock^���^_o7^*'?*  U!VA * Salt Water Licences^,!     >  : ���'��� ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi ^S~sr^  ^����� Marine Repairs   ���     ��� Ice and Tackle    883-2266  MISC SERVICES  CHAINSAWS)  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  "N  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION  886-8868J  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912 J    y>  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  ��tje  JJapcr  .Bill  883-9911  Word Processing  Computer Disk Storage  Editing & Composition  Printing & Copies  ArttWCfing Service  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  & GIBSONS  - Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  I  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  ws\  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows]  & Screens    ���      ������,�������,    Mirrors    J  y Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  -CABINETS-  866-9411  IShowroom Kern's Plaza,Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Gibsons Chamber has been approved by the board of directors  and is to be ratified by the  general membership at the  general meeting on Tuesday,  December 5.  The local tourist booth will be  closing on the weekends  throughout the winter months  due to a lack of volunteer help.  If you would be interested in  helping out for a few hours on  the weekends give Emily a call  at 886-2325 during the week.  We still get tourists through the  winter and inquiries from people looking to relocate to the  Sunshine Coast.  The booth serves as the local  Business Information Centre as  well at the chamber office.  Due>to the increased traffic  through the booth, we are adding an additional 100 square  feet to the kiosk during the  winter. This will be done by  enclosing the existing front landing.  A fax machine has been installed in the booth and will be  on-line November 3. The  number is 886-2379..  �� *  Sunshine  Ridge  765 School Road  Large 2 & 3 bdrm. townhouses,  carport, 1 V_ baths, close to  schools, shopping  ��� Open ���  Fri., Sat., Sun., 1 - 5 pm  Lisa Keller   886-4680  Montreal Trust  278-8181  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  ������4  J  J  t<?^iMY  _Ss,V33rSK  f'.w Y  ?Y   ' \  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!   '  y- '^c*vfY>-  yy:4 s  For Up-to-the-Minute Road Information, call  1-800-663-HWYS 660-9775  (outside the Lower Mainland) (within the Lower Mainland)  FREEBOM  ��r TO  MOVE  Ministryot Transportation and Highways  Hon. Neil Vant, Minister  ROAD BUILDERS  Traffic Safety Directorate  and Motor Vehicle Branch  Ministryot Solicitor General  Hon. Angus Ree. Solicitor General  B;  ASSOCIATION  s 20.  Coast News, October 30,1989  f  V.  0  1  1  ���'#  "���"J?  _>  Did you know...  frur BODY SHOP will make  Y      Your car look: like new  'Y'CF 4.^  v5Wie South Coast's Only BCAA APPBOVSD Shop  ;*����       (Special consideration to BCAA members)  .-':''. :107B .kwy 1 qi" _;i;bsOra:s'(a.cVospytrom':;Prali;Rcl )'���."���;.'".' .'��� '������ Y ��� '���"'  y:C!l>l58i��S ,���  Happy 40thl  Anniversary  Jack &  Lillian Loewen  The best is yet to come  <��o^  Jack & Debbie,  Gord & Heather  & Grandchildren  Ladies Auxiliary  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109, Gibsons  Flea Market  Nov. 5 9 am-12:00  Admission   50*  Tables:       $5.00  Phone 886-7672  to reserve table space  Between 4 - 6 pm week days  Reminder: Christmas Bazaar Dec. 2  finy way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  by Dave Fraser  The healing and intuitive arts  are alive and well on the Sunshine Coast.  And two publications just  starting up will bring information about these centuries-oid  practices for people looking for  alternatives to traditional  medicine or psychotherapy.  Tina Johnasen and Linda  Nichol are currently compiling  the Personal Resource Directory for the Healing and Intuitive Arts, and hope to have it  ready before the New Year.  Johansen says there are a lot  of people practicing holistic  healing out of their homes, such  as massage therapy, naturopathy and colour therapy,  "but many people don't realize  it."  In October a new section  began in Shared Vision  magazine, British Columbia's  Healing and Creative Arts  Calendar, devoted to the  creative arts and holistic healers  on the Sunshine Coast.  "There's a lot of people (involved in alternative healing)  hiding away in the cabins and  woods but they're coming out  more and more," says Batyah  Fremes, who is the Sunshine  Coast representative for the  Vancouver-based magazine.  Fremes is a special education  teacher who shows unemployed  women how to set career goals  and find jobs. She also uses  storytelling to re-interpret  Judeo-Christian myths, such as  the Adam and Eve story, from a  woman's perspective.  Fremes says the Sunshine  Coast has a healing quality that  draws many alternative healers.  Because of its wide distribution  in Vancouver and the BC Interior, Fremes says her special  section will benefit the whole  Sunshine Coast by attracting  people to healing therapies and  courses which she says could be  taught through Continuing  Education.  She says there is a lot of folk  knowledge here about herbs and  healing. Some of the more  unusual treatments available  here include Reiki, a Japanese  healing technique; Shiatsu,  which focuses on the body's,  pressure points; crystal therapy;  and Bach flower remedies.  Besides more traditional  techniques such as chiropractic  and massage therapy, there are  the intuitive healing arts of  astrology and palmistry. All of  these and more are the focus of  the annual alternative healing  fair held each June at  Rockwood Centre in Sechelt.  Fremes says holistic medicine  can be broadly grouped under  two headings - homeopathy and  naturopathy. Homeopathy,  which is based on the premise  that remedies can be made from  dilutions of toxic substances,  was once part of mainstream  medicine.  Although it fell out of favour  in North America, it is accepted  today in British and European  medical schools, and the British  royal family has an homeopathic doctor.  Naturopathic medicine is a  detective-type process that  evolved from several cultures,  including East Indian, Native  Indian, Chinese and European.  Naturopathy takes into account  a host of symptoms, such as the  colour of patient's pupils (ir-  ridology).  Whereas   western   doctors  focus on prescription drugs as  remedies, naturopaths use  acupuncture, chiropractic,  herbs, special diets and other  remedies which take into account the body, mind and spirit  of the patient, Fremes explains.  For more information about  the two health arts directories  call Fremes at 886-7589, or Tina  Johansen at 886-3627 or Linda  Nichol at 885-7199.  Batyah Fremes is putting together a directory of holistic and  creative arts on the Sunshine Coast.  Rhythms  of Life  Everyone can  be vulnerable  by Penny Fuller  Y  l_  ^Nf,  *li ofc  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0  885-2261  :.v. jU;.v�� ��'i  rUPCOMING MEETINGS-!  Monday, October 30, at 7:00 pm  Area "F" Area Planning Committee  to be held at Langdale School  Thursday, November 9, at 3:00 pm  Provincial Emergency Program  Thursday, November 9, at 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  ���DOG CONTROL  INFORMATION  The enforcement officer for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Dog Control By-Law can be  reached at the Town of Gibsons offices during  regular office hours. - 886-2274.  Please note: The afternoon Emergency  phone number is 885-5111  1989 DOG TAGS  May be purchased for $5  at the SCRD office or  at the Town of Gibsons office.  SCRD Bulletin Board  TAKE NOTICE that the weekly Sunshine Coast Regional District Bulletin Board  will be advertised in the Press for the following six month period commencing  November 7. "  P**��ro��ww^������w>jwft(��j&s  **?<fY  yY*  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  m  CANOE RENTALS  ffnl$ Jlfsott  883-2269  k*  Ii-BROOK  'WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons    886-4606   FALL SCHEDULE STARTS SEPT. 11  _______^________________________________MaMR_awaHB_-i  ���AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  r  mm*  ���X-i  ���-i__E__.>...- k~. ���<���_.. .^._[.f|m<lt a  mmmmfmfmm  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  ^ * The Hunter Gallery  ft.      ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery  r^C^  > ��� Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards      U  Handcrafted Work by Local Artists 886-9022  Upstairs, Corner of School & Gower Pt Rds , Gibsons!  _a_  n  886-9213  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 10!, Roberts Creek 885-9212  ���<. * *       Ah   '*   *><>  Local Authors/Local History  $ip paper Mm Soakfitor*  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  ������M__M____l__i_____  &  .49-J*  y?y  %m^jLE^My>m^ .*&  eas-eose  Waterfront, Gibsons  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  "   mmm.  It doesn't matter how tough  you think you are, how bitter,  cynical or jaded, you have a  vulnerable point. Everybody  does.  Parents are usually pretty  good at finding it, as are offspring. These people seem to be  able to push buttons and set you  off emotionally no matter how  together .you think you are, or  how determined you are not to  lose your cool.  We also return the favour  with these same people. In other  words, every parent/child relationship involves some game-  playing dynamics (pushing each  other's buttons and playing  with the reactions.)  Often we choose spouses who  will help us continue the game  into adulthood - the same buttons get pushed with a pinch hitter (in a manner of speaking).  There are, however, times  when the whole thing gets out of  control and it can become extremely destructive. When that  happens, the healthiest thing  you can do is call 'time out', examine your own part in the  game and decide whether or not  you want it to continue.  If you were born when the  Sun was in Scorpio (October 24  to November 22) or love someone who was, you know very  well how vicious this familial  button-pushing can get. Scor-  pios are experts at finding the  weak points in others' armour,  while hiding their own vulnerability very well. But parents (or  parent substitutes) and children  can get to you every time.  I  have  pointed  out  many  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  B&D SPORTS  in Sunnycrest Mall  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  times that Scorpios are going  through a major transformation  process. Those born in the first  10 to 12 days of the sign have  completed the most intense  stages, those born in the second  10 days are right in the middle  of it and those born in the last  10 days have it to look forward  to. During this process you will  probably feel more vulnerable  than at any other time in your  life. -      -���������'���< Y  If you want to take advantage  of this process, rather than  simply surviving it, one of the  best things you can do is use the  people who push your buttons  as teachers. They will show you,  if you choose to look inside,  where you are vulnerable to  others' manipulations.  