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Sunshine Coast News Nov 28, 1988

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Array F  ^Sislative Library  Parliament BuildingS  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  ^m  ���   ���  ���I  jears fish waste concerns  by Nancy Argyle  also  A crowd of more than 30  people filled the Sunshine Coast  Regional District boardroom  November 23 for a public  forum regarding foreshore concerns. The greatest concern was  removal of dead fish from fish  farms.  The forum, which was  organized by the Foreshore Advisory Task Force, allowed the  public the opportunity to voice  concerns and provide input to  the task force.  Representatives from the  ministries of agriculture and  forests were on hand to answer  questions from the public. Task  force   members   were  available for questioning.  Most of the questions asked  concerned fish farm operations  and the removal of dead fish  (morts).  "I consider fish farms to be  the greatest threat to the  foreshore with fish wastes causing tremendous contamination," said Hans Penner, a  Roberts Creek resident.  "The fish farms are occupying previously unpolluted water  but they are quickly destroying  this beautiful coast," Penner  said.  "Do we want these animal  feed lots? Do we even want to  eat fish that have been fed drugs  to help them survive in an unnatural environment?"  According to Michael Coon,  manager of aquaculture for the  ministry of agriculture, many of  the drugs used on farm fish  have not been approved.  A member of the Sechelt Indian Band also made an impassioned plea for the return of  clean waters, noting that people  are no longer able to dig clams  and oysters, due to pollution, in  some areas.  "Let's fix this so we can go  back to digging clams and  oysters once again," he said, to  much applause from the crowd.  Oldtime residents also expressed concern over recent  changes they had noticed in  regard to plant and marine life.  Mort disposal was also high  on the priority list of concerns.  Teri Dawe of the Ocean  Resource Conservation  Association, said, "We have a  serious problem in controlling  mort disposal at the dump.  Even though the dumpers are  being charged a fee to use the  dump, there are a number of  them that are not paying.  "The taxpayer ends up subsidizing the disposal of morts  and 1 don't think we should be  paying for this fish farm waste.  "I believe we should not  allow them to use the dump  unless they pay for it," he added.  Gordon Wilson, chairman of  the task force, agreed that the  region is facing a crisis situation  with waste management, in particular, mort disposal.  "The life expectancy of our  landfill site is rapidly being  reduced. We may have only five  years left at this site due to the  volume of morts being disposed  there, Wilson said.  "The difficulty in dealing  with aquaculture problems is  that the province has no regulations to control it. In Alaska,  any fish farm wanting to  operate must first show that an  environmental impact study has  been done before they are  granted approval.  "They  must  also  have  a  satisfactory waste management  plan," he added.  One fish farm owner in attendance at the forum said he  didn't know what all the fuss  was about. The task force was  quick to point out many incidents had been reported concerning the disposal of morts.  "There are diseased fish being chucked over the edge of net  pens and buried off the dump  site. We have even heard of  people finding garbage bags of  morts on the roadsid'.," said  Wilson.  When questioned as to the  legitimacy of the reports, the  audience learned that .15 cases  regarding fish farm violations  were under investigation.  The Sunshine  Iii  Published on the Sunshine Coast       25'per copy on news stands    November 28,1988   Volume 42    Issue 48  NDP holds this riding  Skelly by a landslide  by Harold Blaine  Incumbent Sunshine Coast MP Ray Skelly wis re-elected by a majority vote Monday in the redistributed constituency of North  Island-Powell River.  On the Inside  Jake on the election P.2  World Aids Day P.2  Letters to the Editor P.3&24  Gibsons aldermen P.7  SCRD directors P.10  Poll results P.15  Using the pool P.20  Filming the Hutterltes P.23  Classified Ads P.25-27  Rockwood Christmas P.27  Incumbent Sunshine Coast  Member of Parliament, Ray  Skelly, rolled up the second biggest win in British Columbia in  the federal election Monday.  Only fellow New Democrat  David Barrett, former premier,  by about 200 votes had a larger  margin in B.C. in the newly-  created riding of Esquimalt-  Juan de Fuca.  In third place in the B.C. win-  ners' circle was Ray Skelly's  brother Robert in Comox/  Alberni. (-  , ���    *s  The fl.S percent voter turnout that elected Ray Skelly  again here in North Island/-  Powell River constituency was  slightly better than the 76.7 percent that voted in 1984. Local  favourite Skelly actually won a  majority, taking SI percent of  the vote.  Skelly had 22,103 votes to  runner-up PC candidate Michel  Rabu's 10,653 and third place  candidate Liberal Allan War-  nke's 6,945.  The other five local candidates garnered relatively few  votes. John Krell of the Christian Heritage Party led the  group with 1,521 votes.  Dodd Pellant of the Western  Reform Party had 718 votes,  Michael Conway-Brown of the  Green Party 519, Philip Hicks  of the Rhinoceros Party 299.  Nicholas Chemoff of the Communist Party was last with 121  votes, according to the final tally of Returning Officer, Shirley  Fell.  It was quite a night for the  V3SES__JUBmX%  local party workers. As the  voting drew to a close Monday  night at 8 o'clock there was  gloom and doom in the Liberal  headquarters in Sechelt.  Reports of the Progressive  Conservative majority recorded  to the east across the nation had  already arrived by telephone.  The three workers present were  glum, but not so glum as they  would be later when the local  results came in.  "They've won!" was the simple comment of a Grit poll  worker.  At the New Democratic headquarters  around  the  corner,  Rate change  for Pender  B.C. Tel has applied to change Pender Harbour's rate  group status which, if allowed, will increase the residence  phone line rental by about 60 cents, from $8.55 to $9.15.  As well, an individual business line could see a hike of  $2.55, from $23.65 to $26.20.  The application is based on an increase in access lines during the months of September and October which has pushed  the Pender Harbour exchange into the next rate group.  If approved, the increases would become effective January  15, 1989.  Effluent concern  A number of Halfmoon Bay residents are concerned about  the possibility of sewage effluent being dumped into Brooks  Cove.  The residents recently became aware of a permit application from a landowner and have voiced their objections to the  minister of environment.  In a letter from one resident, she noted that there has  already been enough problems with the neighbourhood  sewage system and the developer has been charged with  polluting the environment.  The letter goes on to state, "recently a fish we caught was  so rotten with cancer that the local fisheries inspector confiscated it to send away for analysis."  The Gilligan's Pub team goalie in Men's Hockey League play  last week at the Sunshine Coast Arena saves this one from a  Gibsons Kings shooter. (More pictures and story plus league  statistics on Page 21). -vm mm phoio  they were hanging in. "It's a  minority government," they only would admit.  At the Tory Sechelt headquarters almost next door, they  were happy and definite. "It's a  majority PC government of 151  elected," declared one of the  three poll workers present.  The four workers at the NDP  headquarters still had hope in  their eyes. They appeared pretty  sure their man was going to at  least win for them here at North  Island/Powell River.  The result of the first poll  came in. There were worried  looks.  It was three votes for Skelly,  three votes for Warnke and  none for anybody else. It was  the long-term care poll at the  hospital.  The faces were no less worried as the results came in for  the next poll, Wakefield West,  with 29 for Skelly and 28 each  for Rabu and Warnke. The  faces grew a little happier with  Please turn to page 15  Hospital  waste site  needed  by Nancy Argyle  The provincial government  has issued a directive to all  municipalities and regional  districts to select a site in or near  their communities that could be  used for the disposal of small  quantities of waste chemicals. A  site is to be sought here on the  Sunshine Coast.  The waste chemicals are '  generated by insitutions such as  hospitals, schools and community colleges. Typically, they  are small quantities of leftover  or unused laboratory reagents  such as ether, perchloric acid  and picric acid.  Normally, they do not present a safety hazard. But when  ihey have aged over a number  of years, they deteriorate and  may become unstable.  In B.C., they are routinely  disposed of by the RCMP Explosive Disposal Unit at isolated  sites a short distance away from  the community, since the  chemicals are potentially shock  sensitive.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District November 24 decided to  selecte a site as directed and  have appointed their works  superintendent as a contact person.  However, during discussion  at the regular board meeting of  November 24, it was suggested  and agreed that the site should  be used for small quantities only.  "We want to keep an eye on  the situation so that we don't  suddenly discover that we have  a toxic waste site on our  hands," said Director Jim  Gurney.  Serving the Sunshine Cpast since 1945  i_t-- ~ - 2. Coast News, November 28,1988  Comment  Safe Driving Week  in Canada  It's Safe Driving Week in Canada December l lo 7 and  the Sunshine Coast has lots to work on when it comes lo  driving safety, according to Constable Les Leyh of the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police highway patrol. The  theme for the week is 'The Great Canadian Challenge', according to the Canada Safety Council.  Over 85 percent of all collisions could be avoided by  some action on the part of the driver involved, says the  Safety Council in a National Driving Quiz pamphlet  prepared as a leading feature of the 'challenge' to drivers  for Safety Week.  Drivers are challenged to participate in the quiz to  review Iheir knowledge of the rules of the road and of  defensive driving techniques. The second half of the  challenge is to drive fatality free during Safety Week.  The Sunshine Coasl highway patrol is going to help. It's  starting its holiday season special prevention program  December I, with road blocks, breath tests, seatbelt and  driver checks, says Constable Leyh. Al the end of Safety  Week, the RCMP highway patrollers start Operation  Counter-Attack to fight drinking and driving during the  Christmas and New Year's season.  Constable Leyh says people on the Sunshine Coast have  to take out special liquor permits for season parties. "We  know where they are and we'll be there to meet them when  they leave," warns Leyh.  Police concerns are warranled. There were six Sunshine  Coast fatalities so far this year, four in Sechelt and two at  Gibsons. A lot of these have involved alcohol, says Leyh.  Two fatalities in October involved both alcohol and  seatbelts. There likely wouldn't have been deaths if  seatbells were worn.  Local drivers need to watch more carefully for black ice  and for hazards on the Rat Portage Hill where there is the  new 'pull-out' at this long incline between Roberts Creek  and Davis Bay, he says.  "Each year more than 4,000 Canadians die in traffic  related accidents, many more are injured, and millions of  dollars are spent. Society has come to accept these figures  as unavoidable and part of everyday life.  "Yet there are effective, simple methods which  motorists can use to significantly reduce the number and  severity of traffic collisions. Don't drink and drive, wear  your seatbells, use low beam headlights during the day and  always be prepared to yield. These are ways in which each  of us can contribute to improving highway safety," says  the Canada Safety Council.  .trom the filet of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Two Canadian champion tennis players, Robert  Betlaues and Josef Brabenec, were to play an exhibition  match Saturday at the Wakefield Tennis Club in West  Sechelt. The best-of-three match was to take place in  the club's new tennis bubble.  November had already broken all records as the wettest ever on record. The previous 1980 record of almost  12 inches had already been passed.  Reorganization of the tie-up areas at Gibsons Wharf  was begun in an effort to provide satisfactory separate  mooring areas for commercial and pleasure boats.  St. Andrew's Anglican Church In Pender Harbour,  now become debt free, was to be consecrated Sunday  to the perpetual worship ot God. To officiate was The  Most Reverend Douglas Hambridge, archbishop of the  Anglican New Westminster Diocese.  10 YEARS AGO  Marj Leslie is retiring from the Gibsons post office.  She started working there in 1952. There was a retirement dinner given in her honour at Mr. Mike's by her coworkers.  John Kavanagh was voted in as the next president of  the B.C. Neighbourhood Pub Association.  20 YEARS AGO  The Gallery Shop at Sechelt, the arts council's  showcase for crafts and paintings, has a special  Christmas display of work by Sunshine Coast artists  who include Irene Anderson, Doris Crowston, Jo Mlchle,  Eleanor Ormrod, Trudy Small and Kay Wells.  Former Elphinstone student, Vincent D. Zral, has  been honoured for academic excellence at the Southern  Alberta Institute of Technology.  30 YEARS AGO  An excerpt from an open letter to the Board of Trade,  "Gentlemen, I have just made a terrible discovery ��� we  do not exist!  "I have been advised by officials In the court house in  Vancouver on two different occasions, In all solemnity,  sincerity and apparent good faith, that the Sunshine  Coast Highway does not exist."  40 YEARS AGO  Business arising out of the Gibsons PTA meeting Included a report by Mr. Trueman on the dental clinic we  had been hoping for. The Local dentist Is too busy to  provide dental services to all the schools In the district  and yet because of a scarcity of dental surgeons In the  province we cannot get another dentist to come In.  The Sunshine  Ililt I1WI  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine Nancy Argyle Vern Elliott  Production:  Jan Schuks  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochia  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlaaaford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2623 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyrlflht and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Qlasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year IM; 6 montha 120; Foreign; 1 year 140   Jake on the election  "What do you say, Jake," I  said. "What about a conversation for the record in these  momentous political times?"  Jake and I were sequestered,  as is our wont, around his  woodstove in his cabin down  the beach from where I live. The  surly November blasts were  pounding at the window,  lashing it with the windblown  spray of rain.  Before us was the chess  board, the ostensible reason for  the visit. But I thought my old  friend might be cajoled into  some public comment on the  state of the nation.  "Listen," said Jake, "you  know how I feel about you and  your damn newspaper.  Remember, they poisoned  Socrates for trying to get people  to think.  "Every time 1 consent to let  you quote me for public consumption, I can't get wood in or  prepare my garden without being engaged in hot debate with  some of my neighbours who see  my observations as seditious at  best. Voltaire counselled that we  should cultivate our own  gardens if we would live serenely and at my age I am disinclined to rectify the follies of  mankind, or man unkind as the  poet had it."  "I know all that, but surely  you could let us have a few  observations in the light of what  some think is the most important election in the history of  Canada?"  "God knows," said Jake,  "there's been enough empty  blather about the whole thing as  it is. I turned on the election  coverage for five minutes on  election night, learned the  results, then realized that I  couldn't stomach the breathless  banalities being brandished verbally over the airwaves in the  name of analysis.  "But I'll give you a couple of  observations, for what they are  worth and I'll tell my  neighbours that you are picking  someone else's brains to fill  your columns these days.  They're already aware that you  change the name to protect the  outspoken and the disgruntled."  "Fire away, Jake."  "Well, mind you, I have no  intention of making a habit of  this, but here goes.  "In the first place, the single  most chilling line 1 read about  the whole damn circus was in  the Globe and Mail. Somebody,  1 forget who, observed on the  subject of the environment that  if the intention was to declare  war on the planet in these days  of ozone layer damage, you  could hardly do it better than by  subsidizing oil development.  "Scientists are telling us as  clearly as they know how that  the use of fossil fuels is endangering life itself in the long  run, yet this wonderful free  trade deal that we are saddled  with, specifically allows Canada  to subsidize massively heavy oil  sands development.  "It would appear to me that  the money would be better spent  in researching alternate sources  of fuel before the damage to the  atmosphere is irreversible. But  there were 26 seats in Alberta  and not one of the major  political parties even raised the  issue.  "The problem is, and it is a  problem which carries in it the  seeds of our destruction, that  the system is being run by those  who propose short term  pleasure. You can't get elected  in this country unless you carry  a basket of goodies from coast  to coast, whether the goodies  can be paid for or not.  "Unless and until the electorate gets serious and demands  politicians who will behave with  integrity and responsibility with  the public purse, we are going to  hell in a handcart. Given the  fact that most voters are taking  their   information   from   the  mindless pap served up as news  on television, I am not sanguine  that a responsible and alerted  electorate is within our  capabilities.  "Meanwhile the problems  that are beginning to multiply  with the envelope of air that  makes life possible remain  essentially unaddressed and the  barons of greed are in command.  "Now let's turn our attention  from the follies of man, enduring and eternal, and let us in the  time remaining to us play a little  chess."  And so we did.  Farewell  1I/HENI lie where shades of darkness  r' Shall no more assail mine eyes,  Nor the rain make lamentation  When the wind sighs;  How will fare the world whose wonder  Was the very proof of me?  Memory fades, must the remembered  Perishing be?  Oh, when this my dust surrenders  Hand, foot, lip, to dust again,  May these loved and loving faces  Please other men!  May the rusting harvest hedgerow  Still Ihe Traveller's Joy entwine,  And as happy children gather  Posies once mine.  Look thy last on all things lovely  Every hour. Let no night  Seal thy sense in deathly slumber  Till to delight  Thou have paid thy utmost blessing;  Since that all things thou wouldst praise  Beauty took from those who loved them  In other days.  Walter de la Mare  December 1st  World Aids Day marked  Many people in smaller towns  think that AIDS is a big-city  problem, something they don't  have to worry about. But AIDS  is wherever people are.  When people travel between  big cities and smaller towns,  AIDS travels too.  AIDS is an abbreviation of  Acquired Immune Deficiency  Syndrom. It is caused by a virus  called HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus), which attacked and destroys the body's  natural defences.  People with AIDS can easily  get rare types of cancer,  pneumonia and infection. Then  they become ill and die���not  from AIDS, but from these  secondary diseases that their  bodies are unable to resist.  Certain people���for example,  those who have casual sexual  relationships or who use  drugs���risk getting AIDS more  often that others. Every time  people with AIDS share body  fluids (semen and vaginal fluids)  while practising unsafe sex, or  share an intravenous needle  while using drugs, they share  the AIDS virus too.  Nowhere is safe from AIDS.  From Peace River country to  Richmond, from Prince Rupert  to Cranbrook, the cases of  AIDS continue to be reported.  There is no cure for AIDS.  There is no vaccine against it.  And the number of people who  have it is growing.  In 1983, there were seven  cases of AIDS reported in B.C.  Each year since then, the  number of reports of new cases  has increased significantly.  In 1986, 105 new cases were  reported. This year, there were  129 new cases as of November  10.  By the time you read this,  there will be at least 10 more  new cases. By December 31, the  total B.C. figure for 1988 will  be close to 150.  By November 10, the total  number of reported cases of  AIDS in B.C. was 446. By that  time, 242 people���more than  half of those diagnosed with the  disease since 1983���have died.  The good news is that the risk  of becoming infected by  transfusions of blood or blood  products is extremely low  because strict testing procedures  have been in place for all blood  donations since November,  1985.  In the early stages of infection, people carrying the AIDS  virus in their bodies usually look  and feel normal. This 'carrier  state' may last for months or  years without noticeable effect.  But anyone who is infected���even a healthy carrier���can pass the virus on to  others.  Thousands of people have  been tested for AIDS antibodies. Antibodies are the  substance the body forms to  fight the virus.  By the end of December,  1987, it was estimated that between 6000 and 10,000 people in  B.C. were infected with the  AIDS virus.  Not everyone who tests  positive for the virus will  develop the disease. But many  of them will, sometimes after as  long as five or seven years.  Most of these people show no  symptoms...but all are capable  of infecting others.  Most important, the fact of  AIDS is changing. Once found  only in homosexual men, the  disease is spreading, through  bisexual men and intravenous  drug users, to heterosexual men  and women. Most tragic of all  are the innocent victims of  AIDS���babies born to mothers  with the disease.  Since there is no cure for  AIDS and no vaccine against it,  the only defence is through  education���arming yourself  with knowledge about the  disease and how it can be avoided. Because you can protect  yourself.  If you practise safe sex and  don't share needles, chances are  you won't get AIDS.  The World Health Organization has proclaimed December 1  "World AIDS Day". Plan to  talk about AIDS on that day, to  your partners, your friends,  your families and your children.  Take responsibility for your  own health and safety, because  when it comes right down to it,  the only person who can save  you from AIDS is you. Be  responsible���for life.  For more information about  AIDS prevention in the Sunshine Coast area, call the toll-  free AIDS line, 1-800-972-2437,  or your local Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit offices in Sechelt or  Gibsons. mm.*<>-*jmm*y.yi>iiH     !������������'  ii.im.- ���-< .*$.��* ..   .... .1 ������'���^  ttte Editor   j  NDP'er states objection  Editor:  This is to express my indignation about J.D. Dickson's letter  accusing NDP supporters of  "mindless talking". First he accuses J.C. Stuart of being some  kind of Cretin who never got  beyond grade one in school  because he had never voted until  he was 33.  Mr. Stuart could have been  interested in other things,  possibly sports, or even bird  watching. An old friend of  mine, a retired clergyman,  although he knows the Holy Bible by heart, knows little about  politics.  According to Mr. Dickson, I  am a "typical example of a  pseudo-socialist". Yes, I do  drive around in a Japanese car  but it didn't cost $30,000.  It is an ancient Honda hatchback. I have had it so long I  have forgotten what I paid for  it.  It is eaten by rust. I am in  constant fear the left rear  fender, which is held on with  wire, will drop off before I get  home. None of my NDP friends  drive $30,000 cars.  No, I don't go on vacations  to Europe, Hawaii, nor  anywhere else, but I see no  reason why NDP supporters  should not do so.  I know several who work  hard and deserve a vacation  abroad if they wish. Some have  relatives in other parts of the  globe.  As for that "half-baked  philosophy" Mr. Dickson  sneers at, I have believed in it  for a great many years. This  year I was given the 1988 Appreciation Award because of my  support of the NDP for more  than 30 years.  Yes, as Mr. Dickson says, we  are "perennial losers".  Mulroney is back in power and  we have still to fight his government's plan to spend billions of  our tax dollars on nuclear submarines while large numbers of  the children of our unemployed  are hungry and cold.  In the federal election the  NDP in B.C. captured 19 seats  out of the 32 which were  formerly Conservative. This  defection is explained by the  anger felt by many people about  the $100,000 severance pay  given by Vander Zalm to David  Poole, his former secretary.  How sad it is for Mr.  Dickson to have to go on living  in such an obnoxious political  climate as we have in B.C.  I share Jim Tyner's concern  about the deficit. But where is  the money going which should  be paying our national debt?  Is it being taken out of the  country by foreign investors  who pillage our natural  resources, fight our trade  unions and take their profits  elsewhere? Canada used to have  a Foreign Investment Review  Agency which judged the  amount and nature of foreign  investment desirable in our  country.  We do not have this protection anymore because Brian  Mulroney's government has  discarded it. Now our resources  are up for sale to any foreign  financier out to make an easy  dollar.  We poor citizens must grin  and bear it while our taxes rise,  and we must pay more for  everythng we buy.  Our deficit, however, is only  peanuts compared with that run  up by the Reagan administration in the U.S. According to  figures in the latest issue of The  Manchester Guardian it is more  than twice the size of all  previous administrations from  Eisenhower to Carter. It is  measured in trillions of dollars.  Here in Canada the only consolation we can have is that  Brian Mulroney will have to  face the consequences of his  disastrous economic policies in  his second term. Blarney and  play acting will not rescue him  from his accusers in the court of  outraged public opinion.  Isabel Ralph  Coast News, November 28,1988            3.  I Thank You  WW '������ ~jH1  I               for your  1       overwhelming vote  1           of confidence  1       ALDERMAN ELECT  1       David Wells  By-pass seen as priority  Editor:  Catch-16 has sent the following letter to the provincial  transportation and highways  minister.  I recently attended a two-day  workshop on community  development, organized by the  Union Board of Health, where  we discussed problems, and attempted to find some solutions.  It was the unanimous feeling  of the Sunshine Coast group  that our primary problem is  transportation in all its aspects.  We felt that the combination of  the restrictive access by ferry,  specifically the limited ferry  schedule, and the narrow winding roads creating congestion  and hazardous conditions, were  all serious factors.  Since the population of the  Sunshine Coast is spread over  such a wide area, better roads  and ferries are required for the  many people who need to go to  Vancouver for medical appointments with specialists, to visit  friends in hospital, or on other  business.  During the Expo summer,  hourly ferries were allotted to  us, using smaller vessels. This is  a growing community, particularly with the Port Mellon  expansion, and the ferry situation is a frustrating obstacle to  many people.  An equally large problem is  our bypass, which has been  Thank you all  Editor:  The executive of Area E's  Elphinstone Electors' Association wish to thank all those  enthusiastic and hardy people  who braved the elements and attended the official opening of  Whispering Firs Regional Park.  In spite of the heavy  downpour, we had a very enjoyable time and thanks go to  all who contributed or helped,  including Quality Farms and  Henry's Bakery.  Very special thanks must go  to Selma and Dick Derby for  the refreshments and all the  time and hard work they contributed to make this a most  memborable occasion.  A. Doreen Bartly  Appreciation  Editor:  This is a letter of appreciation  for the postmaster and his  helpers at the Gibsons main  post office. We are always so  impressed by the abiding  helpfulness, friendliness and  good service offered by each  worker there. They each seem to  be well-informed and ready to  assist in any way.  After several years of personalized, caring service from  Marie and her helpers in Garden  Bay, we are grateful to be  receiving wonderful service  here, too! Mikhaila Alorrah  Paul Jenkins  More letters  on Page 24  Specia  r-Lose 16 Pounds-  by Christmas  Pre-Christmas Special:  SAVE $15 on a  4 WEEK PACKAGE  ���Don't Let Another���,  Week Go By  Our dieters lose an average of  11 to 16 lbs. in just four weeks.  And so can you.  Our counsellors will show you  how to lose weight quickly, feel  great, and keep the weight off.  So call now for a free consultation  JANICE EDMONDS  Diet  Center  886-DIET  634 Farnham Rd. Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic  planned and discussed for a  decade. It was felt the proposed  widening of Highway 101 from  the Langdale ferry terminal to  North Road is merely a band-  aid solution.  We feel the priority of the  bypass should be reassessed and  plans implemented to have this  bypass become a reality in the  near future.  Our group is looking forward  to a positive reply to our deep  concerns.  David C. Wells  CATCH-16 spokesperson  The  South Coast Ford  i  iiisP^  i m\W FORD E  m      For a limited time only  \ we are pleased to  be able to offer our  remaining 1988  ESCORTS & MERCURY TRACERS  at  $99  OVER DEALER  INVOICE  And we'll show you Ford's actual invoice  No Gimmicks ��� No Tricks^  Just a Fabulous Clearance Sale  When you buy at these incredibly  Low Prices you can O.A.C.  $0  ESCORT  The #1 Selling  car in the world  6 years running,  Loaded with options  9 to choose from  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  100%  Finance  with  Down  ' Rebates assigned to Dealer if applicable  TRACER  A fantastic Japanese/Ford  Co-production (Mazda 323)  Loaded with options-  9 to choose from  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  Van. Toll Free 684-2911  MDL 5936  FORD ��� tIMCOIN ��� MrttCURY CXAUSl  arrives at  SUNNYCREST MALL  by Fire Truck *  Saturday, December 3,  Santa's Hours  MALL HOURS: 9:30 - 6:00  Fri. nite 'til 9:00  Sundays 11-4  o&��?  12:00 Noon  * Special Th.inks lo Cibsons Volunleer Fire Dept.  ���        Children's Photos  Fridays - 3-5 & 6-8 With Santa -  Saturdays - Noon 'til 4  Sundays - 1-4  by Vene Parnell, Eagles & Whales Gallery  Don't miss the  Floral Arrangement Demonstration   Sunday, Dec. 4 -1:00 pm  Materials supplied by All Occasion Flowers & Plants  En��.  --THIS WEEK ONLY  JUMP  SUITS 20% Off  Marked Price  Moras?   aaaalflO   ii Mali I���-��� 886-3080  drag*0  Seniors' Day (Thurs.. Dec  1)  .SPECIAL  The new owner of  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS & PLANTS  Invites you to an  a  IMIfMA  ALL BIKES   on sale -  M000-$1.500ofr  elected  1 Ooff ROD/REEL Combinatii  We now have STREET HOCKEY NETS  Full Range of TACKLE BOXES (kids & adults)  OPEN HOUSE  Sunday, Dec. 4- 11:00-4:00  Come in knd see our  NEW LOOK & NEW STOCK  ana our  GREAT IDEAS FOR CHRISTMAS GIVING  <ofR��HMtNTS  Enter to  WIN a POINSETTIA  and other prizes  Enjoy a  Flower Arranging Demonstration  1:00 pm in the Lower Ma!  NOW OPEN SUNDAYs 11-4  JV       See You Sunday  ALL OCCASION  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons-  FLOWERS  & PLANTS  - 886-3371  JSupport the Gibsons Kings - our only men's hockey tear  ENTER TO WIN A NITE IN TOWN FOR 2  You gel 2 tickets to tht- Canucks vs Rangers game Inn   21 ut the Coliseum  ��� over nighl ,n the Pan Pacific Hotel ��� breakfasl Ian. 22 at the Pan Pacific  Draw tickets on sale at B&I) Spurts ami Irom anv Gibsons Kin^s team player  Open 7 Days A Week Til Christmas  I B & D SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  886-4635  ^KAUFMAN QUALITY.  WAHRPROOF DEFROSTERS.  Available in Waterproof Fabric  or Leather  Kaufman leather Defrosters are  guaranteed waterproof and stain-  proof Their special tanned,  premium hides are impervious  to water and stains, yet buttery  soft and supple Cosy fleece  lining keeps you warm inside,  while guality out- soles keep  you on your feet, whatever  the weather  Watch for Sunday Specials  SPAoei  Shop Sunnycrest Mall this Saturday & Bring the Kids  Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons, B.C. 886-2624  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the best of both, right here In  Gibsons.'  SUNNYCREST MALL  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS a PLANTS  B & 0 SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  QIBSONS TRAVEL  GUSSY'S DELI a SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS a GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  ���ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS a LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS a HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  VIDEO ETC.  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN 9:30    6 pm FRIDAY NITE  TIL 9        SUNDAYS h HOLIDAYS 11    4 pm  LOTS OF EASY PARKING Coast News, November 28,1988  Roberts    Creek  Valdy coming to the Creek  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Valdy returns to the Roberts  Creek Community Hall Thursday, December 8. He's drawn  many a sell-out crowd here in  the past, so it should be a good  evening.  The concert starts early  enough at 7 pm to bring your  kids. Tickets are available at  Talewind Books in Sechelt and  Kern's in Gibsons.  Advance tickets are $5 for  children and $10 for adults.  They'll be $6 and $12 at the  door.  WIN CASH  Win cash for Christmas! The  Roberts Creek Firemen's annual Bingo is a timely affair.  Tickets are still available at  Seaview Market and the door.  The Bingo is this Saturday,  December 3, afthe Community  Hall. The doors open at 6, Early  Bird starts at 7:15.  NEW YEAR'S  Tickets are now available for  the New Year's Eve celebrations  at the Roberts Creek Legion.  Highly danceable music from  modern to MOR will be provided by 'Partners', a duo who  were previously with the band  'Chilliwack'.  The Little Legion has a great  lineup of entertainment for the  rest of December too. This  weekend sees the return of the  popular 'Automatics'  SANTA LETTERS  It's that time of year.  Margaret has a special box  ready at the Roberts Creek Post  Office for letters to Santa  Claus.  Each child receives a reply so  ��� Gift Certificates  ��� Party Trays (Instant Hospitality)  ��� Gourmet Deli Gift Baskets  Enter to WIN a Beautiful  DELI BASKET worth ��35��  1 Each Week From Now Until Christmas  GUSSY'S Qeli&  EAT IN OR TAKE OUT  Snackery  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  0^-^hubtmetA tPode  Winter  Bomber Jackets  30% Off  Men's  Sweaters  30%Off  Selected Styles of Men's  s^llhirts10%-25%Off  Selected Styles of Women's  S Pants      10%-40%Off  EVERYTHING IN STORE  laxccpt items already sale prlcedl  Scarves  Wallets'  w  je^ry  ,5.10% Off  la 10 Days Only  'til Dec. 8/88  with this ad  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  Sunnycrest Mall, Qlbsons 886-8718  Christmas atthe  .Knit Wit  v Knitting Yarns  s Crochet Cottons  ^ Hand-Knit Sweaters  v* Gift Certificates  ^ Knitting Patterns & Notions  v" Custom Knitting  c Gifts for Knitters  s Needlepoint for all ages  The Knit Wit  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2717  don't forget your return address. Oh, and Santa's postal  codc.HOH OHO!  RIDING VIDEO  The Timber Trails Riding  Club is sponsoring a video  matinee for kids of all ages on  Sunday, December 4, in the  Community use Room at Roberts Creek Elementary.  Everybody is welcome. Admission is 50 cents for club  members, $1 for others. Come  at 1 pm. More information is  available by phoning 885-3851  or 885-7243.  ANNUAL MEETING  The Roberts Creek Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  will hold its annual meeting on  Monday, December 12. Business will start at 10:30 sharp at  the Roberts Creek Legion,  followed by a luncheon at  11:45.  BAKE SALE  The Ladies' Auxiliary to the  Roberts Creek Legion are  holding a Sunday Brunch from  11 to 2 on December 11.  There'll be a white elephant  table and bake sale too. Anyone  with home baking to donate  please phone Billie Rodgers at  885-9258.  Gibsons  deals with  store  proposal  by Harold Blaine  A revised plan for the Park  Centre development and the  proposed new Saan Store on  Highway 101 in Gibsons was  recommended in town council  commit tee-of-the-whole,  November 22.  Town Planner Rob Buchan  told council the proposal now is  to subdivide the property so the  land for the store can be sold to  Saan. The development plan for  the property isn't changed by  the division, Buchan said, only  the type of tenure.  The remainder of the planned  plaza will be additional commercial leased space as before,  with a gas bar at the east end.  The Curling Club and the  new development will share the  existing access to the highway  and also share the parking areas  as previously agreed. The Curling Club site is town owned.  The plans and zoning are approved by the highways  minister. Third and final  reading for the project was  recommended to the next  meeting of council.  There is no traffic access  whatever from the development  to Davis Drive, it was said.  The Saan Store development  proposals have nothing to do  with the recent rezoning procedures for the Art Giesbrecht  property nearby on the north  side of the highway. This property November 14 was incorrectly reported in this  newspaper as a competing site  for the Saan Store. The Coast  News apologizes for the error.  The Giesbrecht property went  before town council November  15 as Bylaw 555-9 for third and  final reading on a rezoning.  Geri's  Authorized  ELECTROLUX  Vacuums  Distributor  OPENING THURSDAY, DEC. 1  668 Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  (former 'VIDEO ETC location)  Shampooers  2 ONLY  ��� Supplies ��� Service ��� FREE Delivery  OPEN MON. ��� SAT.  10am ��� 5:30pm  Deluxe Model  Cannister  Vacuums  FREE Home Demonstrations  886-4776  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., Nov. 28  to Sun., Dec. 4  OPFN      9:30 am ��� 6:00 pm  w r u n      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  Fresh - Whole 'Utility' Grade  3 Per Poly Bag ��� Limit 2  With A Minimum $25 Order  FRYING  CHICKEN    ���i.N  Previously Frozen Pork Side  SPARERIBS   kg 3.95   lb.  Hampton House - Breaded  CHICKEN  ..89  1.79  5.99  2.39  Bulk Baking Supplies  .38  CUTLETS  No Name ��� Sliced Side  BACON  .2 kg Bag  1.72 per Ib.  Red or Green Glace  CHERRIES 700  1.14 per Ib.  Regular  FRUIT MIX  . 700 gm  2.18 per Ib.  WALNUT  PIECES  . 100 gm  .82 per Ib. - Sultana  RAISINS  . 700 gm  .95 per Ib. ��� Seedless  RAISINS  Blanched ��� Slivered/Whole/  Flaked - 3.09 per Ib.  ALMONDS  . 700 gm  100 gm  .25  .48  .18  .21  .68  Florida ��� Pink a-   # 1        l\ 11  GRAPEFRUIT 5/I -UU  V.H.S. ��� Limit 2 With $25 Order  VIDEO 4    QQ  CASSETTES   .,  1-99  Foremost Grade 'A' - Large 1        mM D  EGGS oo,  I -CO  Oven Fresh ��� French ��� I ��� ���  BREAD M79m -99  Five Roses ��� All Purpose M^       mk \^B  FLOUR ,��,*, U-10  Tax AS  GREEN PEPPERS      RQ   fcgl.30     It. iWV  i a ��� ���  ��� Coast News, November 28,1988  Traffic and Environment Are  Major Concerns  Port Mellon Expansi  _^_____^  o  What do YOU think  Highway anil lorry traffic and  environmental concerns emerged  as Ihe main issues generated hy  Ihe current Port Mellon expansion program, according lo 61  respondents lo the recent newspu-  pcradvertisement and open house  provided hy Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper Co. Ltd. recently.  "We are working on several  fronts todeul with these concerns."  said company president Mr. Bill  Hughes who indicated that discussions have laken place wiih  Highways and Transportation and  B.C. Ferries. The company is  also exploring alternative means  ot moving people and supplies  from Ihe lower mainland lo Port  Mellon lo relieve ihe pressure on  public facilities.  Environmentally, the mill is  currently permitted io operate ai  Ihe provincial Level B air emission standard, which il is doing. It  will improve lo Level A by June  30. 1991 with ihe insinuation of  new technology, ll will also conform io Level A effluent standards by June 30. 1991.  When asked how they generally fell aboul ihe Porl Mellon  expansion. 4X (79'/,) slated lhal  ihey accepled it. X (IV/r) were  undecided and 2 IVA) were opposed. Many provided additional  commenls. such as: "strongly  support il". "more of Ihe same"  etc.  Potential benefits seen from  ihe expansion rated important by  those replying were: fewer people-  on U.I.C. and welfare. 31; short-  term economic boost. 19; more  facilities and services. IX. Olhers  noted the value of more residents  moving in. more tourists and a  morale boosi for the communily.  Among Ihe potential negative  issues rated important were: ferry  traffic. 38; environmental concerns. 38; highway iraffic, 37;  more  crime,   lawlessness  and  stress. 27; higher cost of living.  26: housing cost and shortage. 25..  Geographically. 37 of the respondents live in Gibsons, and IX  in olher areas of ihe SCRD. Some  LS classify themselves as retired  or semi-retired: 22 as involved in  business or tourism; 6 as environmentalists: 2 usmillemployces or  families: 13 as olher resident  families and 2 as olher.  While 29 of the replies came  from the coupon in the recent  newspaper advertisement, a further 32 were completed al the  open house held ai the United  Church Hall in Gibsons on September 2X. This evenl intruded  over 75 people lo talk lo company  president Mr. Bill Hughes, construclion manager Mr. Chuck  Connor and olher stuff aboul Ihe  projeel.  Ten lenders of various groups  and organizations mel in a planning workshop held al Ihe Sunshine Lodge in Gibsons on Saturday, Oclober 110 review the project and the public response 10 il lo  dale. Among the topics of particular interest lo the participants  were the construclion workforce  and their accommodation, environmental concerns, impact on  communily housing and ihe transportation of workers and materials. Anolher concern was ihe  impact on the business communily especially when Ihe construction force leaves at the end of the  project.  The newspaper advertisement,  open house and planning workshop are Ihe lirsl phase in an ongoing program lo predict and deal  wiih the social impacts of Ihe  consiruction phase of ihe Porl  Mellon expansion project on  Gibsons and area. Anyone wiih  quesiions or commenls aboul Ihe  program is welcome lo contacl  Ms. Sharon McCarthy by calling  Ihe mill at 884-5223 and leaving a  message.  Gibsons in 1991  Without the Expansion  What would Gibsons be like  in I99I if the Port Mellon Expansion did nol lake place'.' From a  rev iewof communily and regional  official plans, the following developments were expected by the  planners and the communily leaders ihey worked wiih in preparing  Ihese plans.  ��� many of Ihe irends noled above  'for 1981- i 986 would continue,  for example, more single person households, some decline  in ihe number of school aged  children, a more educated adull  population, some increases in  real income per person, growth  in ihe service industries and  increases in the seniors population.  ��� ihe total adult population is  likely lo grow substantially  from in-migralion based on both  the pressure on land in the  Lower Mainland and Ihe combination of natural uliriietions  and reasonable housing and  transportation costs, The absence of urban congestion,  crime and pollution provide  additional incentives.  ��� a recent independent waste  managemeni study projected a  population for Gibsons and  Areas E and F of some 10,500  in about Ihe year 2000: the  current population of Ihis area  is some 7,600.  With the Expansion  During Ihe currenl expansion  program. Gibsons will experience Ihe growth of Ihe consiruction force lo some 1100 workers  during Ihe summer of 1990. Since  two-thirds of them are expected  lo be housed ut the two camps,  and half of the remainder are  probably already residing in Gibsons and area, only one-sixlh are  expected lo seek residence in the  Gibsons area. We will work to  ensure  that   the  community  copes well wiih this increase.  Based on currenl information,  wc expect the following annual  labour force peaks and the numbers who will seek lo live in our  area.  From a 19X6 population of  2.675. and anticipating its longlerni growih rale of 5'/r per year.  Gibsons (town) is expected lo  grow by 140 -160 people per year  Ihrough normal in-migralion lo  reach somelhing over 3.400 in  1991.  Question - What doesGibsons  and area need lo do to accommodate the additional population in  areas such as housing, education,  heallh care, transportation, recreation, policing etc. '.'  Preliminary indications are  thai the supply of residential lots  will be more lhan adequate; a new  irailer park is already under construclion,  In area elemeniary and high  schools, currenl enrollments are  significantly below the numbers  uecommodulcd in ihe peak years  of 19X1 and 19X2. This additional capacity, particularly in  Langdale area schools, should  accommodate all or mosl of the  new enrollments anticipated during Ihe construclion period.  Issues and Actions  Issue - Traffic Speed near  Langdale Elemeniary School.  Nearby residents were concerned that local traffic and mill  vehicles were exceeding the  posted speed limits.  Actions - A number of concerned individuals in ihe community decided to deal with this situation :  ��� they organized a walking protest by the school children who  made placards, carried them  along the roadside, and posted  them in the area:  ��� they contacted Mr. Jim Fogli-  etta, industrial relations manager at the mill, who circulated  a notice to all employees advising them of the complaints,  reminding them of speed limits  and asking for special care for  pedestrians in the Langdale  area;  ��� they contacted the R.C.M.P.  who are participating by issuing warnings to speeding motorists; licence numbers are  being forwarded by area residents.  Later, they they will be meeting with SCRD representatives  on this issue. They have discussed having the speed limits  changed, having crosswalks  painted and perhaps installing  flashing orange lights. These ideas  would require action by the Department of Highways and Transportation.  Issue - A Pub at the Camp  At least one person is concerned that a pub for construclion  workers at the camp, rather lhan  minimizing the need for them io  drive to hotels in the community,  will increase the number of impaired drivers, e.g. afler several  drinks at the pub, some will drive  to town lather than going to bed.  Actions - This issue is being  actively explored with representatives of the construction industry, the company, planners and  residents. Further information  will be provided when available.  Issue - Schools Seek Information about Ihe Expansion  At the planning workshop on  October I, the need to provide  information about the mill expansion to highschool and elementally school students was raised  and accepted.  Aclion - presentations were  made to the Chatelech and Elphinstone High Schools and the  Langdale Elementary School  during the week of November 14-  18, using displays which were  developed initially for the open  house held in Gibsons on Sep  lember 28.  Senior company staff answered quesiions pul by students  and teachers. Additional information was also provided on  environmental protection and the  social impact managemeni program. A reprim of the mid-September newspaper review of the  projeel was also distributed.  Issue - Construclion Impacts  on Dogpatch.  The effects of the construclion program so far and fears of  further encroachment on  Dogpatch led ihe Dunham Road  Rale-payers Association to request a meeling wiih senior mill  and projeel managers.  Action - a dozen representatives of the community met on  November 7 with Mr. Bill Hughes,  company president and Mr. Chuck  Connor, construction manager.  The latter outlined current and  planned construction activities  while the formerdeall mainly with  environmental issues.  Fears that the mill would come  considerably closer to Ihe community were dispelled, as were  olher concerns aboul the construction of a railway in the area. A  plan of Ihe proposed new mill  was shown to residents which  answered many of their questions.  Concerning traffic speeds in  ihe area, Mr. Hughes offered to  provide a sign to designate  Dogpatch as a residential area and  requesting iraffic to slow down.  Although some concerns  remained, the participants were  generally satisfied and agreed to  meel again when more information was available.  Issue - Town of Gibsons and  Company Relationship  Mayor Strom and others have  recently complained at the absence of on-going communications between the Town of Gibsons and Ihe Company.  Aclion - Mayor Strom established a special task force on  Tuesday, November I to address  possible negative aspects of the  mill's expansion. Members include Mayor Strom and council,  Ms. Jane Sorko as chairman of the  town's restructuring committee,  Mr. Ray Williston as chairman of  the town's economic strategy  committee, Mt. Utsugi of Oji  Paper Ltd., a senior representative of the Company and one from  Connor Development Services  Ltd. An early meeting of ihis group  is planned.  Gibsons is Changing  While Ihe rate of growth in  Gibson's has slowed during ihis  decade, the community expanded  at an average rale of 5f/r per year  from l957lo 19X1 -aremarkable  record! The growih in Ihe seniors  population has been considerable  wilh increasing numbers retiring  in this area.  Ferry and road Iraffic have  increased in recent years to a point  where they exceed the capacity of  currenl facilities. Communily  representations lo governmenl  authorities have already produced  some tangible results, e.g. construction is currently underway of  an additional unloading lane al  the ferry terminal.  Pulp mill odours are reportedly less noticeable in Gibsons  than ihey were, although many  people remain concerned wiih  environmental issues and keenly  await the introduction of beller  technology at Ihe mill.  Statistics Canada recently  published 19X6 dala for Gibsons  (lown); ihe following comparisons with 19X1 may be of interest:  Families - single people over  15 years are up KM; divorced  people have grown by 37'/<: single  parent families have increased  2X'/<. These figures suggest more  one-person households and a  greater need for social and recreational services.  Amongst children living ul  home. Ihose under 6 years are up  25'/i. while those 6 lo 14 years are  down by \l'7r. These changes  huvecleurimplicutionsfor schools  and social services.  Education - those with less  than Grade 9 have declined 30%,  while Ihose with university degrees have climbed by 66'/r - we  are definitely getting more knowledgeable I  Income - the average incomes  of males rose from $16.1X4 lo  $21,836 or 35%; however, the  consumer price index rose 2X'/;  during Ihis period so ihe gain in  real income is Th.  For females, average incomes  rose from $7,772 lo $10,146 or  309ft average family incomes  wenl up from $21.450 lo $30.531  or 42V,.  So despite inflation, Ihe average family is considerably beller  off than live years earlier.  Occupations - the number of  men and women in Ihe labour  force rose by 39f, wilh losses in  manufacturing, construclion and  financial industries and gains in  Ihe irade area.  Unemployment - rales rose  for men from 7.X'/r lo l2.3'/r and  for women from 11.1'/, to 17.1 c/r.  These figures have since improved  to an average unemployment rale  for men and women of X.2'/<.  Seniors - in Gibsons those 55  years of age and over rose from  2VA of ihe population in 1981 lo  26'/, in 1986. which can be compared wiih 17'/, for the province  as a whole.  Note-detailed figures, including those for the SCRD, are contained in a reporl prepared by Ms.  Sharon McCarthy which is on Ihe  Reserve Shelf of area libraries  and is available lo inlerested organizations on request. Call (he  mill ul 884-5223 and leave a  message for Ms. McCarthy.  Managing Growth  As noled briefly in our last  publication, the Company has  established a program to assess  and deal with Ihe social impacts  of Ihis expansion and consiruction program on ihe adjacent  communities. We have a particular concern wilh anticipating and  minimizing the social and economic Impacts ofthc wind-down  of the construction activity on the  affected communities.  The basic approach is first to  profile the communities involved  to obtain a basic appreciation of  them and ihen lo identify the scope  of issues which will need lo be  dealt wilh. The nexl phase is lo  projeel whut the communities will  be like after the consiruction  period, wiih and without Ihe project - we are engaged wiih ihis  work currently. Finally, we work  with  inlerested  residents and  groups lo assess how important  these various changes are and how  Ihey mighl besl be dealt with. (We  expect to work on ihese subjects  early in Ihe New Year.) On-going  monitoring throughout Ihe construction period continues so that  any needed adjustments can be  made al Ihe lime required.  The work done for this program lodale includes the preparation of social profiles of Gibsons  and ihe SCRD. which may be  inspected in area libraries, the  display advertisement in both urea  newspapers in mid-September, a  Cable 11 program on Seplember  22, an open house in Gibsons on  September 28. and a planning  workshop wilh leaders of communily groups in Gibsons on  October I. A similar cycle of  activities is planned during the  nexl monlh.  Open House  Tuesday. December 6th. 2:00 - 9:(X) p.m..  Uniied Church Hall. Glassford Road.  Come and talk wilh us ��� see our exhibits, ask  quesiions, make suggestions, register your views.  indicate lhal additional stuff will  only be provided when Ihere is a  demonstrated need for them.  Question - How does ihe  community adapt lo the declining  population as the construclion  labour force decreases from June  199(110 June 1991 .'  A number of suggestions have  already been made by community  residents, for example:  What do YOU Think ?  Please complele tills coupon and mail ii to us within  U week.  Note - the stn,ul impticl group will keep all responses  confidential from compunj managemeni  I.In general, what do you ihink about the directions  forecast for Qlbsons and area in IWI without ihe  expansion program BI the mill ?  Agree      Undecided      Disagree  Whai leads you to say this ?   Total  New area  Year  Month  number  residents  I9XX  November  20X  .15  19X9  December  747  125  1990  June  115.1  192  1991  January;  662  lit)  Healthcare services, given the  recent expansion of the hospital  and ihe currenl number of professionals, appear lo be well served.  Transportation problems are  fully recognized and steps are  underway io relieve ferry and  highway iraffic congestion;  whether Ihese will be enough  remains to be seen.  Recreational facilities in Gibsons and area do nol appear to  have much surplus capacity.  ��� accommodation built for consiruction workers and iheir  families now could be designed  for ready use by retirees coming to ihe area.  ��� a promotion of the communit)  fortourism and retirement could  be scheduled for ihe 1991 season.  Your suggestions to deal wiih  ihis issue are warmly invited -  Please ti'itiiniie mi a separate sheet  2. Generally speak ing. what do you Ihink aboul Ihe changes  forecast to happen in Gibsons and area during ihe nexl  ihree years of construction ai the mill ?  u. Gibsons and area should be able lo absorb and  service Ihese additional people without much  difficulty.  Yes ���   No D  h. II NO. Whal will be the main problems 7  .1. Whal difficulties do you forsce for Gibsons and  area when Ihe construclion workers leave in late  IWO and carly IWI'.'  Please eniiiinite as above  lr you have further Ideas, comments and  suggestions, please write Ihem on a separate page and enclose.  Please tell us where you live so we can son Ihe  results by area.  Name:   (if you wish)  Address:   Community:.  Postal Code:  Tel. No.:   _  flense nmnnue us above  Please mail wilhin a week to:  Ms. Sharon McCarthy,  Connor Development Services Ltd.,  Box 1568,  GIBSONS, B.C.,  VON IVO  Thank You! Coast News, November 28,1988  Kunstler and Collins  Two acclaimed  in Gibsons  LILIAN KUNSTLER  by Hal Blaine  "I want to see Gibsons grow.  I want to see planning done to  make it grow in the right direction," said Alderman Lilian  Kunstler in an interview with  the Coast News following her  re-election by acclamation last  week.  "I'm very happy at my reelection but 1 wish there had  been more interest and more  competition from other people.  I'm excited about the next two  years," she said.  "I hope within two years we  can establish the Marine Park,  even though the property was  just taken over. I'll help  wherever I can."  "I'd like to see more people  involvement in town government, particularly students.  What we build is for the future  and the young people, therefore  I'd like to see them more involved."  "I'm proud of our swimming  pool, the way it looks right  now. I appreciate the town  staff."  "We have a real good backup  staff at the office. I think that's  important."  "There have been an awful  lot of changes in Gibsons in the  last five years since I've been  here, although the long time  residents will tell you about so  much that is the same. I find  there is an enormous change,"  said the re-elected alderman.  Born in England, Kuntsler  came to Canada in the 1950's.  She and her late husband lived  in many places across Canada  and Central America.  She has two children, a  daughter in Victoria, a son and  his family in Vancouver.  Trained as a secretary, in  Vancouver, she started "a program co-ordinating travel and  education to visitors from  overseas. She was the first to  start programs for Japanese  students in Vancouver. Then  she began hosting for those  from other countries as well.  She taught English to foreign  visitors at the University of  British Columbia for VA years.  She's still working at this,  teaching Japanese ladies here  with Oji Paper.  The two year alderman came  to Gibsons five years ago  following the sudden death of  her husband while they were in  California. At first she headed  the Rick Hansen Fund here.  She helped with the schools  and is interested in working  with students. She helped at  what is now Kirkland House,  organized dances at the Old Age  Pensioners Association and  volunteered at the hospital auxiliary.  KEN COLLINS  Public transportation to  eliminate the threat to citizen  life and limb along the roads,  especially for children, and  resolution of the Gibsons boundaries expansion question; these  are the main issues seen ahead  by newly acclaimed Gibsons  Alderman Ken Collins, 44.  "If I have a single target, it's  the transportation issue. It's  essential. We've had kids  who've sacrificed their lives  along our roads.  "They've had to hitch-hike  because they had no transportation and have been abducted.  Or they were hit along the  roads.  "They've died beause they  had to ride together in cars. It's  a crime!" said the new alderman, a native of Kimberley,  B.C.  "Transportation is an  economic necessity," he said.  "The other big question is the  matter of expanding boundaries, and taking in the tax  revenue of the mill (at Port  Mellon). Investors come in and  want to take their profits out.  They don't want to put them  back into the community.  "We have a mill that is part  of the Coast, but not of the  municipality. It's a question of  how much wealth stays at home  and how much goes out.  ��: - "Peopleimhis area are going  to have to make up their minds  as to whether the community  has a right to any of that  wealth. If not, we keep the  (boundaries) status quo. If yes,  we will decide to go to the larger  community.  "It mostly depends on what  people see as their self-interest.  That's usually what motivates  people," said Collins.  "Otherwise we have a trading  area of 8000 people utilizing a  municipality of 3000 people.  We are going to have all sorts of  problems of sewers, services,  lighting, roads, etc. (infrastructure).  "There's also the question of  a large retirement community  that doesn't supply a large tax  revenue resource," said  alderman-elect Collins.  Educated in Kimberley  elementary and high schools,  Collins has taken a variety of  courses since (according to his  interests), while travelling and  working in various places including Calgary, Vancouver,  Montreal, Toronto, Saskatchewan and Manitoba. A  photographer and writer, he has  many interests including the art  of paper mache. Not a club  joiner, his wife Arline is from  Vancouver.  He's been associated with the  Gibsons area for about 10  years.  "My role isn't to create issues  or argue over issues. It's a matter of an alderman working in a  mature and responsible way to  manage the affairs of the community.  Roberts Creek Fire Department  ANNUAL  "8    I    N    0    0"  -i 1 1 r  Saturday, December 3rd  Roberts Creek Community Hal  Doors Open 6 pm  H  Early Birds 7:30 pm  3 Cards $5.00  i       i  Sponsored by Roberts Creek Legion Branch 219  i i i   CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  PARTY / I  Coast News, November 28.1988  Health Clinics  The United Church Christmas Bazaar was a popular stop for a huge crowd of shoppers Saturday afternoon at Gibsons.  ���Vera Elllclt photo  IN LIEU OF CHRISTMAS CARDS  jj^y Donations to the  BLkf^   KIWANIS  CLUB  tar  will be received at both the  Bank of Montreal, Lower Gibsons  J& Royal Bank, Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Saw-1     ���  MANY THANKS FOR YOUR GENEROSITY  The Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit will be providing the  following health clinics and services on th Sunshine Coast in  the coming weeks:  Flu Clinic - There will be a  Drop-In Clinic on December 2  (Friday) from 1 to 2 pm at the  Gibsons Health Unit, 494 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons. (Persons 65 years or older, or having  chronic health problems).  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on December 6  and 20. The next one after that  is on January 3. In Sechelt they  will be held on December 7, 21  and 28. Pender Harbour Clinic  v. ill be on December 1 and IS.  The location of the Sechelt  Clinic is Bethel Baptist Church,  Trail and Mermaid Streets,  across from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing &  Travellers' Clinic will be held on  Mondays from 3 to 4:30 pm,  December 5, 12, 19 and 26 in  the Gibsons Health Unit, and  from 3 to 4 pm on Thursdays,  December 1,8,15, 22 and 29 in  Gibsons Health Unit. In  Sechelt, Skin Testing only on  December 28. The Pender Harbour Travellers Clinic can be arranged upon request.  Please  make  appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour phone  883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Oinko will be held  Wednesday, December 14 at the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, at  the address above from 4 to  4:30 pm. Information, counselling and testing (including  AIDS) will be given. No appointment necessary.  Prenatal Classes: Next Early  Class is on January 10 from 7 to  9 pm. The Late Class will be  January 17,24 and 31 from 7 to  9 pm. Pender Harbour Prenatal  Classes can be arranged upon  request (883-2764).  Single and Pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on January 4. Please phone  St. Mary's Hospital switchboard to arrange for tour  (885-2224).  The Parent & Baby Drop-In  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  George    in    Gibsons  Nanson's art reflects the Coast  PRE-CHRISTMAS  SALE  continues  30%  ��� Dresses (Regular & Petites)  ��� Robes        'Slacks  ��� Nighties     ��� Skirts  ��� Sweaters    "Blouses  ��� Accessories  Sale Ends  Dec. 3  tPfcCA^h: Selected ,^nn        0%,  ?&*** YARNS $2��b��     **&��s  isfjust for ticti  by George Cooper  With 20 of his watercolours  purchased at his home showing  November 19, Lyall Nanson of  Granthams felt his new vocation is one he can follow with  some satisfaction.  After 30 years in the business  of commercial art in Vancouver, first with James Lovick  Advertising and then in his own  firm, Nanson Graphics, Lyall is  happy to be able to turn his  talent to depicting the scenes he  has enjoyed here on the Sun-  shine.CoasL .   j  .. .; ,    .  Coast News photographer  Vern Elliott in last week's issue, 5  caught Nanson and wife, Nan  in a jovial mood at the exhibition's end standing beside two  of his paintings.  "The old barri shown in your  newspaper's photo," said Lyall,  "drew more attention than any  one of the others. Something  about old barns that folk  like...stirs up memories of past  times, I guess."  Lyall Nanson's watercolours  do portray a serene and  thoughtful atmosphere, an at  mosphere that most of us find  here on the Sunshine Coast.  Boats, the seashore, and the sea  beyond give him ample subject  matter.  "A friend suggested three  years ago that I go to a  workshop in painting being held  on Saltspring Island, and I did.  But it was not until recently 1  turned to it in a serious way."  Lyall said it was with some  diffidence he and Nan turned  their house temporarily into an  art gallery. "But it was certainly  acceptable to all those invited,  as judging from the number of  paintings they gladly took, and  the 16 commissions as well that  they made for specific scenes,  everyone enjoyed the  occasion."  CRAFTY CROWS  The Canadian geographic of  October/November has an  essay of interest to Sunshine  Coasters.  The author is Betty Keller,  well known here as a founder of  the Writers' Conference and for  her books such as Black Wolf  and On The Shady Side, Vancouver 1886-1914.  ��� FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN ��� F\BRIC  "TOT SALE"  Dec. 17th  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4  GIBSONS  Her title Those Crafty,  Cheeky Northwestern Crows,  indicates a topic that needs no  explaining to residents hereabouts.  When Betty tells us, however,  that these lovable large birds  leave our built-up areas for  remote woodlands from November to February, a reader  wonders if these crows have a  calendar different from ours.  This songless scavenger, the  searcher for scraps, still sits  squawking on nearby saplings  scathingly screeching his scorn  for would-be bird scientists. So  there, I may stay all winter, it  seems to say.  This crow multiplied as the  pioneer Vancouver and its garbage grew. Shooting for bounty  payments scarcely hindered the  increase in its numbers.  In the 1890's eastern  newspapers called Vancouver  'Crow City'. Each growing  season small fruit farmers and  orchardists raged helplessly  against the marauding birds.  "Not only do crows thrive,"  says Betty's article, "on  anything edible, they are also  long-lived, reaching 40 years of  age."  Any school yard, it can be  added, has its resident flock of  crows who clear the grounds of  lunches the children have not  found tasty. The crows,  however, do not pick up orange  peel or wax paper, nor do the  children.  Parents  outraged  by Rose Nicholson  Cancellation of the Core  French Program for grades 5,6  and 7 students at Cedar Grove  School produced strong reaction from parents at last week's  meeting of the District 46 Public  School Board.  Vera Rottluff, speaking for  the parents, said, "We, the  parents of Cedar Grove, are  outraged by the board's decision to cancel French 5,6 and 7.  This course is offered district  wide. Our students will be at a  disadvantage when they get into  high school."  District Superintendent Clifford Smith, explaining the  board's decision, told the  parents it was extremely difficult to get qualified French  teachers.  "We felt it better," he said  "to not continue a program that  was being inexpertly taught."  "The board is committed",  he went on, "to teach French at  the elementary level. We are  working on a solution and hope  to bring a French teacher to  Cedar Grove soon after  Christmas."  Trustee Al Lloyd commented, "It's ironic that in a  supposedly bilingual country  it's extremely difficult to find  people whose French is good  enough to teach our children.  It's not just a question of  throwing money at it. The people just aren't there to be  hired."  How forlorn these crows  become in the dry summer vacation. Their patience shattered,  they will find outlet by picking  upon one of their number, surrounding him in a tight circle,  and cawing the miserable victim  into near breakdown and flight.  SCHOOL REQUEST  Elphinstone Secondary is  asking for past issues of the National Geographic, Equinox,  and Geographic copies of the  last two or three years' issues  will be gratefully accepted. Call  Gary Foxall at 886-2204.  CONCERT  A large cast of young folk is  busy rehearsing the Christmas  show, Twinkle Twinkle Little  Star, to be presented December  11 and 12 in Calvary Baptist  church on Park Road.  BURSARY MEETING  The Sunshine Coast Bursary  and Loan Society holds its annual meeting next Monday,  December 4 in the Roberts  Creek Elementary at 3:30 pm.  New members are invited to  join.  (lm-1*        ~#��^      ty-J)  Looking for that  SPECIE  GIF*?  Gibsons Landing        886-2B18  Better Homes t_ Gardens  Low-Wattage  MICROWAVE  COOKING  |TO��t lo WebMr Photo) V-l^  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 8M-7744  EURO  Variety B5S FOODS  Gibson. Landing  886-2936  EWEBBER PHOTOB  TREASURE PRINTS  We'll mount your favourite photo  on a china plate  ��� pholotlnlahlng      ��� batHft... Mo.  ��� photocopying       ��� k.a. out  ��� flhnt, flMna. * frimaw  ��� paaaport pholo.   ��� Konica cmor.e  ��� ���gaxll lor Loomla Coulter  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Qibsons Landing Coast News, November 28,1988  St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church Christmas Bazaar and Bake Sale in Gibsons was a busy place last  week. Funds raised are for a church hall. ���Vera Elliott photo  Youth to  visit UBC  Gibsons Youth Council  (GYC) has confirmed a field  trip to the Univeristy of B.C.  Wednesday, November 30 for  30 local young people. GYC in  co-operation wiih School  District 46 and Elphinstone  Principal, Martin Wilson, have  arranged the one day tour  through UBC's college/school  liason office.  GYC has chosen 30 students  from varied educational backgrounds, those academically inclined and those not so inclined.  GYC hopes that new insights  will be given lo all attending,  however wants everyone to see  thai the university is a dynamic,  vibrant place and not dust and  ivy-covered.  GYC hopes to announce further such trips to UBC, Simon  Fraser University, BCIT and so  on in the new future. GYC also  wishes to express their thanks lo  Assistant Superintendent Butcher, Major Hill's magic  fingers, and Mr. Wilson for  their interest and enthusiasm.  jjyor  J_. cOlTlMQ  friends c^  t Christ  Our  FOAM SHOP  Has ^  Mattresses,  Toppers  Bolsters, etc.    v  all Custom Cul on the Premises  FABRICS. VINYLS,  & ALL SUPPLIES  for the do-it-yourselfer  ��� PLEXIGLAS ��� FIBREGLAS ���  ��� SLEEPING BAGS ��� DOWN QUILTS  W.W. UPHOLSTERY & BOAT TOPS ltd.  637 Wyngaert Rd.. Gibsons 886-7310  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  Luck\  DOLLAR  886-2257  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We lully guarantee everything we sell  to be fully satisfactory or money fully refunded  Sat., Sun. & Holidays  9:30-6 pm  Your L0WERY Centre m  Cffl  Ll    M  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  HI TT  ijkP  Prices effective:  Nov. 29 - Dec. 4  FOODS  Mon. ��� Fri.  930 til 7 pm  'abob ��� Tntfltlbn Ground  Regtilar/Flm/Extra Fine  COFFEE  C  FROZEN  4 BUTCHER SHOP)  {  GROCERY  No Name  apple  juice 355 mi .99  Suianson  meat pies       ..2273m .99  Eggo ��� Regular  WaffleS 465gm   1.99  No Name  peas &  carrots 1 kq 1.49  .58  Campbell's ��� Chicken Noodle  SOUP 284 ml  Boslon ��� Corned  beef loaf        no3m 1.18  {  DAIRY  .3.6/  1.48  Heinz ��� Tomato  ketchup      9...i, 2.98  Bee Maid ��� Creamed  honey 250 gm .97  No Name ��� Tiny/Cocktail  shrimp m3m 1.79  Mazola  corn oil 1, 2.88  Cala - Liquid  bleach  Golden Harvest ��� Sultana  raisins 375 gm .79  General Mills  Cheerios        m3m 2.28  Libby's - Unsweetened  grapefruit  juice 136/ 1.98  William Tell  apple juice u .67  Cadbury ��� Regular/  Lite/Marshmallow  hot  chocolate  Imperial  margarine      1.36 kg 2.89  Kraft - Regular/Light  Cheese  WhiZ 500 gm   3.99  Black Diamond  cheese  SliCeS 250 gm    1 .99  No Name  Parmesan  cheese zwgm 2.99  1 PRODUCE )  Fresh ��� In Family Pack Bone In  PORK BUTT  STEAKS  ,1.59  Fresh  Sliced  ground pork       ��,. 1.49  beef liver ��,. .89  Bulk - Pork or Dinner  sausages .-  1.79  rf/etcher's  Thsteburfieshness... trust our name.  _   __    ( Sliced  2.59   ham      m^ 3.29  ft   AA        Regular  cottage roll Va's/b 2.99   wieners ..m ^ 1.59  Special Select ��� Side  baCOn 500 gm  c  BAKERY  Venice ��� Regular  English  muffins & .99  500 gm    ��.00  500 ml   fc . 1 0  Best Foods  Regular/Lite  mayonnaise  President's Choice  Solid White  tUna 155 gm  A.B.C. ��� Powdered  laundry  detergent 4/ 3.48  2.15  U.S. ��� Granny Smith  apples  "California Grown  lemons 5/.49  .39  U.S. - 5 lb. