BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Sep 25, 1989

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0173104.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173104.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173104-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173104-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173104-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173104-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173104-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173104-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0173104-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0173104.ris

Full Text

Array :y$��yy��y<yy  ��� *?A-> <~\<yy ��� '>j4$M$��<te��%i?j?"  NOON, SEPTEMBER 22, DAVIS BAY.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  To Gibsons' dismay  Sewer smell still  a  by Ellen Frith  Inspite of the ongoing improvements to Gibsons sewage  treatment plant over the last  year or so, a deep breath around  that area of the town will still  carry to the nose a pong of the  malodorous soup being processed on the premises. The  Iwi^jieighbours are,complaining, y^  "People tell me about;.the  smell all the time," Gibsons  Alderman Gerry Dixon told the  Coast News, so last Thursday  he decided to tour the facilities  again to determine if it was any  particular function of the plant  causing the trouble. The Coast  YNews went with him.  \\   Sewage   Treatment   Plant  !; Manager Greg Foss said he was  Y aware of the continuing com-  Yplaints in regards to the smell  ��� *and said the weather had a lot to  Ydo with it.  Y "As soon as it starts to rain  : *and gets colder," he said, "peo-  Yple will no longer be able to  >smell the plant, but there isn't a  sewage treatment plant anywhere that is completely  odourless."  i  In May, 1988, Gibsons finally  thought it had determined the  reason for the odours coming  from its sewage treatment plant  and had come up with a proposed solution to improve the situation with the assistance of consultants Dayton and Knight.  According to then Public  Works   Superintendent  JSkip.  system at that time was it did  not get hot enough in the  digesters.  The way the system works,  Reeves said, is that all the  sewage is pumped into a huge  tank called a digester and a  natural process takes place  which breaks down any organic  material into harmless (and  odourless) substances.  Heat is required for this process to work properly and the  natural interaction of sewage  can apparently generate its own  heat. But the problem with Gibsons sewage is it has too much  water in it and does not come  up to temperature. Because of  this, in the past, the digester did  not digest properly and it  smelled.  Many of those earlier problems have been taken care of,  Foss said, and yet, on certain  days when the wind blows down  towards the town, there continues to be unpleasant odours;  it's hydrogen sulphide gas to be  exact, Foss said, which is  created by sewage.  The town has continued to  : the unpleasant gases from time  to time in small pockets around  : the plant but not necessarily in  the Blue Dome where the raw  % sewage comes in for processing.  |    On a typical day, if it's a  | rainy one, 350,000 gallons of  i sewage flows into the plant.  f During sunnier times, such as  Slast Thursday, there is around  make **lots of improveiiiiert&'^%^ cent  Foss said, including insulating      "'" --��--*- --_���--*- ..i*_ -���a ...  the two digesters and ventilating  them into the ground through  perforated culverts surrounded  by gravel and wood chips to absorb any smells.  And in the "Blue Dome",  which houses the tanks where  the sewage solids are separated  and prepared for the digesters,  air from the air lift system  which acts to continually turn  the sludge over, is bubbled  through eucalyptus oil to further mask any odours.  The result is that, in the Blue  Dome at least, "All you can  smell is the eucalyptus oil,"  Dixon said, "and you can certainly smell that!"  Both Dixon and this reporter,  though, could definitely smell  ofr. yvhicti Is ;s6fidvtKe:'-rest:'.ls"  basically water.   ,  "This discrepancy between  wet days and sunny ones shows  there are leaks in the system,"  Dixon said. He said the plant  should never have been placed  where it is. "It's in the wrong  place."  In the Blue Dome, the sewage  flows through tanks where it is  separated and treated and while  the solid sludge is passed into  the digesters for pasteurization,  the remaining water passes from  the aeration tank to a trickling  filter, tp a secondary clarifier  and is finally flushed away into  the sea, the outlet for which is  213 metres out and 36.5 metres  deep near Gospel Rock.  Please turn to page 6  At Sechelt Chamber  MLA discusses Coast concerns  by Rose Nicholson  %���-  I-  I  til  If  y,  y-.  In a speech to the Sechelt  Chamber   of  Commerce  last  week, Mackenzie MLA Harold  Long addressed three issues of  concern to the Sunshine Coast:  the natural gas pipeline, the  -long awaited Gibsons bypass  and proposed introduction of  "'super ferries' on the Horseshoe  -Bay to,Langdale run.  \  Recent protests that the route  jpf the proposed gas pipeline  :^hrough the watershed of the  ���Greater   Vancouver   Regional  ���District (GVRD) will diminish'  -the quality of the water do not  ^make much sense in view of the  Cextensiye logging presently per-  :mitted in the area, Long said;  ���"It's ludicrous that the mayors  ���of Vancouver and the GVRD  'are blocking a project that is so  Cvital to the Sunshine Coast and  iVancouver Island."  ,:;_' Long went on to say that  ; 120,000 cubic metres of logs  >were taken out of the watersheds last year.  .   "What they're telling us," he  said, "is that it's okay to go into  the environment and put roads  in and log if we're making  money. If I see this project bogging down, I'm going to the  GVRD with my dog and pony  show, as I put it, and get more  publicity for this area.  "It's time for people to  realize that there's more to the  province than the Lower  Mainland."  As for the long awaited Gibsons bypass, that should be  completed by late 1991 or early  1992, Long said, and the project  will go to tender as soon as land  acquisition and engineering are  completed.  Long went on to say the other  major highway project on the  Sunshine Coast is the upgrading  of Highway 101 from Secret  Cove to Earls Cove. The work  in the Secret Cove area should  be completed by early next year.  The work will then proceed in  segments on up to Earls Cove.  "There has been criticism  that we're not going fast  enough," Long said, "but  there's one thing we have to  watch. If we use local people  with local equipment we hold  the economy in the area.  "They buy parts and fuel  here and they deal in the community. We could bring in a big  construction company and on a  flash construction project  finish the highway and get it  over with. But it wouldn't add  anything to the economy of the  area.  "During the early 80's when  the economy was down the peo-  Please turn to page 8  Pender water problem  by Dave Fraser  and Myrtle Winchester  Fed up with a shrinking water  supply and the spraying of a  toxic herbicide seven members  of the Petriaschuk family of  Pender Harbour staged a protest Friday along the highway  near Garden Bay.  "Prior to the logging four  years ago we had clear, cool,  constant water," says Robbie  Petraschuk. "Our water is now  down to a trickle - even after a  wet summer."  Petraschuk says her family  and a neighbour met witn Terminal Forest Products administrative forester John  Clarke to protest the clear cut  logging of the Haslam Lake  watershed and the spraying of  the herbicide, Vision, in the  Heid Creek watershed area,  from which the Petraschuks and  two other families get their  water supply.  No one from Terminal Forest  Products could be reached for  comment when contacted by the  Coast News at presstime Saturday.  "We are protesting the logging of all watershed areas," says  Petraschuk. "We would like to  warn all residents on the Sunshine Coast of what is happening to our water. It could  possibly happen to theirs."  Petraschuk, who has lived in  the area for 27 years and holds a  water licence for the creek, says  her family came to an agreement with Clarke about spraying boundaries.  She says Clarke was "very  reasonable" during the meeting  and agreed to a 100 metre buf-  Please turn to page 10  Politicians Return  UBCM seen  informative'  by EUen Frith  The local Sunshine Coast  politicians returned from last  week's Union of British Columbia Municipalities (UBCM) 86th  Annual Convention in Penticton praising the gathering.  With comments such as,  "good convention", "very informative" and "it went exceptionally well", most of the officials attending from the Town  of Gibsons, the District of  Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) felt  their four-day meeting with  close to 1700 other BC mayors  and municipal officials was time  well spent. And they also felt a  number of important issues had  been dealt with although  perhaps not all were resolved to  everybody's complete satisfaction.  Sixteen provincial and federal  government departments set up  temporary offices around the  convention site which made it  possible for SCRD members to  meet with the relevant provincial government politicians over  the issue of the proposed  Tetrahedron Wilderness Park  for example.  The SCRD used the opportunity, Area A Director Gordon  Wilson said, to present the  government with a proposal for  the alpine areas of Mount  Steele, Rainy Mountain and  Tetrahedron and Panther Peaks  to be designated as a wilderness  park. It is also hoped the land  around Lakes Batchelor, Edwards and McNair can be saved  for recreational use.  "It was decided at the convention," Wilson told the Coast  News, "that all sides will sit  down. The government has accommodated us in virtually all  areas and were extremely  positive."  Jackson Brothers, who is  already prepared for logging in  the lake areas, is one of the sides  to be consulted, Wilson said,  but he said he was optimistic  something could be worked out.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  agreed. "We had a really good  meeting with the ministry people in regards to the proposed  Tetrahedron Alpine Park," he  said.  He also felt the convention  was helpful in proving, "Our  problems are also someone  else's problems too."  The SCRD also met with the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs,  Wilson said, in regards to a  planning grant for the  revitalization of Madeira Park.  In total there were 132 resolutions brought forward during  the convention in a 'pitch' for  delegate support ranging from a  call for provincial legislation to  regulate the storage of hazardous and toxic waste, and for  legislation to require the  disclosure of municipal election  campaign funding sources, to  yet another requesting a return  Please turn to page 12  Library vote  gets 97��/o support  In an overwhelming show of support for the Gibsons  library, last Saturday, 97 per cent of those residents of Areas  E and F who voted said 'yes' to a slight tax increase to help  keep the library going.  As one gentleman in Area F put it: "I don't read, I don't  want my taxes to go up, but we need a library!"  Four hundred and forty voters went to the polls on Saturday with 261 saying yes in Area E against 11 no's; and 179 in  Area F in favour against three opposing.  v^  Dastardly Deeds Dashed  Batman Trounces "The Joker"  Batman foiled another round of mayhem and dirty  tricks attempted by the "Joker" at Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons last Saturday.  In a display of exceptional heroism and courage, Batman overcame the evil "Joker" in a stupendous battle  of wits and physical prowess.  It was deemed unnecessary to summon the customary  forces of law and order. ���Vera Elliott photo  y^H^K'W''���;���-;��� ^^"'^ii'^'vH* ': ������'  ' '   V:'.:.:''.'-������ ^'������iV ������>,.���������'.��� ������.''.;���������.:������������ ���'���!,���.. ^'.^."^h^'ezr-S^^m^j'':,;^���������.-.. ^������.'i'--x;vWiJS?:-r,y:"^'--j%2%u^ <::-.::���?v. "�����:  "*i-  '���*&  :*.. W^*"! J ���"*���*'���'  2.  Coast News, September 25,1989  pmmmmmmmmixwMwyiimmm  ^m^^Y^/4<Y^^^Yr^Yi;\^-- \- -y Y^Y *v* Y  ^>jtVMJsr-\-. vvv��*yoyxY;___hM_-_.s.^  _^_h'um-i s ���_._        ._ __, ___ v._____. ������      *��� ^___i  "���*" ;?������.....\N. y ..|J..Tf|||[[  Y>;��^  The federal government goes back to work in Ottawa  this week and many thoughtful Canadians are as concerned about the political situation in this country as  they have ever been.  Heading the lists of known controversies to come  from our nation's capital would be the proposed new  goods and services tax; a law on abortion and a decision  on the Meech Lake Accord.  Ail of the above will no doubt gain and earn lots of  printer's ink and great deal of solemn comment  throughout the various news media. But underlying all  of the headlines for the moment is a profound uncertainty in many quarters about the very future of the  country.  Canada, it can be said, has always been an east-west  dream at odds with a north-south reality. One of the  causes of the underlying concerns is that the recent free  trade agreement strengthens the north-south pull just at  a time when the east-west cohesion seems particularly  vulnerable.  There is no one who is pleased at the use of the notwithstanding clause by the Quebec government to overturn the Supreme Court ruling on bilingual signs. It is a  sign of profound weakness on the part of Premier  Bourassa and flies in the face of the attempt valiantly  made over the past 20 years by the rest of the country to  come to terms with its bi-cultural heritage.  In caving in to the extremists in his province,  Bourassa has fuelled the extremists in the other provinces. More Canadians than ever before want the country to break up, and this at a time when the north-south  tug of the United States has been strengthened as never  before.  Let us hope that our politicians are not so caught up  in the flambuoyantly controversial issues before them  that they lose sight of the fundamental challenge which  lies sombrely dormant below the surface of the day's  events.  5 YEARS AGO  Carl Christmas was literally blasted out of bed last Friday night when lightning and its accompanying thunderbolt slammed into his 20-foot travel trailer in Porpoise  Estates, blowing the plug through which his electricity  was connected clear out of the trailer's exterior wall and  frying the wires in telephone and electrical lines.  The 1984 convention of the Union of British Columbia  Municipalities held in Vancouver last weekend took as  its theme, "Community" and anyone in attendance expecting fireworfcsror government bashing must have  been disappointed.  10 YEARS AGO  Indignant mothers in Port Mellon held their children  out of school in protest against the service provided by  the local school bus. Alleged irresponsible behaviour on  the part of the school bus driver led to the action.  Renovations at St. Mary's Hospital were completed  and dignitaries and guests attended opening  ceremonies. Some 150 people listened to local MLA  Don Lockstead and Minister of Health Bob McClelland.  Gibsons agreed to allow Langdale residents to connect a proposed sewage system with theirs. The decision would need 66 per cent approval by the population  to be implemented.  Residents of Roberts Creek approved the referendum  for a new community hall by a margin of 62.5 per cent.  A stolen ring valued for personal reasons was  anonymously returned and found hanging on the  owner's (Herb Craig) doorlatch.  20 YEARS AGO  Pal-O-Mines Skyline Arabians Stables belonging to Ken  Kiedler of Gibsons has entered two horses in the 1969 Northwest International Horse Show.  Six point eighty six inches of rain has already fallen  on the Sunshine Coast this month.  30 YEARS AGO  The new Sunshine Coast telephone directory will  feature a yellow pages section for the first time.  Tenders are opened for the clearing of school sites at  West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay.  Gibsons board of trade stresses the importance of a  water board for the area.  40 YEARS AGO  Coast News editorial: "The public works department  could save itself a lot of criticism if it would tell the  public what it is doing with its money."  The Sunshine  published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  ���  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Editor: Ellen Frith  Vern Elliott  Dave Fraser  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Sherri Payne  Brian McAndrew  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast. BC every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-8099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mai! Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35:6 months $20; Foreign; X year $40  Story of a  rescued princess  The swans in Britain are royal  birds and they belong to the  Queen.  One very early spring day  when we were living in Wales  and a gale off the Irish sea was  buffeting the land and threatening to freeze us all before morning, we found a swan which had  been blown out of the sky and  was too weak to go any further  than the side of the road. When  we saw it, we were driving back  into North Wales from Bath  and it was late on a Sunday  night.  The swan was sitting there on  the side of the road in the wind  and sleet, its beak just touching  the ground and its long neck  curled -around_in a backwards"  "S". It put up no resistance  when we approached to help  and went willingly into the back  seat of the small car inspite of  manoeuvring problems.  We drove first to Pwllheli but  the vet there was closed and our  banging on the door elicited no  response. Try the police station,  the neighbour suggested.  The policeman on duty had a  list of the veterinarians in the  area and after some phoning  around found one which was  open. He gave us directions on  how to get there and we set off  again into the storm.  Finally we found the place  and carried the swan into the  vet's barn which was full of  sheep and one sheep dog. The  vet said he was sorry but he  knew nothing at all about birds  and all he could do was give our  swan an injection of vitamins  and wish us luck.  So at home, we bedded the  swan down next to one of the  only sources of warmth in the  house that night, a small heater  in the kitchen. We put out a  bowl of water and some bread  but it wouldn't eat and went  back to resting its beak on the  floor too weak to hold its head  up.  The next morning, the swan  could no longer stand and we  frantically tried to find  somebody to help. The RSPCA  had no facilities in that part of  Wales and all they could do,  they said, was put the swan out  on a pond. But, they agreed, in  this weather it would probably  die as the storm was continuing  and it was snowing quite hard.  The swan is an incredibly  beautiful bird and somehow this  one appeared a magical  creature, sitting as it was in our  tiny kitchen. It was easy to imagine it was a royal being; some  princess of long ago turned into  a bird by a wicked witch. That it  should die because we failed to  help it was unbearable. ���"',*''  ; Finally we tracked down an  old woman in South Wales who  knew everything there was to  know about swans. Get a deep  bucket of water, she said, place  bread on the top, stroke the  swan's throat four or five times  to tickle it and then dunk its  head in the water. That will  show it what to do, she assured  us.  At first this didn't work and a  lot of tears were shed before the  swan finally got the idea. But all  of a sudden she began to eat  and there was no end to the  amount of bread it consumed.  Not really sure of the sex of  the bird, we called her Scarlet  O'Hara anyway. As it turned  out, she was a female.  By the next day her head was  up and she was busy making  herself a nest out of the hay we  had given her. When we sat  down for breakfast, she stood  up and with her head at least six  inches above table level, calmly  watched us all the while. What a  great bird she was!  Swans are social animals and  need a fairly large expanse of  water so the problems arose of  what to do with Scarlet when  she was well again and the  weather cleared.  A man in in Pwllheli named  Sam Barnes, reached after  another dozen phone calls,  agreed to take her. He already  had an injured swan, a male  with a broken wing, so one  other bird was no problem he  said.  Barnes was a strange man.  He was originally from Manchester but had settled in  Pwllheli after winning the football pools. He was a naturalist,  had travelled the world and he  loved birds.  All the way to Pwllheli in the  car, Scarlet became more and  more excited the nearer we got  to the sea. She swivelled her  long neck about looking first  out one window and then  another until she reminded us of  an excited puppy.  Finally we arrived and Sam  Barnes welcomed Scarlet to his  yard and the old swan with the  broken wing was delighted.  Scarlet stretched her long neck  and they began to dance.  Swans mate for life, Sam told  us, and as far as we know,  Scarlet and her old prince are  living happily ever after.  Wild Swans at Code  J'HE trees are in their autumn beauty,  The woodland paths are dry.  Under the October twilight the water  Mirrors a still sky;  Upon the brimming water among the stones  Are nine-and-fifty swans.  The nineteenth autumn has come upon me  Since I first made my count;  I saw, before I had well finished,  All suddenly mount  And scatter, wheeling in great broken rings  Upon their clamorous wings.  I have looked upon those brilliant creatures,  And now my heart is sore.  All's changed since I, hearing at twilight,  The first time on this shore,  The bell-beat of their wings above my head,  Trod with a lighter tread.  Unwearied still, lover by lover,  They paddle in the cold  Companionable streams or climb the air;  Their hearts have not grown old;  Passion or conquest, wander where they will,  Attend upon them still.  But now they drift on the still water,  Mysterious, beautiful;  Among what rushes will they build,  By what lake's edge or pool  Delight men *s eyes when I awake some day  To find they have flown away?  William Butler Yeats  Before I forget  Grumbling in a snowscape  by Alec C. Booth  The strong opinions for or  against the federal government's proposed new sales tax  puts me in mind of a previous  attempt to make taxation more  palatable. That is, The Royal  Commission on Taxation under  Kenneth Carter.  I have reason to remember.  Canada being a country of  many and widely spread construction projects, I found  myself in 1966 at Label sur  Quevillon, in the Abitibi region  of Quebec, where a town and a  pulp mill were being built.  "There was a large camp for  the workers in the proximity of  the mill site and I resided with  others in Complex 16 of that  camp. Among the others was an  old fellow I had known hi other  places at other times.  Together we had heard, on  the radio, Mr. Carter speak of  his report. The basic idea seemed to be, "tax every dollar a  person makes", even if it is  junior making it from a paper  route. It should all go on Dad's  income tax return, Carter said.  Old Al got an, immediate fixation on this statement and it  was with him next morning. I  wrote it up at the time as  follows:  We left the kitchen, the snow  was up to the eves in places and  it got in the tops of our boots as  we went through the drift at the  door. My fellow flounderer was  an old Englishman.  He was slightly overhung that  morning, and slightly overwrought over the Carter Report about which we had heard  on the radio the previous evening. He walked close behind me,  using me as a windbreak, and  continued the monologue begun  at the breakfast table. He was  putting a lot of energy into it for  I could hear him clearly through  my parka hood and helmet lining in spite of the wind.  "Tax every dollar, the man  said; you heard him. They turn  my stomach, politicians, and if  ever a country had too many of  than, this is it.  "Tax every dollar, he said.  We make it, they take it. Watch  the stock market on Monday.  This country's ruled by Montreal and Toronto now. The last  election showed that - if you  had enough sense to notice it  -and we're up here wearing out  our bodies and suffocating our  souls and they don't give a  damn.  "Develop the north they say;  but they sit on their arses in Ottawa, when they are not in  Miami, and say tax every dollar  a man has coming in. Bright  boys, academic gentry, gooky  Please turn to page 7  ��-.S80N::  ���A-tVAftO:  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  TTTT'T f������-[��--.��� --���... ��� -��� .-���������- -���- ��     W*"H  "V  ��� i.J J"m*.   i,  .���  .^jw^j.ji  wmjemgimeemmem^^  Coast News, September 25,1989  Editor's note:  The  following  was received for publication.  Dear Mayor  Strom,  Council  Members   and   Rob   Buchan  -Town Planner;  When the development  known as Marina Place was  proposed, I presented a petition  to council from citizens in the  area concerned about having a  large tract of land given a higher  density without any detailed  plans.or controls in place to ensure what was being built on the  property.  At the public meetings held  on the issue, the town planner  Rob Buchan (responding to the  concern of the citizens) suggested that a restrictive conve-  riant in accordance to the  Municipal Act be placed on the  title of the property. It would  offer protection against the present and future owners  deviating from the original  plans.  At first the council voted  (with Aldermen Reynolds and  Dixon voting for, Alderman  Kunstler against) to approve the  rezoning of the property only if  the restrictive convenant or  equivalent would be accepted by  the developer Art McGinnis.  But this well-used vehicle of  developmental control was later  voted down in an unorthodox  meeting chaired by ex-alderman  Norm Peterson (with only  Alderman Reynolds still voting  for the restrictive convenant)  when the developer Art McGinnis stated that it would threaten  the project.  They, instead, accepted a letter of undertaking from Mr.  McGinnis promising to build a  retirement village, with plans  for 38 units, stating that all  material changes should be approved by council.  Shortly after construction  started, a number 40 was placed  over the number 38 on the realty  sign announcing the number of  units up for sale. It was noticed  by Rob Buchan, among others,  who instructed the building inspector Ralph Jones to have the  number 38 put back on the sign.  Time went on and construction continued when I noticed a  NRS real estate flyer advertising  no less than 42 units for sale. I  questioned the validity of this  flyer to an equally surprised  town planner.  Later that morning I was informed by Mr. Buchan that the  developer, Mr. Art McGinnis,  had aquired his building permits  in three phases with the third  phase containing (with a little  juggling) four extra unannounced units. These permits had  been signed and delivered  separately without the building  inspector noticing the  discrepancy between what was  originally agreed upon (38 units)  and what was really being built  (42 units).  I as a taxpayer and concerned  citizen, have some questions to  ask:  1. Why wasn't the council informed of the material changes  to the building plans?  2. Why is it that even though  the developer obtained his third  phase building permit in May  (knowing full well he was  building 42 units) the realty sign  outside the development has not  been changed from 38?  3. Are we in no legal position  to force the developer back to  the original plan of 38 units?  4. How does the fire department (who had many adopted  suggestions concerning fire  hydrants and access lanes) feel  about the additional four units?  5. How do the people who  bought into the first phase of  the village feel about extra people sharing the facilities of the  complex?  6. What good is a letter of  undertaking?  Kirby Carson  Editor:  Re: Public Transport on the  Sunshine Coast.  In a few days time we will be  returning to England after our  third holiday with friends in  Wilson Creek.  This year we have used the  new community buses to shop  in Sechelt and Gibsons, and to  link with BC Ferry service in  Langdale.  These buses are a  _K=  _��*c  _K��C  mmrXmVSm  great asset to the area and /we  hope they will be well appreciated by the local residents  and as an alternative to the use  of a car.  We congratulate your 'public  relation officers', ie your excellent drivers, who make  everyone welcome on entering  the bus and who are so helpful.  Betty and Horace Harbot|:je  Minister, Thanet, England  3*8C  fi  ft  must fight to defend Canada  Editor:  I am in complete agreement  with John Burnside's  'Musings', of September 5  about the local APEC (Association for the Preservation of  English) group. I found Mr.  Knaus' description of French as  being a 'contamination' particularly offensive.  Intolerance can be found  everywhere, but this local anti-  French group serves to demonstrate the need for on-going  diligence in fighting bigotry.  There are other groups to be  sure, established purely to get  rid of other languages, races,  etc. They are intolerant, antidemocratic and what I believe  to be anti-life.  Difference and variation is a  necessity for all life on the  planet. Would we have it any  other way? Life flourishes best  amidst diversity. I believe this to  be true at a human level too.  Intolerance is the basis of all  the major social problems in the  world, past and present - be it  intolerance of race, religion,  political persuasion, or in this  case, language.  It we require others to be like  ourselves, then we are wrapped  up in a life-destroying attitude  because that's exactly where intolerance leads when taken to  it's extremes - to death and  destruction.  We happen to live in a bilingual country and again would  we have it any other way? This  is one of the few ways in which  we are distinct and unique from  the US.  With the passage of the 'Free'  Trade Agreement, accompanied  by the US establishing the rules  for more and more of our  economy, we need to cling to  that which makes us uniquely  Canadian more than ever  before.  With the growth of groups  like APEC across Canada, it's  no wonder that Quebec is  renewing its thoughts toward independence.   Without  Quebec  Gibsons9 white duck  finds comfortable new home  Editor:  As some of your readers may  ; be concerned at the disappearance of the white duck who  < was always around the Gibsons  Marina in the company of the  farmyard geese, I would like to  inform them that she now has a  permanent home in Roberts  Creek.  As an experienced wildlife  rehabilitator, I have come  across several instances where  domestic birds have been left to  fend   for   themselves,   with  disastrous results. Also, crossbred offspring between wild and  domestic ducks have a serious  effect on the wild populations.  Arrangements were thus made  to transfer this particular duck  to a much safer location where  she would be with her own  kind.  The duck now has a large  natural pond to swim in, a male  and female Muskovy duck.for  company, lots of grass .to eat,  an unlimited supply 9||oo4$nd  in the winter she and her two  'friends',!,will sleep sajfely.in;,a  duck-house with lots of hay for  warmth.  If she could speak, I'm sure  she'd say "everything is just  ducky"!  Irene M. Davy  President denies  political deal  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Marina Pharmacy  Pender Harbour  "A Friendly Paople PI_o��"  Editor:  In light of some of the  ridiculous and unfounded accusations which have appeared  in the other local paper, I wish  to state unequivocally that no  deal was made among any of  The Madeira Park Choir  The Madeira Park Choir, under the direction of  Lyn Vernon, still has room for new members,  and is looking especially for male voices.  No experience is necessary, just enthusiasm.  Contact the Sechelt office between 12:30 and  7 pm at 885-9310 for more information.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE       5627 Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt ��� British Columbia  __���__���  ���HH HH-HB ���___���___��� -H-HM  Meet with DICK ESTEY on Wednesday,  September 27,1989  at SUNSHINE COAST  COMMUNITY FUTURES ASSOCIATION  #205-5710 Teredo St., Sechelt. Tel: 885-2639  to discuss your business's financial needs  or for information on the Bank's Financial  Services, Management Counselling, and  staff training at your premises.  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  La Banque of Ire ses services  dans les deux tangues officielles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  ��  Federal Business       Banque federate  Development Bank   de developpemenf  CanadS  .  Oji, Canfor, HSPP and the  provincial government concerning taxes to be paid by HSPP or  our place in a restructured community.  Indeed, when our assets were  transferred from Canfor to the  new HSPP where Canfor is a 50  per cent owner, we even paid  the standard land transfer tax.  There were no deals!  Obviously the government's  action is an expression of concern about the climate for  future investment in British  Columbia. The government is  also aware that HSPP will experience severe financial  pressures between late 1990 and  1993.  The interest to be paid on our  $600 million capital debt will be  about $5 million per month, far  beyond our present earning  capacity on pulp alone. Our  very survival will depend on our  ability to quickly produce  newsprint which will meet Oji's  standards for quality.  W.I. Hughes  President  HSPP  Thanks  Editor:  I recently moved from the  Sunshine Coast and am sorry  for the delay in writing this.  I'd like to thank you for the  coverage of the Diabetic Bike-  A-Thon. My husband and  daughter are diabetics and we  have attended every year.  The turnout was only nine  this year (fair amount of money  raised though). My five-year-  old daughter raised around  $500.  The potential for a greater  turnout is there though and  your paper is a good help.  I sure miss your paper and  Myrtle Winchester. Thanks  again.  Pamela Hedderson  where would we be - with a huge  chunk of land and people gone  from the middle of Canada?  Could this possibly be one of  the motivations for these groups  - a desire to join the US, leaving  Quebec as an independent  French country? There is little  doubt that Canada would cease  to exist without Quebec.  I happen to enjoy being a  Canadian and shudder at this  scenario. We must have faith in  ourselves as a viable country  along with out historical partners, the French Canadians,  and fight to preserve, not  destroy this great nation.  Gayle Preston  * Summl Inmsd  and   Cw��fa/m�� 1mm Lid.  offer  the TRIP OF A LIFETIME  Plan now to join our  China - Beijing Tour Special  on,yC$799  per person  based on twin occupancy  single supplement only C $150.00  November 13-19, 1989       ^  Includes:  - Air Transportation  - First class centrally located hotel accommodation  - Arrival & departure transfers  - Full day tour to Teen An Men Square and  the Forbidden City with lunch included  Reservations Must be Made Before Sept. 29  Optional Tours Available:  - Great Wall & Ming Tombs  - Summer Palace & Lama Temple  mSm/m3 SuKcaoat Ttoue�� announces  Canadian Airlines new Family & Seniors fares  lor travel most places in Canada  Senior Golden Fares (age 62 or over)  1-4 stops in most places in Canada from $599  For travel completed by Dec. 12/89  Family Fares: regular economy fare will also  include:  - up to 4 dependent children for only $79 each when  accompanied by family head  - 2nd adult family member pays only half fare.      ^Mz  - (or travel completed by Dec. 10/89 ^mmwt  y  n  Suuoml Imd  Seat Sale  Germany from $69800  Call Glenda, Yvonne, or Jean  3��IC  DOC  DOC  Siuwml Intwd  Formerly ITP Gibsons Travel  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-9255  DOC  SMC  MIC  MIC  =4;  ?h  <Vl  TO KEEP COZY THIS WINTER?  TODAY'S BEST IN WOODHEATING  XeefeST WOODSTO VES  FIREPLACE INSERTS AND FREESTANDING STOVES  on display Friday & Saturday, Sept 29 & 30  at Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  15 years design experience in Victoria, B.C. has provided  a top quality, high tech stove!  In demand across North America now available to you  from the inventor's daughter! CSA, ULC & EPA approved!  Fully brick lined! Competitively priced!  FOR INFORMATION CALL 885-4778  C'mon by and chat with inventor Fred Francis & daughter Joyce  ion*  SEA to SKY  HOT TUBS & POOL  ACCESSORIES  PRESENTS THE  2 Incredible J  : HOT TUB SALE! ���  :    Sept. 29,30 Oct. 1, 2     :  At Sunnycrest Mall  *Complete Portables  from $2,495 or  $79/mo. OAC  *Custom Installations  WextW on ^ot ^u^s &  ��*$} Gazebos upon  request.  *.��.**��  *��***r_  ^-^jp��i  *?*>��*  ABSOLUTELY  THE LOWEST PRICES!  ����� DON'T MISS IT��  89a-ao65 ���\-:r  arewpm-lJ^tra^^  "--*'���'���'->*���,  "t.-;'.-  Coast News, September 25,1989  .1  fh<  portable recording studio at Sunnycrest Mall was a popular place for teens last Saturday.  ���Vem Elliott photo  Harmony Hall happenings  ,     by Frankie   886-3504  s> The first general meeting of  the season of OAPO number 38  was held on September 11 with  69 members present. Thanks are  expressed to those responsible  for the overall clean-up job at  the hall.  "Nora Cox, Secretary, gave a  comprehensive report on the  Seniors' Convention held over  the summer months and attended by Nora and Gerry Hupe.  Doris Fuller spoke on  'Choosing Wellness' and for  further information on this  group's activities you can call  886-9983 or 886-8131.  Thirteen new members were  welcomed they are: Ronaye  Ryon, Ruth Harrop, David  Morton, Doris and Frank  Fuller, Polly and Eric Woodman, Dill McCulloch, Sue and  Ray    Elliott,    Ivy   Edwards,  Think Thin  SPECIAL  PROGRAMS  for  YOUNG  PEOPLE  (Teens & Pre-Teens)  -��~>��v  *    /  fjt  Lose Weight  Gain Control  ...under the warm  caring supervision of  a dedicated  'stay thin'  counsellor  ...where lifetime good  habits will be encouraged  ...where your  self-image can grow  Act now on this  opportunity for a  HEALTHIER &  THINNER LIFE  30%  OFF  TEEN  MEMBERSHIPS &  REGISTRATION  Janice Edmonds  Counsellor  C !*��*��* Dimtenter Im.  Vleighi Imsaral iprcd > J h��* * ary w tth cji h tmliv h_ujI  Hours: 7:30 - 4:30  Center8  l/jv u light-loss professionals.  886-DIET  634 Farnham Rd., Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic  Thelma   Lefeaux   and   Nellie  Robinson.  We hope you all take part in  the various activities and that  you enjoy yourselves. We encourage new members to come  out and join the group.  In regards to the various activities, Bingo has already  started on Thursdays at 7:15 pm  in the hall. Carpet Bowling will  commence October 4 at 1 pm,  with open bowling that day. Be  sure to get your names in before  they pick the teams and anyone  interested in sparing get your  names in also.  Tai Chi has also started on  Fridays at 1:30 pm.  Painting classes will commence Friday, October 6 at 10  am, and Ceramics classes on  Thursday, October 19 at 12:30  pm.  Fun Nite is Friday at 7:30  pm, and the price is $2 with cash  prizes for the highest scores.  Phone me at 886-3504 for information regarding activity coordinators' names and phone  numbers.  Special thanks to May Widman and the Sechelt Seniors for  the very enjoyable trip to Van  Dusen Gardens and lunch at  Bridge Point Market. The  weather was superb and contributed to the enjoyment of the  day.  Another trip is in the planning stages for the Moscow Circus at the PNE Coliseum. Date  is Sunday, October 22, leaving  on 10:30 am, returning 5:30 or  7:30 pm ferry, if enough people  are interested in dinner  (Chinese?) out before returning  home.  If you are intersted please  phone early as it is first come  -first served basis.  Next general meeting is October 2 at 1:30 pm.  Take care and will see you at  the hall.  by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  According to Stewart Hercus,  Principal of Roberts Creek  Elementary, their school is  "bursting at the seams this  year!" What with three portables (not including the special  needs kids and computer room  portable), things are really  crowded.  With an overall increase of  children from Kindergarten and  Grades 1 to 7, the population of  the school is now a whopping  241. Kindergarten has reached  an 'also whopping 31' with new  teacher Lori Swan doing a great  job.  Other teachers joining the  staff this year are Bonnie  Paisch, part-time Grade 7, and  Cynthia Normand, who is  handling Grade 3. A big welcome goes out to all you new  students and teachers from the  staff and children of Roberts  Creek Elementary and the  Roberts Creek community.  According to Principal Hercus, there are 28 new families  with children attending the  school and eight families have  left the area, some to Gibsons  and Langdale.  SCHOOL ADDITION  When asked if and when are  we going to see an addition to  Roberts Creek Elementary,  Principal Stewart Hercus very  happily stated that in 1990  HOPEFULLY the money will  be promised and an architect  will be hired that year to do a  study on the school. Then the  addition will be constructed in  the school year of 1991.  Possibilities of how the addition will be done ie. added on  the back or possibly added on  top will be decided in 1990. Hercus stressed that the public is requested to become involved in  This engaging fellow resides at North Road and Cemetery Road in  Gibsons and seems to be in the apple business as he never turns  down an offer of one. ���Vera Elliott photo  Fifth Annual Fall  Fair is planned  for October 21st  Friday, September 29 is the  deadline for community groups  and organizations to register for  the Fifth Annual Volunteer Fall  Fair, sponsored by the  Volunteer Action Centre. The  fair takes place this year on  Saturday, October 21 at the  Sechelt Elementary gym, from  10:30 am to 3 pm.  Space is going fast, as many  volunteer groups are now aware  that this event offers them an  excellent opportunity to let the  community know about the  work they do, and to raise funds  by selling a variety of items,  such as beautifully made crafts  of the Save the Children Fund,  used books, T-shirts, preserves  and baked goods and much  more.  Lunch and snacks will be  available through the day at the  kitchen, run by the Volunteer  Action Centre, and local merchants are once again proving  their generosity by donating  many exciting door prizes, (admission is 50 cents). There'll  also be musical entertainment  and helium balloons for sale.  For children 12 years and  under there is the chance to  show their talents as bakers of  chocolate chip cookies in the  Great Chocolate Chip Cookie  Baking Contest.  As well, Pastimes in Sechelt is  co-sponsoring the Volunteer  Fall Fair Colouring Contest  with prizes in two categories  -five to seven years, and eight to  10 years. Forms are available  now at Pastimes Toy Store, or  from the Volunteer Action Centre, 5638 Inlet Avenue.  For information about the  fair please call either Dianne or  Nancy at 885-5881.  this decision, as it is "their  school".  The Parents' Group and  hopefully Rainbow Preschool  will be involved. When asked  what would happen to the  playground Hercus stated that  the back of the school would be  impossible for that, as it is "too  rocky and hilly." So folks,  here's keeping our fingers crossed, and hopefully we can accommodate all the children until this very welcome addition  happens.  OPEN HOUSE  Roberts Creek Elementary  Open House will take place October 5 from 6:30 to 8 pm.  Come out parents and meet the  teachers and see your child's  progress. We look forward to  seeing everyone.  ASSOCIATION MEETING  The Roberts Creek Community Association will be meeting  at the Community Hall at 8 pm  on Wednesday, September 27 to  discuss restructuring. Let's have  a good turnout for this meeting  as it concerns everyone.  PUB NIGHT  Performing at the Roberts  Creek Legion Friday, September 29 will be Robert Smith, a  very talented banjo player.  Saturday, September 30 will  be the Legion's Pub Night with  a Ploughman's Dinner and  guest spots by Len Headde and  Catherine Kelly. Y   -  REPLACEMENT  While Jeanie Parker is on  holidays anyone with a news  story or any items of interest  about Roberts Creek, please call  Bev Cranston at 886-2215 after  6 pm or on Fridays at the Coast  News at 886-2622.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Th�� Coast News  Gibsons  "A Friendly Paopla Plac*"  ��lr ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  Branch 109, Gibsons  Ladies Auxiliary  Dinner & Dance  Friday, September 29       ,  Tickets s750 each ��� '  Music by the Music Man  Happy Hour 5:30 pm _ ���,  iTickets may be purchased at the Legion Bar or Sunnycrest Photo I  DREAM  What's your dream? Do you want  to pay off your mortgage? Retire in  luxury? Buy a cottage at the lake?  Whatever your dream may be, it  probably costs money. How do you  realize your goal? The first step  is to start saving, by paying yourself first.  We can show you how to do it - and  how to make your savings grow. Your resident Investors Planning Team  Call us today.  > J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  MEEI/BSlOmS DEBORAH MEALIA  tirouD 886 8771  ���"��-����*��*JK J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE 886-8771 ::  The Sunshine Coast  Ballet School  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING METHOD  Greene Court Hall  Sechelt  St. Mary's Church Hall  Gibsons  L  The gifts of grace, elegance & poise  are the rewards of every dedicated  classical ballet dancer  Nicola Stewart  Director  Staff: Bonnie Stewart ��� Katherine Mortimer  ��� Pamela Neelands  Professional Classes ��� Personal Attention  Examinations ��� Performance Work  Qualified, Internationally Trained  Teaching Staff  For Further Information  please call 885*7202  TOWN OF  GIBSONS  Tax Sale  Public Notice is hereby given that on October 2,1989 at 10:00 a.m. in the Council Chamber of  the Municipal Hall at 474 South Fletcher Road, the Collector will conduct the Annual Tax  Sale.  The following parcels will be offered for sale by public auction if the delinquent taxes are not  sooner paid.  Folio Description  1.030 Lot 3, Block 3, Plan 17530, D.L. 683  92.000 Lot 2, Block B&C, Plan 6318, D.L 685  163.000 Lot 4, Block D, Plan 7714, D.L 685  755.000 Lot 16, Block K&L, Plan 4028, D.L 686  874.106 Lot 4, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L 688  874.250 Lot 76, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  874.260 Lot 81, Block 4-6, Plan 17237, D.L. 688  884.000 Lot 8 of 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L. 688  885.000 Lot 9 of 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L. 688  939.000 Lot 64 of 1, Block 7, Plan 7392, D.L. 688  970.000 Block 7, Plan 6755, D.L. 842  970.025 Block 6, Plan 6755, D.L. 842  Street Address  Mahan Road  555 Gower Pt. Rd.  325 Cochrane Rd.  629 Glen Rd.  Creekside Crescent  735 Cascade Crescent  Tricklebrook Way  684/686 North Rd.  682 North Rd.  720 Hillcrest Rd.  Gower Point Rd.  Mahan Rd., at Chaster  Prospective purchasers are hereby advised that any purchase of tax sale property.will.be  subject to a property purchase tax on the fair market value of the property at the time of  transfer of title. ?_fcs_��_3afj_e>_u^^ -^v-*Jtf_i--*^*-ii*j��w��*i4*^  =w>v- ���fr��^^^��tf*sfo^^J,fril]iifrt j,'wnfr wja^yM^'t***^^-  Coast News, September 25,1989  Y5.  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  BUY BY THE CASE  and  \ *.  Prices effective.  Mon., Sept. 25 to Sun., Oct. 2  B.C. Grown #1  russett  potatoes  50 lb. carton  California Grown Sunkist  Valencia  oranges  12 Ib. carton  BC Grown No. 1  Medium Cooking  onions  25 Ib. bag  Heinz - in Tomato Sauce  Vz CASE OF  12 TINS  pastas  Spaghetti - UFO's -  Scarios  398 ml tin  SINGLE PRICE 88(  99  Delmonte Assorted  Tropical Fruit  uices  50 ml  CASE OF 27  88  SINGLE PRICE 49c  10  Heinz - Cream of Mushroom  CASE OF  284 ml tin   " 24 TINS  soup  SINGLE PRICE 66  76  49*  Delmonte  pineapple  398 ml tin  9*��  Va CASE  OF 12 TINS  SINGLE PRICE 99'  Regular  ground beef  10 lb. PKG. OR MORE kg  1.08    lb.  83  ?e.s.h." whuole or Ha,f Loin    kb. 3.73._ 1.69  Cut Into Chops 489  pork loin     kg 4.16 ib.  1  ���*i,*  Nissan - Assorted  CASE OF  12 PKGS.  cup 0  noodlesf)49  65 gm pkg.  SINGLE PRICE 99<  Lunch Box - Assorted Flavours  �����*���������* CASE OF  I III 11 27CTNS.  drinks   C49  250 ml ctn.  SINGLE PRICE 2/59(  Boneless - Family Pack  stewing beef  kg 5.49 Ib.  2  49  V  Oven Fresh - Economy Pack  White or 100% Whole Wheat  bread  i  99  Hunts 1/2 CASE  tomato " 1!���s  paste   Kpo  156 ml tin l^V  Viva-White  i  CASE OF  12 PKGS.  paper   ^  towels Q99  2 roll pkg.  SINGLE PRICE 59'  ���  SINGLE PRICE 94<  Oven Fresh  flour scones  12 for  1  49  Hunts - Regular  tomato  sauce  398 ml tin  CASE OF  12 TINS  89  ~%%-  Scotties - White  CASE OF  SINGLE PRICE 77c  facial      9P��ls  tissue    ****  200's pkg.  SINGLE PRICE 94c  Aylmer - Choice Whole CASE OF  12 TINS  796 ml tin  tomatoes  1379  SINGLE PRICE 1.39  Pacific - Regular     y2 CASE OF  Evaporated 12 TINS  milk    __ ^  98  385 ml tin  SINGLE PRICE 79<  Dairy-Maid - From Concentrate  appiB 27CTNS.  juice  250 mi ctn.  69  SINGLE PRICE 41'  Dairy-Maid - From Concentrate  CASE OF  27 CTNS.  orange  juice  250 ml ctn.  77  SINGLE PRICE 47*  Niagara  orange  juice  ��� frozen 34imL  ��� concentrate tin  SINGLE PRICE 1.19  1/2 CASE OF 12 TINS  I I  Heinz  tomato  soup  284mL  tin  SINGLE PRICE 39*  CASE OF 24 TINS  Your purchase of Scott Paper  products will help  raise over $100,000  for:  4  �����  '����� .  y  ,t  ���t  V  *  s  * ���������:��� ^asjjSBgasjJEBjsggpa^^  ���-v  IWWBjineWIWHi^HfWWt  a^,^-.^--:--'~-:-r^-i':^:i^y-:yyx'::\.,-:\'  fffiwyffysagrsgffiagyire^^  6.; Coast News, September 25,1989  Sewage Treatment Plant Manager Greg Foss removes inorganic  ^Waste from the system every two or three hours. (See story.)  ."Y ���Ellen Frith photo  Sewer still smells  Continued from page 1  "Y Reeves told the Coast News  last week that, in his opinion,  what smell that still exists is  coming from the trickling filter.  He also feels the tanks should  not be covered over as they are.  " It's too warm in the dome,''  he said. "The system needs a  good exposure to ultra-violet  light and greater air  dissolution."  The smell aside, recent lab  tests on the resultant sludge  from the process have "been  very positive", Foss said. "A  steering committee from  Dayton and Knight and a representative from the government  have been around studying the  system."  What the Gibsons system  needs now, Foss said, is an  automatic bar screen which  would clean inorganic items  from the system. At the moment, these items have to be  scraped off the screen by hand  every two or three weeks.  Such an automatic bar screen  would cost "approximately  $25,000," Dixon said.  Foss said he is trying his best  "to get everything fixed up"  and feels if people would come  to examine the plant, they  would view the whole thing differently.  "All they have to do is make  an appointment," he said.  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Zoning Amendment  By-Law No. 55524, 1989  Pursuant to Section 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a  Public Hearing will be held at the Municipal Hall at 474  South Fletcher Road at 7 pm on Monday, October 2,1989  to consider Zoning Amendment By-Law No. 555-24, 1989  which is proposed to amend the Town of Gibsons Zoning  By-Law No. 555, 1986, and to provide all residents an  opportunity to be heard on the matter of amending the  Town of Gibsons Official Community Plan By-Law No. 600,  1988 to accomodate this rezoning.  1. That certain parcel of parcels of land in the Town of  Gibsons, more particularly known and legally described  as Lot 5, D.L 688, Ran 19127. Ex. Plan 15992 be rezoned  from the existing Single-Family Residential Zone 3 (R.3)  to the proposed Residential Multi-Family Zone 3 (RM.3);  2. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-Law  No. 555-24, 1989".  Copies of the amending by-laws are available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher  Road, during office hours.  f2.E.E.T*   tFU_v*sO  -*MS  9WO  ��A  61  CS  &1  ��A  cftMJJL_D[  '|_ra__3  C2  ftobBuefan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER AND  APPROVING OFFICER  by George Cooper  Last May Elphinstone student Greg Savoy made some  hurried preparations to join a  youth tour to Africa. Community organizations rose to the  occasion and donated the funds  that Greg had to raise locally as  his share of the cost. The main  portion of the cost was provided  by CIDA's Youth Initiative  Fund and by the Save the  Children Fund of BC.  The United Nations Association in Canada organized the  tour whereby 15 Grade . 11  students in the Lower Mainland  visited Kenya and Zimbabwe,  stopping in London en route for  orientation.  "We visited a school in  Nairobi where about a quarter  of the students are sponsored  through Save the Children's  Fund of BC," said Greg, "and  we went on a three day safari to  the Masai Mara Game Park."  Since parents there have to  pay for their children's education, these disadvantaged  children would not otherwise  have any schooling.  Kenya, he discovered, struggles to maintain a balance between wildlife preservation and  the need to develop agriculture.  The country also struggles to  stem the ravages of poaching.  In the three weeks in Zimbabwe, the students first visited  a resettlement project in the  Zambesi Valley, a project partly  supported by the Children's  Fund. There they helped in the  fields, pumped water, prepared  food, and joined in the singing  and dancing in the evenings.  The students made acquaintances among Zimbabweans  their own age and they hope to  develop twinning programs between their schools and ours.  "We also visited a refugee  camp near the Mozambique  border where people await peac-  ful times in their own country  when the guerrilla raids cease  and they can return home.  "Their camps are highly  organized," said Greg, "with  schools underway and gardens  and crops of grain cultivated. I -  suppose the other camps were  also independent communities,  the people looking after^,  themselves.  "Zimbabwe is the third  largest producer of tobacco in  the world. It seems to be the  main business of the minority  whites in the country. Since rail  traffic through South Africa  has been cut off, and the tobacco and other exports have to go  by rail through guerrilla country  in Mozambique, South Africa  has become a bad name in Zimbabwe."  Greg said a change in parliamentary representation is likely  to come in 1990 which will  reduce the number of whites in  the senate and in its lower  house.  /During the orientation in  London, the students also had  time to see the British House of  Commons, Westminster Abbey  and St. Paul's.  "We got to see Les Miser-  abies, the musical that is playing  to sell-out houses. And we had  no problems in travelling  throughout our trip."  Greg is very appreciative of  the assistance he received from  groups and associations here on  the Coast.  PROPANE WOES  A man trudging up School  Road, a 20 pound propane can-  nister hanging heavy in his  hand, asked me as I passed  where he could get a fill. But I  didn't know. Thought the Gibsons Marina handled it.  Later inquiry revealed the  Gibsons Marina has gone out  of the propane service and its  tank removed and gone to the  John Enevoldson Welding Shop  on Highway 101.  Since this is now the only propane outlet in Gibsons, visiting  boaters have a long dragging  walk to replenish a tank.  Marine service?  "We had to serve every propane requirement there was including automobiles. It got to  be too much," said a Gibsons  Marina employee.  UNITED CHURCH  The Reverend Stanley 'Stan*  Sears has put retirement aside to  take up an interim ministry in  the Gibsons United Church and  in St. John's in Davis Bay.  "I have been assisting Alex  Reid this past year and this present interim ministry will see me  carry on alone until the end of  June next year."  During this interim a search  will be made for a minister to  take the position permanently.  he went to Schefferville, the-  iron mine town that closed a  few years ago when market  prices fell. "Still a rich ore body  there."   ;  In 1962 he served in North  Vancouver, first in Lynn Valley  United until 1967, and then in  St. Andrew's until 1974. After  that he ministered in Winnipeg,  and in New Brunswick and  Nova Scotia churches.  The Sears have resided herei  on Velvet Road since 1987.  Last July 3 in Westminster  Abbey, a Roman Catholic  monastery in Mission, four  young men professed their  solemn vows to commit their  lives to the monastic life.  One of the four was Bill  Nygren who grew up here the  son of Walter and Claire  Nygren. Now named Frater  Peter by the church, he has two  or three years still of study and  preparation before ordination  to the priesthood.  The abbey, which celebrated  its 50th anniversary this year as  a monastery of the Bendictine  Order, has a rigorous regimen  of   study,   teaching   in   the  seminary, prayer, and work in  the   monastery   fields   and  gardens.   '-���'  ODDS AND ENDS  The Parent and Tot Drop-In  will register participants October 4 and 6 from 9:30 to 11:30  am in the United Church Hall  Gibsons. For more information  call Community Services at  885-5881.  From CBC, postmarked Toronto, had come a samplejcppy  of Radio Guide addressed \o me  at the Coast News. A note, -from  Bill Terry directed me i to a  subscription application. }.  This in answer to my cryyfor a  source to find CBC's radio  listings. Thank you Bill.  ^, ALL STATIONS My  IpflLL STATIONS^  W ALL STATIONS ^  "#  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Ann  _!  NOW  KERNS  X^f*<  Exquisite Leather Sofasy^9  L hairs, Loveseatsy ���  Rec liners , ^  I  *  Visit our new  LEATHER GALLERY  KERNS  STAN SEARS  The Reverend Sears says he  has served the ministry from  coast to coast. After his  seminary years in Queen's  University and* his ordination,  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  Mon -Sat    9.30 to 9 00  Sun   & Holidays 12:00 - 5:00  Home  Furnishings  ��� 886-8886  IN-ST0RE  FINANCING  OAC  _3__  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  Y#J&>  Y\&?S  y y;.  m^^  rSs*f  CSSa  -��^_^_. __���___.&_. _  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL - FULL HOOKUPS -  CAMPING - GROCERIES- LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  m  _ ppM  rmrm  aa.  Ett&i&Stta^ittftav^  pss|||S||^  ��>  >  CANOE RENTALS  fSlkr^Sint 883-2269  \wm  WEIGHTS  <*  j j BROOK  _J  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  FoQow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Bead-Esplanade  i$&W&��M��j^3^  ^ �� The Hunter Gallery  $fV    ��� Jewellery ��� Paintings ��� Pottery 0t$^  743 North Rd..  Gibsons I^JJ-^^^-^H&e^^^^^^"-^/  886-4606   FALL SCHEDULE STARTS SEPT* 11  AEROBICS  Drop-Ins  Welcome  ja^ffffffii  *AjmA*Am~-*.-n^<,      t-..J.;^-.s.,.,,-s^^.n.,.^|^ia~(..j^  Fine Art �� Art Supplies - Gifts  m -  Prints ��� Fabric Art ��� Cards  Ha-dcrcjied VVorfc by Locof Artrsfis 886-9022  Upstairs. Comer of School &Gowg Ft. Rds..Gtbsons  Come  Down  &  Browse {.  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  $JGALLERY  'cusiwr  FRAMING  836-9213  ���_Y.;_,  ^MoMtaa��UH_l_t_^__M___tt_-~  sign  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge .Area  VISITORS WELCOME  saw  Local Authors/local History  Maideiira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  1 TOflTwrc^^  ^^^j%aM:^fe^g:'.^aS8;����f <t Jt-  Visitors  Welcome  <-v  *r*  Q HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE &\TTER_��S  OCHARTS & BOOKS  Ii1 "SsJi VfcsfitttSrost, GSfcaotst  GIBSONS marina  ____  mi  CjOLf CK  k ^  ti, $y>~  11\ ��� *' i?"'  Highway 101,2 Mtonrctm NiMtfc ftt CUwtfW* 8*y Tww*t Coast News, September 25,1989  .p'  '  JEFFREY MULCASTER AND ZETA GAUDET  Mulcaster - Gaudet  by George Cooper  On the evening of September  9 at Bonniebrook Lodge, Jeffrey Mulcaster and Zeta Gaudet  exchanged marriage vows in a  ceremony conducted by marriage commissioner, Dawn  Devlin.  Best man was the groom's  ; brother, Gordon, and maid of  honour, Arlene, the groom's  sister. At the reception that  followed, Wendy Gilbertson  was master of ceremonies, and  Raymond Dube proposed the  toasts to the bride and groom.  Among the guests were the  groom's parents, Gail and Bud  Mulcaster of Gibsons, and the  bride's, Ronald and Pauline  Gaudet of Westport, Nova  Scotia.  The bridal couple, who had  chosen the evening hour of nine  for the ceremony in sentimental  recollection of a first wedding,  left on a 'wedding trip to  Whistler.  The groom works for a  studio as an animator for TV  commercials videos, and the  bride, formerly supervisor of  Gibsons Pool, will continue  work in the fitness industry.  Continued from page 2  types with degrees in the social  sciences, products of the  modern university, they're running us now.  "Why the hell don't they  clear this path. Where's all the  mechanization we're always  hearing about?"  Just then it appeared out of a  cloud of powder snow, a diesel  powered mastodon, and we  gave it a very sufficient right of  way.  "Sign of the times," he  shouted, "the machines take  over and men are pushed aside.  Well it is better walking now;  there's got to be some benefit in  these modern times. Jesus; it's  cold."  But it wasn't cold enough to  freeze his fluency and he continued in fine voice.  "I'm one of a dying breed,  dedicated, does a good job.  Look around you, where do  you find the tike today? They  need people like me, but where  are they? There are none; at  least not many. I'm one of the  last.  "The emphasis is different  today; no gentlemen, no craftsmen, just clever people, or people who think they're clever,  holding   meetings,   writing  reports, filling out forms but  not producing. At least, not  producing as we produced,  good work without fanfare.  "We didn't worry about our  image, just got on with the job,  and with no panic. Today the  image is the thing, two dimensions, no feeling for depth, and  they're getting , away with it.  People haven't changed since  the time of Christ, blind to the  subtleties of the human condition, no respect for gentleness.  "Now you've got to be  dynamic. That's the word today. Get rich. Get powerful.  Get on top, even if you have to  trample the weak and the truth  into the ground doing so; and  they call that civilization.  "I tell you boy (he was calling  me boy and I was heading for  60) we're on the down grade.  You don't need to respect the  individual today, there are  none, just stereotyped mechanical beings. Listen to their conversation if you don't believe  me.  "The good days are gone.  When I think of the way things  were when I was growing up. I  see the difference. A man was a  man then. We had time for  other things than this dollar  madness; time to think, time to  live, time for the beauty and the  joy of life. They don't know  about these things today and  they wouldn't understand if you  told them.  "They don't think, now  they're conditioned by all the  claptrap that is thrown at them  by the mass media, they call it,  and by what passes now for  education. World beaters they  all want to be. They don't know  how to live. They haven't time  to live. Too busy turning  everything into a dollar, trees,  (we were passing through the  wood yard just then) other people's lives, everything.  "Well, at least it's not snowing now.  We're  up  to  our  bloody necks in it anyhow. A$!  England was beautiful when2l  was a boy, but Germany had fo  try and knock her down. Didnft  manage it, not that time; b|t  did the second time. At least  that is what it works out to, now  the   Americans   are   on   toj.  Anyhow I've nearly had my  time and I've my memories"'*���  We had arrived at the mifl  and now we went our different  ways  in  the  very  welcome^  warmth of the buildings.    '.' |  I suppose that when you'me  70, there is nothing like a gooa  grumble to get you across half %  mile   of   wind-swept,   snowf-  clogged terrain first thing in thte  4  morning at 25 F below.  DOLLAR A BAG DAY Wed. 27  SORRY CLOSED Tues. 26  THRIFTY'S  Support The  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Upstairs, above Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  Tues-Sat  10-4-  1  SPCA on a roll  Mural display  The original embroidered mural by the Suncoast  Needlearts Guild, depicting the growth of the Sunshine Coast  can be viewed by the public at the Shadow Baux Gallery in  Sechelt from September 25 to October 30.  Following the general  meeting on Sunday, September  17, the second SPCA (Society  for the Prevention of Cruelty to  Animals) newsletter was released along with a plan of action  for fund raising in the next few  months.  On October 7 at 10 am to 4  pm at the Shop Easy on Cowrie  Street there will be a 'Canvas  Day'. Bring along your favourite pet in his or her Sunday best:  hats, bows, T-shirts, and help  out. (Please remember to have  your animal properly leashed or  caged.)  At the Gibsons Sunnycrest  Mall on October 17 and 18, 10  am to 5 pm, there will be a  SPCA Booth for Animal  Health Week with videos,  displays and: animal information, yyyy*-       Y . & \  The Fall Fair, October 21,  10:30 to 3 pm at the Sechelt  Elementary School, there will  be a SPCA Booth with calendars and Christmas cards for  sale and a 'Loony Raffle' with a  prize of a microwave oven.  When Santa comes, there will  be a Pet Picture Day.  If you are interested in helping with any of these events,  please call Daniel at 885-7899.  The SPCA is also looking for  people interested in helping in  the picking up of lost or abandoned pets, especially in the  Pender Harbour area, and for  people interested in working on  a committee to deal with animal  control in the Sechelt area,  v Phone 885-3484-Or 885-4771  if you are willing to lend a hand.  NORM FOOTE  %   BAND  Quality Family  Entertainment for  4 yrs. old to 90 yrs.  ^Octoilier 7th  - 2 pm  Chatelech Gym  Sechelt  TICKETS:  Linnadmes, Coast Books  Zippers, Talewinds  * ,. '     sponsored by:  VOLUMIEil. ACTION  ClNTRE  ��*^TO5-5881  �� i. ��  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  Lock  DOLLAR  FOODS  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  886-2257  DIRECT TO YOU  Luck  dollar  ITiTi  BC Grown  Macintosh & Golden Delicious  Apples  lb.  ��� 39  McGavin's Country  White & 60%  Bread  567 gm.  Fresh or Frozen  Halibut Steaks  While Stocks Last  Dairyland 2%  Milk  Look for MORE SPECIALS this week  in our ad in the Gibsons Landing Shoppers Guide 1  f.-  IV  8.  Coast News, September 25,1989  Mackenzie MLA Harold Long (left) and District of Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce President Don Siemens. Long addressed  the Chamber last week. (See story.) ���Penny Fuller photo  Coast problems  Continued from page 1  pie with earth-moving equipment suffered severely. This  gives them an opportuntiy to get  back on their feet."  In the case of the proposed  new 'super ferries' with a  capacity of 500 to 600 cars,  these will not be available for  another two or three years,  Long said, so the BC Ferry Corporation is considering a smaller  one to fill the gap.  "We learned a lot this summer," Long said. "It is time we  had a back up ferry, because  with the breakdowns and the increased tourist traffic, we were  getting behind the eight ball."  "Since 1986 there has been a  15 per cent increase in tourism  every year. Our ferry system is  now at the point where it's filled  to capacity all summer.  "We've oversold BC. The  infra-structure we had in place  is not enough to take care of the  people that are coming in."  Long also said that plans are  under way to end the congestion  at Horseshoe Bay. "I'd like to  tell you about it," he said, "but  I can't yet."  In answer to the question  "Are ferries the final solution?"  Long replied "We've looked at  a highway, but it's not  economical. The ferries seem to  be the only way to go right  now."  Sechelt    Scenario  Ice Skating time  by Margaret Watt   885-3364  You can register for the Sunshine Coast Ice Skating Club on  Saturday, September 30, from  12 to 2 pm in the Trail Bay  Mall.  The days for each activity are  as follows: Test Program, Monday; Power Skating, Monday;  Tiny Tots, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday; Canskate  Junior, Tuesday and Wednesday; Canskate Novice, Tuesday  and Wednesday; Pre-  preliminary, Thursdays; Adult  Skate on Tuesdays and supervised practise ice on Tuesdays.  For more information call  Dianne at 885-3454.  Drop o(f your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIPI-LDS  at  The Coast N��w��  Sechelt  "A Friendly Peopl* Placs"  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  If you would like to play  Merry-go-round bridge in  Sechelt or Roberts Creek,  phone Phil at 885-3383 or  Margaret at 885-2916, or  885-2840 in the evenings.  DROP-IN STARTS  The Parent and Tots drop-in  will start on October 2 in, St.  Hilda's Church Hall from 9:30  to 11:30. If you want further information call Community Services at 885-5881.  HEART TO HEART  A program of eight weekly  information and support  meetings for heart patients and  their partners starts on  September 26. To register call  885-3648.  MS SUPPORT GROUP  The next meeting is  September 26 at 7 pm at Totem  Lodge. Call 885-3387 for more  information.  ���O'"'-.  ii'tv YY  Hy  Women Who Lowe Too Much support group, confidential and anonymous. Tuesdays  at 7:30. Call for information 886-2008, 886-8788, or 886-9539.  Women Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse meetings every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  - Video on Driftnet Fishing Contact ORCA, Box 1189, Sechelt.  Attention Edmonds '49ers' The Grade 9 class of 1948-49 from Edmonds Junior High  (Burnaby) is having a 40 year reunion on October 14,1989. For further information,  please phone Joan at 576-2752 or Shirley at 594-7685.  Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  Hall, Gibsons - Call Anna 885-5281.  Heart to Heart begins September 26 - a program of 8 weekly information and support  meetings for heart patients and their partners. To register call 885-3648.  Gibsons B.C. Friends of Schizophrenics general meeting Monday, September 25 at  7:30 pm at the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons. All welcome.  M.S. Support Group meeting September 26 at 7 pm at Totem Lodge. For more information call 885-3387.  ��� Duplicate Bridge starts on Tuesday, October 3 and continues every Tuesday night  throughout the winter at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club House. Game  starts at 7:15. Please come with a partner.  The monthly meeting of the Cancer Support Group will be held Monday, October 2 in  St. John's United Church, Davis Bay at 1 pm. The agenda includes a taped talk about  vitamins and diet by Dr. Hopper of Victoria. For information please call 883-2251 or  885-3484.  To parents of children with special needs monthly support group meeting starts  Wednesday/September 27, 7 to 9 pm at Rockwood Lodge. For information call Cindy  at 885-5940.  Sunshine Coast Chapter RNABC meeting October 8, 1900 to 2200 hours at St.  Mary's Hospital board room. Agenda Career Plannings & Resource Person Judith  Walker, RN.  S.C. Philatelic Society (Stamp Club) meeting October 12 and each second and fourth  Thursday of the month at 7 pm in the Community Services Building, Inlet Ave.  Sechelt. Everyone welcome including beginners. For information call 886-8142.  Sunshine Coast Toastmasters next meeting September 27 at 7:15 pm in the SCRD office at Royal Terraces. All welcome. For information call 885-5357.  Cribbage starts again September 28 at 8 pm sharp, Roberts Creek Legion Branch  219. Everyone welcome.  Coast Potters Guild meeting Monday, October 2 at 8 pm at St. Bartholomews Church  Hall, Hwy. 101 North Rd., Gibsons. New members welcome. For information call  Katie at 886-4711.  Secheit Marsh Society holds its first meeting of the '89/90 season Friday, October 6  at 9:30 pm at Greenecourt in Sechelt. Guest speaker is Dr. Wayne Campbell from  Royal BC Museums on seabirds of BC.  Teddy Be  get a hars  by Jean Robinson   885-2954  The tiny would-be ecologists,  who are the clients of Teddy  Bear Daycare, are confused and  a bit angry because their 'Bear  Country' is no more.  On their daily walks, these  children have always enjoyed  the area above Fir Road and  south of Bay Road. This past  summer 24 acres were bulldozed  to dirt and rubble, all in the.  name of progress. Now instead  of tall trees and circular roads, a  moonscape exists.  It was cleared to 'maximize  the view' and will not be  developed until there is a  market for it. This could interpret as 'years away'. Difficult to  explain to pre-schoolers or half  the residents of the high side of  Fir Road.  PARENT TOT  The Parent and Tot Drop-In  begins again on October 3 at  9:30 am in the Bay/Creek Hall,  corner of Laurel and Davis Bay  Roads. This continues every  Tuesday for the winter season.  Everyone is welcome.  Anyone who has come before  and enjoyed it, please tell your  new neighbour or bring her to  the first Tuesday get together.  For further information please  call Community Services at  885-5881.  REMINDERS  Story Hour for pre-schoolers  is on October 6, beginning at  10:30 in the Bay/Creek Hall.  The Reading Centre/Library  has multi children's books. A  few are selected as being of interest to the tots present and a  volunteer will read aloud to  them.  Later they have milk and.  cookies. Meanwhile Mom can  have a tea or coffee, chat with  r Kiacnes  h lesson  other Moms or browse in the  library at her leisure.  Then October 28, in the evening from 7 to 9 there is going to  be a Crafts Only Fair. This is  really an early Christmas shopping opportunity and clever people will buy now and relax later.  Takes place in the Bay/Creek  Hall. Tables can be rented at $5  each by phoning Lauralee Solli  at 885-3510.  One more thing must be men-'  tioned. You will be able to buy  dessert for a nominal fee. So  .just have dinner, come to the  sale and enjoy various pies and  tortes, with ice cream if you  should desire.  SUNSHINE SUMMERS  The Sunshine Slimmers want  to know if you have tried losing  weight on your own without  good results? Maybe it is time  for some moral support and'  they are here to give it.  The Sunshine Slimmers are  the Davis Bay branch of the*  Western Weight Controllers, a  non-profit organization. They  meet Thursdays in Davis Bay at  6:30 pm. Phone Joan at  883-2098 for more information.  There are branches in Sechelt,  West Sechelt and Gibsons. Call  District Manager Barb at  885-5205 for further information. Good luck all. There  maybe time to go down a size ;  before Christmas.  ANTIQUE ORGAN  Kirkland Centre has an antique oak pump organ made by  Sherlock Manning, London,  Canada. It is small, apparently  has 15 stops and still makes  beautiful music. However the  Centre finds it difficult for the  elderly to play. They would  dearly love to sell or trade it for  a piano.  Please phone 885-5144 if you  can help.  Sechelt Seniors  Heavy agenda  V Larry Graf tori  Our general monthly meeting  turned out to be probably one  of the longest on record, due to  the carry-over of business of the  branch from the summer months when there were no general  meetings.  Although there were a variety  of topics that were on the agenda, not all of them (as happened  at our September executive  meeting) were discussed,  because of the time element involved. Some things simply had  to be postponed to a later  meeting.  A considerable amount of  time was spent in discussion of  the altered bus schedule which,  of course, does not fit in too  well with our seniors' standard  procedures. Thursday morning  crafts and bingo on the second  and fourth Thursdays of the  month will likely suffer because  of the change. C'est la vie!  A favourable financial report  was presented, along with the  auditor's report for 1988, by  Viv Pallot, our treasurer. Each  month seems to bring needed  progress toward our new activity centre but that progress must  increase a thousand fold before  our goal is accomplished.  It was unfortunate that so  few members attended this most  important meeting to hear their  president, Mike Timms give a  first hand report on developments that are taking place with  regard to proposed location and  financing for our new buildjng.  In view of the fact that branch  membership stands at 542 to  date, it would seem that the immensity of the situation would  have broken loose even the least  interested of our membership.  Things are about to happen  that will be far-reaching as far  as Branch 69 is concerned, and  you as a member should be interested enough to attend, and  participate in discussions which  concern your interest. Mark the  next general meeting on you  calendar October 19.  A motion on the floor to purchase new sound equipment for  $1200 to $1500 was defeated.  Ruby Breadner" and Helen  Neelands have volunteered to  look after the first and third  Tuesday cards for the branch. A  vote of thanks was exteneded to  Beryl and Bill Butler who have  chaired this activity for four or  five years.  For personal reasons, Muriel  and Walter Fen wick, who  volunteered, had to withdraw  their services in favour of Ruby  and Helen.  SHOP EASY DRAW  Mary Bannerman indicates a  shortage of Shop Easy receipts  which are utilized to generate  gift certificates for branch functions. Your co-operation in saving these for our branch will be  appreciated.  Winners of the draw at the  general meeting were: Harold  Heath, Mary Bannerman,  Phoebe Hansen, Mel Neelands  and Dick Ansell.  TERMINAL  forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR * FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  @����������@����@@o��������  ���'���:   Y��  ��Free Scrap Car Pick-  The Suncoasts only  DAMAGE FREE  :��  9  hydraulic lift flat deck  ��  ��� �������������.����������������������������&�������  Gash For  (Matsutake)  Chantharelle  Mushrooms  Phone  Janlne & Mike  886-2962  for assistance & Information  From London* Ontario  to London,  Englandik  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  Whether your next move takes you across the world or to a new  hometown in Canada, choose Allied. More than 1,100 Allied  representatives is one reason why Allied moves twice as many  families as any other mover.  Call today for a free no obligation estimate.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local ft long distance moving. ��� ;  HWY 101, GIBSONS        X'-.Taucollec?" 886-2664  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  \ny published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6����  8x10    900  LUTHERAN  *      CHURCH SERVICE  Service every Sunday       11:00 am  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Information: 885-9219  Sunday School info: 885-5792   ��>���>�����*��  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333   tHa/eS/e���   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  ���!���    ���������          ���    ��^fr   4(1   4fr"���     '" "  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columha of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Annlicwi"  .4A JltJVk-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  for People as they are."  *!. .KI .W  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt     ;  Sun. Worship Service       10:30 ami  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   ,  ����i.��.tv.  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   �� * ��h ;   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School - all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   *���*��.��   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 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   _���**.*.* ,   A The Sechelt Parish of  the Anglican Church  St. Hilda's - Sechelt  Prayer Book Communion 8:00 am  Morning Prayer Communion 9:30 am  Sunday School for children  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Morning Prayer  Communion 11:30am  885-5019 Rev. June Maffin, Rector  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  Roman Catholic Church Revised Summer Mass Schedule  Saturday Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's, Gibsons 8:30 am, Indian District  6:30 pm, St. Andrew's 9:30 am, Holy Family, Sechelt  Pender Harbour , 11:00 am, St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526      y  Enroll now -R.C. RELIGION CLASSES  for children - grades K through 12  Instruction begins Sept. 13 (Gibsons), Sept. 14 (Sechelt)  For registration call 885-5734 or 886-7718  ~*t ��� ���v..*"'' -J��  '*'*y--"'Vr - "*���*"<���  "***"? ���  V..$,-^.S.i ,.<*���,;.���.*..*.,���<���*-,,��,��  ~~*;AK.1.a��,<t,.'..^i.  *�����.. mt-n. i*v %.-%���� -a-*.'.'*  '��� fi��V.vi^��'5.>��^,W^ri1*!Sfc-.-ff'  _.*��-,>*< .��*-'.*- -  ',**-<., r���,,.^���.. ***���_ *������-  ���v*'wvv-*i��"V*!V'*,,;'V ���**-*"��'  ���'��*���, *-* ,.*,. m ��� ' ij^a^p^aMMH^pH���PjCV*^%��*o*t>���'��y���w ii iy   ��� y  Coast News, September 25,1989  l^iifisvi^wiffi  SECtiELT  885-2025  WmmS^^^mWm\WLWS&  EASY TO ENTER CONTEST DATES: SEPTEMBER 25 TO OCTOBER 21, 1989  Approximate Retail Value: $325. One freezer to be given away at each participating Shop-Easy Store.  Nothing to purchase. Simply complete Entry Form and deposit in Contest Box by October 21, 1989.  | Regular/Diet/Caffeine Free/Sugar Free  COCA COLA,  SPRITE  or Canada Dry  GINGER ALE  0  PLUS DEPOSIT  .2 L. bottle  ABC Powdered  LAUNDRY  DETERGENT  Heinz - In Tomato Sauce/Molasses  BEANS  WITH PORK  10 L. ctn.  398 ml. tin  Heinz - Bonus 250 ml. FREE  TOMATO  KETCHUP  1 L. bottle  2.68  Ardmona - In Pear Juice/Halves/Slices  PEACHES OR  rhAKb 796 ml. tin    I ��� DO  Royale - White/Almond/Peach  BATHROOM  TISSUE  .8 roll pkg.  2.98  FROM OUR BAKERY  WHOLEGRAIN  ROLLS.  pkg. of 12 tm*t*\m*  APPLE PIE 8mch 2.95  CINNAMON  BUNS pkg of 6 1.85  ��� k---.y.-.-  WHIPPED CREAM  TRIFLE ea  .99  ,AnC FO" VU :   -..VS  ./*  ."A *i& I  1  t,mA^BS^lYY3  IPC MODEL PC10 VY'.��,���* v i ,<, ;��^t _        __  ���IBM Compatible '^fflfF  ���640k Memory On Board  ���Detachable KB5339R 101 Key Enhanced Keyboard  ���Behaviour Technology  ���1428A Amber Flat Screen Monitor  ���Roland Raven PR911 Printer With Cable  ���Approximate Retail Value $1,400.00  OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 9  OPEN SUNDAYS 10 TO 5  AT ��AC*1  0NE��riPATlMB   ,  PAKSfvSTOBB  SHOP  9 Lives Assorted Varieties  CAT FOOD       170gmi���2/.78  Royale - White/Almond  PAPER  TOWELS 2rolpkfl .98  Nabob Tradition - Regular/Fine/Extra Fine Ground  LO Pr EE .300 gm. pkg.  *-�� - DO  Florelle - White/Almond  FACIAL  TISSUE  200s pkg.   ��5fO  Better Buy  MARGARINE      .^.p��� .58  Dutch Oven - White All Purpose  !FJL0:Ufi:Y,;r,Y-:-f S- ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� 10 kg. bag A. 7$  Foremost - Grade A Large  tUUu   Dozen carton    I -OJI  QUALITY MEATS  Fresh Regular  GROUND  BEEF  .1.96 kg.    lb.  Rib or Tenderloin End  PORK CHOPS  5.49 kg.    lb.  Lean - Country Style  SPARE   RIBS 549kg     Ib.  Canada Grade A Beef - Lean - Boneless  RUMP ROASTS,  ���6.59 kg.    lb.  Grimms - Old Fashioned  Black Forest or Mini  HAMS  ,8.80 kg.    lb.  Schneider's - Regular/All Beef  WIENERS  .450 gm.  Schneider's - Sliced - 5 Varieties  SIDE BACON .:..;....  DAIRY  .500 gm.  2.49  2.49  2.99  3.99  1.99  2.99  No Name - All Flavours  ICECREAM  .4 L. carton  3.98  FROZEN  .355 ml. tin  Minute Maid Concentrated  ORANGE JUICE  High Liner  FISH IN  BA I  I tH ;700 gm. pkg.  High Liner  FISH STICKS OR  FISH WITH FRIES  1.48  3.98  .700 gm. pkg.  3.98  McCain Superfries - Straight Cut/Crinkle Cut  FRENCH FRIES ,5,0^2.28  PRODUCE SPECIALS  BC Grown Canada No. 1 Grade  RUSSET  POTATOES  .35  ..15 lb. bag  BC Grown  BROCCOLI 77kg.    Ib.  California Grown No. 1 Seedless  RED GRAPES     ,.��* _ .89  BC Grown - Money's  MUSHROOMS ,1.88  California Grown No. 1 Grade  TOMATOES 95 Kg ib .43  Large Size California Grown  POMEGRANATES       _. .44  DELI SPECIALS  GRIMM'S FINEST  Black Forest  SLICED HAM  French  HERB PLATE  100 gm.  .99  .'100gm.' ���  79  _������  PRICES EFFECTIVE  SEPTEMBER 26-30, 1989  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT SALES TO  RETAIL QUANTITIES  !���>  *        '1  *  ���   fc  1   ��  ��'  V  ������' i            I  ,*'  ���V '         :���������  '���  *���  *  t-  r.  *���  i!  *1  7    v ������V*!  Coast News, September 25,1989  ____  A Pender Harbour family erected these signs along Highway 101 near Garden Bay to protest the clear  cut logging and herbicide spraying of their nearby watershed, where they get their drinking water.  They also met with a representative of Terminal Forest Products, which is doing the logging and  spraying, and after three hours came to an agreement. ���David Fraser photo  Pender water problem  Continued from page 1  fer zone on both sides of the  creek and above the family's  water dam and to spray at least  10 metres away from trees.  Petraschuk says the trees are  important to prevent erosion.  She says there has been a slide  already and there could be more  trouble when the rains come.  She says Clarke also agreed  to spray only on cool, calm days  with no wind.  The crown land in question  was logged two years ago by  Terminal Forest Products and  planted last year. The company  holds a spraying permit for  1988-90.  "It's not the local logging  companies who are to blame,"  says Petraschuk. "It's the  government for issuing these  licences."  "It's an illegal protest," says  Ron Grechner, district silvicul-  turalist for the Sunshine Coast  Forest   District.   "Terminal   is  well within their rights to call  the cops and get this thing  broken up."  He says spraying is necessary  because brush is competing with  planted trees.  "They're holding up an operation that's been approved  through the proper agencies."  In March of this year the  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District protested the logging of the watershed in court  but lost. "They've had their day  in court," says Grechner.  "You have to have valid  grounds to appeal it. These people are protesting something  that's been looked into very  carefully."  "We anticipate that their  water supply will not be compromised," says Ministry of  Forests spokesman *Brian  Hawry. "We're as interested in  the community water supply as  they are.  MOMS & TOTS (to 3 yrs.)  For structured play & socializing  Drop in Thursdays 9-11:30 am  at St. Andrew's Anglican Church  Madeira Park 883-2923  RED BALLOON PLAYGROUP  1  :orfii  ftnflf  ��- LJi iQi  BUD*!  w  \ust  comp  ate*  storey  uav  ���entve  sV*e  dcttnS  se1  xv\c&  jnefV  so  ppKeV  **tl��^;\  sto^  vie h*e\ teT u  __L _.  ,��  PHONE  885-4489  5511 Wharf St.  Sechelt  FAX  885-4696  \<  >/��&��� 4 ,a *,& P ^  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  TRAINING  2 week  day course  in Gibsons  Nove.^^..   ���  Sipfa    \&tf,t> fr  C  >,1   r,   O- Or  O-   /  ^ ^:^,  i__4r *<���.. i <f /  <    i  Or  V  _? ^0-/ Z>  "'    >   ��v  y O   _    "}   O' p   Or   /  y>  O   <*    -O     /  <A't%  "C^<?v<i   O   O   "  C��   O   /  $y/0 9, %   w  Instructor: Patrick Monk  AMMWt fSJffifar-      Trauma Tech.  W^f^^M'* *pfo register phone 886-4606  %1; ��MtV    <B Flt Body Works)   '  ^��!^/      or Vancouver 874-3913  "We would like to think that  the normal review process has  been followed very carefully."  Petraschuk says an area  measuring 400 by 550 metres  has been logged and a larger site  across Highway 101 is slated for  further cutting.  Hawry says logging road construction is nearly complete but  the BC Ministry of Environment is monitoring construction  to ensure that water quality and  quantity is maintained.  Vision is the trade name of  the herbicide used by foresters  to control competing non-crop  vegetation in order .t&ensure the  survival of crop trees and to  promote their growth.  Vision, also known as  Roundup, controls a wide varie-Y  ty of^plants, including alder^-  willov^; i aspen,; ���;birch,;. jeld��f -1  berry, ^salmonberry, thimble-j  berry and all types of grassY���-���  The ministry of forests claims  that often these plants are difficult to control by other  methods.  "Tests conducted on animals  have determined that the toxicity of Vision is extremely low,"  states the forests ministry in an  information pamphlet on Vision use.  The ministry claims that based on these tests a 75 kilogram  (165 pound) person would need  to consume, at one sitting, more  than 900 millilitres (32 ounces)  of the full-strength Vision, or  over 15 litres (three gallons) of  the highest concentration to  achieve a probable lethal dose.  Vision, the forests ministry  notes, persists in the environment for six months. The  treated area will grow back  within three years as a result of  reseeding or regrowth of partially damaged brush.  The ministry admits that Vision is moderately toxic to some  fish species although "under  normal application rates and  practices the concentrations of  Vision toxic to fish will not be  reached.  The herbicide, adds the  ministry, causes no toxico-  logical problems to wildlife but  could, through loss of foilage,  cause forage problems for  animals such as moose and  deer. Fish and wildlife  managers, however, review all  forestry permit applications and  may recommend that the use of  Vision be controlled to maintain  critical habitat.  are  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The most frightening Halfmoon Bay happening in a long  time occurred last Saturday  night some time shortly after 9  pm.  We were driving home from  Sechelt when the thunder and  lightning storm was in full  force. It seemed to follow our  vehicle all the way along  Redrooffs Road and at one  point we thought our van had  been struck.  Together with a group of  friends we had just opened the  door to our house when a bolt  struck the transformer immediately across the road. The  flash shot right into the living  room where we were entering  and the lights went out.  Even more frightening was  the fact that in the meantime my  husband was parking the van  and was immediately beneath  the transformer which was hit,  the closest any of us will ever be  to being struck by lightning.  After lighting some candles  we all downed a good stiff  nerve-calming scotch and I  telephoned the BC Hydro office  via the zenith number in Vancouver. I had to listen to taped  music on the line for a long time  before someone live actually  came on.  He told me that it had just  been reported and the supervisor would be having a hard  time contacting a crew since it  was Saturday night, and that it  would probably be several  hours before anything could be  done.  In actual fact it was seven  hours later at around 3:15 in the  morning when the crew came to  fix the transformer.  I couldn't help but wonder  why there was not a standby  crew available for such an  essential service as electric  power. We seem to be able to  round up excellent crews of  firefighters who don't even get  paid for their trouble, yet it  takes,six or seven hours to find  a few people to do this particular job.    -, .,,.',,;,  WELCOME BEACH  Your Welcome Beach Community Association Executive  have lined up some interesting  activities which should suit most  people throughout the fall and  winter months.  The first and third Friday  afternoons of each month are  for those who like to play bridge  and games. It starts arpund 1  pm.  Second and fourth Fridays,  starting October 13 will be for  those who want to join in a  social afternoon where they can  play cards, Scrabble or whatever, or do some practising on  the shuffleboards. This will  start at 1:30 pm.  Just a pleasant way to spend  a dull winter afternoon by getting together with and making  new friends. For further infor-  Please turn to page 11  KIDS  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  Teddy Beds  are here!!  885-5255  Paul Sian. District Manager of GREAT  PACIFIC MANAGEMENT Co. Ltd., is pleased  to announce that Alasdair W. Irvine having  successfully completed the examinations  prescribed by The Canadian Institute of  Financial Planning, has been admitted to  membership in the Institute and has been  granted the designation:  Chartered Financial Planner  GREAT PACIFIC is a comprehensive  financial services firm providing;,  investments, tax shelters, life and  disability insurance. RRSP's, RRIF's.  annuities, and employee benefit plans,  for both individuals and business.  GREAT PACIFIC has provided these and  other financial services for over 30,000  British Columbians for over 25 years.  1990  150 EXL  ^l3| OUTBOARDS  Better IntheLpngRug.-  '  SUGGESTED RETAIL - $10,345.00  OUR SALE PRICE - $7,000.00  * 10% Discount for Commercial Orders  Includes Tachometer, Water Temperature Gauge,  Water Pressure Gauge, Controls  >*  SS V  fJm\m^        ..'���.,���>   .,'T-._��.  ''*XSX&&"��*  *��__  ir/i!V��S|  Egmont  News  WF^lz.  Tea at  the Hall  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  This Wednesday, September  27 at 1:30 there will be a 'Tea' at  the Egmont Community Hall.  There will be door prizes, raffles etc., also old china will be  sold.  You are invited to come and  bring a friend for an afternoon  tea. ���'���'"���"'���  Parts & Service for all makes of Outboards  Dockside or Dryland  VHF6& 16y  _-<<d--5i7L__-_________  merCrui/er  STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS  w  ��ALES&  UTHERLANDSERV.CE LTD  YAMMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119  mttSHNEK  OUTBOARDS  V " )  ^���tfrszszzsz.  ^f^.^^%^*]5X'?!rV*^'^���wS������^4���^  ��� '^^.li^&iff.  ^S^^'"'*"^ ���'*T:F,'^'VTltV' '**'  ���'T**' ������*rt*-%-*'��,-''f~,w J***" *Hv^*~i. f>*-}-.^K"*!��Wf*"-',l',-r'? ,'  -*��� " *"���*~���"*��� ��� ��� ���"-    ' -���       -----  --     --������   ���-   ���    - _.   .   ,: _���__ ;. -iT'A**-V' - �����*���"������� Vf- ^/j  Coast News, September 25,1989  11.  '(  lll^M^_ill3igSi  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  At the last Thinking Wellness  meeting the group discussed its  goal, "...the possibility of having non-profit or reasonable  rental housing for seniors centrally located in Madeira Park,"  and heard a report from the BC  Housing Management Commission.  The group's next step is to  plan a community forum on  seniors' housing in Pender Harbour, and they want to hear  from seniors (or those who plan  to become seniors) about if or  what they'd like to see in the  area for housing and related  issues.  A seniors housing project will  of course require funding, and  in order to have access to it the  group must document a need  for the project. This means that  if you are interested in seeing affordable, appropriate seniors  housing in Pender Harbour, let  the Choosing Wellness group  know.  You are invited to their next  meeting, today at the Health  Clinic at 1:30 pm.  DEADLINE CHANGE  Please note that my deadline  has been moved to Friday so  that the good people who put  together the Coast News have a  bit more time to do their job,  and thus can do an even better  job. What this means to you is  that I now need information for  this column by Thursday.  QIGONG  Classes in Qi Gong are starting this week at the home of  Evans Hermon and will be on  Tuesday evenings and Thursday  mornings. Qi Gong is a form of  Tai Chi suitable for all ages and  if you'd like more information,  call Evans at 883-2745.  WOOD HEAT?  If you burn wood for heat  and can't afford or don't want  to pay our local firewood supplier for his, the logical answer  is to cut your own on the local  public wood lot.  A Pender Harbour wood-,  burner person decided to do this  and phoned the Forestry Office  in Sechelt to find out where our  local lot was, and he was told  ^thfc^cldisest dney^wasr in'SdmaY  Park and that was only for pine.  The  next   closest  one  is   in  Roberts Creek, and this makes  the prospect of cutting your  own firewood a rather expensive  one  both  in  time and  transportation.  OCTOBER SWAP  The Community Club's October Arts Crafts and Swapmeet  will be held on October 1 rather  than the usual first Saturday in  October. Tables can be reserved  from Hans Schroeder at  883-2573, and he can tell you  Dvhy the date was re-scheduled.  QUOTE OF THE WEEK  From Doris Edwardson, aka  Motley, aka Crash: "Just  because I'm not driving doesn't  mean that they can't put the  stop sign back up."  Doris was commenting on the  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  Continued front page 10  mation give "Vivian Hain a call  at 885-9207.  A reminder about the Annual  Flea Market at Welcome Beach  Hall which will be on October  22. If you plan to reserve table  space, the number to call is the  Buckleys at 885-3305.  If you have any cuttings or  plants to donate for this event  they will be most welcome, as  will your donations of baked  goods. Proceeds are for hall improvements which will benefit  all of us who use the hall.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary have  changed its regular meeting  morning for October due to the  holiday weekend. Next meeting  will be on Monday, October 2  at 10 am at Welcome Beach  Hall. Everyone will be made  most welcome.  DROP-IN  October 2 is also the date for  the Parents and Tots Drop-in at  St. Hilda's Church. Hours are  from 9:30 to 1:30 pm and information is available by calling  885-5881.  ILARATE  -"' For those who are more inclined for the 'physical', there  are several classes available both  at Coopers Green Hall and at  the new Halfmoon Bay School.  Ben Robinson is the man to  Ycall   for   information   at  885-9036,  eniors  up-again down-again stop sign  scenario at the Madeira Park  Road and Highway 101 intersection.  MUSIC NOTES  The Pender Harbour School  of Music will hold. its annual  general meeting October 1 at 2  pm at the Music School, and  refreshments and entertainment  will be provided after the  business meeting (which lasted  only six minutes last year).  The entertainment is ragtime  with Klisala Harrison and Betty  Scott, a performance that will  no doubt be worth the pricf; of  admission: a Music Society  membership that's due September 30. ($10 for singles and $15  for families).  'Music for Children' is an  eight week program of rhythm,  song, dance and games for  children three to five years old,  beginning September 25, 26 or  28 (your choice). Call Nancy  Mackay at 883-2307 for more  information.  CLINIC MEETING  The Pender Harbour Health  Clinic Auxiliary will hold its  first meeting of the season  tonight at 7:30 pm at the clinic.  Future meetings will be held in  the afternoon, in consideration  of Egmonsters and others  travelling from far-away places  who don't care to do so after  dark.  SHOPPING  THAT'S  HOW MANY  CANADIANS  ARE CYCLISTS  PLAYSCHOOL  If your child is too young for  Serendipity Playschool, he's  just the right age to join the. Red  Balloon play group at St. Andrew's Church Hall on Thursday mornings or every Monday  morning except the third of the  month.  Red Balloon offers structured,  play in a stimulating setting and  assists in the development of  socializing skills. For more information, call Lynne Vander-  pol at 883-2923 or Lois Ross at  883-9971.  TACKY NIGHT  Ladies Tacky Tourist Night  at the Garden Bay Pub was a  great success according to all  reports, and everyone's hoping  that it becomes an annual event.  The tacky ladies and a pair of  tacky female impersonators enjoyed an evening of excessive  silliness complete with prizes for  costumes.  AQUA CENTRE  It's not too late to get in on  the fall programs now underway at the Pender Harbour  Aquatic and Fitness Centre.  Classes are held in aquacize,  aerobics, weights and combination exercises. Call 883-2612 for  more information.  WIN CASH AT IGA  Today is the beginning of the  fourth annual IGA 'Gift to Go'  campaign, in which the store  donates a percentage of the pur  chase price of various products  to'aid the BC Lions Society for  Crippled Children.  The funds will be used  toward the purchase of a van  equipped to accommodate the  handicapped and will be presented at Timmy's Christmas  Telethon.  The campaign includes a contest for shoppers in which they  have a chance to win back  money they spent shopping at  IGA. To enter, print your name  on the back of your grocery  tape, drop it into the box that  will be set up for the contest,  and hope that yours is one of  the two names that will be  drawn every week for the next  ten weeks in Madeira Park. If  you win, you will receive in cash  the total on your grocery tape.  PAPER MILLINGS  Noreen Marshall has donated  her painting "The S-Bend' (at  Ruby Lake) to the Egmont  Community Club to be raffled  in November and tickets are  available at the Paper Mill.  Ladies Diamond Night tickets, also available at the Paper  Mill, are $50 each, but more  than half of them have been  sold this week. The big night is  October 21 and then word from  the Pender Harbour Lions Club  (organizers of this extravaganza) is that all the acts are brand  new.  _%   landing  Marine <pub  ri days a week -11:30 am -11 pm  |     Galley open - 11:30 am -10 pm  I   SATELLITE SPORTS  t MONDAY NIGHT DARTS  I 8 pm  j      Beginning October 2  V    Call now to register  By water, conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  Boaters: Moorage available while you visit with us.  By road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  883-1145  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^OS^^^^^,  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Vf  883-9551  Building  Supplies  HOMEy^U  BUILDING CENTRE  jriTd&Fgdp^^^JSi  Rentals, Sales, & Service  ^������������&-- 883-9114- '.^y:y  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  MARINE    SERVICES  UTHERLAND  Sales & Gervice ltd.  883-1119  MR  F00DLINER  "Check our Flyer"  DIRECTORY INFO?  883 9099  jCtUUg'ft RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  AIR  883-2456  Pender Harbour 8S3-2455  FISH STORE  ^ Fresh Local  Seafood  Retail &  Wholesale  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINOO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  MAKE-UP APPLICATION  MANICURES  NAIL ART  Madeira Marina  883-2266  PELAGU  jfiofifie' Oeroic&,  W   CharUri  .��� M_f���_7���  Your home or mine  883-2469 for appointment  m matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  .  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vz m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. .10.1 883-9541  fjy Royal Canadian Legion  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  CONTRACTORS  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  DINING  .Jr MARINA'  PHARMACY  883-2888  ���'__>'  * 'Pub. Waterfroint)  Garden Bay  Hotel  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  'Pub, Waterfroint Restaurant, Moorage, Air  Charters, Fishing Charters, Bike Rentals  885-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  Tfc��  COAITIIVf  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  Call Myrtle at the  COAST NEWS  883-9099  Just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  ..���I    DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  ADVANCED  willis fritz 883-2736  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Roofing  603-93O3  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Meiftooie  Tar ft Gravel, Shakes, Shingles,  m��tal Roofs. Torch On, Oucoidi  VICKTERY RBE  Specializing in  commercial boat  refinishing  MISCELLANEOUS  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  1"  .*  :��            ���  *  i                 ������  #  -*    .  ,*     '  rl                 \  J                 i  't             i  J*             1  j  i*        ���     t  rt  i  !f          ,       ,-  T               -'������  *  >?  J  ��  ��  I  9L  CO,  fender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  ,|Vffli_")j:  ROB KOENIG        883-2882  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  enmar juraperies  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Peninsula Power *k  Cable Ltd.  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used ��� Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  ^    Marina  TOTAl SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  MNtfNM-N-d-MMI-tl  in Pender Harbour Centre  883-9093  Mon. - Fri.    :  mil ���mm in ni iiiHinlmnnii infllTTiTtr V.  Mrs. Margaret Jones receives her flu immunization shot without  an 'ouch' from Gibsons Public Health Nurse Evelyn Poethko at  the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit last week.        ���Kent Sheridan photo  Vaccinate now  This year's influenza vaccine is now available. The vaccine offers protection against three strains including  A/Shanghai, A/Taiwan and B/Yamagata.  The vaccine will be offered free to adults and children  with chronic medical conditions, and to all persons over 65  years of age.  The Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit Clinics are scheduled  for Monday, October 2, 10 am to 12 noon at 494 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons; Tuesday, October 3,10 am to 12  noon at Greenecourt, Ocean Avenue, Sechelt; and Thursday, October 5, 10 am to 12 noon at Pender Harbour  Health Centre, Francis Peninsula Road, Madeira Park.  CNIB campaign  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind (CNIB) Eye  Appeal Campaign will be held  from September 20 to October  20 to raise funds for the work of  the CNIB here on the Sunshine  Coast.  In BC approximately six people per day are registered with  the CNIB. It is estimated that  three of these could be  prevented by early treatment.  There are approximately 40  persons on the Sunshine Coast  who are registered with the  CNIB as legally blind.  Canvassers are needed.  Please be generous with your  time.  If you can help, call Gibsons  Lions Club members Don An-  dow at 886-7184 evenings or  Karl Hawkins 886-3126 evenings.  Continued from page 1  of the legal drinking age to 21  years. (The latter was defeated  in spite of impressive statistics in  support of the resolution.)  Citing the necessity of  "thinking globally, balancing  locally", the UBCM Convention addressed a number of important environmental issues.  "The growing range and  depth of environmental concerns and the pressure of financing local government are the  key issues facing local government today," states the convention program and handbook.  "On the one hand, communities  are increasingly concerned  about such issues as air and  water quality and management  of the resource base that  underlies their economy.  "On the other hand, local  government financial resources  to meet these and all the other  demands and still balance the  budget is an ever increasing  challenge."  Support was given to several  resolutions regarding environmental issues, SCRD  Chairman Peggy Connor said,  such as for regulations on logging on private lands, on activity  of any kind in water sheds and  for regulations regarding wood  burning appliances.  One issue, that of rural taxation which would allow provincial rural taxes to continue to  rise, Gurney said, was a contentious one which has been referred back to the executive.  "That battle goes on," he  said.  Over the years, the UBCM  has played a role in the development of provincial legislation  within the province and last  year, its resolutions resulted in  the establishment of a review of  assessment and property taxation within BC and in changes  to provincial liquor licensing  legislation which now provides  for more municipal input with  regards to the location of pubs  and other licensed premises.  Whether this year's convention results in any permanent  changes will remain to be seen,  but the general consensus is that  it was a positive affair and that  Penticton proved to be "a  marvellous host."  ECONO CEDAR  1 x 4 aw T /  -f Alt  1x6*1  Your old saw blade may be  worth something. Exchange a  blade. Instant saw sharpening.  IF  LF  1x6x6 FENCE  BOARDS  Treated or  f^ *| 49 /  Natural Cedar  i / ea.  TAYMOR  LATCH SETS  PASSAGE SETS  /,  ea  KEYED  LOCKSETS  TREATED 2x4  8's, 10' s, 12's  LF  Great for Fencing,  Decking, etc.  a#SMODULAR  MANTELS  6 Styles to choose from  Starting   $9 A TOO  /,  GET ORGANIZED  8'-  4x8  WALL  PANELS  REAL WOOD  EDGE TAPE  OAK OR BIRCH  "799 / COLOURS  FINISHING  PRODUCTS  'We carry a good selection of  Stains, Urethanes, Mouldings,  Hardwoods, Veneers, Plywoods &  much more. Check us out!  LATTICE  PANELS  2x8  PRIVACY  / ea.  4x8  PATIO #1's  ea.  Sale ends Oct. 6 or While Stocks Last  All Sales Cash & Carry  TH E'  VISA  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,     866-3294  .&&%$??*<  outh  eadquarters   ��"i Jk            '."       '" "'   " ���'��'.  WEDDINGS ��� REUNIONS ���RECEPTIONS  PARTIES ��� LONG TERM RESIDENCY  or for just enjoying a holiday in  off-highway'' peace & quiet  n  DELUXE  A wood burning fireplace  in every room  Kitchenettes  Clean, modern, spacious bathrooms  FOR OU!  to Sechelt  ��� Attractive courtyard with  Solar heated outdoor pool  ��� Gazebo - enclosed Hot Tub  ��� Barbeques  ��� Gift & Confectionery Shop  ��� Winter Rates now in effect  Attendant on Duty  FRIENDLY SERVICE  '""���"���paw������������a~������i wmmimmm^mmm.mmmemeemmamme^a^mmmmmmmmeemi*ittmimi<i\  Your hosts  MARCEL & FLORENCE BEAUNDYER  with a total of 40 years combined  experience in the hospitality business  ^To WELCOME YOU  Horseshoe Bay  24 HOURS  For your Convenience  On North Road just off Hwy. 101, Gibsons  P.O. Box 1768, Gibsons, B& Canada, VON 1V0  RESERVATIONS  (604) 886-3321  ENQUIRIES  >  fr  i Coast News, September 25,1989  13.  by Kent Sheridan  At 9:58 last Monday morning  the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department responded to a fire  call at Paul Johnson's home on  the Sechelt Indian District,  behind Big Mac's Superette  Delicatessen.  The fire was well underway  by the time Assistant Fire Chief  Bill Higgs and firemen, with the  pumper and equipment trucks,  arrived at the scene.  Johnson, who had just come  off nightshift from the pulp  mill, and his son, Junior, were  both sleeping when the fire  broke out. Both men escaped by  jumping out of windows  (Johnson from the bedroom  and Junior from the basement),  after a smoke detector had been  activated and Johnson's wife  had pounded on the outside  wall of the bedroom to wake  her husband up.  Johnson was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital to be treated  for smoke inhalation.  "There was a lot of smoke  and it was coming directly at us  making it difficult to see,"  Higgs said. "And on one of the  roofs between the trusses and  ceiling, there was a dead air  space creating a blow torch effect.  "In order to gain control of  the fire we had to extinguish this  source of heat and fortunately  we did.  "We also had to move a  small boat from the side of the  house, and there appears to be  no damage to the neighbouring  houses."  Fire Chief Tony Pike arrived  on the scene and a team of  firemen stayed on the scene for  several hours to take care of any  potential 'hot spots'.  A fire marshall and electrical  inspector have been called to investigate the cause of the fire  and a report is pending.  When Johnson returned  from the hospital and surveyed  the charred remains of his home ,  he said, "I remember hearing  this noise and pounding, I guess  the smoke alarm was ringing.  The room was full of black  smoke and I could hardly  breathe or see anything.  "I was pretty confused and  had a hard time to find my way.  out.  "Luckily I got to the window  and jumped. I was real scared."  v,  '*  'Si  *i  '"*���  W  y.  ~m  .*  '��  'a  0 *>  I  .-  Ii:  "(  "I  ���t  il  t  t  u  "V t  Paul  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department crew battled this blaze at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  on Sechelt Indian District land in Sechelt last Monday. ��� v��irn  Lightning takes out  Port Mellon Mill  Johnson  Elliott photo  In an awesome display of  power last Saturday night,  lightning struck the Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper Mill  (HSPP) at Port Mellon burning  out the phone system. Immediately afterwards, a lightning strike close by caused a  power failure and the mill 'shut  down'.  "Every time the power goes,  it's very expensive," Mill  Manager Don Stuart told the  Coast News and he estimated  Saturday night's blackout cost  HSPP approximately $100,000.  Stuart said that during the  storm, eye witnesses saw a bolt  of lightning strike the new  digester (which is not yet in  operation), bounce off onto the  arm of a crane and then travel  down to the cab and into the  ground.  "Apparently it threw a big  puff of dust into the air,"  Stuart said.  Fortunately there was no fire,  but the strike caused severe  damage to the mill's telephone  system which was .still recovering by the end of the week.  The computers fortunately.  said Pierre Lamarche, Production Manager, Pulp Division,  were protected against power  surges and . sustained no  damage.  The electrical blackout,  though, "tripped the mill off,"  Lamarche said. "We re-started  right away but there was one instance of instrumental problems  which made the startup period a  little slower than usual."  Stuart estimated it took approximately 24 hours for the  mill to reach its full operational  rate again.  33=  _CS  ___G  _X_G  3S  SEE  3_C  Mountain Coast Hobbies  ���Family Games ��� Wooden Ships  ��� Balsa Planes^Darts  ���Strategic Games ���Rockets ���Trains ���Hobby Magazines  ���Role Playing Games (D & D) ��� Miniatures ���Ships & Cars  ���Lots of Plastic Models  ���Remote Control Planes  d<m, / bee it*, & can.  k  "FREE DRAW"  Purchase Not Necessary  % off any purchase or  order to purchase  Name:         Phone:   Address:___   Special Interest:  Prize $50 Gift Certificate  Draw Date Oct. 28 - 12 Noon  Ernie Maddams  Box 1586 Sechelt, BC  885-7122  -EC  ___E  _a_c  a_c  _xc  as  _EE  acs  as  _____  ape  u  A  il  )_  ���i:  a  l:  V - yf~ -"."���" ��� *ji~��-'"''-'-  Coast News, September 25,1989  by Peter Trower  These two Japanese beauties were part of a group of departing  Japanese exchange students honoured at a Sayonara party held  last Wednesday at the Marine Room in Gibsons. ���Vem Elliott photo  Profiles of this place  Trinidad is, among other  things, a painter of considerable  accomplishments who once  studied under the famous  revolutionary muralist, Diego  Rivera. Herb is fascinated. He  has always had an undisguised  admiration for art and artists.  "I have often thought of dabbling in it myself," he allows.  "If they will let us have a few  materials, I would be honoured  to try to teach you," offers  Juan Trinidad.  Herb approaches the prison  chaplain on his next rounds.  The cleric deems it a worthy  undertaking and obtains paints  and brushes for them. For a few  days, the drab death row cell  serves as a one-student art  school.  Herb makes a few hesitant attempts at crude California landscapes then, somehow, the  lessons are forgotten and the  cell walls become Trinidad's.  Like a man possessed he  splashes remembered Mexico  across them in bright, glowing  pigments; puts the peons drowsing by the adobes and the  marimba bands blaring in  village squares; depicts Pancho  Villa holding up a train with a  horde of machete-eyed banditos  at his back; paints children big-  eyed at their stern play and  langorous senoritas, shawled,  night-haired, and seductive,  plotting   infidelities   under  banana-pepper moons.  In the blind pocket of a San  Quentin death cell, Juan  Trinidad recreates the colours  and loves of the hot world he  will never see again. The walls  have become his last will and  testament.  But he cannot run away'into  those painted landscapes. One  Tuesday evening Professor  Damascus Garcia Gallure and  his band launch into La  Poloma. Juan Trinidad hums  softly from the bunk above  Herb in their festive cell. "It  was always my favourite song,"  he says.  On Thursday the guards  come for Juan Trinidad. He will  spend his final night in the execution chamber. He clasps  Herb's hands. "Goodbye, my  friend," he says. "Vaya con  Dios."  The following morning at  precisely 10 minutes after 10,  three guards in a hidden room.  beside the gallows cut three  cords simultaneously. One of  them triggers the trap. Like men  in a firing squad with a single  live bullet, none of them wants  the blame. Later, word comes  through from the scavengers (as  the post-execution clean-up  trusties are known) that Juan  Trinidad died quickly and well.  Herb Wilson sits in the fiesta-  bright cell that Juan Trinidad  has left him. He will carry these  vivid images with him for the  rest of his days.  ...to be continued  Thursday, September 28  7:00 pm  Live  School Board Speaks Out  Superintendent of Schools  Clifford Smith talks to student  council presidents from  Elphinstone, Chatelech and  Pender Harbour Secondary  schools about their plans for  this year's school term.  Also joining Mr. Smith are  students who travelled to other  countries during the summer  and some of the students who  went on the west coast trail  earlier this month.  8:00 pm  . Wildlife Rehabilitation  on the Coast  Maryanne West talks with  Clint and Irene Davy of the  Gibsons Wildlife Rehabilitation  Centre  and  we join  Joanne  Dickeson and Cindy Rudolph  of the Sunshine Coast Wildlife  Rehabilitation Centre in Sechelt  to cover the release of 5 Great  Blue Herons and a young Bald  Eagle.  8:30 pm  Greg Savoy Tours Africa  Elphinstone student Greg  Savoy toured Africa during the  summer to look at CEDA and  Save the Children programs in  operation in Kenya and Zimbabwe. John Hind Smith also  visited Africa this year and joins  Greg in the studio for a discussion and slide presentation.  ;Thi_ Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of; ������r���^-*-rf  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ���r^ ��� -^  Quote Of The Week  Prejudices, whether religious, racial, patriotic, or  political are destructive to the foundations of  human development. Baha'i' Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  Local pianist's big opportunity  by Ellen Frith  Stating in an attractivel>  modest manner that she feels  "very much an amateur",  Langdale pianist Wynne Ling is  preparing for a half hour  workshop and master class this  Wednesday with world class  concert pianist Anton Kuerti.  WYNNE LING  "I feel honoured to be having  a workshop with him," she told  the Coast News. "I feel very  honoured and, perhaps, a little  inadequate!"  Ling's choice of music for  this 'great opportunity' is  Beethoven's Sonata in E Major.  Kuerti, who is in Gibsons on  Wednesday to perform later in  the evening, has agreed to give  Ling and two other local  talents, Partricia Hammond  and Kimberley Watts, lessons  and their respective examinations.  Ling is working towards her  Toronto Conservatory Grade 10  level after having passed Grade  9 iast year with a first class standing. She has been playing the  piano since she was fiveyears  old and is a student of Betty  Allen's.  Ling is just "a little nervous"  about the whole thing, she said,  because what started out as an  opportunity for a workshop  with Kuerti soon developed into  a class with an audience, then  into a master class and now  "there is talk it will all be  televised!"  The classes will be held at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons  starting at 1:30 Wednesday  afternoon and for $5 it's possi  ble to attend an an auditor. All  proceeds are going towards the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  piano fund and, along with the  Twilight Theatre donating the  use of its facilities, Kuerti is turning his fees over to the fund, so  it's all in a good cause.  Ling, a native of Hong Kong,  has been living on the Sunshine  Coast since 1971. Her husband,  Jim, ("Who gives me a lot of  support") is an engineer at the  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Milljn Port Mellon and they  hive two sons, Isaac, seven, and  Joseph, four. Both boys, Ling  says, show musical talent and  her husband "sings very well".  Lings says she use to attend  concerts a lot but that ceased  along with the late night ferry  run from Horseshoe Bay. Now  the piano takes up much of her  time along with the music  lessons she gives and she is also  very much involved with the  Gibsons Baptist Church.  Ling says she has not heard  or seen Kuerti play yet but, of  course, knows of his reputation.  Some critics claim there are only  This Thursday...Friday...Saturday  cedArs  two or three people in the world  today whose interpretations of  Beethoven can be compared  with his so Wednesday will be a  big day for her, Ling says.  Renowned  guitarist  Jerry Yuzon, the 32-year-old  Fillipino guitar/banjo wizard  brings his entertaining act to the  Cedars Pub in Gibsons this  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  night.  Always a favourite, Yuzon  can duplicate the voices of  Hank Snow, Waylon Jennings,  Merle Haggard, Marty Robbins  and even Louis Armstrong.  Yuzon has been playing stringed instruments since he was  five. He got his start singing by  performing for US soldiers at  military bases in the Phillipines.  One American soldier admired  his skill so much he bought him  an electric guitar.  As a teenager Yuzon took  voice lessons and can now do  just about any voice after only a  few minutes of listening to it.  Yuzon now lives in Maple  Ridge where he is married to a  Pitt Meadows girl.  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  WED., SEPT. 27  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  THE STAFF and management of the MARINERS'  RESTAURANT would like to congratulate Shall*  Hflfroa on her promotion to Executive Chef.  Shctla trained under Jim Lincez for 4 years and has formerly  worked at the Wharf Restaurant and the Driftwood Inn. We would  also like to welcome Matthew Hoaa. who will be taking over  Sheila's position as Soaa Chaf.  Shall* aad Matt will be responsible for the training of Canaan  Straight aad David Uddla who have joined the Mattaara' Staff  as apprentices.  We would also like to thank Jba Llncax for all his past help and  co-operation. We wish Jim the very best in his future endeavours.  (Mariners')  WESTERN WEEKEND'  starring  JERRY YUZON  The one man orchestra  Always a favourite...he's back to play  ;'-'��� '  .0  Y':  f.  V  :-;<;; .  t*  ��� ^ ���!  ::'3 .-  : &  $$':.  '<r  y~i'--'-:>  .��� ���  "4;"i  *���'.���  i '���: Vf-^  t<!  ' *h;!?:  *.  *Yii  V.  .fivJfc'S  V  w$  %'���  mn  '��  fi>l  *f\  mi  %  J:-'?-:S  *v:  H-'ii-i  l*t\  wfci  '*  f#l  ��t,  iyg;i  '�����. '���  P it A  I*.  $yt  AC.  fy  & '  "���''vt'Y  Wt.-  "'''������������ST*'  % ���  lM  ��  'f.'-'i  t'��0  Sk :-���  * Great Western Menu  Cattleman's Burger  Lonestar chili  Plus many more  * Specials at the Bar  All the drinks  the Cowboys Thrive on.  ��� Nitely  Jalapeno eating Contest  with prizes of course!  Fall  GARDEN BEAUTY  from Chamberlin Gardens  * Selected*  shrubs c  TREES  PERENNIALS  *On Sale Now*  Spring blooming BULBS  are In now ...Ready for  Fall planting  ��� Pansles ��� Mums  ��� Kale  SPECIAL QUANTITY PMCES  Come in Soon  ***BB*o  \  open 7 days a week  WEEKDAYS 9-S:30  Sundays & holidays 10-4  886-9889  Chamberlin Road  (oft North Rd) ��  M  "3  Coast News, September 25,1989  15.  by Ruth Forrester  More than 100 Helen Forrester fans packed the Sechelt  Arts building on Friday evening  to hear this charming lady read  from her works, mostly  autobiographical about her  years of growing up in Liverpool.  Many of those in attendance  were former Brits who had  'been there' and could relate in  personal ways to what Helen  managed to write about with  such clarity and a wonderful  mixture of pathos and humour.  She held her audience spellbound and feeling that they  knew each member of this  fascinating family of whom she  wrote.  In the question period which  followed the readings, the most'  frequent question asked was  "What happened to  so-and-so," as there was genuine interest and knowledge of  each family member who had  become so real to the readers.  Helen Forrester's books are  available at local book stores  and if you have not yet laid  hands on them and would like a  really good story which will  completely hold your attention  right to the end, I would recommend that this be rectified. You  will enjoy.  Many thanks to the Arts  Council for having made this  enjoyable evening possible.  Late afternoon sun graces scene at Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  ���David Fraser photo  Arts Beat  Roberts Creek artist Donna  Balma's exhibition 'A Kind of  Knowing' remains on view at  the Arts Centre only until Saturday. The figurative paintings in  this show group around a  number of themes.  Cattle or skulls are frequently  associated with children, her  friends figure prominently, personal crises have stimulated  some while others are drawn  from simple surroundings and  events of life.  One of the most powerful is  'My Compost .Box' where the  object of the title is bound by  similar markings to the season-  end wreck of the garden, which  is toweringly dominated by both  young vigorous and old dying  cedars and firs. This orchestra  of growth and decay is conducted by a whirling duck-bird  on a stick.  c^rOyThe^ combination of power  arid humour is typical of Donna's work, as is the vigor that is  so evident in this exhibition.  Come and see it this week  -it's your last chance - the show  closes September 30. Viewing  hours are 11 to 4, Wednesday to  Saturday.  JURIED SHOW  A regular feature of the Arts  Centre calendar, the Juried  Show, will be selected this year  by Lina Jabra, Director/  Curator of the Burnaby Art  Gallery.  Exhibitions she has initiated  at the Burnaby Gallery include  the recent 'Landscape  Sculpture' featuring Douglas  Sertft, 'New Glass Forms'  featuring Waine Ryzak, and  'Constructions' featuring Lin  Golden.  Ms. Jabra was previously  Director of the Glenhyrst Art  Gallery, Brantford, Ontario  where she was responsible for  Permanent Collection Acquisitions and Disposal as well as  curatorial duties. She has  developed programs to meet  community cultural and educational needs, contributed articles arid reviews to newspapers  and magazines, and lectured on  'The Book as Art' at galleries,  schools and art institutions.  This energetic and broadly  experienced individual will participate in a public critique of  the work she chose on Sunday,  October 1 at 2 pm. Everyone interested in the visual arts is en  , couraged to attend this event  and participate in the discussion.  Artists who wish to submit  work for the show must deliver  it to the Arts Centre before 4  pm on Saturday, September 30.  There is a fee of $3 per piece  entered and a limit of three  pieces per artist. Any medium is  allowed.  The show opens for public  viewing   on   Wednesday,   October 4 and runs until October  29,   11   to  4,   Wednesday  to  Saturday and 1 to 4 Sunday.  KUERTI CONCERT  There are still a few tickets  left for the concert Anton Kuerti will give at the Twilight  Threatre on Wednesday,  September 27 at 8 pm. Mr.  Kuerti, who is well-known  around the world as a dynamic  and exciting pianist will perform  selections by Berg, Chopin and  Schubert on his own Hamburg  Steinway.  Don't miss this rare opportunity to hear a world-class concert soloist perform in the intimacy of a small hall. Tickets  are $12.50 and can only be  reserved by calling 886-8348.  Long announces  golf grant  The Powell River Golf Club Society has received $200,000  as the second payment of a $600,000 GO BC commitment to  help construct a championship 18-hole golf course, Harold  Long, MLA for Mackenzie, announced last Wednesday.  "The project has progressed very well," said Long. "It is  expected the front nine-holes and practice fairway will be  completed by the end of September."  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  MADEIRA PARK LEGION.  [ffi|   Branch 112   *^   ��DARTS - Thursday nights  Begins Oct. 5  ���CRIB  -Tuesday nights  Begins Oct. 10   > POOL  ��� SHUFFLEBOARD  KITCHEN OPEN MON-SAT  ���� GIBSONS LEGION  We have the Live  Music of course  fire * rain  :&&' Sat., Sept. 30  z. ��__   9����0M��I  -r/vrKV TOUWST PAffiryour   J  Sat��r^V**P      -tggggr shorts,  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���   ��������� Y.;<y;at ���'���Y:,-:YY;  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Fritndly Paopl* Place"  LADIESHNllTE  Thursday. Sept. 2  \r. Nude  aVIDaVOET  (showtime 9 pm  |no men 'til 10 pm  More Ladies - More Give-aways - More Fun  Open Wed. thru Sat., 8pm ��� 2am     Gibsons Landing        886-3336  # e e ��� ��� ��� e ���  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Tfttttt  (de Coo*t  NIGHT ON  THE IOWS  i  It was one of those days when every time I started to go for  lunch the phone rang, and something else had to be taken  care of immediately. Finally it was 2:30 pm and I was starving, with a long list of things still to go.  A colleague seemed to be having the same kind of day, so  we decided one of us would hold the fort while the other  dashed out to Ernie and Gwen's Drive-in to bring back  lunch. I was almost wishing it was dinner time already,  because after 6 pm they deliver, but there was no way I could  wait another four hours.  My colleague had an Ernie and Gwen favourite - their  chicken burger. Iliad never had one, having become fixated  on their "deluxe hamburger and fries with gravy" the first  time I tasted them. But I also hadn't tried the pizza that's  quite new on their menu, and with some gentle arm twisting I  struck a deal that we would split both a chicken burger  ($2.75) and a small Ernie and Gwen's special pizza, with ham,  pepperoni, onions, mushrooms, green pepper and cheese  ($8.10).  Another colleague overheard bur discussions and although  she'd already had lunch, couldn't resist ordering a banana  split. I upped the ante with a chocolate shake.  The chicken burger was wonderful, very tender and tasty. I  think I'm a convert! And the pizza^ larger than I expected,  was quite loaded with goodies. We both thought the tomatoe  sauce tasted homemade, and the crust was just right!  About three spoonfuls into the banana split, the eater's  eleven-year-old son arrived. Talk about timing! He im-  mediatley found a spoon and, after the first mouthful, pronounced the split "perfect". I'm certain his mother never  could have eaten all that ice cream without his help!  It's a relief to know there's such a wide selection of fast and  tasty foods ready and waiting at Ernie and Gwen's. And  don't forget, if you live within four miles, after 6 pm they'll  bring it right to your door - no delivery charge if the order is  $10 or more.  Average meal prices do not include liquor  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. Don't miss  Andy's Luncheon Buffet, 11-2, Tuesday  thru' Friday. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners'  Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 ani - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, pizza and,  on Fri & Sat nights only, a deluxe hot &  cold buffet with assorted desserts. Also,  on Fri & Sat evenings, we serve prime rib  roast and all the trimmings. Open 7 days  a week - Sun thu Thurs 1 lam-lOpm and  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from 1 lam-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20.. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919;. and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  FAMILY DININC-  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at S2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12  salads, three hot meat dishes and two  desserts, $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for  children under 12. Tiny tots free. A great  family outing destination. Absolutely  superb prime rib every Friday night.  Average family, dinner for four $20-25.  Sunshine CbasYHwy, Pender Harbour  -883-2269. Open 7 d^ys a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  The Homestead - Open for  breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch  and dinner specials as well as regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday arid Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25~$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open Tues.  -Thurs: 8:30 am-8 pm; Fri. & Sat. 9  ���am-9 pm; Sun. 9 am-8 pm; closed Mondays. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Irvines Landing Marina Pub  Come and join us for breakfast, lunch or  dinner, or just to relax in a tastefully  casual and friendly pub setting overlooking the mouth of Pender Harbour. By  water, conveniently located at the  Chevron dock at the mouth of Pender  Harbour. Boaters, moorage is available  while you enjoy your visit with us. By  road, follow the 'Irvines Landing' signs.  Open 7 days a week -11:30 am to 10 pm.  Wakefield Inn - Rustic Wakefield Inn  offers a bird's eye view of Trail Islands  both from inside and from its sunny deck.  Featuring a daily lunch special, the kitchen is open Mon. to Wed. from 11 am  until 3 pm, and Thur. to Sun. from 11 am  until 11 pm. Dinner menu includes  'Barbecue your own Steak' on the deck.  Fresh prawns a house specialty. Live  entertainment every Thur., Fri. and Sat.  nights and occasionally Sun. afternoons.  Indoor tennis courts available. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. Hwy. 101,2 miles up the coast  from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon.-Sat,, 1 lam-lam; Sun., 11 am-  midnight. 110 seats.  tAl l\ - 1AKI OUT  Ctlkken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am:- 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late, every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons,  886-7813  *'i. ������v ' -��\ '���*-"'' "*'  v-'    ' - '   *s - \- -���������,    -  16.  Coast News, September 25,1989  ���.'*;,'?>'"���  ���*;:*���  tournament resu  by Frank Nanson  The Gibsons Rugby Club ground down the opposing Ex-Brit side from Vancouver at this hard-hitting  match at Elphinstone Secondary School two Saturday's ago, winning 22-7. Last Saturday the local  squad took on the Vancouver Rowing Club under a sweltering sun, clinching the contest 25-16. Next  game is September 30 at 11:30 am against the Vancouver Meralomas. -Kent Sheridan photo  Gibsons' Pigs in action  Howdy   rugby   fans!   The  season has begun!  The boys in blue are again  taking on the best and the rest  of the Vancouver Rugby  Union. Having started with a  game on September 9 in Vancouver on the Trojans RFC  home field at Gordon Park.  Starting the game with just  enough ballplayers to field a  squad, it was, to say the least, a  struggle all day long.  The fellows gave it a tremendous effort and showed signs of  good things to come. However  steak and prawns at six o'clock  in the morning doesn't prove to  be too effective. The final score  (Ouch!) Pigs 0 - Trojans 42.  Onto this past weekend, September 16. With six games in a  row at home starting with this  week, the Pigs are looking for  the players to show and some  toning up of their game for the  rest of the half.  The Ex-Brits showed up  (Finally) off the 9:30 boat ready  to play with a full contingent of  players. The whistle blew and it  was back to work tor another  70 minutes of rugby.  The game seesawed back and  forth across the field when a  good rucking situation saw the  ball out to the backs and ended  up in Niels (Quick) Payne's  hands and he flew past all  defenders to score the game's  first   points.   An   entertaining  game was taking shape.  A few minutes later the Ex-  Brits pressured with five forward running, and sloppy tackling to score a try for  themselves. The converts on  both were missed, tie game 4 to  4-  Infringements in the game  were plentiful and Ex-Brits got  the first one to go for goal.  Penalty good, Ex-Brits 7 - Pigs  4.  The half ended this way and  it looked like an exciting half to  come.  Out came the two sides, with  fresh replacements and enthusiasm.  The Pigs, it looked like, were  ready when all of a sudden, fine  running and support came in  the score of Troy (City Boy)  Meyers. Convert no good. Ex-  Brits 7 - Pigs 8.  Not looking back, the boys in  blue pressured again and again.  This time it was another fine  run and gun by all, ending up  with Troy being tackled on the  goal line and Eric (New Guy)  Larnder pouncing on the loose  ball for the score. Convert no  good. Dave? Dave? Dave? Ex-  Brits 7 - Pigs 12.  At this time of the game a  serious knee injury to one of the  Ex-Brits players resulted in a  long time-out, ambulance and  all, happy to say the fellow is  okay.  On the Rocks  by Ed Hill  The curling season is here  -ALREADY! Now is the time  to get your name into the  leagues, form up your teams,  get the sweaters out of moth  balls and warm up the old  broom (or brush).  The leagues seem to be filling  faster this year so call soon (Ed  Hill 886-3925, Larry Penonzek  886-9134 or Doreen Stewart  886-7891) or you may miss out.  For those of you who have  never curled before but would  like to try the 'Roarin Game' we  invite you to the Gibsons  Winter Club on Saturday  September 30. We'll be having  an open house and funspiel.  Even if you don't play it'll  provide a great opportunity for  you to see the game up close.  If you're interested in curling  there'll be people there to  answer your questions or get  you involved in a league. We are  not a private club, we're here  for you to enjoy.  Come on out and be part of  the fun, hospitality and good  exercise of curling.  Curling's for everyone!  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for father information  Family  Public  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-ln  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  Sundays  1:00  3:30  Mondays  6:30  9:00-  10:00 -  11:30  3:30  7:30  8:30  Tuesdays  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  9:30 -  10:30 -  2:30  3:30  6:00  7:30 ���  -3:30  - 5:00  -8:30  10:00  11:00  - 1:00  -7:30  -8:30  -9:30  10:30  11:30  - 3:30  ���6:00  ���7:30  ���8:30  Thursdays  Parents Tot        1:00-2:00  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  2:30 - 3:30  3:30 - 6:00  6:00 - 7:30  7:30 - 8:30  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Teen  Fridays  6:30 - 8:30  9:00 - 10:00  10:00 - 10:30  10:30- 11:30  11:30- 1:00  3:30 - 5:30  5:30 - 7:00  7:30 - 9:00  Wednesdays Same as Monday  Saturdays  Public 2:30 - 5:00  Public 7:00 - 8:30  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Supfcr Valu  Poised on the five yard line  with a scrum at their advantage,  the Pigs were ready for more.  Taking possession and driving  forward, Paul (Kiwi) Ruri  pounded in for the club's fourth  try of the game. Convert good  (Ya!). Ex-Brits 7 - Pigs 18.  The game really in the bag,  the boys in the forwards figured  that a try was needed for their  own. Some hard up-field running and team play ended with a  score by Glen (FBI) Dixon.  Convert no good. Yikes! Ex-  Brits 7 - Pigs 22.  Strikes  and Spares  In the last week we had a  series of club tournaments with  the following results: Virginia  Douglas took the Senior  Ladies'(over 55) Club Championship with Dodie Grant the  runner up. The Senior-Senior  Ladies' Club Championship  (over 65) was won by Dodie  Grant with Phyl Hendy the runner up.  In the Men's Fall Medal  Tournament President Freeman  Reynolds took the honours.  There has been a string of  season's end tournaments lately  and I am hoping that we have  not left anyone out.  Last week I got the Ewans  mixed up with the Ewens and  should have had Bill and Mary  Ewan winning the mixed scramble not John and Mary! I am  afraid to say sorry to anyone on  this mix-up, in fear of making  things worse for myself.  The senior men's weekly  results had one of our top teams  taking the booby prize. Can  anyone imagine Roy Scarr, Fred  Moore, Sheridan Greig and Bill  Grant winning the tees?  Low net was more in line  with the norm, Jim Gilchrist,  Larry Farr, Art Kiloh and Geof  Trant taking first place. Closest  to the hole was Bruce Matthews. Andy Gray has been out  of it for the last few weeks - I  wonder if Art's comments are  having some sort of effect?  This Thursday, September 28  is the wind-up round and free(?)  luncheon for all senior men's  group members.  A golfer is in a different environment than any other sportsman. Most sports are played  on a field which is flat and of  fixed dimensions. Golf is not  that way - in golf we are reduced  to quivering despair by rocks,  ponds,  mole holes and sand  dunes. A golfer discovers a way  to hate nature, even a beautiful  maple tree becomes a leafy  monster!  The 18-hole Ladies participated in a tournament at the  Golden Ears Club in Pitt  Meadows. These gals certainly  get   around.   Connie   Grant,  Doreen Harris, Wilma Sim and  Dot Utterback all won prizes.  The 9-hole Ladies played the  White's Low Gross Tournament with the winner being  Lucette Venables. Second place  went to Hazel Earl, third was  Marg Bevan and fourth Mary  Ewan.  Commercial  Men's  Hockey  Our kickoff meeting will be held at the arena in  the banquet room on Thursday, Sept. 28 at 7  pm. We request that all team reps be present as  there will be a few welcome changes this  season. See you on Thursday.  Thank you. Bob Young  Box 1635, Sechelt, BC.  ��_%Hot Spots & Hints  hing Report  Lower Coast very slow  (Gibsons-Sechelt)  Texada-Lasqueli-Sangster  Ail taking limited springs and some coho  Sechelt Inlet still taking some coho and spring  Narrows Inlet reporting excellent ling cod  Your Fishing Report sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Tr.til B Cowrie, Sochelt 885 2512        Mon. Thurs. tt Sat. 9-5:30     Fri. 9 8  We're still not up to snuff yet  but will try to get a report out  every three or four weeks on the  highest games.  Freeman Reynolds started the  year off with a 317 single in the  Gibsons 'A' League and last  week rolled a 306 single and an  818 triple.  Megan Thompson, a 329  single and Michele Whiting a  310 single in the Night Owl  League; Ralph Roth a 301 in the  Swingers League and Rick  Nelson a 301 in the Gibsons 'A'  League.  In the Classic League, Lee  Larsen started the season with a  306 single and a 982 four game  total; Glen Hanchar a 292 -f011  total and Bernadette Paul a 246  - 892 total.  In the Ball and Chain League  Bernie Lindsay rolled seven  strikes in a row for a 352 single  and in the GA Swingers League  last week Jim Gilchrist had a  247 - 691 triple and Dorothy  Hanson a 280 - 732 triple. If I  missed anybody let me know.  Lots of room for ladies Tuesday and Wednesday mornings  and Wednesday afternoon and  in the mixed leagues Tuesday  and Thursday night. Give us a  call.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min .  plus S min. lor each It. ot rise.  and 7 min. lor each It. of fall.  . Storage ^ax\r^..es in e��ect. TldeUnef5^  - Fa�� ^d -^trraSced rate tf *��^\es-te  - B��* ha��vev  SaUabte <or insurance  . Marine surveys  <i_J  TIDELINE MARINE  __:  5*37 Wharf M,  \   \\   \ by Detlev Stiegler  Signed up for a course in Kayaking is, from the left, Jeff Clements, John Mercer, Sheena Mercer, and  instructor, Merrily Corder, at Armors Beach in Gibsons. -Vern Elliott photo  Horse Show closes season  by Dsa Williams  The annual fall horse show  and BBQ wound up the 1989  show season. Attendance in'  both competitors and spectators  was the largest all year.  I hope everyone enjoyed the  competition and the wonderful  lunch. We would like to thank  the Gibsons Meat Market for  once again supplying us with excellent steaks. I would like to  personally thank Caroline Tait  for coming to my rescue and  cooking the steaks! Pam McRae  did a wonderful job organizing  and keeping the show running  smoothly. The show started  around 9 am and finished near 5  pm.  The job of show manager in  the past has been a bit of a  thankless job. We would like to  change that. Without this person horse shows would not exist. It is their organization that  allows the rest of us to just show  up and enjoy the day's activities.  Astronomy  Club  meetings  by Neil Sandy  Coast Astronomy Club opens  up a new season of meetings  starting at 7 pm Tuesday at  Roberts Creek Elementary  School.  Club member Bill Phillips  will open the evening with a talk  on basic astronomy followed by  an Astronomy Club open  house. Examples of astrophoto-  graphy and telescope making  will be on display and club  members will be available to  answer any questions.  September marks the first anniversary of the club and the upcoming year is going to be a  busy one. The emphasis this  year is on astronomy for beginners. This is to encourage people with an interest to come forward, join the club and have  some fun.  Meetings are relaxed and informal usually consisting of  films, talks by members, guest  speakers, slide shows, astropho-  tography and telescope  demonstrations and more.  Meetings are the fourth Tuesday of every month with other  nights set aside for telescope  viewing and sky orientation sessions.  Over the winter the club plans  to build three telescopes. Two  of these telescopes will be for  members to borrow for their  own use. The third will be a  specially filtered solar scope used to view sunspots and other  phenomena on the sun's surface. This scope employs a  special fail-safe system so that  the eye cannot be damaged.  Under no circumstances  should the sun ever be viewed  with a regular telescope.  Next spring and summer the  club will again 'go public' by  setting up telescopes at public  parks and campgrounds and for  special interest groups such as  scouts and guides.  Club member Neil Sandy explains "This summer we had  Over 1000 eyes look through our  telescopes and that was without  even trying. Next summer will  be even busier but we are going  to need more telescopes.  "We were at Camp Olave in  August and they had 500 people  on site. We could handle about  100 so 400 missed out. With a  little funding we could build  two more telescopes and then  we could handle most any situation."  Future plans of the Coast  Astronomy Club include a permanent observatory run by the  club for public use. For further  information call Neil at  886-8356 or Meryle at 883-2133.  We would like to thank all  the show managers this year for  doing a great job:  Clear Round Day, Jeanine  EUingham; Dressage Per Cent  Day, Dorothy Christie and  Jeanine EUingham; June 18  Spring Show, Dorothy Christie;  August 20 Gymkana, Don  Cross; September 17 Fall Show,  Pam McRae.  As a result of the judging expertise of Sue Mills, the hi-point  and reserve winners of this show  were as follows:  English hi-point rider of the  day went to Lisa Torvick with  Brother Love, reserve presented  to Sara Pulchalski on Bronze  Alibi.  Western hi-point rider of the  day was awarded to Tracy  Mundell riding Sir Spud Magoo  and reserve went to Christina  Stuart on Gem.  Congratulations to all the  riders, we look forward to seeing you all again in the 1990  season.  I would like at this time to remind everyone of the important  upcoming events. September 28  we are holding an open general  information night in regards to  the bike trail presently along the  highway in Roberts Creek.  This trail, and the continuance of it, is extremely important to all trail riders,  whether serious or leisure, I  strongly urge all horse riders  and enthusiasts to come to this  meeting and find out how it pertains to you!  The October general club  meeting will be postponed to  October 12 at the Community  Use Room at the Roberts Creek  school at 7:30 pm.  We will hold election nominations at this meeting, all executive and committee positions  are open, and we urge everyone  wishing to get involved to please  come out to this meeting. Elections will be held at the  November meeting.  The Canadian Power and  Sail Squadron (CPS) constitutes  a unique national boating  educational body. It is not into  politics, costs the taxpayer  nothing, and yet teaches  thousands the basics of safe  boating.  CPS is not a club, it's more  exclusive than a club. It's an  organization of 24,000 members  across Canada devoted to promoting safety and pleasure in  boating by improving ability  through training.  The only way to qualify for  membership is to pass the CPS  boating course, the value of  which is recognized in many  quarters.  As a member of CPS you are  qualified to receive a considerable discount in your boat  insurance.  The fall boating classes are in  full swing with 58 students, who  are invited to attend our monthly meetings, every third Friday of the month, at 1930 hours  at Greenecourt Hall in Sechelt.  The squadron will conduct  another course in January/February 1990.  For more information call T.  Fay at 886-8645.  This course will cover all  aspects of safe boating from  chart reading and navigation to  rules of the road. Don't forget,  all the work in our 'non profit'  national organization cor-  porated in Canada, is volunteer  work.  Coast News, September 25,1989 17.  Tentative League Schedule  Monday      Ladies' Afternoon Men's Evening  Tuesday     Senior's Afternoon Ladies' Evening  Wednesday Mixed Evening  Thursday Men's Evening  Friday       Senior's Afternoon Mixed Evening  (We still have ice times available if you  have ideas for your own league)  Prices for the Season  OQOOOOOOOOO*  Evening Leagues     Day Ladies  ��&?%_?/&9ygr ��  & Seniors  $5500 per league  o;  First League *110����  (Plus *2000 membership fee)  Second League ^O00  Third League *7000  A lot of fun and exercise for only $5 per game!  fOR INFORMATION CALL:  Doreen Stewart   886-7891 Senior's Leagues  (oy Hill 886-3925 Bernie Parker   886-9664  Larry Penonzek   886-9134 (after 6 pm) or Al Bullock    885-7551  iOOOOOOOOOOO    Everyone Welcome OOOOOOOOOOO  Open House & Fun Curling - Sept. 30 at 7 pm  Free Curling & Instruction - Oct. 1 - 6, 7 - 9 pm  Leagues starting Oct. 9 Q!  toGibsons Winter Club 885-751208;  Drop of! your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Th* Coast Ntws  Gibsons  "A Friendly People Place"  The Dynamics of  KARATE  ��� Classes start at Coopers Green Hall  Monday, September 11,1989 at 7 pm  ��� They continue thereafter every  Monday & Wednesday  from 7 pm to 8:30 pm  ��� Classes will also be held at the new  HALFMOON BAY ELEM. SCHOOL  every Thursday from 7 pm to 8:30 pm  ��� For further information call  Ben Robinson at 885-9026  .ri  SKATE INTO FALL WITH  SUPER SAVINGS  CCM SUPER TACK Y. V   1 QQ QQ  Reg 229.98 ��� Sale  JL_F_F��_r3r  CCM SPORT TACK t TO QQ  Reg 199.98   Sale    JL # _F��-T _T  CCM JUNIOR TACK  Reg   89.98   Sale  HELMETS  79.99  CCM HT3  Reg 44.98     Sale  COOPER 2000 & 2001  Reg 64.98    Sale  FULL CLEAR MASK  Reg  37.98     Sale  VISOR  Reg  23.98     Sale  SHERWOOD HOCKEY STICK No. 2077    Sale 13*99 1  V*? *f  Cl��ar  a*ce  ���te<i  i    >  ;e-J  of*  :<u  u  v���  Equip*1  pfic-s  on CCM ����� ���  ClecH-'  f500Sk��tCS  'fcO^S  ' M^spr  ^���s-rwl  V~~  **�����.��  m  Pre-Season Special - Save $20  15 Sharpcnings for $49.99  and No Set-Up Charge  Prices Effective Sept. 25 - Sept. 30  Wf  mmmmamm-  ttp.il Avr,  'a Cowrie  ) ' .'SECHEIT''     '  '  ! io'���   i.i. ''I    s;(.ti| n'.1' .ifi --���w *.-i -i-.v-��-._ ��.**.- ��-.'*-;,>.-^^i^ %  "w ������^-"i-*���*������ *-r*- **,***w---w-*--W'-^."'-V' v V'   ;*' :���'�����������-*--������-���*!-  18.  Coast News, September 25,1989  f^lggSt^  ^lE^lSTIld (GiSER^JeESi  Bdui Uwimmt  Refrigeration & _  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  r  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appll��nc����   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone 'or Free Es,inia,e Driveways  Roofs ~��^>��<^!v^^ y���<�� ^ More  Stemy Charters  ^Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-9557/  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  885-7897 J  AUTOMOTIVE  f  AUTOMOTIVE��INDUSTRIAL -MARINE "\  PARTS & SUPPLIES , �� '  New, Rebuilt, or Used ours  A101 SUPPLY ltd  r || Cliff 1061 Hwy' 101' Gibsons  r__\[      (across from Len Wray's)  Mon-Sat: 6-6  Sundays: 10 - 3  886-8101  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS *  r  ���v=iReady-Mix Ltd.  24 HOUR CENTRAl DISPATCH-, .  ACCOUNTS  -^  885-9668 [ i 885-5333  V_  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  ^^Hans Ounpuu Construction^  In 886-4680 j  SrWm Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  ROOFING  RE  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   oua^JS-d  r    COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  agent 8869452  Brad RobinSon    gj *��**  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  SECHELT PLANT  _    885-7180  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravef  f*     CONCRETE  ^O LTD  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  NTJ  f WESTERN PACIFIC  '*m%-  LTD.  1  CONTRACT DIVISION  A Member of the Western Prehung Door Association  Showroom/Plant/Offlce  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 _  ( TOP L_INE UONCRETlf  ��� 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.  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Elactrlc Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939   Box 2271, Sechelt y  DENNIS OLSON  ��� | llfVCT ' " or US ****5 100% GuarantM  ItllIf ��91     -./..'���     ^uwHOM^   E��,   OnWorkman_ilp  "^"    M*rta'M< "Material.  crnvirrc VINYL siding-soffit fascia  wlulVlwbw    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  ^Sechelt. B.C. von 3AoCail for FREE ESTIMATE885-4572 i  r  if  jy  SEA m HORSE  AL VANCE  883-9046  \  CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  I  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  eadide C^lectric Xtd  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.   VON 1V0  886-3308  S.  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  886-8900        P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C  EXCAVATING  I   7^4    WELL DRILLING LTD.    ^  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  from Quallcum)  752-9358  ldfe.\ R-R- 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C.  ""     VOR2T0  PRO-LINE SIDINGl  A & G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  '- Professional Installation  .- Vinyl Siding           '���- Aluminum Soffit   8 ton Crane      '^Y^.  450 John Deere Hoe'^Y'Yw;  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck     ���&  CLOSED SUNDAYS  886-7028  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2556  r D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  ^Post & Beam New Homes' Renovations  886-3811  COAST BOBCAT SEBVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production,  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^��5^?**-   |  :(H��Mifi��fE_.!vn^'..-"  Light Trenching  V.885-7Q51   SECHELT ���i^w^^3-_L  ( G. Brown  Contracting  NEW and RENOVATIONS    QUALITY WORKMANSHIP  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  \_GREG BROWN 885-5111  CLEANING SERVICES  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  V.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  (  D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Septic Fields  ���Water Lines  ���Ditching  ���Clearing  ���Excavations  Call Nick: 886-2572  V.  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  ( Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER UNES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 560)  886-8269 J  EXCAVATING  \  mtiimmivM  Versatile ffraetor ffo .  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS  Landscape Bake - Backhoe - Loader  Rototiller - Plow  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859     Pratt Rd., Gibsons, BC  FINANCIAL SERVICES  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES *  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  WOOD HE A T  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  .  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  f    GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^\  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  9 RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  Alasdair W.Irvine  Representative  (604)885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� GEN   COlMTRACTbRS  COAST CHIMNEY SERVICE  * Certified *  Cleanings ���  Complete Installations  886-8554  Free Inspections  Look for us on your phono book cover  MARINE SERVICES  r  CENTURY ROCK  885-5910  Rock Walls  Patios  ��������__&  Facings  Planters  S&2-2��_cQ��_!  Eu  f   E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION A  ���Aim   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  mjLe.     BRICKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  RESIDENTIAL  ^COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R. #2 S.7, C.206  GIBSONS, B.C.  V0N1V0   a  'ucccmeer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  - "Johnson  OMC  evmnuoei  OUTBOARDS  VOLVO  _��__J_J__  ALLAN PAINTS  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes Office: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  (TIDELINE MARINE ltd?  Jr\        TH  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER f85^  LTD. HALFMOON  <"Co��)f-S MSS5?  snm otivts  tmoiiD  ��� SUPPLIES  ���SALES  ��� SERVICE  ��� REPAIRS  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVINC, & FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD. ooc    ....  Dorhn Boxh-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt OO0-4 141  Beside The Legion in Vancouver caul 684-0933  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service  c  Coastal Painting & Decorating  ���Painting ���Staining "Finishing*  ���Wallpaper Installation & Removal*  ���Ceilings ���Exteriors*  Clean Quality Workmanship  kevin eliuk  - Eleven Years Experience - 886-2286  HAULING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  A stern drive rebuilding  y    Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons ���*  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5640 _  Tha Gov't Dock  fc/jfAMM-rt m^g^*  y__  Slump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  886-9764       Gibsons  "WesrCoasfDrywall-^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray - Mmounlabia Partition* ��� Int. ft Ext. Painting  Tap*    ��� Staal Stu <a      - Suspandad Drywall       ��� Inaulatlon  ��� T-Bar Cal'lno* CaHlnga  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN  ,  VRflfi.Q_o��: Tt_fl_Q__v  ]tfC�� _vinr  ��� Salt Water Licences  * Motei & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  MISC SERVICES  J  S032 CHESTER STREET^  VANCOUVER, B.C.  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  IMS  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  The fuel injection system is the heart of the diesel  engine, have your fuel injection equipment serviced  for maximum engine performance   By jtM BANKS  Dependable Service At A Reasonable Price  324-1715  F3 bc fgrrigs Schedule  Effectivr to Tuesday. Octobar 10.1989 induito 4mm%mWmktfm l^^%|%||^^  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGOALE T  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am       3:30 pmM  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am.     2:30 pm  8:30 M1       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pmM 8:20 M  10:10#  M (lanotas Mavarick Bui  M' daitotas no Maverick Bui on Sundays  0 Extra sellings scheduled 0NLV on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday, June 25 to Soptember 4, plus Monday, October 9  Lv. Earls Cove  2:30 ##  9:30 M  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  11:00#  6:40 am  8:20  10:30  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  1:30 m  12:25pmM 10:20 M  5:45 M  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  M Extra settings scheduled 0KLY on  June 23 to September S and October 6,7,8, and 9.  Gi'l)sO'ns  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  (via Park & Reed. North Rd. & Seacot. Gower Pt. ft Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Marina. Franklin, Firehall, Park ft Reid Hd.)  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale ���6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  Depart  Lower     6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  Arrive  Mall        6:30  3:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30.  See Bus Driver for Langdaie Heights, Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  __tR_?T_���n   _diU?ri S��nn Chlldrfln f6")  Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75       $1.25/ride  .75        .75 .75  In Town  These trahspoi-tation schedules sponsored by  Jnsurancc,  Outopkm  Notary  ��� s s  .1 nii-mlM-r (il  fwmrr/f Wu^ Ajtrntb**, tAkinm U*wl '���       \  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunny:g'est Mall, Cibsons  Independent Travii-  Professionals  886-2000 Coast News, September 25,1989  19.  by David Fraser  Joyce Francis of Aquarius  Sea Farms is tired of hearing  critics bad-mouthing her industry.  "Over the last two or three  years you have heard a barage  of stories opposing salmon farming on the Sunshine Coast.  This fear has consolidated itself  into several radical groups including the local ORCA (Ocean  Resource Conservation  Alliance) and ARF (Anti  Reared Fish). Their sole purpose is to cripple fish farming."  She says their warnings that  farm fish spread diseases to wild  salmon; that farm fish are full  of antibiotics and hormones;  that fish farm genes are  polluted; that their wastes  pollute the environment and  that they taste like fish feed, are  unfounded.  Francis says many of these  perceptions are based on misinformation and she wants to set  the record straight.  Teri Dawe of ORCA,  however, says there is substance  to each one of these allegations.  His group's position is that fish  farming "is not viable in broad  environmental terms. In terms  of fish escaping, waste entering  the environment, disease promotion and the chemicals used  in treating them."  Dawe says his groups biggest  concern is that fish farms are  "culturing centres for disease."  He says his group was im-  plemental in getting the Sechelt  landfill to stop accepting dead  salmon, or morts, as of October  20.  He estimates 25 per cent of  diseased morts from fish farms  find their way to the dump. At  one point "there was more  morts than regular garbage."  There are 200 fish farms in  BC with another 250 working  their way through the government approval system. There  are now 14 fish farms in  Agamemnon Channel, once  considered by the Western  Canada Wilderness Committee  as a candidate for preservation  Assistant Manager Joyce Francis stands next to one of 71 tanks at Aquarius Sea Farms Hatchery on  Porpoise Bay Road. Last year the operation raised five million salmon fry for its 12 fish farms on the  Sunshine Coast. (See Story.) ���David Fraser photo  specific    regulations    for  aqualculture.  due to its exceptional coral and  marine life.  Francis says wild fish have  just as many diseases as farmed  fish and she claims many  diseases were first found in wild  fish stock.  "As farming techniques improve disease frequency will be  reduced. Eggs are screened for  disease before fertilization, fry  can be vaccinated to immunize  them against vibriosis, furun-  culosis and enteric redmouth."  But Dawe says vibrosis has  occurred even with vaccinated  salmon. Scotland and Canada's  East Coast have massive problems with sea lice, says Dawe.  To combat the problems  pesticides are dumped into  pens, many of them  unregistered.  0P&    i  ��� GIBSONS  Sunshine Coast  Mini Storage  To Rent Call  885-2081  Francis says a disease outbreak could wipe out 80 per cent  of domestic fish stock if left untreated.  "However, the same antibiotics as used in cattle, pig  and poultry industries can stop  mortalities in the fish industry,"  she adds.  But Dawe says unlike the  poultry and beef industries most  chemicals used in BC's  aquaculture industry are not  registered and fish farms can  buy chemicals in bulk, such as a  45-gallon barrel of antibiotics.  "Antibiotics are only part of  it," he adds. "What about in-  tifoulants, fungicides,  algeacides, protozoacides?  There's hundreds of chemicals  available in one catalogue."  Francis   says   health    is  monitored continuously at all  stages of fish production. But y  Dawe disputes that, noting that j  there is only one inspector for ,j  the'whole south coast division'!!?  (mostly the Sunshine Coast), \  covering almost 50 hatcheries  and 178 netpen sites.  He says with the trend  towards bigger and bigger farms  it is less likely that technicians  have close enough contact with  fish to detect sickness.  Dawe says there isn't proper  equipment available to monitor  antibiotics and there are few  MISC SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  COMPLETE LANOSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turl. etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH -97n  15 vds. delivered In Sechelt *-.��**  6,7' & 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS"  s3����/ft.  COAST'S LARGEST NUflSERV  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 26121S1  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rdi    885-2974   ._<  V.  45l|C  Paper  Hill  883-9911  Wprd Processing  Computer Disk Storage  Editing & tomposltJon  Printing & Copies  Answering Service  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  ' CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912  f JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  i'rki.iminary dkvki.ol'mknt conckl'ts  custom homk dksujn  rknovationsor additions* rkvision ok existinc i'l.ans  drawings and rkndkrinus  cam. 886-8930 to discuss your iiomi; k.wironmi.n;t.  FORESTRY CONSULTING  Timber Appraisal  R.M.(RAY) GIZA, R.P.F.       885-4755  r~ ��� ���    ���  \  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  Misc. Industrial Products  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging       ���  ��� Welding Supplies ���  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Van. Direct 689-7387  SALES 6 INSTALLATION  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  I  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION , 886-8868  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chcls Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  - CABINETS - ���!  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 10%  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  TERI DAWE  ��� Francis says the Waste  Management Branch of the  Ministry of Environment  regulates its amount of  discharge permitted and they  have a new program in effect to  monitor wastes. But Dawe says  the only time a Waste Management Permit is needed is when  farms produce at least 650 tonnes of fish annually.  "And it's impossible to trace  anything," Dawe explains. He  says in justifying the waste they  produce some aquaculture companies are like pulp mills which  demand proof from environmentalists that someone  has died of dioxins.  "But any scientist with half a  brain has to add the factors up  and say this is too much of a  risk to deal with."  Dawe says the only safe way  to rear fish is in tanks on land,  filtering and treating the effluent. He says at least 20 per  cent of feed goes to the sea bottom, along with fish feces, a  porridge-like matter containing  "a whole host of diseased  pathogens."  In some cases this toxic  sludge builds up to a metre deep  where it is consumed by other  sea-life.  Francis acknowledges that  pens in shallow water with poor  currents can cause a build-up of  sediments that can smother bottom creatures. But she says  when this happens a "fallow  period" is initiated.  "If you looked at the proliferation of life on the sides of  net pens you would realize that  the wastes coming out of the  pens is not killing the environment," says Francis.  Dawe says the copper solu--  HflllllMHWIWIHI  iwtffvfMiwn i * t"t'*~|  '���  Iiiii4iiivm>  REMEMBER:  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  a flush  is better  than a  full house.  INDUSTRIES ltd  (or Septic Tank Pumping  p Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7Q64p  $.  m  &>  tion used in net-washing operations can in fact kill fish and  other sea life. In May of this  year Daw says a test of the  waters in Wood Bay showed  39.2 miligrams of copper per  litre which he says came from  net-washing.  Francis says charges by critics  that fish farming leads to  genetic pollution are a  smokescreen.  "Of course it is imperative  that wild salmon river runs  maintain a large natural genetic  pool. But problems of inbreeding in salmon runs stems  not so much from farmed fish  escapees returning to spawn as  from overfishing, from salmon  habitat destruction and from  salmonid enhancement projects  which can enhance only a small  percentage of the river.  "These factors have led to  reduced genetic selection long  before salmon farming became  popular. Besides this, geneticists  at the Pacific Bioligical Station  have shown that third generation farmed salmon are virtually  the same genetically as wild  salmon."  But Dawe says in Norway  genetic pollution and environmental waste are considered serious enough problems that stringent restrictions  on   farm   location,   size   and  amount of foreign ownership  have been implemented. "U  "Where's   all   this   stuff��  (disease) coming from?, "Dawe*  asks. It's not just popping ou��|  of nowhere. It's because fish are  being transferred all over they  world." *  Dawe also takes issue with*  the industry argument that fish *  farming feeds the masses.*  "Number one, it's a whitej1  table-cloth market if they expect  to make it pay." ���  He says the industry exag-J  gerates    the    number    ofj  aquaculture jobs for many of*  them   are   cyclical,   but   not*  predictable.   He   says   for   a.*  million   dollar's   worth   of^,  salmon caught by a seiner the$  crew's share is $125,000 each:**  For the same amount of farm-  reared   fish   total   wages   are?  $120,000. ?  "The    difference    is,    in?  aquaculture (capital) is tied up \  in   infrastructure,   promotion?  and feed. And the profits are  going back to multi-nationaft;  companies   and   Norwegian^  banks." \  Dawe says approximately 503  per cent of aquaculture produc- j  tion is in the hands of four com-1  panies and each year corporate��  control increases. And he ex-*  pects with a lot of small opera-*  tions collapsing, that figure  could reach 85 per cent.  New   lottery  Punto Select, the sports lottery for professional hockey  1 and US football, premieres October 1 at lottery retail outlets  throughout British Columbia  displaying the Punto sign.  "It's been a long time coming, but we're very pleased with  the game structure," said Barry  Auliffe, director of marketing  for the lottery corporation.  "When it comes to sports lotteries, our research tells us that  people are particularly interested in who won and by how  much. Punto Select enables the  sports lottery fan to make that  decision," Auliffe said. "As  with all of the lotteries played in  BC, we are offering the lottery  fan variety for his money. Punto Select will feature professional hockey and US football  games."  Punto Select tickets cost $2  per board, with three boards on  each selection slip. The selection  slip for football will list six US  football games played on Sun- >  day afternoons. The Punto j  Select player selects which team ���  will win - visitor or home and by *  how many points, choosing |  from the five point spread (0 to J  4 - which also indicates a tie, 5  to 8, 9 to 13, 14 to 19, 20 plus). \  The selection slip for hockey |  lists six professional hockey j  games played on Saturday even- ��  ings. For each hockey game, the *  Punto Select player chooses \  which team will win - visitor or \  home and by how many goals (0 j  goals - to indicate a tie, 1,2,3 >  goals or 4 plus goals). )  In the case of a tie, the selec- |  tion of either team to win with  {  an '0' point spread is correct. J  Players must match the exact-  point spread. *v  The object is to match the  outcomes of all six games correctly, although you can get  three wrong and still win $5.  Match four and five games and  win a bigger share of the prizes.  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  FREE  COMPLETE SAFETY CHECK  Brakes, Steering, Belts, Exhaust, More  wWith Everyi  LUBE & OIL CHANGE  Phone for an appointment soon and  be ready for carefree winter driving  Commercial Vehicle  Inspection Facility  Courtesy  Cars  Available  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons ��� near Pratt  SUNCOAST .|fl  MOTORS   "  d 20.  Coast News, September 25,1989  Rhythms  by Penny Fuller  North Americans tend to be  obsessed    with   prettiness.  ; Everybody wants pretty clothes,  ; pretty   homes,   pretty   people  around them and pretty lives.  ��� One of the major miracles of  the last couple of years was the  .'��� acceptance   of   a   physically  .blemished   super   star   -  Gor-  . bachev   -   by   the   American  ; masses,   a   hopeful   indication  ; that, as a people, we're maturing.  While we've all been shaped  by the media moguls who  shouldered the awesome task of  defining our social sensibilities,  there are some of us who are  more malleable than others.  in  People born when the Sun is  Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  #m%  *4L D\*  seem to absorb social expectations through their pores from  the time they're born.  Libra is the sign of both the  general and the peacemaker,"  and this sensitivity to social expectations and social dynamics  assists them in either of these  roles. It's a wonder full tool.  The danger to you, if you're a  Libran, is that it may cease to be  a useful tool and begin to dictate the way you interact with  the world.  At one time it was probably  necessary for social survival to  restrict your behaviour to what  was acceptable, especially during your teen years. The trouble  is, at this time and in this part of  the world, there is such diversity  and such constant change in  social   expectations,   you   can  wrap yourself into tiny knots if  you keep on trying to 'do what's  right' by other people's standards.  Your challenge is to find your  own centre and create harmony  within yourself irregardless of  the momentary social doctrines  that surround you.  Think of any beautiful symphony. Before various instruments blend in harmony,,  there has to be one clear theme  around which the other  melodies wrap themselves.  You need to experience your  own inner song before you can  create harmony around you.  Your external experience will  flow naturally from your internal reality.  Of course you need some  quiet time alone to connect with  that inner beauty, and you may  find it difficult to take any time  for yourself. Between time and  energy spent with friends and  family, spouses and community  groups, children and coworkers there really isn't a lot of  time left. And you probably  don't feel any sort of need to be  alone. As a matter of fact you  may hate being alone.  If you settle for the social  whirl, you are likely to find  yourself caught up in 'pretty'  appearances and social facades  that will crumble in time, leaving you emotionally devastated.  A healthier approach would be  to spend time developing the  more stable, permanent 'beauty' within. Try to set aside a  block of time each week to  spend by yourself - even if its  Sunshine Coast Regional District  only a few hours.  It can be done in the middle  of a busy home, too, if space is  a problem. Invest in a set of  good headphones and some  classical tapes, then plug  yourself in and let your mind  wander until it quietly settles.  Assign yourself a weekly walk  in a park, job or reserve time in  a floatation tank.  By giving this time to  yourself, you will find the self-  confidence to make decisions in  your life without worrying  about what other people think.  The bonus is, you'll find out  they think you're great.  Foster Family Week  During the week of October  15 to 21, the Canadian Foster  Parent Association will be  celebrating the Third Annual  Foster Family Week. Foster  families will be the focus of activities throughout Canada.  National Foster Family Week  provides an opportunity for the  community to  recognize  our  foster families and to show its  appreciation for a job well  done.  Anyone interested in becoming a foster parent or in more  information on fostering can  contact Fosterline BC toll free  at 1-800-663-9999 or the  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing in Sechelt at 885-7101.  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.   VON SAO 885-2261  -UPCOMING MEETINGS  Thursday, September 28, at 3 pm  Parks Committee meeting  Thursday, September 28 at 7:30 pm  Public Utilities Committee meeting  Thursday, September 28  Regular Board meeting (to follow PUC)  Regional Hospital District Meeting  (to follow Board Meeting)  Tuesday, October 3, at 7:00 pm  Foreshore Advisory Task Force  Public Forum  Wednesday, October 4, at 9:00 am  Foreshore Advisory Task Force  Regular Meeting  Wednesday, October 4, at 7:00 pm  Forest Advisory Committee Meeting  Pender Harbour  Aquatic and  Fitness Centre  ^.y  \^j  \y  Fall Fitness Classes  FITNESS  TO MUSIC  (Aerobics)  Mon. & Fri.  9-10 am  Mon. & Wed.  7-8 pm  STRETCH AND  STRENGTH  (No Bounce Exercise)  Wed.  9-10 am  AQUAFIT  TO MUSIC  (Water Exercises)  Tues. & Thurs.  1-2 pm  Call 883-2612 for rates  and specific class information   SPRINKLING-   REGULATIONS  Odd  numbered   houses t will   be  permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even  numbered  houses will  be  permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  NOTICE TO  INDUSTRY  The  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WILL NOT ACCEPT  Fish Farm Wastes (Morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  AFTER OCTOBER 20, 1989  S.K. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  ���BARGAIN HARBOUR  FORESHORE PARK  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is  proud to announce the establishment  of the Bargain Harbour Foreshore Park.  Fronting Francis Peninsula Road the  intent of this crown land license is to  provide easy access to the beach shore  area for the general public.  P��ND����  AREA  /  -������������  ���\:  ,falifW  *������ '  /      /  ���A;  ; tt iAm.ii**  ���^39.*  f V,    "^v"^- -  **���> ^ '  V  J 53-"-.  __A��6AlW   HARBouR  FORESHORE   P4Ri^  PLAi  SSGi  CAREER  OPPORTUNITY  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is now  advertising for the position of:  Director of Planning and Community Development  A synopsis of duties, responsibilities and  qualifications is available for viewing at the  Regional District office, 5477 Wharf Road, during  regular office hours.  Interested applicants should apply in confidence  before October 16, 1989 to:  Larry Jardine, Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  -NOTICE OF  PUBLIC MEETING  'A meeting to review the  FINAL DRAFT  of the  SECHELT INLETS COASTAL  STRATEGY  will be held  Tuesday, October 3,1989 at 7 pm  at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Office  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Materials to be presented at the  meeting will be available for viewing  at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Office after Sept. 25,1989.   NOTICE OF���  INTENTION  To Apply For A  Disposition Of  Crown Land  File #2404373  In the Land Recording District of New  Westminster, and situated within  Thornborough Channel near Port  Mellon on the Sunshine Coast.  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast  Regional District intends to apply for a  license of occupation of all that  foreshore lying within Lot 6754, Group  1, N.W.D., and containing 0.1785  hectares, more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition  is required is a public boat ramp.  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 #2404373.  McA/A/M'  )   }   IVY7 '   "ND"  HWY. j)    }   1$./  NDER  APrtiKA-norf 'TM1 wm)ii^|-��i-~wh_���rrfn-*  Coast News, September 25,1989  21-  :$��yrH$mes  ^;_,^rPr;Ope.r.t>*.  yy^yH^jir\e:s  :-;&YPi-opexty  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  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  BUILDINGS FOR SALE  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast) has for sale the  following buildings:  (a) Egmont School  (b) Pender Harbour Alternate School  (c) Davis Bay School (old building)  (d) Halfmoon Bay School (old building)  These buildings must be removed and the building site  restored. All details are available from the Director of  Buildings and Grounds,- Mr. A. Hendriks: A viewing time  will be established.-  The highest or any tender may not be accepted.  SEALED   TENDERS,   clearly   marked   "Tender   for  Building", will be received up to noon, October 13,1989,  by the undersigned:  Mr. T.Anderson, Secretary-Treasurer  School District 46 (Sunshine Coast)  Box 220  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CF  Commercial  Building  For Sale  Or Lease  'f  1,500 sq. ft. shop 2 bay  1,500 sq. ft. storefront,  office   and   parts   area,  706 Hwy 101, Gibsons  Call -886-2233  r  3  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  there's always service with a smile when you  place your classifieds at B & J Store, our Friendly  People Place in Halfmoon Bay.  Welcome Woods corner lot, gentle slope, % acre. 885-5067 or  939-6929. #39s  Quality home with in-law suite in  basement, on 2.6 sub-dividable,  well timbered acres, 3334 Beach  Ave., Rbts. Ck. For appt. to view  call 885-2070. #40st  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #42st  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #39s  View lot in Creekside on ravine,  .fully services, $15,500.  886-8698. #39s  3 bdrm. modern home, view,  Gower, large lot, mint. $140,000.  885-9397 #41 st  Selma Park $175,000  3 bdrm. Westwood Casabella,  2400 sq. ft. ocean view, separate  lounge and dining room, family  room and adjoining kitchen, 3  washrooms, large recreation with  wet bar. Wall to wall throughout  home, double automatic garage,  private sale, no agents please.  885-5592. #41st  2 bdrm., den, 1% baths, ocean  view, Ige. livingroom. Short stroll  to sandy beach. Almost y�� acre,  only $69,000 Firm. 885-7685.  7-9 pm.             #39  Two 5O'X1O0* adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #42st  Births  Hi World! My name is Tyreli John  Dempster. I was born on  September 13,1989 at 2:12 pm  and I weighed 7 lbs. 14 ozs. My  mommy Dori and daddy Mel are  very excited about my arrival. I  am the first grandson of Jack and  Doris Dempster, and the first  grandchild of Gerry and Lesley  Hunter. My great-grampa is Mel  Christing and I'm first greatgrandchild to Jack and Phyllis  Shilton. My aunts and uncles are  very proud of me too! Thanks to  Dee-Dee for being with mommy  and I hope I was a good birthday  present for you. Mommy sends a  special thank you to Dr. Petzold  and to all the wonderful nurses  who took such good care of us.  #39  What's  &  White  and has  Brain  Damage?  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Wee 684-6018  O/T 3 bdrm. basement house on  beautiful view lot, Granthams,  $82,900, phone Norm at  886-9722. Modem duplex on  acreage, good income, great  potential, will finance without  qualification. $129,900. Phone  Norm at 886-9722. #41  Sundowner Hotel & Dining Rooms  with all furnishings & equip, on  one acre incl. duplex residence.  Contact owner, 883-9676 Garden  Bay. #40  Deluxe 18 yr. old 3200 sq. ft. (on  two floors) view home to be moved from Tsawwassen, $15,000.  Phone 1-873-2592 (Van.) aft. 6  pm. #41  Obituaries  House for sale by owner in Granthams, close to all amenities*,;^  bdrms, 2 bathrooms, large living  room, dining room and modern  kitchen. Large double garage,  heated, completely finished inside and out with electric doors.  Almost Vi acre, fully landscaped  with ocean view. $129,000  Phone 886-8886. TFN  ANDERSON: Carrie Anderson  passed away peacefully at home  September 19,1989 after a brief  illness. Survived by her  daughters Cindy MacDonald and  Shayla Keelan. Funeral service  was held September 24 at 1:30  from the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Homes In Gibsons. Cremation.  Flowers gratefully declined in  favour of Canadian Cancer Society c/o Doreen Jenkins, Box 1174,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.        #39  BLACK: On Tuesday, September  19,1989, Wallace Black of Keith  Road, Gibsons, aged 79 years.  Survived by his loving wife Erma,  one son Don of Gibsons; three  brothers and three grandchildren.  Memorial Service Saturday,  September 23. 1989 at 3 pm  from the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home in Gibsons. Cremation.  g*r?  ~-,n ~ ;������:.-: #39  For Sale  Very Cozy, private, country Roberts Creek  home on approximately V* acre, nicely landscaped with creek. Approximately 1900 square  feet, 8 year old, 4 bedroom home. All carpets  and lights new. Completely repainted.  Immaculate.  $125,000  885-5617 or 886 3259  after 5 pm.  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rate;  $400  Outstanding view lot,  Place, Halfmoon Bay,  885-9435.  Hydaway  $44,000.  #42st  IRESON: Passed away September  17, 1989, Mary Stuart Ireson  (formerly Leeman) fate of Sechelt.  Survived by a sister-in-law Ruth  Walker of Davis Bay and several  neices and nephews. No service  by request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #39  In Memoriam  5 PIN BOWLING  LADIES - WANT EXERCISE?  Try Bowling  LADIES NEEDED  Tues. or Wed. 9:30 am or  Wed. 1 pm. BABYSITTING  AVAILABLE 2 yrs. to  preschool Wed. Coffee  League only. GOT A HUSBAND? Join a Night League  Tues. or Thurs. nights.  Phone   GIBSONS   LANES  886-2086.  'YY^'Y^tsS  '���&.: :.L_Vjesfoi_ki-  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  QusHty Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Country Pumpkin or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  Black milk goat, $125, dry free  breeding; Buck service with stall,  $20.885-2819. #41  CASTL��ftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  Ve* ^loU<  M.V*  (minimum) for 10 words  *?��***  C&&  tfv  edOO  \\  25 *or eac^ ---'t'on-i w��r-  Births, Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  $UM Se��C"cLASSIFIEpS  They run until your item is sold!  $1 500 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 tt  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  FRIDAY 4:30 PM  At COAST������'   Saturday, 3PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!    y  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-7725  The FIRST on the street! i.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-393�� Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883-9099  Roberts Creek 5 acres, Southern  Exposure, services avail.  886-7610,885-3469. #41  New Hem Owls Bay  4917 Geer Road, $129,500. 3  bdrm., large lot, oceanview.  OPEN DAILY 885-7951 or  885-2156. #39  Wanted to buy. 2-3 bdrm view  home. Can be an oldie in need of  repair but must be solid. Sechelt  to Gibsons. 885-7750.      #40st  PRIVATE SALE  Woodcreek - large executive  traditional 4 bdrm., 14'x28' play  room, large family room, nook,  oak cabinets, 3 washrooms, double attached garage, deck, patio,  landscaped ft acre, Heritage &  French .doors, etc. $133,900.  886-7712. #40st  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. #40st  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private  % acre. 4  bdrm., 2% baths, large living  j area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  | cozy kitchen, dining roorrr, finished family room in basement,  sundecks front and back with  new aggregate stone patio, car-  ���' port,  lots ol storage,  serene  j country living, only 5 min. from  {beaches   and   amenities.  886-2781  for  appointment to  j view, $109,500. #42st  '3 bdrm. rancher, Central Gibsons, walk to all amenities,  $69,000; 886-7640. #39  GIANNAKOS, George: In loving  memory of a dear husband, father  and grandfather who passed  away October 1, 1987. Always  missed. Forever remembered.  Deeply missed by wife Georgia;  children Tarry, Gus & Kristine;  grandsons George & Jonathon.  #39  Thank You  Our Heartfelt Thanks  Our thanks to our many friends,  family and Gibsons and Sechelt  RCMP and to the people of Gibsons who quickly answered our  distress call for our son last  weekend who went missing for  25 hours. He's home again and  this story has a happy ending.  Don & Sharon Urquhart  #39  My Apology  I am very sorry for scaring ail the  people in Gibsons, that were  looking for me over the weekend.  Especially my own family.  Aaron Urquhart  #39  The families of Captain W.Y.  Higgs and Leonard Higgs wish to  express their sincere appreciation  for all the cards, flowers and  words ot support during this sad  time.  Ida Higgs & Family  Reta Higgs & Family  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 886-9603  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  SHARED VISION now includes  the Sunshine Coast. A monthly  calendar for the Healing and  Creative Arts. Includes events  and services on the Coast each  month. Reasonable advertising  rates for Drawing People to you!  Circulation 20,000 for Lower  Mainland, Interior and now the  Sunshine Coast.  Call Shared Vision's Rep. on the  Coast: Batyah Frames: 886-7589  #39  CO-OP FEED  Hay and pet food.  Hansen Rd. off Lockyer,  Roberts Creek.  MoMowan Feeds 885-5697.  #42  ftENNISJS  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am ��� 6:30 pm  everyday.    886-8568  HEALTH  PROBLEMS?  English trained Holistic  health practitioner is  available for consultation  FOR APPOINTMENT CALL  886-8521  As of the 15th of Sept., 1989 our  parts department will only be  open from 1 pm until 4 pm until  further notice. Our sendee will  still remain as it has been in the  past. We regret any inconvenience. John Harrison Appliance  Service, Gibsons, BC. #40  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC  Music for every occasions  886-3674. #41  Need a break, come to the parent  & tot drop-in starting at St.  Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt, Oct.  2; Wilson Creek Community Hall,  Davis Bay, Oct. 3; Gibsons United  Church, Oct. 4 & 6. (9:30-11:30  am). #41  Suzuki Violin performance and  beginner orientation Sept. 29, 5  pm, St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay. Information on lessons  aged 3 to adults 865-5539.   #39  Wanted  Large teak or pine square or  round coffee table. 886-8558.  TFNS  Used behind-the-ear hearing-aid.  Firewood any amount. 885-2144.  #39  Pasture for 1 horse. - Will do  maintenance & fencing for partial  payment. 885-7906. #39  Trailer any condition for 16%'  boat. 886-2557. #39  10' tablesaw, affordable old  model, cast iron top (no Craftsman please). 883-2882.     #39  Garaee Sales  : CLAHOLM  RECREATTQW5  SPAS  SAVE $700 On  Showroom Samplo j  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  Open Tues.-SaJ. 10-5jl  885-3713,  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. #TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  HORSE MANURE  Natural fertilizer, Roberts Creek  $15 P.U. till Sept. 30. 885-9969.  #39  FRESH LOCAL ORGANIC  FRUIT AND VEGETABLES  CORN IS READY!  Phone 885-9357  between 12-1  TFN  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 - Can Deliver  Mulch Hay ��� $2.50  885-9357  TFN  28 cu. ft. freezer chest, gd.  cond.. $190; reinforcing steel  'rebar'. 886-2922. #39  Pressure washer, 2500 psi, 10  HP Briggs & Stratton, $1900.  885-3241 eves. #40st  Baby items: Playpen, stroller,  carseat, walker, bed, toys,  clothing & more. $100.  886-3841. #39  TRY BEFORE YOU BUY  Mary Kay provides glamour instruction to help you make confident colour choices. Call today.  Gladys Elson, professional Mary  Kay beauty consultant.  886-3063. #39  HONDA.  Power  Equipment  Calico cat, mainly white - Tlmrny,  Hopkins    area,    Reward  886-8444. #39  Long haired silver grey cat. Has  flea collar w/name Silver & phone  number. Missing since Tuesday  from Harbour Heights Apartments. Ph. 886-3888. #39  Found  ��no  Moving Sept. 30. Selling  household items, some freebees.  886-3021. #39  Ladies casual wear  Tops 'n Trends Open House  Sat., Sept. 30, 10-1 pm.  #7 - 824 North Rd.  886-7789  #41  Multi family garage sale Sat.,  Sept. 30/89. 10 - 3 pm. 1366  Hwy. 101 Deer Crossing sign.  #39  The ultimate yard sale. Treasures  to trinkets. Sept. 30 & 1st. 10-3  717 Gower Ft, Rd. No worm  seekers please. #39  Barter & Trade  30" Clipper F/G sloop S/S rig.  Needs sails. Swap land clearing,  equipment or W.H.Y. 883-2977.  #40st  For Sale  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  on  SALE  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  S*J7 Wharf M.  885-4141  Personal  Are you In an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Ugal Information Sendee  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #40  2 puppies, 1 gold & 1 black. Ap-  pox. 1 yr. old. 886-9229.     #39  '��� Pets  & Livestock  2 female canaries, 2 rabbits (f)  w/cage, $40. Ass't exotic finches. Call Dian 885-5984.    #40  2-3 mo. old Toggenburg cross  fern, goat for sale (have homs.  886-2084. Sharon. #39  1 yr. old female dog, medium  size, nice markings, friendly,  needs gd. home. 885-3792. #41  JACK * JILL  PRE SCHOOL  Chicken Salt  Fresh Grade A Chicken  breasts, thighs, wings,  whole by the case  wsrwrf roosoffl ihum.. oct. s  Phone 886-6443  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. '      #40st  Kroehler   co-ordinating   tweed  celery green sofa, blk/wht chair,  new cond., $295. 886-2500    :  .  #42st  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.  First $200 takes. 886-7819.  #40st  12.5 cu. tt. older freezer, runs  well, $100; shower doors, gd.  cond., $60; Philips suntan lamp,  like new. full instructions, $85  OBO. 885-3360 before 9:30 pm.  #40  Queensize   waterbed,   $150;  stackable washer & dryer. $300;  brown elec. stove, $150 OBO.  ���885-3992. #40  LOOM: Full size 48" handmade.  $150; sm. truck canopy, $100;  Falcon remote control car radio,  battery pack, Outlaw motor, ball  bearings, very fast. $200 Firm.  886-8594. #40  ~~ SHAKES  24" Tapersawn  18" Tapersawn  18" Barn  883-2250  #40  Storkcraft baby buggy, light blue,  like new, adjustable, $99.  883-2882. #39  Family winter clothing, swim-  suits, books, misc. United  Church Thrift Shop, bsm't at  rear, Fridays. 1-3pm. #41  7 cu. ft. chest freezer, exc.  cond., $175. 886-2644 aft. 5pm.  #39  9 drawer white dresser,  cond.. $75 OBO. 886-8988.  gd.  #39  Solid maple buffet & hutch, exc.  cond., $500; car seat (Strollee),  $40. Phone 886-8085. #41  H.D. utility trailer, Wells Cargo,  tandem axle, 12' long, 7' wide,  6' high, elec. brakes, breakaway  package, original cost $4000, used 2000 miles only, $3400.  883-9080. #39 HPftap-in vmmumtjmm^fw*w*t  E-yy^aqpyg^rin^jtiMKirm^ffli^^  22.  Coast News, September 25,1989  fr  if  *��-��_  !*  1976 Dodge 23" motor home, fully equipped, new Honda gen.:  2200eves. 886-2847. #41  Bidet in exc. cond., $225 OBO.  885-5125. #42st  Used sofa, $75; used sofa &  chair, $100; used sofa & chair, I  $199. Kern's Home Furnishings,  Gibsons. #39  1978 Westphalia, exc. cond..  $7500, all set to head south.  886-9252. #39  LADIES CASUAL WEAR  Be a Tops 'n Trends hostess and  earn discounts on purchases.  886-7789. #41  30" self cleaning Kenmore elec.  range, gold. A-1 cond., .$200.  886-2557.' #42st  Wooden baby high chair  w/cushions, $35. 883-2882. #39  12' boat w/9.5 HP, $600; 370 cc  Suzuki, $300. 885-3692.      #41;  Mcculloch 320 -16"  chain saw  35 cc engine, automatic  sharpener. All safety features.  Electric ignition. Brand new,  $250.886-3430. #39  Complete bdrm. suite, pine, like  new, $1400. 883-2958.        #39  Woodstove, ideal for cabin. Offers  883-1194. #41  79 GMC 4x4 flat deck % ton. No  rust. $3800; Gas & elec. lawn  mowers, $135 &$45; 13' camping trailer, $450; 303 Sporter rifle, $130; 22 single rifle, $60;  75 Mazda Coupe, new battery,  $550.885-7738. #39  15' KC Thermoglass boat, 85 HP  Merc OB, $1700 OBO. Plus import truck canopy. Offers  885-3326. #41  Homelite generator 4000 watts, 8  .HP. Still under warranty, $850  OBO. 885-3917. #39  ENTRY DOORS  6 panel solid cedar, fir, or maple;  carved or flat, $220 and up. Tim  886-8218. #41  Stove, Range hood, floor furnace,  dining room suite, 23 cu. ft.  freezer, Electrohome organ,  fireplace screens, used  carpeting. 886-3824. #39  76  Dodge  Van,  360,  auto.,  \Radial tires, new paint job, very:  Jgd. cond., partially camperized.;  Asking $2500.886-9626.  #40st:  76 Buick Estate Wagon, air'  cond.. auto., electric everything,,  $1995.886-9500. #42st  76 Chev van, PS/PB, 350 auto.,  new brakes, customized interior,  mags,   wide  tires,   exc.   run.  cond., $995 OB 0. 886-2082 or:  886-3133. #40  1981 7331 BMW  All records from Day 1  Fully equipped.  'AA. IC^JN'PlESEt  Call 885-4604  Inglis heavy duty washer, multifunction, $250 OBO. 885-5307.  #42  ^y^*sm  Tri-Photo  One Day Service  On Custom  Enlargements  Done On Premises  8x 10  11 x 14  16x20  $945  $1450  $2450  V2 price on  Second Enlargement  <sl time ol oifler  Free 5x7 with every roll of  film processed or V2 price on  8 x 10 - 35 mm.  104 Teredo Square  Teredo Slreel  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2882  3 piece livingroom set, 2 chairs &  couch,  gold.  Gd.  cond.,  $50  OBO; 2 stereo, speakers in wood  feM cabinets. 885-2309. #39  ; Ladies' 10 spd. bike, gd. cond.,  $75 OBO; full size truck canopy,  wired, $50; older Sansui  amplifier, exc. cond. Make an offer. 886-8454. #39  Swivel rocker, matching  ; footstool; Lazyboy recliner; oval  table w/4 chairs; Head, footboard, rails, double bed, triple  dresser, mirror, chiffonier,  nightable. 883-1106 aft. 5 pm.  #39  TUNA SEASON COMING SOON  Place your order now.  Great for: BBQ, Sushi & Canning.  Call Batyah or Michael 886-7589  #39  5 spd. ladies Sekine bicycle, like  new, $125. 883-9443. #39  Apt. sized fridge, $100; Stack-  able washer & dryer, $600;  Radial armsaw, $50; hot water  tank, $50; misc. items.  885-7142 aft. 6. #39  Spiral steel staircase w/oak  steps. Almost new. Offers  885-7434. #39  IS  si  !  Kenmore portable dishwasher,  maple top, gd. working cond..  $120,885-7906. #39  White Speedqueen washer &  dryer, older models, gd. working  cond., $400/pr. 885-7906.  #39  Moving Sept. 30. Selling  household items. Some freebees.  886-3021. #39  Fireplace insert, forced air blower  plus face plate, $400 OBO.,  886-8242. #39-  1 bdrm.-suite cw 2 dressers (1  w/mirror), 2 night tables & 11  Queen  size  head  board  (gd.  cond.), $450. 886-7319 aft. 5:  pm. #41  ��� ANTIQUE COLLECTOR? *  For those special people who love  and admire collectables and antiques we have for sale: Collector's  tins, china & glass, pictures,  Military badges, Deco ashtray  stands, Dutch Spelter lamp, old  fashioned photo enlarger, Navajo  basket, 5 Victorian oil paintings  on canvas (no frames), Antique  Moffat elec. stove. A variety of  books and records you can't live  without. Complete bathroom set,  green tub, sink, toilet, counter.  Collect what you may we'll  find it and make your day!  Terri & Sherri 886-9764  TFNS  19" Noma electric mower, 1 yr.  old, $175 OBO. 886-8899 eves.  #40  Firescreen, $15; 2 metal bi-fold  doors, $30 ea.; double box spring with new mattress, $150;  single box spring, $10; old Remington typewriter; GE washer,  needs repair, $20. 886-3409.  #40  Gas barbecue, complete with  tank. $110/886-9893. #40  Valley Comfort airtight  woodstove, new cond., $400.  Easy Glider exercizer, new, $30;  humidifier, floor model, $40.  886-7990. #40  New mountain bike, men's 21"  frame paid $430, sell $350; new  bike access:, saddle bags, fleece  covered, helmet, total $175, sell  $95; pet carrier, paid $35, sell  $25; pair Boston 2-way speakers  14" high, walnut, like new, paid  $250, sell $175. 886-3983.   #40  Deluxe colonial crib & mattress,  $150; sleeper stroller, $95;  bath/change table, $50. All in  exc. shape. 886-9569. #40  Lounger hot tub, 110 heating,  complete, portable. Exc. Cond..  $2500.885-7896. #40  Singer electronic sewing  machine. 886-3954. #40st  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #39s  Beautiful walnut 4 piece bdrm  suite. Exc. cond., $950.  885-7144. #41s  Autos  77 Honda Civic, run. order,  $500, radio, cassette, roofrack.  886-8006. #40  1982 full-sized Bronco 4X4, 4  spd., 82000 kms., 302,  removable cap, exc. cond.,  $5800. 1980 GMC % ton 350  with cap, needs trans., $1200.  will sell both for $6500.  885-2820. #40  '86 Mercury Sabre S/W, exc.  cond.. low mileage. 886-7363.  #40  78 Honda Accord. 5 spd., very  gd. cond., $1700 OBO.  886-3277. #40  '87 Dodge Dakota, silver, $9500.  886-8116. #40  1980 Ply., 2 dr., HT, exc. cond..  new paint, $2300. 886-7028.  TFN  Wanted - Pickup in gd. shape,  1980 or newer. 885-7286.    #39  1967 Dodge Monaco, 318 cu.  P/B, P/S, auto., no rust, gd.  cond., $850. 886-3406.       #41  78 Ford Fairmont station wagon,  6 cyl., 63000 mi., exc. cond.,  $2495 OBO. 886-8988. #39  1980 Ford Econoline 250 super-  van, dark brown, unmarked, gd.  order, $3950. 885-4501 aft.  5pm. #41  1977 Honda Civic wagon, rebuilt  motor, 4 spd. trans., body poor  cond., $700 OBO. 886-4743.  #40  1979 Blazer 4X4, 350 V8, im-  maculate cond., 46000 original  kms-., F.L., 8000 lbs. elec.  winch, gas shocks, not used in  off road work, must be seen to  appreciate, $8500. 885-5274.  #39  '85 Jeep CJ7, 6 auto., $12,000.  Cliff 886-8101. #39  77 Jeep Cherokee for parts. Cliff  886-8101. #39  '83 Ford Escort SW, 82,400  kms., 4-spd, red, AM/FM Cass.  Everything works. Gd. cond. New  exhaust, water pump, timing  chain. Must sell, $3200. Bought  new vehicle will accept first reas.  offer. 885-5503. #41  74 Maverick 6-cyl., auto., 4-dr.,  63,000 mi., reliable, $400.  885-3831. #41  '59 Morris Oxford, rebuilt head,  radials, no rust, $950 OBO.  886-7859. #41  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #42st  Single axle dumptruck, 14 yd.  box, exc. shape, city tested.  886-2924. #40sJ  76 Dodge Aspen S/W, $750.  886-3282. #39  ���ii" Mazda B2000 P/U. Exc.  shape, gd. rubber, long box,  stereo, sunroof, cloth buckets,  $3600 OBO. 886-8667.     #40st  1977 Blue GMC (Sierra) 1 ton,  4x4 P/U, damaged, fixable  w/new engine, clutch, rad.  Starter with roll bar & winch,  $2500 OBO. 886-3364.        #39  71 Volvo 144S, 4-dr.. auto.,  needs body work, $750.  885-7906. #39  1978 Dodge Vz ton P/U. Mech.  sound, rusty. Gd. util. truck,  $500 Bargain. OBO. 886-8445.  #39  Classic 1964 Ford Thunderbird  Laudau. 886-3182 or 886-9652  msg. #40  1986 Chevrolet S10. P/U.  Powerful EFI, 4-cyl w/5 spd.,  averages 29 MPG. Only 43,000  k, drives well & looks good.  Complete w/canopy. Asking  $7900. Call before 9 pm  886-8324. #40  '69 Nova 350, 4 barrel,  headers, $650. 885-7113.   #40  '87 Toyota MR2, T-roofs. Only.  9000 mi., 5 yr. warranty, exc.'  cond., $15,500 OBO. 886-4856.  #40  '81 Pontiac Acadian, 4-dr.,  auto., 1 owner, 54,000 mi., gd.  cond., $2100 OBO. 885-7251.  #40  76 Chevelle S/W, reliable  trans., has rust, $700 OBO.  886-8250. #41st  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. y. #42st  1953 Ford 4  cond., .gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500..  #41s  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10. 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.        #42st  '80 Ford F250 flatbed 4X4,  $4000 OBO. 885-3469.       #39s  '68 Dodge Monaco, no rust. 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #39s  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $2500 OBO.. Ph. 886-2924. #40st  Sell  O? Consign  Your Boat  With  79 Chevette, 4-dr.  Ph. 886-2433.  auto.  $900.  #39s  '87  F150 P/U.  Many extras,  $9900 OBO. 885-7509 aft. 6 pm.  #42st  1989 Grand Marquis LS. fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #39s  76 Transam, new clutch, engine  tires,   gd.  885-2657.  cond.  $3,000.  #42st  Y  Campers  Motorhomes  Camper for  cond., all  886-8329.  import truck, exc.  options.   $1,650.  #39s  1986 27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #42st  J  Marine  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.    ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  14' Lund alum. 18 HP Merc.  Roadrunner trailer, all in A1  cond., $2500 OBO. 883-2915.  #39  Must sell, 14'/a' F/G runabout  with trailer, 50 HSP Merc, all in  gd. shape. 886-8933. #40  21' Campion-rebuilt engine, 302  Merc, anchor, winch, trim tabs,  VHF, fish finder, bait tank, head,  stove, cooler, will trade for  smaller boat and cash or  motorhome. Norm 886-9722. #40  fi  ��������������� m, ��� ����   A-IBS ���.����������� m_>      f  j J 5����7 Wharf M. ���     L  K. 885-4141 fl  ��� xayw \~t ^ - y vry  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  17V2' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1,500, motor $1,000.  886-7677.  #42st  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #36s  '84-17'-BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #40st  M.V. Bristler, 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #40st  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1981 Glassply hardtop 19V_' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #42st  21' Northwest'  Suzuki, sleeps  $5,500. 885-2610.  Sloop,    Vk  4,   dinghy,  #42st  4 HP Johnson, gd. cond., $300.  886-2331 between 4 & 6.     #39  16' fiberglass canoe, gd. width,  ideal for hunting, paddles.  886-2155. #41.  Boats, motorhomes, trailers, etc.  stored behind locked security  fence, easy access. Gibsons  886-8628. #41  12" Lund, 9.9 HP Johnson,  trailer, new cond., $1750 OBO.  883-2433; #41  16' fiberglass Sangster. sleeper  seats, full top, $1000 OBO.  886-7859. #41  20' fiberglass Sangster. Fuil top,  Teleflex steering, $1500 OBO..  886-7859. #41  19' Rienell, 115 Evinrude, $6500  OBO. 883-1119. #39  XV   V   VVN   VN   V  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Cummins  Marine  Dealership    xir  "Ax. tC^MN PliESEL  St  Marine  Finishes   x  Commercial if,  Pr,clng \^M  Bill Wood    *__t^-Jl  SECHELT    "H   A Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  MUMM��*tattm��mi>i��a  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20' boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #42st  17' Wood boat, cabin, inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. , #39s  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer,  $18,500. 885-7501. #40st  25' Fiberform, 233 Merc w/Merc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.  #42st  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11,500. 885-7209 eves.   #42st  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  O/B, sleeps 5, ready to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #39s  28' Scow with hyd. lift boom, live  shell/fin fish tanks, large wheel  house, 130 HP Volvo w/!eg,  $8900.826-6534. #39  40 HSP Johnson, 0/B, elec.  start, $350; 8' sailing dinghy,  needs small repair to transon,  $350,886-3409. #40  Classic Unirlito 25 ft.  Sound hull, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park,  885-2240. #40st  25" Appollo 225 Merc I/O, stand-  up head, stove, equipment,  fridge, tandem trailer. Worth  $15,000. Make offer 883-2438.  883-2433. 883-2387 or  883-9440. #42st  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy. Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #41st  18' 79 Zeta, full canvas, port-a-  potty, 140 HP I/O, $5500.  885-4537. #40st  40 ton steel scow, 10 compts,  22'x42' deck. 883-2250.      #40  1980 Campion, 24 ft. 260  HP Mercruiser, F.W. cooled,  stand-up head, power  winch, heater, VHF radio,  F.F. sounder, electric &  alcohol stove, fridge press  water.  Ph. 886-2155  Mobile Homes  1979 14x70, 3 bdrm., stove,  fridge, air cond.. large bay window, lots of cupboards, built-in  china cabinet. Exc cond., must  be moved. Owner will move to  buyer's location on Sunshine  Coast. $26,500 OBO. 885-5012.  #39  Triple E, top of the line 1987 24'  Ford Diesel motorhome, 35,000  km., like hew cond., 16 mpg.  Trade for property. 885-7738.  #39  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  4 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 (S3, per each additional word)    Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AIRCRAFT  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  OPEN 7 DAYS  A WEEK  A101 SUPPLY LTD  886-8101  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #40st  '87 Toyota Camry L.E. wagon,  fully equip., 20,000 mi. Asking  $18,000, superb cond. 885-7034  aft. 4pm. #42st  '78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #40st  1968 Firebird 400, 4 spd., $6500  Firm. 886-4982. #42st  1988 Nissan Pulsar, $15,900.  Ph. 886-7727 aft. 5 pm.     #42st  CANSTAR AVIATION LTD. has    Western Canada's largest setec-  1986 Ford Taurus, exc. cond., Jjon rf^*���****^!- ����  fully   loaded.    47,000   km. J^o bC>  SmSSni  $10,900 OBO. Ph. 886-7586.#41 _u?!SELL.'   TRADE   OR  ,nn ���,,���..    e    _    ������     LEASE... WE GET RESULTS.  80 Honda Civic, 5-spd., Alpine _ : _.  stereo, new brakes, spare, tun- AUTOMOTIVE ,  ed, bills, gd. cond., $2100 OBO.  886-3095 aft. 5 pm. #41  1980 Chev % ton, 6-cyl., std.,  gd. cond., $900 OBO 885-5016  aft. 6. #41  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used car or truck.  Deal direct with Factory Broker.  CaH coBect NOW, (604)290-  3659. D.6099.  '81   Lada,  886-2062.  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  auto.,   $500 OBO. Repossessions, estate, legate,  #40 cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  CaV Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  '84 Dodge 600. 4-dr., 2.6, P/S, 1819. DS476.   P/B. A/C, C/C. T/B, N/T; 26' LEASE OR.BUY _ Short.term  Christ Craft 350 TT, DS, VHF, lease returns. 1989 Dodge Cara-  PR/HW, $5000 each. van.7-passenger; 1989Aerostar  886-4802. #40 XLT: 1981!' TopwJoaded; 1968    Bronco XLT. Cal coded, 1 -(604)-  ini 986-4291. Dick/Harold, 8:30a.m.-  1979 Chevette, 4-dr.,  gd. shape. 883-9278.  stan.  \.q\ 8:30p.m. DL8633.  1978 Ford Fairmont, 2-dr, gd. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  cond., $999 OBO. 885-3965.     START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  #39  1979   Mustang,   auto.,   P/S,  P/B, $2800. 886-7011 eves.  #41  4 Ground Hogs on 8-hole mag  wheels, 5/38.5 - 6.5 LT, 6 ply,  90%   left,   $600.  886-3364.  886-3344.  #41  2 Honda Civic wagons, 1976,  1977, $720/pr. 885-2803 aft. 6  pm. #41  '69 Chrysler New Yorker. 440  motor, runs gd. Upholstery like  new, $850. 885-7738.        #39  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade Work) Trade, do Cdn.  Small Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough, Ontario M1H1H4.  AREA DISTRIBUTOR needed to  service national accounts for  scratch and win tickets. UnSmited  earning potential $100,000 plus.  No selling required. Part and full-  time business investment from  $12,970. Call for brochure (24  hrs.) Telephone: (519)432-2302,  ext. 106. Fax (519)659-1341.  Financing available.  NEED EXTRA INCOME? Sell  designer fashions through home  parties. An excellent business  and incentive opportunity. Call or  write to: Una Florda Inc., 1200  HomerSt., Vancouver, B.C., V6B  2Y5. (604)688-3800.  HUNTERS/RANCHERS: Rare  opportunity to own self-contained  mobile butcher shop on OMC  truck; walk-in cooler, bandsaw,  grinder, hot water system, etc.  (604)922-8207, (604)243-2277  after 6:30 p.m.  Start a may-order home business.  Easy, profitable. Sell information  by mail. Books, newsletters,  courses. We drop-ship. Details:  Garant, Box 28S5WK, Thunder  Bay, Ontario, P7B5G3  Repair your credit rating] plus (ill  your bank account with cash. For  free details, write Tu Kan Ent���  Suite 224,20465 Douglas Cres-  cent, Langley, B.C.. V3A 4B6.  Restaurant In prime high traffic  location with possible living accomodations. Metrotown, Bumaby.  Licensed premises. 72 seats,  patio, parking. Sales approx.  $600,000/year. Asking $139,000.  Phone Gord Skillen, (604)589-  6843.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Body? Mind? Spirit? Who are  you really? Call Dianetics Hotline,  1-800-FOR-TRUTH. 1-800-367-  8788.   Divorce? No consent of spouse  or court appearance. Just 5-15  weeks. $69.95 plus costs; free  literature. Same system since  1970. As heard on CKNW. Di-  vorcervice, #201-1252 Burrard,  Vancouver. (604)687-2900.  Franchises available.  EDUCATION   MASTER 1988 TAX REFORM!  In-depth correspondence course  on personal income tax. $225 fee  covers all costs and is tax deduct-  bie. Phone collect: Personal Tax  Services, (403)482-5614. Registered B.C. Private Training Institute.   FREE: 1989 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma  courses for prestigious careers:  Accounting, Airconditioning,  Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granton (1A), #2002-  1055 W. Georgia St., Vancouver,  1-600-950-1972.  How to play popular piano or organ. New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed!  FREE information. Write: Studio  12, 3284 Boucherie Rd.,  Kelowna, B.C., V1Z2H2.  EQUIPMENT - MACHINERY  Bucyrus drill-rig Model 29T tandem mounted c/w gerVWelder and  related equipment. Ready to  work. $7500. Located at Brian  and Lon's, Junction Hwy97/  Hwy24, (604)395-3423 or  (604)939-2813. '     '  Army 6x6, good rubber, good  running condition, $3500. 71-  speed Star cable-tool drill, all  tools, 6" & 8" on 1700 Load-star,  $15,000 O.B.O. (604)791-5414.  SKIDDER, 1988 JD640D. 6-cyl-  indor turbo, 23.1x2610-ply tires,  winch, 1272 hrs., new condition,  $80,000. Phone Brandon, Manitoba. (204)725-2627 days.  FOR SALE MiSC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Noiburn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  (604)299-0666.  GOVERNMENT CASH  GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE!!  1969 Edition listing provincial/federal grants for businesses, farmers, students, artists, seniors.  $24.95 cheque, credit card,  C.O.D. Oakdale Publishing,  #200, 4505-101 St., Edmonton,  T6E5C6. (403)434-4444.  "ORDER BY MAIL" - Lovers'  Toys, Sexy Novelties. - $4 colour  catalogue. Love Nest, 161 East  1st Street, North Vancouver,  B.C;, V7L1B2. (604)987-1175.  See this ad every other week.  FOR SALE MISC.  Arthritic pain? Aching back? Stiff  joints? Sleeping hands? "Beulah  Oil" he|ps!l Brochure/information,  $1 from: Beulah Land, Box 1086,  Portage La Prairie, Manitoba,  R1N3CS.   GUN BARGAINS: Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The Gunrunner." The Canadian monthly  newspaper listing hundreds of  new, used, modern and antique  firearms for sale or trade. Subscription $20/year to: Gunrunner,  Box 565T, Lethbridge, Alta., T1J  324. Sample copy $1.75.  Nintendo Action Set, excellent  condition, includes Super Marie/  Duckhunt game plus gun, $150  plus shipping. Additional games  available. (604)667-3852 (message). #125-1281 Howe St.,  Vancouver, V5V5V5.  BOOKS, BOOKS, BOOKSI  Hundreds of titles on all subjects.  Hardcover, paperback, and children's. Up to 85% off original  piiJlished price. FREE CATALOGUE. Book Publishers Clearance Company, 77 MilJiken Blvd.,  Unit 12-M, Scarborough, Ontario,  M1V2R4.  GARDENING   DISCOVER THE ULTIMATE  GARDENER'S STORE! Greenhouses, hydroponics, lighting.  Over2000 products plus gardening books. Call toll-free 1-800-  663-5619 for free catalogue.  WESTERN WATER FARMS. #3-  20120-64th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  HEALTH   VITAMIN DISCOUNTS STORES  in Vancouver welcome mail orders. Write to BEA Per Capita,  260 S.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver, B.C., V5X 2R5, for your  FREE catalogue.  HELP WANTED   CHATEAU WHISTLER  RESORTS  invites applications for this exciting new hotel situated at the base  of Blackcomb Mountain - opening in November: Food Store-  man; Receiver/Storekeeper;  Food and Beverage Service Staff;  all kitchen personnel; clerical  positions. DONT MISS THIS  ONCE-IN-A-LIFETiME OPPORTUNITY! Full-time employment  available. Previous experience  preferred but not essential. Accomodation available. Excellent  training. Candidates should apply  in writing with copies ol 2 reference letters (if available) to:  Human Resources Department,  Chateau Whistler Resorts, Box  100, Whistler, B.C., VON IBO.  Salt Spring: Hairdressers needed  for new Beauty Salon, part-time/  full-time, 60% commission piusl  Phone Don at (604)537-9817 or  write Box 504. Ganges, B.C., VOS  1E0  HELP WANTED  Overseas positions. Hundreds of  top-paying positions. AH occupations. Attractive benefits. Free  details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7  OPPORTUNITY! Part-time - Fulltime! Training! Traditional  Rawleigh products! New Golden  Pride "Formulas for Health." Call  Mr. Tobin (514)342-4212. Write:  W.T. Rawleigh Co. Ltd., 348 ls-  abey Street, Laurent, Quebec,  H4T1W1.   Vancouver Island newspaper  group has an immediate opening  for an experienced and energetic  editor. Good salary and benefits  package. Excellent epportunfties  for advancement with Vancouver  Island's leading publishing company. Apply in writing to: Manfred  Tempelmayr, Island Publishers  Ltd., 2742 James Street, Duncan,  B.C..V9L2X9.  Ford New Holland Dealer in  B.C.'s Okanagan Valley requires  an experienced farm machinery  mechanic. Experience with diesel tractors, haying and forage  equipment an asset. Experience  with sprayers and consumer  products advantageous. Apply in  writing with resume, Bleasdale  Ford Tractor Sales Ltd., 555  Okanagan Ave. East, Penticton,  B.C..V2A3K4.   Resident Caretaker/Manager,  Castlegar, B.C. The B.C. Housing Management Commission is  tendering for this position for their  two family developments (42  units) in Castlegar. Tender documents are available from  B.C.H.M.C, 290 Nanaimo Avenue West, Penticton, B.C., V2A  1N5, or telephone (604)493-  0301.  News person required for twice-  Weekly community newspaper.  Job includes general reporting,  photography, and paste-up. Excellent all-round training situation  for entry-level aspirant. Creston  Valley Advance, Box 1279,  Creston, B.C., VOB1 GO. Phone  (604)428-2266; Fax (604)428-  3320.  Experienced roofers needed for  torch-on and single plys. Permanent work in Vanoouver area. Cal  Dave, (604)298-6628.  LIKE TO LIVE IN THE BEAUTIFUL FRASER VALLEY??? and  work for a 1 st-class wall-established Ford dealership? WE  REQUIRE IMMEDIATELY! One  Licensed "'HEAVY TRUCK  MECHANIC*** or Automotive  Licensed Mechanic with considerable heavy truck experience; one LICENSED AUTOMOTIVE MECHANIC. One  SERVICE ADVISOR, minimum  1 year experience, mutt have  good people skills. To apply  write to: Attn. Service Manager, Cherry Ford Sales Ltd.,  45681 Yale Road West, Chilliwack, B.C., V2P 2N1 or call  (604)792-1361.  HELP WANTED  Medical Laboratory Technologist,  temporary full-time, approximately 10 months. Salary and  benefits as per H.S A Interested  applicants please send resume  to: Chief Technologist, Creston  Valley Hospital. Bag 3000,  Creston, B.C., VOB1GO by Sept.  25.  PERSONAL  CANADA FOR CHRIST CRUSADE - Bfole prophesy fulfillments indicate nearness of divine judgement. Prepare to meet  God (Amos 4:12). if we confess  our sins, he is faithful and just to  forgive us our sins and to cleanse  us from all unrighteousness (1st  John 1:9).     ������  PETS & LIVESTOCK  Purebred Registered young Angora Goat Does. Producers of  fine quality Mohair. Also selling  Chinese Shar-Pei pups. Retiring.  Must sell. Call Julia, (403)887-  5694. __^  Black Purebred Arabian Stallions  at stud. For sale: bred mares;  foals; 3-year-old black stallion,  15.1 h.h.; 5-year-old bay station;  1/2 Polish, 15.1 h.h.. broke.  DRAGON PLACE ARABIANS.  Box 4397, Quesnel, B.C., V2J  3J4. (604)747-2334.  REAL ESTATE  1/2,1,5,10+/acre riverfront and  view lots on the Thompson River,  6 miles West of Kamioops Lake.  Terms OAC. Call collect,  (604)373-2282.      '  Fantastic view from this 1635  sq.ft., 3-bedroom home on 10  acres. Open beam dining and  living room. Central wood heat,  propane back-up. Double carport, sundeck, insulated shop.  Asking $164,500. Phone  (604)837-4960, Revelstoke.  RECREATION  LEARN SCUBA DIVING and  vacation in beautiful Victoria. 4-  day courses - everything supplied - accomodation arranged -  group discounts. Safel Simple!  Exciting! Please call collect,  Ocean Centre, (604)386-7528.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If. no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.  FREE ELECTRICITY FROMTHE  SUNI Silent, poB-tlon-free. ideal  for remote homes, boats, RV.'s,  anywhere electricity is needed.  CaV (604)932-6860 - SOFTECH.  ��S38-1215 Davie Si., Vancouver  ICBC INJURY CLAIMS? Cal  DaleCarr-Harris-20yeare��tnal  lawyer with five years medical  school before law. 0-669-4922  (Vancouver). Experienced in  head injury and other major  claims. Percentage fees available. Coast News, September 25,1989  23.  &500/NI0.  can buy you a new 2 or  3 bdrm. home, OAC.  This includes stove,  fridge, carpet &  drapes. Park spaces  available in Sechelt  area. M.A.P. program  For information  call collect  Regal Homes Ltd.  580-4321  Lot #94 - 12x68, 3 bdrm, fridge,  stove - built-in D/W. Set up &  ready to move into. Priced to sell  -$16,500. Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park. 1 mi. W Gibsons,  Hwy. 101. Ph. 886-9826.     TFN  One mobile home space for rent,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 1 mi. W. Gibsons. "Ph.  886-9826. TFN  1973 - 31' Airstream, rear  bedroom, side bath, air, con-  bimation fridge, propane range,  many extras, presently lower  mainland, $12,500. 886-8930  eves. #40  10' wide, 2 bdrm. w/addition.  F/S, W/D. woodstove, - $9000.  886-8563. #41  Motorcycles  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #40st  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed, $500 OBO. 886-3841.  #42st  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, exc.  cond.. $3,000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #40st  '81 Yamaha 550 max.. gd.  cond., low kms., $800 extras incl. 886-3472. #42st  79 Honda Hawk, 5000 km. on  new motor, fairing, roll bar, back  rest, hwy. pegs, new tires, exc.  cond., $1100 Firm. Ph.  886-9493 aft. 8 pm. #39  '79 Honda CM400, gd. cond.,  $700,885-7113. #40  '82CR80, gd. cond., $500 OBO.  886-3893. #40  '83 CR250 gd. motor, $875.  885-7585 aft. 3 or wknds.  #40  1984 Yamaha RZ 350, exc.  cond.. 15000 kms.. $1900.  883-2958. #39  Motorcycle 1978 Yamaha XS-  Eleven, low miliage, gd. cond..  $1800 OBO. 886-8732. #41  Wanted to Rent  PARK SPACES  Available for new  mobile home of  your choice  580-4321  Hi!  We require house rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #42st  Responsible couple w/2 children  seeking 2/3 bdrm. house to rent  or to rent to own. 886-2839. #39  Working couple w/2 school age  children need 3 bdrm home or  suite near Gibsons Elem.,  $600/mos. 886-2758. #39  Newly married professional couple require house in Sechelt area.  At.present we rent a small house  in Sandy Hook if there is someone  wishing to exchange a larger  more central house for ours.  885-2491. #40  "TO ROUGH TO RENT?"  Local carpenter needs small  house or cottage, Gibsons area.  Will fix. call Steve. 886-3275.  #40  2-3 bdrm. house or cottage up to  $1000. Responsible, financially  secure single father w/2 children  ages 10 and 8, Gibsons to  Sechelt. 885-9509 & lve. msg.  for Mr. Andrews. #40  Quiet, responsible female looking  for 1 bdrm. home or private suite.  Longterm, reasonable rent in Gib-  sons/Sechelt area. Call Nancy  886-8474. #41  For Rent  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #43  Commercial building for rent.  886-9500 anytime. TFN  W/F self-contained suite, Gibsons, rustic, N/S female pref.,  $300/mos plus utilities.  886-8369. #39  2 and 1 bdrm. waterfront house.  883-9110. #38  16 LUXURY  APARTMENTS  FOR RENT  The finest location on the Coast  opposite Gibsons Marina.  Beautiful views/Walking distance  to aii amenities: Security entry.  THE WESTPORT  P.O. Box 561  Gibsons, BC VON 1VO  #44  2 bdrm mobile home on Gulfview  Rd. View, fully furn. Refs..  $450/mos. Call Valerie  883-2126. #39  Share furn. 3 bdrm home  w/mature resp. person. N/S.  886-3954 eves-wknds.      #39  House to share, Davis Bay. Rent  reduction in exchange for  babysitting 1 child. Single parent  welcome. 885-7191. 6:30 am,  -2:30pm., Mon-Thurs.      #40  Small studio, own entrance in  home on Porpoise Bay. Furnished  or unfurnished, suit student,  $275/mos plus V* util. Avail, immed. 525-2275. #39  12'x62' mobile home. Madeira  Park. Older couple pref.  883-9177 or 467-2140.        #40  Room for non-smoking working  female, Selma Park area, no  board, $l96/mo., board & room,  ,$450/mo. 885-4514- , #39  Gibsons basement room, single  working man. $300. Call Helen  886-8641. #39  Room and board in Roberts  Creek, $400. 886-2821.       #41  Two 2 bdrm. mobile homes, partly furnished, $400 & $450, plus  utils., avail, now. 883-2424.  #40  1 bdrm. waterfront-, $500/mos.  Refs. 885-2366. #39  Small 2 bdrm. older house, $350.  D/T Gibsons. 886-3304.       #39  Jolly Roger Inn, Secret Cove.  Furnished 1 & 2 bdrm.  townhouses. Weekly or monthly.  Contact Bob Leffler, home  931-5591 or 438-1471. #39  New 2 bdrm. townhouse, adults  only. W/D, F/S. FP. Twin Oaks  Village. North Rd., $727/mos.  Lease. Some restrictions.  886-7789. #41  Unfurnished exc. 4000 sq. ft.  rancher, panoramic view, large  colonial kitchen w/FP, dining  room w/FP, 3 baths, sunken  marble tub. Large front room,  wall to wall, granit FP, billiard  room, family room. Hot tub and  sauna. Avail, min. 6 mos. Reas.  rent. Must have exc. refs.  886-7779. #39  1 bdrm. shared accommodation  for single woman, Selma Park  area. 885-7896. #41  Small office space in Sechelt,  $9Q/mos. 885-3971. #41  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. #39  Landing Home Hardware, Sunnycrest Mall, is now taking applications for full-time/part-time  retail sales clerk. Apply in person  with resume. #39  Part-time CDA with bookkeeping  responsibilities for Pender Harbour practice. Pender Harbourites  only need apply. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 883-9019.       TFN  Busy magazine production office  now has entry level positions  available for general office type  duties. We will train dependable,  enthusiastic individuals who have  some typing skills. Approx. 24  hrs. per week. Age is no barrier.  $6 per hour to start. Call  885-2464 Thurs. between 1 and  5 pm for appointment. #39  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  CARPENTERS needed for  one shot jobs  Naval Knowledge needed to help local oragnization  for children.  Curator for local museum  needed.  Sewers to help finish  garments for upcoming  show.  For Hum and more opportunities pious contact tttt  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  LEGAL SECRETARY  Busy Sechelt Law Firm requires  experienced litigation secretary.  Submit resume to Box 130,  Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0 or Phone  885-3291. #39  Part time sales person Wanted to  call on local industrial accounts.  Send sort resume to Box 138,  Gibsons, B.C. #39  Part time person for video dept.  day shift, apply in person Kern's  Home Furnishings. #39  Mature person for retail nursery.  Keen interest in gardening, willing to leran, part time to start, bring short resume to Chamberlin  Gardens or phone 886-9889.  ' Y      Y  .���./��� #39  Experienced hairdresser needed.  Ph. 885-5454 or 885-5455.  #41  Looking for mature student to  work after schools and Saturdays. Positive attitude a must.  Retail experience an asset but not  necessary. Please bring resume  or application to store. Trail Bay  Sports. #39  Experienced Seamstress required  for piecework. Hrs. flexible. Call  886-9652. #41  Wanted: Female live-in companion. Free rent in return for light  housekeeping duties. Apply in  person 414 AWerspring Rd. Own  car essential. #41  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Professional resumes do make a  difference! Call ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES 885-5212 for fast  and confidential service.  #TFN  Waitress required, experience  necessary. Apply in person to  Moi Ten, Seaview Gardens, Gibsons. #39  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Jan. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       TFN  Beaver island Grocery: looking for  mature, resp. person to operate  cash register, deal with the  public, make pizza, plus kitchen  prep and light cleaning. Mon  -Thur nites, 25-30 hrs/week;  Wage negotiable, perm, part-  time. EOP Program eligibility pref.  883-2108. #39  ^itoBU$iTV^SS|y&K  Hbriie Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Emergency and confidential  answering service, servicing  islands and Sunshine Coast starting Sept. 30.885-5997.     #39  CREATORS INC.  Freelance writer - you set the  mood - greeting card messages,  inspirational prose, lyrics for  music, untethered verse, even  logos, can things get worse,  resumes, business letters.  Creators Ink Works.  886-4988 aft. 5  #40  Home & garden renovations,  painting, gutters, . etc. Good  rates. 886-8161. #40  Responsible non S/D lady will  babysit your home plus garden,  pets., Jan-Feb/1990.  886-7369. #41  Graffex Signs & Designs  Screen process printing  -  Good service seven days .  or eves. 885-7885.  #39  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  OJJi, Jajjer HUU  883-9911  Work Wanted  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830, TFN  WINDOW WASHING  886-8680 or 885-2615  #39  ~~       FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  TFN  DUMP RUNNER  Hauling costs but so will the  dump as of No. 1st so do it now.  Rob 885-5516, #Y  Handyman all jobs considered^  Minor   plumbing  a  specialty.  883-9278. #40  Will do gardening, lawn mowing,  weed eating, etc. 886-7306. #41 ���  MICHAEL HAMER, R.M.T.  Part-time Accountant for Small  Businesses and Health Practitioners; Weekly/Monthly computerized bookkeeping, year-end  financial statements, personal  and corporate tax returns.  REASONABLE RATES  886-7589 ,  #41  Carpenter - new to area, looking  for finish, framing, renovation  work. Contact at 1209 Roberts  Creek Rd. #41  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  3fo* Paper .Bill  883-9911  Child Care  Wanted: babysitter for 2 small  children. Fridays only. My home.  Sechelt 885-7008. #39  Babysitter required part-time,  light housekeeping, 2 young  children. Refs. req. 886-3449.  #39  Care-A-Lot family day care home  has two openings for ages 2-5,  Call Allison at 885-2319 aft. Sept.  15. #40  Molly Mouse Daycare spaces  available, 18 mo. to school age,  phone 886-3913 or visit us.  #41  Business  Opportunities  Automotive business for sale.  High potential, low investment.  Box 400 c/o Box 68, Sechelt,  R.BC. #40  Gibsons huddles comfortably against Mount Elphinstone in early fall sunshine. Coast News  photographer Vern Elliott captured this shot from the residence of Mrs. R. Fitchett on the bluff.  M light hack  TIRE SPECIAL  Light Truck  Radial Steel  ��� Wide Tread - traction in  snow, mud and sand  D Durable Steel Belts,  Polyester Radial Plies  - to protect against  overload and impact  damages.  ��� Deep Tread - traction for  all on-and off-road conditions.  G Quiet Ride - excellent  profile design for a  smooth ride and runs  street silent  LIGHT TRUCK RADIAL STEEL  MAXI-LUG - L  GHT TRUCK RADIAL STEEL  SIZE  SUGG.  RETAIL  PRICE  35%  DISCOUNT  LT235/75R15  179.30  116.55  ���LT215/85R16  LT235/85R16  166.30  232.90  108.10  151.39  8.75 R16.5LT  9.50R16.5LT  210.30  239.45  136.70  155.64  ���Different Tread Pattern  STEEL BELTED RADIAL ALL-SEASON  Steel Belted  Radial  All-Season  ��� Aggressive Wide Tread  With Full-Depth  Grooves - for pulling  power off-road plus  outstanding mileage.  ��� Tough and Durable  - two rugged steel belts  help resist against impact damage.  ��� Stamped M/S - deep  tread design provides  year-round use yet runs  quiet down the highway.  D Complete Size Range  - all the popular new  sizes in blackwall,  whitewall and raised  outline white letters.  MAVERICK LTR - STEEL BELTED RADIAL  ALL-SEASON  SIZE  SUGG.  RETAIL  PRICE  35%  DISCOUNT  RAISED OUTLINE  WHITE LETTERING  LT195/75R14  LT215/75R15  LT235/75R15  31X10.50R15  134.00  156.90  177.60  218.50  61.64  101.99  115.44  142.03  BLACKWALL  LT215/85R16  7.50R16LT  LT235/85R16  195.80  203.90  219.80  127.27  132.54  142.87  8.75R16.5  9.50R16.5  206.20  228.30  134.03  148.40  [ALIGNMENTS - BALANCING - BRAKES - SHOCKS!  Legal  Legal  ����:  Ministry ol Transportation  . and-Highways  Honourable Neil Vant, Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast/Howe Sound  Project or Job Number:  C5689J  Project or Job Description:  Miscellaneous paving and  curb construction - Gibsons  _ Area wiil include: shoulder  * paving, machine laid concrete and asphalt curb;  asphalt gutter and traffic  island construction.  Tender Opening Date/Time:  October 10th, 1989 at 2:00  p.m. (File: 05-89-013)  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is not required.  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications and conditions of  tender are available free of  charge only from Sunshine  Coast Highways District Office, Box 740. 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 between the hours  of 8:30 and 4:00 p.m. Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number of originating  office:  886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at  Sunshine Coast District.Office, Box 740, 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  VQN1V0  Tucker Forsyth  District Highways  Manager  Ministry Official  Suncoast Rockwood  Lodge Society  ANNUAL GENERAL  MEETING  Tues., Oct. 10, 1989  7:30 PM  Rockwood Centre  Sechelt, BC  All members are  invited to attend.  THE /_  FURTHER  Madeira Park  883-9099  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622 24.  Coast News, September 25,1989  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  ���which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Mrs. H.R. Jenkins of St. Catharines, Ontario correctly identified the sculpture situated in front of the Sechelt Arts  Centre.  Family Week  In recognition of the importance of the family the BC  government has proclaimed October 2 to 8, 1989 as Family  Week in British Columbia.  The Honourable David Lam, Lieutenant Governor of BC,  signed the proclamation on August 24 in Victoria.  The honour recognizes families as the fundamental unit of  society. "Families have the inherent strengths to provide their  members with the nurturance and the encouragement they require to make a fruitful contribution to the community and  the larger society.  "Families provide children with the prime and pre-eminent  resource and model for learning in their formative years," it  is noted in the proclamation.  Goat Raffle  ��; The Sechelt Chamber of Commerce is having a raffle for  -y its next fund-raising effort.  Y Another raffle? Ah, but this one is different than most.  Y The prize is a goat!  ;- "I don't even know what kind of a goat it is" said  > Chamber President Don Siemens. "It's a white goat! There  < are two kinds of people who would buy tickets on a goat.  -: First, there are the kind of people who would love to have a  Y goat that would eat grass, straw, hats or cans, and climb on  Y roofs. Some people would love that, and they probably all  Y live on the Sunshine Coast.  Y "And then" he went on, "there are the people who would  ;- buy a ticket for someone else!"  -I So, if you fall into either of these categories, you can get  ���: 'goat tickets' from any member of the Sechelt Chamber of  -: Commerce at $1 each.  l*  &  1%  >  YOU DID IT  P/G H T  ri3  r3  Four Week Course  Starting September 27  Wednesday and Thursday nights  6:30 pm to 8:30 pm  at Chatelech High School  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.  Trranks 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  YO Ung DTI V��rS       Call today for course information.  of Canada  483-3347 Collect  ���a  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  18"x27'  DOOR MATS  Reg $5.95 ea.  THIS WEEK ONLY  New from Europe C_f___IC  RUBBER BACK PRINTS *9  Great for Kitchens, Bathroom, Rec rooms  rDo it Yourself - SAVE ON UNDERLAY & LABOUR  sq. yd.  Lots of Li  erf Special Prices  _____ here care just a few,  ���������  IDeVries anttucd custom!  Mmm^���-- ������-���--���____________________________________ ..,_ a  V.. .-vsj��fc,_ 24.
Coast News, September 25,1989
Guess Where
The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn
■which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast
News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's
winner was Mrs. H.R. Jenkins of St. Catharines, Ontario correctly identified the sculpture situated in front of the Sechelt Arts
Centre.
Family Week
In recognition of the importance of the family the BC
government has proclaimed October 2 to 8, 1989 as Family
Week in British Columbia.
The Honourable David Lam, Lieutenant Governor of BC,
signed the proclamation on August 24 in Victoria.
The honour recognizes families as the fundamental unit of
society. "Families have the inherent strengths to provide their
members with the nurturance and the encouragement they require to make a fruitful contribution to the community and
the larger society.
"Families provide children with the prime and pre-eminent
resource and model for learning in their formative years," it
is noted in the proclamation.
Goat Raffle
»; The Sechelt Chamber of Commerce is having a raffle for
-y its next fund-raising effort.
Y Another raffle? Ah, but this one is different than most.
Y The prize is a goat!
;• "I don't even know what kind of a goat it is" said
> Chamber President Don Siemens. "It's a white goat! There
< are two kinds of people who would buy tickets on a goat.
-: First, there are the kind of people who would love to have a
Y goat that would eat grass, straw, hats or cans, and climb on
Y roofs. Some people would love that, and they probably all
Y live on the Sunshine Coast.
Y "And then" he went on, "there are the people who would
;- buy a ticket for someone else!"
-I So, if you fall into either of these categories, you can get
►: 'goat tickets' from any member of the Sechelt Chamber of
-: Commerce at $1 each.
l*
&
1%
>
YOU DID IT
P/G H T
ri3
r3
Four Week Course
Starting September 27
Wednesday and Thursday nights
6:30 pm to 8:30 pm
at Chatelech High School
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.
Trranks 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
YO Ung Dn" V©rS       Call today for course information.
of Canada
483-3347 Collect
■a
885-7798
Between 7 and 9 pm
18"x27'
DOOR MATS
Reg $5.95 ea.
THIS WEEK ONLY
New from Europe C_fl__IC
RUBBER BACK PRINTS *9
rir„.ll    l^r    Vilr.Unr.^       H,l1 D  ^^    SQ .     )
Great for Kitchens, Bathroom, Rec rooms
rDo it Yourself - SAVE ON UNDERLAY & LABOUR
\" ' S  '  •*   ^   Ar^L^A^* _-_« ,; ,.—   i
sq. yd.
Lots of Li
erf Special Prices
______ here ore just a few.
•••
IDeVries onttucd custom!
Mmm^——■—^-^——^ ..,_ a
.'v.. .-i^W ry  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  PARLIAMENT BIULDINGS.  \Y>f  Allegations from construction workers building the new  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  mill (HSPP) at Port Mellon that  chlorine-gas leaks were making  them sick and dizzy and prone  to nose bleeds and chest pains  kept' approximately 60 iron  workers off the site for most of  last week.  And, in separate but similar  incidents, workers claiming that  their; upper camp site, situated  where the old town used to be,  was "hazardous to their  health," evoked section 8-24 of  \] % v V n -- -ipensation  Board (WCB) against the camp  and refused to stay in there until  the WCB has monitored the  site.  In the latter incident, the  WCB didn't find anything,  HSPP General Manager, Capital Projects, Harry Cargo told  the Coast News.  "A lot of people were relieved," he said.  BC and Yukon Building  Trades Council President Len  Werden told the Coast News,  however, that representatives  from the union had visited the  HSPP site on Wednesday to address the problem.  "We measured for gases  around the upper camp site and  while we didn't find chlorine  gas," he said, "we found a low  oxygen measurement which  means some chemical is displacing the oxygen."  Because of these alleged  finds, HSPP are having a  monitoring system to measure  all gases - chlorine, chlorine  dioxide, H2X and sulphur dioxide - installed at the camp,  Cargo said.  Two independent companies,  Western Research and Bruce  Levelton Associates were slated  to begin testing on Sunday.  \ Cargo told the Coast News  y the problems in regards to last  i week's incidents of alleged  \ chlorine-gas leaks began shortly  \ after Labour Day when the mill  \ switched over to its new 'high  substitution' mode which is intended to eliminate dioxins in  ��� the mill's effluent. There were  some chlorine gas leaks then,  Cargo said, but they were found  and worked out.  Each time there was even the  hint of chlorine gas, Cargo said,  the site was evacuated.  "The system has settled down  and is running very well now,"  he said.  The Sunshine  Cargo said the contractors  were not using the prescribed  respirators, however, and added  that 15 per cent of those  workers who had visited first  aid with problems afterwards  had not been using the equipment which is meant to be put  on at the first hint of a gas leak.  According to Cargo, statistics  over the last six months show  only four cases of nose bleeds,  two of which were suffered by  one worker who has since left  the mill.  He summed up the problem  on the site by saying a good  system was in place but the safe  ty education program and the  indoctrination program must  apparently be re-instituted.  "All employees on site,  managers, superintendents,  everybody, are being put  through the indoctrination program again," Cargo said. "A  lot of the problem Oast week)  was fear. People didn't know  what to do when they smelled  gas."  Cargo called Wednesday's  meeting between HSPP and the  union, with the WCB attending,  "tough" but said, "it put the  whole thing out on the table and  will get it cleared up."  Published on the Sunshine Coast 25* per copy on news stands       OctOber2,1989       Volume43        Issue40  Ian MacCulloch took some time off from his job as timekeeper at Port Mellon mill to enjoy some fine  windsurfing at Davis Bay last week. ���Dave Fraser photo  SCRD calls for  impact study  by Dave Fraser.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) is requesting  that a full, independent environmental impact assessment  of the proposed changes at Port  Mellon mill be completed  before Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper (HSPP) increases production.  The SCRD voted unanimously in favour of the motion  Thursday night at its regular  board meeting, after hearing a  presentation from Ann Hillyer,  a lawyer with the West Coast  Environmental Law Association (WCELA).  In a written brief presented to  the board, Hillyer states it is  essential the public be fully informed of the potential en-  '^itonmental impact priottc^ap^  plications being granted and  "has had an opportunity to fully review and comment on the  environmental impact of the applications."  Hillyer says the association,  which represents labour, consumers, women's, outdoor and  environmental groups, feels it is  important "the proposed  amendments to the Port Mellon  permits be carefully scrutinized  and, where necessary, modified  in order to protect Howe Sound  and to provide a model standard both for the Port Mellon  mill and for other pulp mills  - whose permits will be amended  in the future."  At a recent meeting the  SCRD Planning Committee  voted to recommend acceptance  of HSPP's applications for  amendments to its waste  management permit which the  company says will enable them  to facilitate a more rapid implementation of its pollution  reduction plans.  At Thursday's meeting Area  A Director Gordon Wilson said  the SCRD's call for an environmental impact assessment  was at odds with the planning  committee's recent endorsement  of the mill's request to boost its  pollution levels until new pollution control equipment are installed.  But Area E Director Jim  Gurney said that although  HSPP's amended permits may  result in stepped-up discharge,  levels until the mill expansion is  completed, it was a "short term  loss for a long term gain."  Dangerous cargo should sail  separate says BC Ferry workers  by Dave Fraser  The Sunshine Coast needs  dangerous cargo sailings.  Without them accidents are  waiting to happen on the Queen  of Cowichan.  The warning comes from  members of the BC Ferry  Workers Union who met last  week with Area A Director Gordon Wilson.  The ferry workers are insufficiently staffed to deal with a fire  or explosion on deck and, at the  same time, evacuate passengers,  Wilson told the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  at its meeting last Thursday.  Wilson suggested the Howe  Sound Queen or similar vessel  could be dedicated dangerous  cargo runs. He also suggested a  truck inspection station could  be set up next to ferry terminals  and appropriate stickers placed  on vehicles carrying dangerous  cargos to let ferry crews know  what to expect.  The BC Ferry Corporation  has stated there is insufficient  dangerous cargo going to the  Sunshine Coast to warrant a  designated sailing, Wilson ex  plained.  Wilson also expressed concerns about the lack of a second  docking facility at Langdale. He  said BC Ferries has indicated  there is no money in its budget  to repair the damaged dock at  Langdale until 1991.  He said the situation is  serious because if the remaining  dock was not functioning and  the highway to Earl's Cove  ferry terminal was inoperable  there would be no way to  evacuate the Coast in the event  of an earthquake or other  natural disaster.  the SCRD referred the matter to the Provincial Emergency  Plan. As well, letters will be sent  to BC Ferries co. icerning both  matters.  ^ty&$^?0\ $���_.<��? ^  He said the Port Mellon mill  should not be taken in isolation  from other pulp mills in the province, some of which are worse  violators of waste management  branch standards.  Hillyer warned that in the  past HSPP has not complied  with its pollution control standards. She suggested the mill  post financial security on the  condition the company would  forfeit this money if it failed to  comply with conditions of the  permits.  Any money forfeited under  this provision would be used for  environmental projects.  She suggested HSPP be required to compensate for the  environmental damage it has  caused in the past, charging that  HSPP and Woodfibre, the  other pulp mill on Howe  Sound, have caused dioxin and  furan pollution, leading to the  closure of shrimp, crab and  prawn fisheries in the Sound.  Hillyer noted a high level of  public concern exists about the  pollution which has caused  these environmental problems.  She called for independent  monitoring of the mill's operations. Such monitoring - of effluent flow, air emissions and  ph levels - should be paid for by  the company.  Currently, monitoring is done  almost exclusively by the permittee.  against ratepayers  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson voiced a spirited defence  of his record in serving the  Pender Harbour community at  a meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  Thursday in response to recent  allegations made towards him in  a Ratepayers Report distributed  by the Pender Harbour and  District Ratepayers Association  (PHDRA) last week.  Wilson said the one page  message sent out to all residents  of Area A was inaccurate and  inflammatory and "distorts and  undermines" work being done  by the Area A Planning Commission.  "I stand by what's in that  report," said PHDRA President Joe Harrison when contacted by the Coast News,  Saturday. "It's no secret why  the Ratepayer's Association is  in existence again. It is Mr.  Wilson. He is entitled to his  point of view but not to continually attack the person."  Harrison said since starting to  attend regular SCRD board  meetings in June, he has been  "attacked personally" by  Wilson.  Harrison also accuses Wilson  of denying everyone an opportunity for input into the Farrington Cove Marina proposal  by holding public meetings in  Sechelt.  On the inside  Straight talk on Meech Lake. P.2  Sargent Road hazards ....P.4  Algae plagues fish farms P. 13  Profile of artist Lionel Thomas. P. 14  Kuerti concert praised  P. 15  Channel 11..... P. 17  The fun of underwater hockey P. 17  New Pender park  The people of the Sunshine Coast and visitors to the region  have a new asset in the form of an 82-acre park at Katherine  Lake near Pender Harbour.  Area A Director Gordon Wilson announced at last Thursday's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District that an  agreement was recently signed between the SCRD and Area  A, handing over the parcel, which includes a 30-acre lake with  an artificial beach. The park is located due north of Garden  Bay Lake.  Kites for Peace  The Fourth Annual One Sky, One World, International  Kite Fly for Peace will take place on Sunday, October 8. This  event is to promote the concept of global harmony and  understanding between all people through the iniversally  ���loved kite, flying in the air we share.  Since the first festival in 1986 an estimated 100,000 people  have launched their kites in hundreds of locations to promote  world peace. In addition to the kite fly in Sechelt* people on  eight continents are expected to take part this ye%r.  On the Coast the event will take place from 2 to 4 pm at  Chatelech Secondary School and everyone is invited to come  to fly kites, to picnic or to just enjoy the show.  Further information is available from Pastimes 886-9309.  ��� _,:���'_,'. i_if.'iArt"*___>.*i*iXv_.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0173104/manifest

Comment

Related Items