Just because you stand up to  someone, doesn't mean they're  not controlling you. If you are  responding emotionally in ways  you wouldn't choose from a  resonse menu, then someone  else is in control and it's time to  change that.  The game itself is self-  perpetuating, you know. As  long as you play, you can't win.  The only way to stop the game  is to change your focus from the  other players to the buttons.  As soon as your parent/-  child/spouse hits that response  chord in you, forget about them  and take a really close look at  the target they hit. Ask yourself  what that issue is all about.  When have you felt that reaction before? Can you remember  the first tme you felt that kind  of reaction to this kind of situation? If you can track back and  look at the origins of your  responses, you have a better  change of changing them and  taking control of yourself.  If you can focus on your own  process, rather than the people  around you, any game-playing  becomes boring for them. As  your patterns of behaviour  change, they must consequently  change their behaviour. It's called creating your own reality,  and it works.  We Still Hake  House      _^ ,  1L^__ppy  *  . ������__?���>   *.  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  In a day when personal service seems like a chapter from history,  you'll be pleased with Alllod's genuine concern. Callus. We'll  make a helpful house call...right away.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local & Jong distance moving.  HWY 101, GIBSONS       'Ke^cffi^8 886-2664  /. r  P&  Coast News, October 30,1989  21.  i  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 Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway.. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #44s  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private Vi acre, 4  bdrm., 2'/2 baths, large living  area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  cozy kitchen, dining room, finished family room in basement,  sundecks front and back with  new aggregate stone patio, carport, lots of storage, serene  country living, only 5 min. from  beaches and amenities.  886-2781 for appointment to  view, $109,500. #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, '/z 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.  #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  lounge and dining room, family  room and. adjoining kitchen^ 3  Washrooms;large recreationwith  wet bar. Wall to wall throughout  home, double automatic garage,  private sale, no agents please.  885-5592. #45s  Outstanding view lot, Hydaway  Place, Halfmoon Bay, $44,000.  885-9435. #46sp  Davis Bay, 2 bdrm. rancher, 2  yrs., 1470 sq. ft. open plan kit>  chen, family room, 2 baths, en-  suite, deck, landscaped, view  and more. 4978 Greer Rd., asking $137,500. 885-9074.   #44ss  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  Small 1 bdrm. house, 900 sq. ft,  Va acre. $57,500.886-4901. #44  Pender Harbour, 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot, $40,000.  276-2338. #45s  2 homes on % 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  Wanted: 2-3 bdrm. house, older  home, Stanley Luciw, 7457 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. V6P  4Y5. #46  Duplex SXS on 1.7 acres, good  revenue, $129,900, $20,000  down and agreement for sale, no  qualifying, call Norm 886-9722:  #46  5 bdrm. 3 baths on 2 levels, 1750  sq. ft. per level, 6/10 acre  overlooking beautiful Porpoise  Bay, lots of special features,  $135,900,885-4421.        . #46  House for sale by owner in Granthams, close to all amenities, 4  bdrms., 2 bathrooms, large living  room, dining room and modern  kitchen. Large double garage,  heated, completely, finished inside and out with electric doors.  Almost 'A acre, fully landscaped  with ocean view. $129,900.  Phone 886-8886. TFN  [Attention !|  Spec. Builders  Woodcreek Park  Large serviced lots  (Some cleared)  $18,500  Builders Terms  Available  Phone Randy  886-8244  Obituaries  RICHARDSON: Passed away October 21/ 1989, Gertrude C.  Richardson, late of Pender Harbour and formerly of North Vancouver, in her 94th year. Survived by four sons, Allyn of Boston;  Ken and wife, Mary; Bob and wife  LaVerne of Pender Harbour;  David of Roberts Creek; 13  grandchildren; 16 greatgrandchildren; two sisters,  Violette of Florida and Leila of  Seattle. . Memorial service  Wednesday, November 1 at 2 pm  in St. Agnes Anglican Church  12th and Grand Blvd., North Vancouver. Reverend Father Ray  Waller officiating. Cremation  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  In lieu of flowers, donation to the  Heart Fund or Cancer Society..  ���     #44  Thank You  OEM-  n��>-  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  da**  i��e  AOO>  $400  25��  (minimum) for 10 words  for each additional word  Births, Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  \\  SWUt> Se��E"cLASSiFIEpS  They run until your item is sold!  $1500 for up to 10 words * I        per additional  word  Your ad featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another   four,   by  Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  iNn! ivjilable to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  At COAST NEWS, Offices  FRIDAY 4:30 PM  secheit'& Gibsons     Saturday, 3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX; 886-7725  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885^3930 Cr_icc Une; Gib^88$-2$22  Madeira Park Shopping Center. Pender Harbour 883-9099       Y  ['would like to publicly thank Mr.  and Mrs. Karl Schroers the proprietors of Variety Foods in lower  Gibsons. I left my wallet on the  counter of their store. They contacted the RCMP and my wallet  was returned to me intact. |.  greatly appreciate the Shroers'  honestly, and integrity, and the  friendly, good service in their  store. #44  Thank you Young Drivers of  Canada, especially Bernice for  your caring and understanding.  Maria P. #44  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  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 &  UKelele. playing) adventures.  Write to R.R. 1, Browning Rd.,  Site C 17. Sechelt, VON 3A0.  #45  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Information Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Relationships: having them work.  Joel Brass returned to the Sunshine Coast to present again his  successful seminar for people in  partnerships or single who want  to improve their relationship. Sat.  & Sun., Nov. 18 & 19. For more  information call 886-9539 or  886-3575. #46  HELENE GUENETTE  Registered Massage Therapist  Roberts Creek  886-7577  #46  Palmistry  Tarot  Re-Balancing  Leave message for Karen  886-8383. #46  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  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personaljzed wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC  Music for every occasion.  886-3674  #44  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 - 886-7589  . #44  Single house key at Ken's Lucky  Dollar on Mon. at Coast News,  Gibsons. #44  Young female cat mostly white  with beige back, markings near  ferry terminal 886-3171.       #44  Short-haired male tabby cat,  Hillcrest Rd. area. 886-2751.  #44  lv Pets  & Livestock  Tractor, pref. 4X4; generator,  pref. diesel; 4-cyl. Volvo marine  engine. Brenda 885-7771.    #45  Grey/beige sofa & chair, 1 $r��  old, exc. cond., $425.886-3783.  #44  KENNELS  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & (rooming  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  HEALTH  PROBLEMS?  English trained Holistic  health practitioner is  available forxonsultation  FOR APPOINTMENT CALL  886-8521  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  CO-OP FEED  Hay and pet food.  Hansen Rd. off Lockyer, _  Roberts Creek.  Moldowan Feeds 885-5697.  #48  Mountain  Kawahara,  bike,  Aries,  19'  exc.  cond-,,  new.   $550.  886-3129.  L VCV.W  * 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  Bed/chesterfield, 885-5997.  #44  $300; stereo system works weplj  $450; elec. cash register, fikej  886-3962 VtflJ    flSjj  ��� Hydraulic firewood splitter & 20'^  conveyor. 886-7064. #45*  ���  t  Single bed, $65; couch, $150;��  swivel   rocking   chair.   $1pp;j  assorted chair, tables & lamps  prices   negotiable.   Phone;;  weekends or weekdays aft. 6:3(k  886-9856. #45'1  Cabinet   model   record   player,  radio, cassette & 8 track tapes,*.;  gd. cond., $300. 885-2820.  #45<   *,  Lowrey double keyboard organ,?;  best offer. 886-9103.        #46ssj  ftENNBftS  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET'  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am ��� 6:30 pm  every day.    886-8568  Monthly parking, available in  Horseshoe Bay at Horseshoe Bay  Motel. $50/mos. Inquire to  921-7454.' #45  Science of Mind.Study Group. 1st  and 3rd Sundays, Nov. 5, 8 pm.  886-9708,886-3809. #45  Congratulations to the new  Hunter Gallery Society, the artists  and craftspeople who are maintaining an outlet for local work in  lower Gibsons. From the Arts  Council. #44  Whiskeyjack Nature Tours offers  trip to 'Reifel Refuge', Sat., Nov.  4 to see 25,000 Snow Geese. Call  885-3971 for details. #44  Arts Council Christmas Craft Fair,  Dec. 2, 10-4pm, Sechelt Indian  Band Hall, high quality crafts  from local and out of town artists.  #44  STORK DIAPER SERVICE  finally to the Sunshine Coast the  environmental choice, delivered  to your door. Gift certificates  available, serving the Lower  Mainland since 1948. R.R. 1.  Bay Rd., Sechelt. 885-2142.  #46  Two sturdy quality 13.3 h.h.  ponies, 7 and 10 years old. EUingham Stables. 885-9969.  #44  FREE to good home, 2Vi> yr. old  fern. med. size dog, spayed, all  shots. 886-9452. #45  15.3 h.h. registered Anglo/Arab  gelding; 6 yrs. Bay, gd. family  horse, safe in traffic. Teen has  lost interest, must sell to good  home. Asking $1800. 885-5033  eves. ' #45  I'm one year old, neut. handsome  male Ginger and white outdoor  barn cat. Life desired. I'm at the  SPCA. Come and see me.     #44  Unreg. purebred American  Cocker Spaniels ready to go.  886-8682.  #46  Bay saddle horse,'" 7 yrs. old, gd.  on trails, $600.885-5444.    #44  SPCA Adoption, Elkhound male  dog and German Shep. male pup,  4 mos. old. 885-5734. Variety of  cats and kittens, 886-7313.  #44  Music  Garage Sales  Gibsons Wildlife Club Annual  Junque Sale Nov. 18, 10 - 2.  Donations gratefully received and  picked up. Call 886-9309 or  886-9131. #46  Nov. 5, 11-3 pm,- back of Trail  Bay Sports. #44  Sat. & Sun., Nov. 4 & 5, 10-4,  4996 Claydon Rd., Garden Bay.  #44  For Sale  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  SS_^.  your i  TfV  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises  8x10  SQ45  11x14  $1450    **  16x20  $2450   -���  :i  Vz  w&  SALEL  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Oalgleish  886-2843  Has Opened  ...;-; at  MACLEOD'S  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  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  on Selected  Chesterfields  & Loveseats  4 DAYS ONLY  While Stock Lasts  Cowrie St., Sechelt H  in Tues.-Sat. 10-5L  j885-3713_f  8'X50' styrofoam float built to  hold 34-ton ship, iron work &  chain to attach to shore. Commercial ceiling fan, new, cost $200,  sell $100; oxy-acet. welding  equip., gun, hose, gauges &  tanks, $150; 20"Wx48"Lx42"H  refrigerated bar, $250.  883-9401. #46  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles,   deadbolts,   $650. i  886-3845. #44s  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644 TFN  Pressure washer, 2500 psi. 10  HP Briggs & Stratton, $1900.  885-3241 eves. #44s  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.  First $200 takes. 886-7819.  #44s  Kuwara BMX, gd. cond., very  light, perfect for racing.  886-2738. #46sp  V2 price on  Second Enlargement  al lime ol order  Free 5x7 with every roll of-'  film processed or V2 price on  8x10-35mm: ���. S  104 Teredo Square Sj  Teredo Street V  Sechelt. B.C. 1  885-2882     ^  Singer   electronic  machine. 886-3954.  3120 Husky power saw, 3��2  bar; roll of .404 chain, like  used   only   2   hrs.,   $9J  886-2826.  m  ���ss  ENTRY DOORS       J��|  Locally  made.   Cedar,   Fir.fJp  Maple, carved or flat, $220 _%<  up. Tim. 886-8218. M  . : . gv  Ski equipment, misc.,  kidsjSg!  adults. Beats renting. 886-2495  eves. $|4   ; :���: {ft  Deluxe colonial crib & mattroj^  $170; deluxe stroller, $90. Opt  in exc. shape. 886-9569.     M   _j��l  Horse manure,  Appy Geldw^J  15.2 H.H..7 yrs. old. 885-52K&   d>;  Oyster Lease for sale or trajHjjj  $6500. Norm 886-9722.    #4,^  Storkcraft carriage stroller, bwj;  swing, rocking chair. 886-73^  w  4 seater chesterfield, 2 cha|5$  comb.; radio, record player, olJ_R  style, 2 table lamps'. All e$��  cond. 885-2557. $5  -��� " ���  ���       ���" ���""C^W*  8000 lb. Warn winch oQJ  bumper, $450. Canopy for sitfijjt  narrow box. $250. 885-9000JY  Skate   board   for  sucker). 886-8558  sale  (street  TFN  On Oct. 17 gray male Persian cat  between Veterans & Granthams.  REWARD! 886-3416. #44  Lost, small black Lab X, male,  Madeira Park area. 'Pooky', any  information apprec. Amy  883-9319. #44  Tools  etc  886-8558.  stained  glass.  #TFN  Girl Guide uniform, size 10-12,  extra pieces of Lego. 885-3183.  .., ..,.-#44  "        "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  Left hand door fridge, almond in  colour. 886-4640. #45  Stroller, $15; men's skates  (Bauer), like new. size 9, $25;  baby snugli (royal blue cord),  $15.886-8558. TFN  Sergpr! Hardly used cost $800,  sell $500. Kathryn 886-4547.  #44ss  Inglis Citation 5-cycle washer,  gd. cond.. $199 OBO. 886-7151.  #44ss  Antique sideboard. Queen Anne  chairs, stereo rack, sewing  machine. 885-2978. #44  Chair in gd4 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.,  $1975; exer. bike. $55; Yamaha  elec. organ, $995; walnut  chandelier with antiqued brass,  $95,885-7755. #44  wTx  #44  850 Case Cat bush blade & grifef  blade, 6-way hydraulic ai" '  blade. W-10-C Case Cat rubber  wheel drive backhoe & (jrjjj  machine comb., twin eng. Bjs^  offers. 885-3630.  Good topsoil. $15 yd. deliver^*  Minimum 6 yd. from Gibsons ie!  Madeira Park. 885-2251  Valley Comfort airtight stovfr!  takes 2' logs. Very gd. shaped  886-7046. #$  Anama 3-dr. almond side by si.0$  fridge/freezer. Water & ice displ*  in door, 25 cu. ft., $120(1:  886-2513. #$  FAMILY  RRNDfTlrVS.  TOY BOX  Sunnycrest Mall  886-3044  Bar fridge, 33"H. X 19%"  24". 886-3845.  LADIES CASUAL WEAR  Shop early for Christmas with  Tops N" Trends. 886-7789.   #44  Vagalio wood heater, eligant 2 dr$  Vermont cast iron catilyte efe  ment, pooiution free, porcelaljj,  'handles, conventional ash ca,t*3  cher heat output 72.08 to 346$;  btu/hr. 321-1739 or after��  885-5786. #4%  Kitchen table and 3 chairs; aij?  cond. (window); sailing dingh^  (8'); old 40 HP Johnsorii!  886-2830. #4��;  White Ikea table and 2 chairs^  new, $150 OBO. 886-9044. Y|��  Storkcraft carriage stroller, balw  swing, rocking chair. 886-7375^;  :-.���������   ��� ���>:-'^H  French doors and framed?  64"x80". $100 080; 886-8508|  ���'��������������� ���'���*,3_K ; W--��>--.V - *+������'���!**   ���  -*    - -1  ->>-- '^��- ;>- '.^-���������� ~j  >-V'.v;>;:  r .">" -"v ��� r**' '-"W:. .'���%*���,',*��"-.  ;/��/-��;?rj^  Coast News, October 30,1989  i  Range hood fan, $50; oak vanity,  7 drawers, $90. 885-5125.   #46  Starcraft 12' aluminum boat  w/new 6" oars; jack-all, 4 ton;  15 ft. step ladder; 40' aluminum  extension ladder; assorted  garden tools; 3 sets c-clamps;  20" elec. lawn mower; fertilizer  spreader. 885-2065. #46  G.E. Contessa continuous clean-  fn$)   range,   avocado   with  fcotisserie, like new, asking $285.  $)ll 886-4568. #46  fi :   Double glazed window, aluminum  (name   (approx.   4x6)   $75.  886-2590. #44  3   J i ���FUNKY?!*  >J Most definately!  ������'!      We have great stuff  ��|    and so if you're a buff  l't     we have the antiques  Ii   and collectible you love.  *!    Call today and we'll see  ���I     if we can put you in a  t; world of glea.  I'       Call Terri & Sherri  :'��� 886-9764  r! .   #TFNS  I    > ��� ��� ������ ' -  ���-���  fiitaffat original 700 washer, HD  piulti-cycle 2-spd., $349 OBO;  Inglis Normandy 5-cycle, 2-spd.  Washer, $357 OBO; Westing-  hpuse HD h-gold dryer, auto, cycle, $239 OBO; Viking 30" White  sjove w/rotisery, $239 OBO. Admiral 30" h. gold auto, stove,  S847 OBO; and more. All reconditioned appliances. Corner cupboard. 885-4434 or Bjorn,  585-7897. Will buy nice non-  {(Jorking or used appliances. #44  jffalnut dining table, 2 extra leafs,  glchairs, sideboard, 50 yrs. old,  needs  refinishing,   $700  firm.  fcfeave mess. 886-3171.        #44  j*j   ghe Jib sail, 24%'X28'X12', ap-  gfox. 147 sq. ft., exc. cond.,  nrjisc. sailboat parts. 885-2418  eyes. #46  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN1  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. 886-7727 aft. 5 pm.     #44st  76 Dodge Van, 360, auto.,  Radial tires, new paint job, very  gd. cond., partially camperized.  Asking $2500. 886-9626. #44ss  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  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  '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  1972 Grand Torino, 68,000 orig.  miles, new Michelin tires, fair  body, mech. A1, $700 OBO.  886-3328. #47ss  1980 Camaro Z28,350 auto., fully loaded, exc. cond., $3900  OBO. 886-4628. #44  m���_���__a_S5���__S_r_S��___Sb  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  Complete line of  WINTER PRODUCTS  A101 SUPPLY ltd  886-8101  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101. Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  78   Chev   Capri,  885-7638 aft. 6pm.  _fcrbage burner, white, sits  fieside elec. stove, width 12",  ^50.885-9863. #46  ��   Ijwo tickets to Nov. 1 Rolling  Stones concert. 886-8401 aft.  4pm. #44  *n   Two tickets tor the Rolling Stones  Concert, Nov. 2. Row 94, Floor.  $6-9026. #44  loveseat colonial brown tones,  |i50; carpet 9V?x20, patterned  IjSnk tones, $100; both in very  h. cond. 886-4863. #46  v_   living, must sell small travel  toiler, $450; gas lawn mower,  $35; elec. lawn mower, $45; 22  rjjje, $55; wood stove for garage,  S$0 0BQ;V69 .Chrysler 440  motor, $850. 885-7738.        #44  ,* T _ S SOIL  Ijj&jshroom Manure-Bark Mulch  ���$ Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  B|r the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  pr.ices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.     TFN  Two French doors single pane,  30 "x77%" each, $250 pair.  885-9435. #44  Dry suit Viking FSX90 complete  set diving gear, $1000.  885-7623. #46  Leaf mulcher, well maintained,  elec. cond., $200. 885-3995.  I #46  Cornel hair coat, Chapmans, as  n��w, $125; English duffle coat,  b|ue, $95. size 12's. 886-7251.  j #44  \Afhite Kenmore H.D. washer, 2  spd., 4 program, recond., $145.  886-2305. #44  T   Two H.D. Kenmore wash,  machines, very clean, need  repairs; 1 free D.W.; carpet  pieces; green motorcycle; elec.  vests; some Gold Wing parts;  aht. table & 4 chairs; wood cook  stove. 886-9224. #44  X    D)y Scholl's foot bath plus new, 7  q|. steamer, new; 1 warming  Sutton tray, new; new brown size  1{>, like leather car coat, $10;  roasters, Lazy Boy recliner; twin  bed, perfect cond.; oscillating  fan, never used. 886-7031 .��� #46  Orley wood stove, $500; "flame  heat gas fireplace stove propane  nfaw convert to natural later,  k$600. To view call 884-5282.  f #46  Autos  1979 Chev Malibu, 2-dr.. very  clean, runs great, P/S, P/B,  auto., $1850. 886-7520.   #44ss  1979 Ford % ton, w/canopy, no  rust, runs fine. $2000.  886-4547. #44ss  "82 Toyota Land Cruiser, 8000  Ib. winch, 129,000 ks., very  clean, $9100. 883-2669.   #44ss  Wrecking 75 GMC % ton P.U.  for parts. 886-2322. #44ss  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  1985 Hyundai, exc. cond., low  mileage, $3500. 886-2968.   #44  1977 Plymouth Fury sedan, gd.  mech. cond., some rust.  886-9462. #46  $500   OBO.    '64 Pontiac Gran Prix, auto. 389  #43sp   cu.   in.,   $1500;   78   Jeep  Cherokee,   rusty,   runs   gd.,  $1550 OBO; '87 GMC truck box,  new, $800.885-5369. #46  1972 Ford % ton, PB, auto., runs  well, $1500 OBO. after Wed.  883-9585. #44  Welding truck, service decks, fits  1 ton or % ton, $900 OBO.  885-7623. #46  *     Campers  Motorhbmes  1986 27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. '        #46sp  21'/?' Custom Coach travel  trailer, exc. cond., must be seen,  $5000. 885-7142 aft. 6 pm. #44  74 Prowler, 5th Wheel trailer, 33  ft. A/C clean, new upholstery &  mattress, $9800 OBO. 883-2790.  #46  1976 Dodge Campervan, new  tires, captains chairs, gd. cond..  $4500 OBO. 885-7344. #44  '86 Safari Cargo  auto., P/S, P/B,  885-5700.  Van, 4-cyl.,  $8600 OBO.  #45ss  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 Custom Royal  886-3289 eves. #44ss  '81 Jeep Scrambler 4X4 hard &  soft top deluxe interior, new tires,  brakes, shocks, exhaust, exc.  cond., $6900. 886-3962 or  886-3129. #45  1985 Ford van club wagon, 6  cyl., auto., exc. cond., 8 pass.,  asking $7800. 885-2820.     #45  1977 Grand Prix original owner,  exc. cond., has had lots of TLC,  $2400 firm, serious enquiries only. 886-8510 aft. 6pm.        #45  79 Mercury Zephyr, 6 cyl.,  auto., gd. transportation, asking  $950.885-7887. #46  77 Datsun pickup, long box,  3000 mi. on rebuilt motor, needs  tierods repaired, $650 OBO.  885-3875. #46  75 VW bug fuel injected, gd.  rubber, new cass. deck, exhaust  & brakes, $1400. 885-9577.  #44  71 Chev Impala. exc. shape,  stereo, new radiais.^muffler, no  rust, $900 OBO. 885-9577.  #44  '68 California Cadillac Sedan  DeVille, 4 dr., h/t, needs TLC,  $1400 OBO. 886-3912.      #47ss  '69 Chev Beater P/U. rust but  runs gd., First $300 takes.  886-3912. #47ss  '86 Chevy Van % ton, fully loaded, 64000 kms., Captains chairs,  asking $13,200. Leave mess.  885-7950. #44  1975 TR7 stored last 10 yrs., fitted with alum. Buick V8, rebuilt  Borg Warner, 5 spd., mags  w/new 50 series radials, new hi-  perf. shocks, ft. & back, int.  blk., ext. white, new paint.  $5800.886-8073. #44  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #46sp  Marine  Classic Uniflfte 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  Rebuilt  DIESEL  ENGINES  -pyjfWa?ri__)  160 hp Ford Sabre (Marine)  95 hp Ford Parsons (Marine)  12V71 Detroit  3160 Cat (Marine)  FULL MACHINE SHOP  FOR GAS AND DIESEL  PlEStH  885-4604  5916 East Porpoise Bay Rd.  Sechelt  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  14' fibreglass boat. 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2,800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFNs  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #44s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  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  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1981 Glassply hardtop 19V2* 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  .     #46sp  21' Northwest Sloop, 7Vz  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500.885-2610. #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,  $18,500,885-7501. #44sp  25' Fiberform, 233 Merc w/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  #46sp  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves. #46sp  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  O/B, sleeps 5, ready to sail,  moorage. $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #43sp  26' Custom Craft (.CBj (similar, to  Tolly), gd. cond., recent  overhaul, at Pen. Harb.,  $22,500.420-0486. #44  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  m.c.m.m.c.  m.n.a.m:s.  M.A.B.Y.C.   .��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  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" hard-  top, 280 Volvo eng., mint-cond.  988-1627. #44  15V2' Sangster, 70 Evinrude,  hydraulic, trim lift, galvanized  highliner trailer with spare. 1989  model 14' Gregoral welded alum,  boat, 25 HP Johnson outboard,  galvanized highliner trailer  w/buddy bearing. 885-3789.  #46  1987 9.9 HP Mariner, verused,  $1500, 50 HP extra long shaft,  $1500.883-2307. #465  Herring Seine 60x8 fathoms,  knotless web. $1250; Gillnet,  200x60, 6" on lines, $900.  883-2307. #46  16' Fibreglass boat with 50. HP  Merc, complete with trailer,  $1600.885-7887. #46  Roberts Creek cozy 12x68 3  bdrm. mobile home on 75'x140'  fully landscaped lot, $62,000.  885-1980. #46  BlT(��RS,  12' alum, boat with  exc. cond. 886-9224.  7.5  Merc.  #44  v\\.\\s\vWSS\\.V  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   <  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  \\NN\\\S\\\  New M.A.P.  program with only  5% Down  Or  The all new  C.M.H.C. Loans  now available on  all new 20 year  financing O.A.C.  Urgent, quiet responsible family  require 2-3 bdrm. home by Nov.  30, Secheit. Davis Bay, Rbts. Ck.  $500 max. Call Dave, leave mess,  at 885-5840. #46  For information  call collect  REGAL HOMES LTD.  580-4321  2 bdrm. waterfront with fridge,  stove; dishwasher, fireplace,  moorage, $600/mos. Refs. req.  883-9525 (Bill Hunsche)       #44  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances,. parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #49  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550. exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. "      #44s  "83 Honda XL600 dual'purpose,  18,000 k, very gd. cond.,  $1500.883-2820. #44  '82 Yamaha 125 YZ, runs exc,  gd. cond., $500. Phone eves  883-9456 or 883-9112.        #46  24.  Wanted to Rent  Commercial  building  886-9500 anytime.  for  rent.  TFN  PARK SPACES  Available for new  mobile home of  your choice  580-4321  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #46sp  18' 79 Zeta,  potty,   140  885-4537.  full canvas, port-a-  HP   I/O,   $5500.  #44sp  15' Peterborough Bow Rider, 40  HP el. Merc, H/D trlr, $2800  OBO. Accept 14-16' alum, trade.  886-2429. #48s  98 HP 4-cyl. GM Diesel .FWC  compl., exceptigear, 200 firs.,  $2850 OBO; 2-b/w V drives L&R  gd. shape, 1.5-1 ratio, $750  OBO. 886-7224. #45  Quiet, responsible female looking  for 1 bdrm. home or private suite.  Longterm reasonable rent in Gib-  sons/Sechelt area. Call Nancy  886-8474. #44  Apartment or room & board.  Working single male willing to  share N/S. Langdale to Rbts. Ck.  886-3134. #45  Secure garage for winter storage  of English car. 886-7781 eves.  #44  Family of 4 desperately needs 2-3  bdrm. monthly rental unit, Gibsons area by Nov. 1. 886-3008,  #216. #44  2 bdrm. home for 2 N/S, N/D  gents for 6 months. 885-3613.  #46  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, Bob  Leffler, office 438-1471. home  931-5591. #45  Large 2 bdrm. house in Garden  Bay, Pender Harbour, w/d,  dishwasher, etc. avail. Nov. 1.  734-4561, 736-9779, 687-1985  pager 0513. #45  Newly renovated 2 bdrm. view  suite, by the week. 597-4370.  #44  Apartments for rent, Lower  Village, Gibsons, 2 avail. Nov. 1;  5 avail. Dec. 1. For details phone  886-3420. #45  West Sechelt  Very clean 4 bdrm. house with  ocean view, no pets. 885-3172 or  1-465-8550. #44  Bed & breakfast or room and  board, call 886-9778 eves.    #46  2 bdrm. townhouse North Rd.,  Gibsons. Avail. Nov. 1, $600 to  view call 4-7pm, 885-4152.  #44  Small trailer, 1 adult.  885-3313.  #44  2 bdrm. basement suite,  Redrooffs, $350, plus utils. avail.  Dec. 1.885-2229. #45  Furn. room, share kitchen, bath,  mature N/S, 886-3954 eves,  weekends. #46  Studio suite in waterfront home,  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, $275.  525-2275. #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  Single axle dumptruck, 14 yd.  box,  exc.  shape,  city tested. Adive Auto Brokers, disposal  886-2924. #44s agent for Active Bailiff Services.     Repossessions, estate, legate,  '76 Chevelle S/W, reliable trans., cars,trucks, motorhomes,boats.  has     rust,     $700     OBO. Cal Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  886-8250.  #45s  1819. D5476.  Rebuilt  DIESEL  ENGINES  2f_j_w___-S-T  160 hp Ford Sabre (Marine)  95 hp Ford Parsons (Marine)  12V71 Detroit  3160 Cat (Marine)  LEASE OR BUY - Short-term  1980 Ford % ton, 4-whl. drive, lease returns. 1989 Dodge Cara-  clubcab,   new   brakes,   tires, van.7-passenger; 1989Aerostar  $4900 883-9303 eves #45 XLT: 1989 To*saz' kaded; 1988  ;t.43uu._......eves.        wto,g^^XLT Ca|| coUec| i<604).  1986 Suburu 4-dr.. 51.000 km, 9864291, Dick/Harold, 8:30a.m,  gd. cond  6 pm.  $8500. 883-9419 aft.  8:30p.m. DL8633.  FULL MACHINE SHOP  FOR GAS AND DIESEL  ^Ll_ K^NIM  PlESEL  885-4604  5916 East Porpoise Bay Rd.  Sechelt  ��45 No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used car or truck.  '76 Chev 4X4. many new parts, Deal direct with <a��ory broter.  Cal collect NOW.    (604)290-  3659. 0.6099.  fair   cond.,    $1600   Firm.  885-2251' __5 SPECIAL '88 AND '89 Ford truck  76 Toyota Landcruiser 4X4, re- boxes, new dealer stock. $995  cent   valve  886-8691.  job.   $1500.   Ph  76 Dodge Ramcharger 4X4, S.E  plus tax. Includes taih'ghts,  _,_ tailgate. Steve Marshall Motors  #46ss Ltdi  Campbell   River,   B.C.  (604)287-9171. local 48.  pxp ninnina near chrome rims  WANTED:    LANDROVER SE-  exc. running gear, enrome rims, R|_s ���   prefer 10g> (^4aorbiA  any model, any condition consid-  #45 ered. Will collect from anywhere.  925-15140T 925-1871.  Radials. 886-9452 eves.  '67   Mustang,   6-cyl.,   auto.  $3800; 78,Ford Econo 250 Van, BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  6-cyl., auto., $1400. 886-8091.  #45  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  '87 F150 P/U.  Many extras,  $9900 OBO. 885-7509 aft. 6 pm.  #45s  1989 Grand Marquis LS, fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #43s  SOMETHING  BVERVOHE  -r  See us FIRST for  1. QUALITY  2. SELECTION  3. WARRANTY  Your Best Choice for Clean  Dependable Used Vehicles      EXPORT business, even spare  Black alum, canopy for short box'��J^ ^STSTESSSi  import. Dark glass. $275; sliding Wade WorW Tradei c/0 cdn,  rear window, dark glass, for Smal Business Inst. Dept W1,  '84-current GM truck, $100. 1140 Bellamy Rd.N.#1. ScaAor-  885-5864 aft. 6 pm. #45 oug". Ontario M1H1H4.      ESTABLISHED 44-SEAT RES-  '83 Escort Wagon, 82,000 kms, TAURANTin Dawson Creek. Wl  gd. cond., new exhaust system, sell land, building and equipment  water pump, timing chain, $3100 or just equipment with yearly  OBO. 886-8822 or 885-5503. #45 ^^ <ggS%���  mo'SSllPartS' $225 AREA DISTRIBUTOR NEEDED  OBO. 886-9269 eves. io service scratch and win tickets.  *44 Unlimited   earning   potential  t___T_n ojinn Mo,-���^Qo w u/ $100,000. no selling required,  WANTED 240D Mercedes. V.W. p^ and ful time busii��ss,lnwst-  Jetta, Toyota or Honda Accord, ment from $15,650. Call for bro-  1985 up. 885-3138. #46 chure, (519)432-2302, ext. 106.  Fax (416)873-0755. Franchising  (MliMM  FORD * tlMCOLN ��� MERCURY  Whirl Rd., SechBft      DL 5936      885-3281  76 GMC Suburban 4X4 V8  auto.. PS/PB, winch 4D  bumpers, $1950. 885-9665.  #47ss  1986 Pontiac Firefly, 2 dr., 5 sp.,  gd. cond., tan, $4000 OBO.,  886-3526 aft. 6:30 pm.  #44  1980 Honda Accord, 4 dr. 5 sp.,  gd. cond., $2250. 886-3526 aft.  6:30 pm. #44  1979 Ford Pinto station wagon,  gd. run. cond., $650.  886-7240. #47ss  *85 Jeep CJ7, 6 auto.  OBO. Cliff 886-8101.  avalabte. Quebec sold out. AH  other areas available.  EARN UP TO 1300/day. Take  phone orders for ptfcli&hsr. Call  1-792-8167 or write to 45224  Creek Side Drive, Chilliwack,  B.C..V2P7K6.   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 havel For further information contact: Rent-a-  Wreck. #420.1414-ath St. S.W.,  Calgary, AB, T2R 1J6. Telephone: (403)228-0600.     Fax:  $11,500,  #44 (403)244^2236'  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  2000 SQ.FT. CONCRETE  BLOCK BUILDING, 3-phase  power. Will sell separately for  $99,000 or c/w existing woodworking shop for $145,000.  (604)767-3464 or Box 535.  Peachland.B.C..V0H1X0.  ESTABLISHED TONING AND  TANNINQ SALONS for sale.  One in Vancouver area, Okanagan area and Northern B.C.  Will sell as going concern or  equipment onty. (604)788-3771,  FAX(604)788-_772.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  PSYCHIC COUNSELLING BY  MAIL. Experienced. Caring. Effective. Write in confidence to  Marie Kath, Box 1753, Stn. A.,  Vancouver. B.C., V6C 2A7.  COMPUTERS   COMPUTER SOFTWARE, pubic domain/shareware. IBM-compatible. Hundreds ol programs.  Catalogue $1 from Asterisk Enterprises. Box 475, Kitimat, B.C.,  V8C2M4.    EDUCATION    DIPLOMA CORRESPONDENCE. Free Calendar. High  School upgrading. English, Bookkeeping. Accounting, Computers,  Business Administration, Small  Business Management, Legal  Secretary, Taxation, Maiksting,  Personnel, Hotel/Restaurant,  TraveCTourism... National College, Vanoouver(604)688-4913,  toll-tree   1-800-387-1281   (24-  houra).           How to play popular piano or organ. New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed!  FREE information. Write: Studio  24. 3284 Boucherie Rd.,  Kelowna, B.C..V1Z2H2.  EARN EXTRA MONEY! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or Basic  Bookkeeping by correspondence. For free brochures, no  obSaaiion, contact U&R Tax  Services, #205-1345 Pembina  Hwy.. Winnipeg, Man.. R3T2B6;  1-800-665-5144. Also enquire  about exclusive franchise now  available.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Ntxtoum Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1604)299-0606.  PACKING TAPE. Importer has  oversuppV ot Polypropylene  packing tape. 2"w. x 55yds���  $074 per roll and kt��s. Incartons  only. Ca�� (604)4384832 for more  information.  FOR SALE MISC.  LIGHT FIXTURES, electrical  motors, generators, phase converters, transformers, fans, weld-  era, wiring materials. Phone for  free literature. FRIESEN ELECTRIC. Abbotsford (604)859-7101  Of 1-800-663-6976.        SEVEN NEW TONING TABLES,  $22,000 includes freight & training. 5-year guarantee. Futrex  5000 fitness computer, $1,500.  Complete body wrap kit, $1250.  Tone "O" Matic Canada Ltd., 1-  800-667-5825.  CHRISTMAS SHOP EARLY.  Sensational NEW colour gift catalogue. Excellent variety and  value. Money-making information included. Send $7: Premier  Products Dept., #84-8415 Gran-  vile, Vancouver, B.C., V6P 4Z9.  COOKBOOKS! RAVES 'K  CRAVES plus Favourites from  UBCBakeshop. $12.95/setpius  $2 postage. Cheque or m/o:  Rave Publications, 2205 West  33rd Ave.. Vancouver, B.C., V6M  1C1.   YOUR CHILD IS THE STAR  in an exciting adventure! RUSH  YOUR INQUIRY FORXMAS DELIVERY. For free information  write: Dane Resources, Dept  B02.1248 Fort St., Victoria, B.C.,  V8V3L2.  EARN EXTRA CHRISTMAS $$!  Baby designs and nursery accessories forhomeparties. Forcata-  logue: Cheryl, (604)681-3006 or  write Ellen's Designs, #401-164  Water St., Vanoouver, V6B1B2.  QARDENINO  DISCOVER THE ULTIMATE  GARDENER'S STORE! Greenhouses, hydroponics, lighting.  Over 2000 products plus gardening books. Call toll-free 1-800-  663-5619 for free catalogue.  WESTERNWATERFARMS,#3-  20120-64th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  .  HELP WANTED  SUNDECK RAILING DEALERSHIPS MFG. requires dealers  throughout B.C. for top quality  sundeck rating system. Preference to these in related fields. NO  franchise fees and protected areas. Reply to D.McBain. #207,  13541-102 Ave.. Surrey, B.C.,  V3T4X8.  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 47  (POWELL. RIVER) is looking fora  Mechanic, Transportation Department. Apprenfceshipor technical training in one or more  trades supplemented by certificates of proficiency, licenses or  permits required to perform the  work. Send compete resumes to  EA Byng, Secretary-Treasurer,  School OfeJrict No. 47,4351 Ontario Avenue, Powell River, B.C.,  V3A1V3 by November 10.1989.  HELP WANTED  Singles/couples. Complete government-approved Building Managers Correspondence Certificate course for aptsycondos/  rhses/mini-storage. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance. RMTI,  901-700 W. Pender, Vancouver,  BC.V6C1G8; (604)681-5456.  AUTOMOTIVE MECHANIC  REQUIRED for growing dealership in Fraser Valley. Automatic  transmission experience preferred. Top wages. Excellent  benefits. Call Alf Derksen,  (604)853-2293 (Abbotsford).  JOURNEYMAN TECHNICIAN  required immediately, Ford of  Canada dealership. Ford experience an asset. Government inspection certificate an asset.  Good pay and benefits. Phone  Walter Little at (604)837-5284 for  appointment.         EXPERIENCED MAJOR APPLIANCE TECHNICIAN required  full-time in Kelowna. Extensive  warranty work for most manufacturers. Send resume to: 750 Cu-  per Rd., Kelowna. B.C., V1X1R6.  WORK WITH US! irsfun! Exciting fashions! Independence!  Extra money! A free sample fine!  CaB collect: (416)632-9090,  (416)827-2660. MA CHERIE  home fashions shows, Est. 1975.  Overseas positions. Hundreds of  top-paying positions. AH occupations; Attractive benefits. Free  detals. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7  THE LANGLEY TIMES has an  immediate opening fora full-time  sports reporter. Applicants  should have at least two years  experience in the reporting field,  with both layout and photographic  skills. General news reporting  and other editorial tasks will also  be required at times. The successful candidate wil be required  to work Sunday to Friday and  reside in Langley area. Deadline  for applications is October 30,  1989 (No phone calls please).  Reply in confidence to: Me! Kos-  itsky, Editor, Langley Times,  20525 Fraser Hwy., Langley,  B.C..V3A4R3.  JOURNEYMAN TRUCK MECHANIC for unionized dealership  in North Okanagan. Large modem shop, group benefits. Preference for extensive experience in  rebuading of major components.  Reply with resume to Box 456.  Vernon, B.C.. V1T 6N4, Attn.  Service Manager.  PETS A LIVESTOCK  SIMMENTAL SALE Padfic Pride  and B.C. Assoc. Sat., Nov. 4/89,  1 p.m. Midway Livestock Auction,  Abbotsford. Contact Moriey Randal. (604)794-7857, Gordon  Blankonsteln, (604)888-3092.  PETS* LIVESTOCK   REGISTERED LAKELAND TERRIER puppies available in December for sale to approved  homes. Puppies bred from champion stock. Raised in a home  environment. Serious enquiries  are invited, (604)632-6033.  NOTICES      '   '"��  WESTERNER, are you happy  with Meech Lake, total b-ingual-  ism or your MP in Ottawa? Join  the Reform Party. Send $10 to  Box 2603, Sidney, B.C., V8L 4C1.  SERVICES   Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.  ICBC INJURY CLAIMS? Cal  Dale Carr-Harri8 - 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 available.  POND AID - Cutrine for algae free  clean water. Odor free. Free  consultation. Call, write: Natural  Aid Products, #1,4415-61 Ave.  S.E.. Calgary, T2C 1Z6. 1-300-  661-8467,1-403-27��8881.  AT YOUR SERVICE! Blanket  Classified Ads reach over a million households-just $159!  TRAVEL  IIKAEQI TRAVEL...NEW3II  Fall �� Winter SMt Sale!  Grrrrees travel bargains:  London .-..from $559  Amsterdam ~.~~~_.from $599  Frankfurt ���_ from $696  Munich _from $738  KAEQI TRAVEL, Vanoouver,  B.C. Tel.: (604)6794858 and  SAVEIIil  NOV.-DEC. SPECIAL - Castle  Hotel, 750 Granville, Vancouver,  Acrossfrom Eaton's. Rooms $38  and up. TV and all services.  Reservations recommended.  Write or phone (604)682-2661.  VICTORIA B.C-  THE ADMIRAL MOTEL'  Fine Accommodation overiooking  the beautiful Harbour. Housekeeping Units, reasonable rates  and friendly personal attention  from family owners. CAA recommended. 257 BettevBoSt., Victoria, B.C., V8V 1X1. (604)388-  6267.  AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND  Call the South Pacific SpeciaBst,  Anza Travel. Our expertise  means betterplanning and more  valuefcryourhoidaydollar.ToB-  free 1-800-972-6928. Coast News, October 30,1989  Waitresses .  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       TFN  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.  Don Bland, R.R. 2, Gibsons.  #45  A residential care home is required in the Sechelt/Gibsons  area for a woman with mental  handicap. The preferred situation  would be a self-contained suite  within a home. The role of the  caregiver will be to provide support, some supervision and assist  with training to enhance independent functioning. Caregiver will  also be required to manage some  behaviour problems. The  [woman's long term goal is to  maximum her independent living  skills. Funding is on a contrac-  tural basis (Proprietary Care)  i through the Ministry of Social  'l Services & Housing. If interested  in this challenging and rewarding  area please call Tues. Wed., &  Thurs. 885-7101, ask for Services to People with Mental Handicaps Worker. Leave message if  necessary. #44  Part time restaurant help, please  contact Ken or Jan Willoughby at  886-7996 or 886-7922.        #44  OVERSEAS JOBS  High Demand in Australia, U.K.,  France plus 18 different countries. Need persons willing to  work overseas on contracts. All  trades. Supervisory positions  also available. Call Smart International Incorporated.  1-719-687-6084 "  SCHOOL DISTRICT  NO. 46  Sunshine Coast  PRIMARY TEACHER - position  available January 1st, 1990  -full-time temporary assignment until June 30th, 1990 at  Sechelt Elementary School. Interested teachers please contact the principal, Mr. John  Nicholson at 885-2114 for information, and send resume  and application to:  Mr. Brian Butcher  Assistant Superintendent  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  Box 220, Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  Phone: 886-8811  The closing date for applications is November 10th, 1989.  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  Bingo Caller - needed at  Adult Care Facility every Friday from 10 am- 11:30am.  Theatre Group - need help in  all areas with next production. Two weekends - mid  November. Time as can be  given.  Volunteer  Co-ordinator  -  needed for adult Day Care  Facility in Sechelt area.  For these and more opportunities please contact the  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  Experienced carpenter familiar  with marine boatbuilding to  rebuild cabins on two crewboats.  Call 885-5466 aft. 5pm.        #45  Full and part-time for new fast  food cafe, Sechelt. 885-5953.  #45  A.mature, fun-loving person to  come into our Hopkins Ldg. home  occasionally to be with 3 children,  13, 10, 8 for a weekend or eve.  Must be able to drive, rate of pay  neg. 886-7574. #45  Hardwood floor and ceramic tile  installer for private job.  886-4584. #44  Medical Laboratory Technologist  We're looking for a self-motivated  laboratory technologist to provide  vacation and sick relief for our  Gibsons and Sechelt labs. You  must be CSLT registered and  have recent haematology experience. You will be performing  routine haematology, coagulation,  blood glucose testing, urinalysis,  slide test, ECG's and venipuncture. Please apply to:  Metro-McNair Clinical  Laboratories, Gibsons Branch  RR2, Highway 101  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.      #44  Part-time bookkeeper required  with some mechanical terminology. 885-4604. #44  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.V0N1V0. #44  Transportation Manager for Sunshine Coast Paratransit System  required. 20 hrs. per wk.  Management time may be combined with additional service  responsibilities up to a total of 40  hrs. per wk. Submit resumes to  Administrator, Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society, Box  1069, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 by  Nov. 9/89. For further information call 885-3234. #45  Sales Clerk, full time and permanent part time, resume to Box  1579, Sechelt. #45  Experienced seamstress needed  for drapery making. Flexible  hours. Full or part time, please  send short resume to Box 323,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #44  FORESTRY  WORKERS  WANTED  For continuous employment  to December 31, 1989 at  $363.00/week. Applicants  must be receiving U.I.C.  Benefits to qualify, and  preference will be given to  those having a valid drivers  licence.  Contact:  JBL Forestry Services  Attn: Bill Lasuta  885-3287  (8 am - 5 pm)  Interim position required Dec. 7,  1989 to Dec. 31, 1990 for part  time Coordinator of Special Services to Children. Duties include  supervision of child care workers,  administration and liaison.  Background in child care work  and administration is required.  Hours and pay vary according to  number of monthly contracts.  Range of hours is 5 to 20 per  week, salary range is $215-$900  per month. Please submit  resumes by Nov. 7,1989 to Admi  nistrator, Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, Box  1069, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  #44  Artist, paid per job, could lead to  full time work. Mike 886-4599.  #44  ELECTRICIAN required immed. to  work" in'the PefideV HaYbourarea  of the Sunshine Coast. Industrial  experience an asset. Please call  McCann Electric at  883-9913. #46  Creekhouse Restaurant looking  for part time help for dining room  and kitchen. 885-9321.        #44  Drywall boarders wanted. Call  886-4680. #45  As Western Canada's leading seafood producer, we are engaged  in, and committed to, processing high quality products for the  Canadian and export markets. We currently have a career  opportunity in the Sechelt area for a  Salmon Farm Manager  We are searching for a personable, self-sufficient and energetic  individual with a minimum of one year fish farm management  experience and excellent organizational skills to make an  important contribution to our expanding aquaculture program.  This individual will become part of a dynamic self-managing  team. The prime areas of responsibility will be fish husbandry  including feeding regimens, fish health, environmental  monitoring and record maintenance, budgeting and general farm  management. Post secondary education in an aquaculture  related field would be an asset. If your past experience qualifies  you for this position and you would like to share our increasing  commitment to this exciting field, we invite you to submit your  resume by November 13, quoting File No. FF.01.89 to:  Human Resources Department  BRITISH COLUMBIA PACKERS LIMITED  P.O. Box 5000  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 4A8  BRITISH COLUMBIA PACKERS LIMITED  ���������'.  Business &  Home Services  f!<  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  .Have % ton P.U.. will haul, $75.  885-3127. . #46  Eagle Eye Enterprises 'It's Only  > The Beginning.' #44  Work Wanted  Framing crew available, aii  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  TFN  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  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  Otoe Paper Hill  883-9911  Work Wanted  Will do gardening, weed-eating,  lawn mowing, wood splitting,  house cleaning. 886-7306.   #44  Well equipped, multi-skilled crew  now taking contracts. Call  886-7244. #44  DIRT 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  Builder, carpenter, handyman for  all exterior & interior work. C.J.  Klymson will travel, have local  business refs. Very good work.  Call Chris 885-2043.  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  CARPET CLEANING  Third anniversay specials, liv.  rm. D.R. hall, $54.95, 4 rms. &  hall, $89.95, Skip's Maintenance  Service 885-2373 (formerly Sun-  j shine Carpet Care). #44  jwant to have something special  : to wear for the holiday season? Or  maybe have your last years outfit  updated? For professional  dressmaking and alterations call  Bra at 886-4568. #46  Fast, accurate typing at reasonable rates, Call Eleanor at  885-7604. #46  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  Stye Paper Mil  883-9911  Child Care  Molly Mouse Day Care spaces  available. Ask about our new  breakfast program. Call  886-3913 or drop in to 624 Far-  nhamRd. #46  1-2 days per week, flexible, 1 to  5 yr. old. 886-7375. #45  Adventure Day Care - something  new everyday. 886-3183.     #45  Full time child care for 3 & 1 yr.  olds, starting Dec./Jan. my home  preferred, rate negotiable for  right person. 886-2205.       #44  Sitter Available  1-2 days per week, flexible, 1 to  5yr. old. 886-7375. #46  Sitter required, 4 & 6 year olds,  Gibsons area. 886-3075 aft.  5pm.  #44  Puddleducks Day Care in  Langdale has openings. Creative  and- fun-program^ Farewell 45  Nick, Candice, Laura and  Christie. Call soon 886-3767.  #46'  Business  Work at home full or part-time  taking phone orders. Make good  money. 1-929-3480. #44  For sale by owner, located at  Earl's Cove ferry terminal, Fritz  Family Restaurant, handles all  ferry traffic going to Powell  River, 60 seats with vaulted  cedar ceilings and log cabin  walls for country atmosphere,  overlooking Agamemnon Channel, Vi acre of land with large  apartment above office and video  room, great potential, very busy.-  883-9412 or 883-9414 or write  Box 298, Madeira Park, B.C.  VON 2H0. #46  ; Editor:  !     Back around the turn of the  century the Sunshine Coast en-  i joyed vast stands of old growth  j timber,   mostly   Douglas   Fir,  ! Hemlock   and   Cedar.   Then,  | about 60 to 80 years ago came  the loggers and took what they  could and they left a terrible  mess, far worse than what is  done today.  And then a fire swept the  Sunshine Coast, leaving a  deplorable sight and a  deplorable mess. I am convinced that man did nothing in  either cases to rectify the sutua-  tion, that is clean up and get a  new stand of timber going.  Mother Nature did that all by  herself and on the whole I think  she acquitted herself well for the  forests here on the Sunshine  Coast look pretty good.  With this in mind I cannot  really understand the fuss there  seems to be over the proposed  logging at Ruby Lake (Ruby  Lake Logging Opposed, Coast  News, October 16, 1989). So let  us look at what would happen if  the owner went ahead and logged the property. Which is his, or  hers, right.  Anyway, the owner goes  about his business and pretty  soon the whole thing is clear-cut  and there is slash and whatever  and it looks terrible if you are  close enough. The next thing  that will happen is that smoke  will billow up for the Forest Service has told the owner to abate  the firehazard. Now everything  is black and if you don't like  black it looks terrible.  Now there are two scenarioes  and I like the first best and that  is that the owner reforest the  area. This is not cheap but to  me it seems not unreasonable  that the owner plow some  money back into the land.  Might be an idea talking to the  owner about that one.  The other scenario would be  to leave the land alone and I am  confident that a new crop will  come back in not too many  years. In both cases the entire  area will, in short order, be  covered by Fire Weed and that  will certainly 'be a pretty sight,  for some years.  GLASSFORD  PRESS  iaa[cwiaiiiw��ia_  Then there is "Private logging concerns SCRD" (ibid.).  First let it be said that the area  of privately owned forest land  here in BC is very small. A good  portion of it is within Tree Farm  and Woodlot Licences where,  through the licence document,  logging and other activities are  controlled.  There is very little control  over other privately owned  forest land. The Forest Service  can demand that fire hazards  are abated and deleterious  substances are not allowed to  enter streams and lakes but this  is 'not directed specifically at  privately owned forest land.  It seems to me extreme to  prevent a person from logging  the timber on that person's property. For one thing, there is no  act that forbids it and there  shouldn't be. This for the simple reason that trees behave  much the same as the rest of us.  It is born. It lives. And it dies.  ������And before it dies it might as  well be useful, same as people.  For another thing, preventing  logging - where limb and life of  innocent bystanders is not truly  endangered - seems to better an  individuals rights. It can be  argued, and with justification,  that where there are rights there  must be responsibilities. So  where an area is clear-cut the  owner should be required to  reforest the area with haste.  Perhaps what the SCRD, and  others, should attempt to do is,  Thanks  Editor:  In appreciation of having had  the opportunity of re-living a bit  of my own past, I thank you for  having published the photo of  me picking a f?w pounds of  blueberries for the Thanksgiving season.  I find it necessary however to  point out those blueberries  weren't growing on my property, but rather on the property of  Arnie and Amber Turney, my  neighbours, who gave me permission to pick the remaining  crop in trade for pruning the  plants. .  Keith Receveur  to have the Forest Act suitably  amended. There should be other  acts involved, too, but I will  leave that.  Christian Kindt,  R.P.F.  :i> i  <3#Oa-Q__X>-FASHIONK>  OIL  and  FILTER  CHANGE  ��� Install up to 5 litres of  Autopar Engine Oil and  an Autopar Oil Filter  ��� Inspect C-V joint  boots (where applicable).  24s5    s26  50  MOST  CARS  MOST  LIGHT DUTY  TRUCKS  Special Prices in Effect Until  Nov. 15/89  ��� FOR MOST NORTH AMERICAN BUILT  CARS & LIGHT TRUCKS  WE GIVE YOU COOO-OlO-FASmONEO SERVICE  ^   CUSTOMER  ^^y CAME   Um. ru. IrfAACt. .1  SKOOKUM  CHRYSLER  Dealer 8084       886-3433  Legal  Legal  Legal  Legal  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  Take Notice that Emil Johnson, occupation loader-  operator, and Doreen M. Johnson, occupation home-  maker, of 11069 Canyon Crescent, Delta, B.C. intend to  make application to the Ministry of Crown Lands regional  office in Burnaby, B.C. for private moorage of the following described lands in Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated \\\ Pender Harbour, and more  specifically described as:    * ..    .  Commencing at a post planted 25 ft. N.E. of the S.E. corner of Lot B, Block 52, D.L. 1390, Plan 13692, New  Westminster Group 1; thence 134 ft. E., thence 75 ft. N.,  thence 110 ft. W.. thence S.W. along shoreline to point of  commencement, a total area of 0.083 hectares, more or  less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  private boat moorage.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  office of the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240 Manor St.,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File No. 2404524.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, British Columbia  and situated in Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour. BC.  Take notice that Robert Card  of 500-580 Hornby Street.  Vancouver, BC, occupation  businessman intends to apply for a License of occupation  of the followjng described  lands:  Commencing at the North  West corner post of Block 5,  Plan 7453, District Lot 1024,  Group 1, New Westminster  Land District, thence 200'  -North 3 West, thence a  150' North 87 East, thence  309' South to the North east  corner post of Block 5, Plan  7453, District Lot 1024,  thence west along the  shoreline to the point of commencement containing 88  acres more or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is  Private Residential Boat  Moorage.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  office of the senior land officer,  #210-4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC. V5G 1B2 File  Reference Number 2404541.  ��.  PENDER   HARBOUR  Appl leaflet  Area.      V    ��)  O.OSS HA)\    r^  P+.orC_5  r\J.��. of S.��.  Corrtev  I36��U-B  YE. ft  3  rf~  -....���  1  1    :  ���  -.-'    ������' .������--"'7  ****<_'  <  1  \   ���  i  1  y~i  1  "  >__��  <Y;<  /  / .'  2 ;  3   ���  ,  s  ".'.'.  !  1  ,'  ���"_  t  I  t  i  !  ���..,  t  c  ;  j  ;  ��'���'.'���  *-''e    '  1  1  .>"Y"^vYv  *Si._  'X  -i__  ^  LAND DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, and situated in  small un-named bay on the west side of a point of land,  south and west of Ekins Pt., northeastern portion of Gambier Island, in Howe Sound.  Take Notice that Trident Foreshore Lands Ltd., 10Gostick  Place, North Vancouver, B.C. intends to apply for a  licence of the following described lands. Commencing at  TS 3478 on D.L. 2809; thence 51.51 meters at 167��  43'00"; thence 96.00 meters at 77�� 43'00"; thence  31.00 meters at 167�� 43'00" to TS 3328: thence along  shoreline to point of commencement at TS 3478.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is loca-  . tion for mooring floats for private moorage for Yacht Club  outstation.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  Office of the Senior Land Officer. 210-4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File 240/4529^ Mitchell. F.  Welters. Agent. ���.,.���...  ^.J....-/,'  Need a  Sign?  BRIAN McANDREW  Ph 886-9729  After 12 noon  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 Iniet, south  of Carlson Point. The application area is 25m east of the  survey point OCIP 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. V5G 1B2.  Quote Bile No. 2404521.  N  3  /   fee* *K  OCIP  oitv  *Xv^:V  \>^^=s^cHfscr faurr  Y ^^j^^sQ^^^^^^'S^y^^^^^^^-^^  ^*^r?r*r:^?^  SK'ilft; ."stir-**'*:J^*fe.tV.::  24.  Coast News, October 30,1989  -* '/-, V'  by Dave Fraser  &:  Guess Where  ��tThe usual prize of $5 wil! be awarded the first correct entry drawn which locates the above. Send your  Entries to reach (he Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was  ����krisiie Kavanagh of Gibsons, who correctly identified the Sunflower growing on Lot 19 in the Ocean-  &mount Estates.  Police news of week  >X Operation Intersection along  ���Xjyth Counter Attack began last  #jriday in Gibsons.  '���!�� Elphinstone students assisted  &je RCMP in handing out in-  ^Sjrmation   leaflets   on   safety  Pleasures   to   observe   while  operating a motor vehicle.  ���� Of the 350 cars stopped, nine  ;Xyiu nings about lack of seat belt  ;ijse were issued.  J;] An ICBC fact sheet shows 78  >ttotor  vehicle  crashes  in  the  "Sechelt area in 1988. About one  ���jhiid of these were at intersections, and about one half bet-  ���Mt'cn intersections. A few oc-  fctirred at T-junctions.  ;' .Gibsons was not listed on this  ifaci sheet although we have two  ilangerous intersections, one adjacent  to Gibsons Elementary  JSchool and the other at Pioneer  fark  and  the wharf.   Not to  Jnention the antics at the Post  Office and the frantic darting  Itboui on the strip of  Highway  301 near Sunnycrest Mall.  J v Vancouver, their police chief  says,  will  have 34,000 motor  vehicle accidents this year and  over 60 per cent of these occur  pt intersections.  J Gibsons RCMP reports five  tninor motor vehicle accidents  {his past week and all still under  investigation; three 24-hour  suspensions, and two impaired  driving charges.  ~*The police are actively in  vestigating   the   assault   of  a  young woman on Pratt Road.  The   police   artist   sketch   has  brought    a    great    deal    of  response. If you have any information call the RCMP or TIPS.  It is noted that the Vancouver  area is caught in a near flood of  fake 20 and 50 dollar bills (US  notes).   If in  doubt,  Vancou-  verites are advised to send the  person    trying    to    pass    a  suspicious note to exchange it at  a bank.  When any of us are witness to  a traffic misdemeanor, the  RCMP ask that we report it immediately so that police can  proceed right away.  Note some landmark or reference point nearby; note the  time and date; the direction of  travel of the offending vehicle;  its colour and make; and, of  course, the license number.  If it's a person, note colour of  clothing, hair, height, facial  characteristics and any unusual  features such as a limp, accent,  etc.  A number of break-ins on  Gambier Island are under in  vestigation and a number of  suspects have been questioned.  The RCMP basement storage  still has bicycles, lawn chairs,  garments left on play fields.  Please claim.  British Columbia is missing  out on its share of Joint  Emergency Preparedness (JEP)  program funding.  That word comes from Area  A Director Gordon Wilson who  asked the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board at its  October 26 meeting to send a  letter to the federal Solicitor-  General demanding more funds  from the joint provincial/federal program.  While other provinces receive  hundreds of thousands of  dollars in funding for emergency equipment, BC got $5000,  which went towards a one page  public notice in BC Telephone  books on how to prepare for an  earthquake.  Additional JEP funds could  be spent effectively on emergency equipment, Wilson said.  On the topic of earthquakes,  Area F Director Jim Gurney  said too much emphasis was  placed on emergency planning,  instead of on earthquake hazard  analysis of BC's buildings to  test their seismic capabilities.  He said such steps would go  far to mitigate the consequences  of earthquakes. A recent example was in San Francisco where  a major earthquake claimed little loss of life. In comparison, a  similar earthquake in the Soviet  Union last year claimed 25,000  lives because little seismic  analysis was done.  8 F CREMATION IS  YOUR CHOICE  WHY NOT PREPLAN  YOUR  FUNERAL NEEDS?  Does your family know what your personal feelings are about  your funeral needs? Of course, it's natural everyone waritiYtb  avoid talking about his or her funeral arrangements before their  time. However, people's attitudes are refreshingly more opjen to  dealing with these matters as we quickly approach the 199Q's.  Today, people are preplanning their personal funeral preference  for the benefit of their loved ones. Show your family and'loved  ones how much you care by preplanning your wishes ynow.  Devlin Funeral Home and the Sunshine Coast Crematorium  both provide this service free of charge, so don't put off this important task. Call us today for further information.  '.������������''  WE HAVE ALL THE OPTIONS AVAILABLE  FOR YOUR NEEDS  Contact Dan Devlin at 886-9551 today regarding PREPLANNING.  " J\    ' / jl    -   -  579 Seaview Rd.  /Box 648  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9551  TBCl  Funeral  Association  t;  Gallery goes it alone  Following a decision of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre to  discontinue support of the  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons, effective October 31, 1989, a new  society has been formed to try  to keep the art gallery in the  Gibsons Landing area alive.  A spokesman for the group  told the Coast News recently  that originally the people who  had run the gallery had been  shocked and hurt.  They found particularly offensive a report in The Press  written by Arts Centre director  Allan Crean Crane which seemed to attribute the entire deficit  of the Arts Centre to the Hunter  Gallery.  Rather than lick their  wounds, the Hunter Gallery  Society has formed itself and  will seek to provide an outlet for  artists and artisans in the Gibsons area.  A meeting will be held in the  Harbour Cafe in Gibsons Landing at 7:30 pm on Wednesday,  November 2, for all those in  terested in seeing the Hunter  Gallery survive as a feature of  Gibsons Landing. Plans call for  a crafts fair in the near future  and membership in the Hunter  Gallery society has been set at  $20.  "We are looking to serve a  full spectrum of our area's artists," a director told the Coast  News. "Young and old, professional and amateur."  In addition to the arts and artisans craft fair, the Society is  hoping to provide a frame bank  and other services.  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  886-2384  SHOP LOCALLY  PUBLIC  HEARINGS  LOG  EXPORTS  British Columbia Legislative Assembly  SELECT STANDING COMMITTEE  ON FORESTS AND LANDS  PRINCE RUPERT ��� WED., NOV. 1/89 ��� 11:00 A.M.  The Prince Rupert Hotel ��� 2nd Ave., & 6th Street  STEWART ��� THURS., NOV. 2/89 ��� 10:00 A.M.  Banquet Hall ��� Stewart Arena  DAWSON CREEK ��� FRI., NOV. 3/89 ��� 9:00 A.M.  The George Dawson Inn ��� Tremblay Room ��� 11705 - 8th Street  VANCOUVER ��� WED., NOV. 8/89 ��� 9:00 A.M.  The Westin Bayshore ��� Stanley Room ��� 1601 W. Georgia  KELOWNA ��� THURS., NOV. 9/89 ��� 9:00 A.M.  The Lodge Motor Inn ��� 2170 Harvey Avenue  DUNCAN ��� WED., NOV. 15/89 ��� 10:00 A.M.  The Silver Bridge Inn ��� 140 Trans Canada Highway  �����  The purpose of these meetings is to receive  submissions on the criteria and procedures for  determining the availability of the exemptions  pursuant to Section 136 of the Forest Act and  conditions, fees and permits imposed pursuant to  Section 137 of the Forest Act.  The committee may, at its discretion, hear views  with respect to the prices of timber bought, sold or  traded on the Vancouver Log Market; whether such  prices represent or reflect the true market value of  species for export or domestic use and the suitability  of such prices for determining the relative values of  different species for the purpose of calculating  stumpage payable under the Forest Act.  Those wishing to appear at the above locations  should notify the Clerk of Committees as soon as  possible supplying him with 12 copies of any  printed material intended for presentation to the  committee.  Address all correspondence or inquiries to:  Mr. Craig H. James  Clerk of Committees  Room 236 Parliament Buildings  Victoria, British Columbia  V8V 1X4  Telephone: 356-2933    Fax: 356-8172  Mr. Graham Bruce, M.L.A.  CHAIRMAN  great ['grat] important; extreme, intense;  excellent, superior; of high rank or  position; prominent; noble.  /���  To be good is not  enough, when  you aspire to being  great. Great results are  the best results. If you  hope to achieve that  kind of return from  your advertising and  marketing material you  need to be working  with excellent tools.  Glassford Press Design  Studios have the  knowledge and skills to  produce the results  you want. From  strategy and concept  through to finished  product we can serve  all your communication  needs. At affordable  prices too.  Gall us at 886-2622  and aspire to greatness.  tk  �����������:  Ax..-  '���'���ii.-  I.  GLASSFORD  PRESS  DESIGN STUDIOS  GlassfordiPress Design Studios, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  n  t ^^j^^sQ^^^^^^'S^y^^^^^^^-^^  ^*^r?r*r:^?^  SK'ilft; ."stir-**'*:J^*fe.tV.::  24.  Coast News, October 30,1989  -* '/-, V'  by Dave Fraser  &:  Guess Where  &The usual prize of $5 wil! be awarded the first correct entry drawn which locates the above. Send your  Entries to reach the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was  ����krisiie Kavanagh of Gibsons, who correctly identified the Sunflower growing on Lot 19 in the Ocean-  &mount Estates.  Police news of week  >X Operation Intersection along  ���S&ith Counter Attack began last  3*fiday in Gibsons.  '���!�� Elphinstone students assisted  &je RCMP in handing out in-  ^Sjrmation   leaflets   on   safety  Measures   to   observe   while  Iterating a motor vehicle.  ���� Of the 350 cars stopped, nine  ;Xyiu nings about lack of seat belt  ;ijse were issued.  J;] An ICBC fact sheet shows 78  feotor  vehicle  crashes  in  the  "Sechelt area in 1988. About one  ���jhiid of these were at intersections, and about one half bet-  Cwccn intersections. A few oc-  ttirred at T-junctions.  ;' .Gibsons was not listed on this  ifaci sheet although we have two  ilangerous intersections, one adjacent  to Gibsons Elementary  JSchool and the other at Pioneer  fark  and  the wharf.   Not to  jnention the antics at the Post  Office and the frantic darting  Itboui on the strip of  Highway  301 near Sunnycrest Mall.  J .Vancouver, their police chief  says,  will  have 34,000 motor  vehicle accidents this year and  over 60 per cent of these occur  at intersections.  J Gibsons RCMP reports five  tninor motor vehicle accidents  {his past week and all still under  investigation; three 24-hour  suspensions, and iwo impaired  driving charges.  ~*The police are actively in  vestigating   the   assault   of  a  young woman on Pratt Road.  The   police   artist   sketch   has  brought    a    great    deal    of  response. If you have any information call the RCMP or TIPS.  It is noted that the Vancouver  area is caught in a near flood of  fake 20 and 50 dollar bills (US  notes).   If in  doubt,  Vancou-  verites are advised to send the  person    trying    to    pass    a  suspicious note to exchange it at  a bank.  When any of us are witness to  a traffic misdemeanor, the  RCMP ask that we report it immediately so that police can  proceed right away.  Note some landmark or reference point nearby; note the  time and date; the direction of  travel of the offending vehicle;  its colour and make; and, of  course, the license number.  If it's a person, note colour of  clothing, hair, height, facial  characteristics and any unusual  features such as a limp, accent,  etc.  A number of break-ins on  Gambier Island are under in  vestigation and a number of  suspects have been questioned.  The RCMP basement storage  still has bicycles, lawn chairs,  garments left on play fields.  Please claim.  British Columbia is missing  out on its share of Joint  Emergency Preparedness (JEP)  program funding.  That word comes from Area  A Director Gordon Wilson who  asked the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board at its  October 26 meeting to send a  letter to the federal Solicitor-  General demanding more funds  from the joint provincial/federal program.  While other provinces receive  hundreds of thousands of  dollars in funding for emergency equipment, BC got $5000,  which went towards a one page  public notice in BC Telephone  books on how to prepare for an  earthquake.  Additional JEP funds could  be spent effectively on emergency equipment, Wilson said.  On the topic of earthquakes,  Area F Director Jim Gurney  said too much emphasis was  placed on emergency planning,  instead of on earthquake hazard  analysis of BC's buildings to  test their seismic capabilities.  He said such steps would go  far to mitigate the consequences  of earthquakes. A recent example was in San Francisco where  a major earthquake claimed little loss of life. In comparison, a  similar earthquake in the Soviet  Union last year claimed 25,000  lives because little seismic  analysis was done.  8 F CREMATION IS  YOUR CHOICE  WHY NOT PREPLAN  YOUR  FUNERAL NEEDS?  Does your family know what your personal feelings are about  your funeral needs? Of course, it's natural everyone waritiYtb  avoid talking about his or her funeral arrangements before their  time. However, people's attitudes are refreshingly more opjen to  dealing with these matters as we quickly approach the 199Q's.  Today, people are preplanning their personal funeral preference  for the benefit of their loved ones. Show your family and'loved  ones how much you care by preplanning your wishes ynow.  Devlin Funeral Home and the Sunshine Coast Crematorium  both provide this service free of charge, so don't put off this important task. Call us today for further information.  '.������������''  WE HAVE ALL THE OPTIONS AVAILABLE  FOR YOUR NEEDS  Contact Dan Devlin at 886-9551 today regarding PREPLANNING.  " J\    ' / jl    -   -  579 Seaview Rd.  /Box 648  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9551  TBCl  Funeral  Association  t;  Gallery goes it alone  Following a decision of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre to  discontinue support of the  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons, effective October 31, 1989, a new  society has been formed to try  to keep the art gallery in the  Gibsons Landing area alive.  A spokesman for the group  told the Coast News recently  that originally the people who  had run the gallery had been  shocked and hurt.  They found particularly offensive a report in The Press  written by Arts Centre director  Allan Crean Crane which seemed to attribute the entire deficit  of the Arts Centre to the Hunter  Gallery.  Rather than lick their  wounds, the Hunter Gallery  Society has formed itself and  will seek to provide an outlet for  artists and artisans in the Gibsons area.  A meeting will be held in the  Harbour Cafe in Gibsons Landing at 7:30 pm on Wednesday,  November 2, for all those in  terested in seeing the Hunter  Gallery survive as a feature of  Gibsons Landing. Plans call for  a crafts fair in the near future  and membership in the Hunter  Gallery society has been set at  $20.  "We are looking to serve a  full spectrum of our area's artists," a director told the Coast  News. "Young and old, professional and amateur."  In addition to the arts and artisans craft fair, the Society is  hoping to provide a frame bank  and other services.  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  886-2384  SHOP LOCALLY  PUBLIC  HEARINGS  LOG  EXPORTS  British Columbia Legislative Assembly  SELECT STANDING COMMITTEE  ON FORESTS AND LANDS  PRINCE RUPERT ��� WED., NOV. 1/89 ��� 11:00 A.M.  The Prince Rupert Hotel ��� 2nd Ave., & 6th Street  STEWART ��� THURS., NOV. 2/89 ��� 10:00 A.M.  Banquet Hall ��� Stewart Arena  DAWSON CREEK ��� FRI., NOV. 3/89 ��� 9:00 A.M.  The George Dawson Inn ��� Tremblay Room ��� 11705 - 8th Street  VANCOUVER ��� WED., NOV. 8/89 ��� 9:00 A.M.  The Westin Bayshore ��� Stanley Room ��� 1601 W. Georgia  KELOWNA ��� THURS., NOV. 9/89 ��� 9:00 A.M.  The Lodge Motor Inn ��� 2170 Harvey Avenue  DUNCAN ��� WED., NOV. 15/89 ��� 10:00 A.M.  The Silver Bridge Inn ��� 140 Trans Canada Highway  �����  The purpose of these meetings is to receive  submissions on the criteria and procedures for  determining the availability of the exemptions  pursuant to Section 136 of the Forest Act and  conditions, fees and permits imposed pursuant to  Section 137 of the Forest Act.  The committee may, at its discretion, hear views  with respect to the prices of timber bought, sold or  traded on the Vancouver Log Market; whether such  prices represent or reflect the true market value of  species for export or domestic use and the suitability  of such prices for determining the relative values of  different species for the purpose of calculating  stumpage payable under the Forest Act.  Those wishing to appear at the above locations  should notify the Clerk of Committees as soon as  possible supplying him with 12 copies of any  printed material intended for presentation to the  committee.  Address all correspondence or inquiries to:  Mr. Craig H. James  Clerk of Committees  Room 236 Parliament Buildings  Victoria, British Columbia  V8V 1X4  Telephone: 356-2933    Fax: 356-8172  Mr. Graham Bruce, M.L.A.  CHAIRMAN  great ['grat] important; extreme, intense;  excellent, superior; of high rank or  position; prominent; noble.  /���  To be good is not  enough, when  you aspire to being  great. Great results are  the best results. If you  hope to achieve that  kind of return from  your advertising and  marketing material you  need to be working  with excellent tools.  Glassford Press Design  Studios have the  knowledge and skills to  produce the results  you want. From  strategy and concept  through to finished  product we can serve  all your communication  needs. At affordable  prices too.  Gall us at 886-2622  and aspire to greatness.  tk  �����������:  Ax..-  Ii  I.  GLASSFORD  PRESS  DESIGN STUDIOS  GlassfordiPress Design Studios, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  n  t


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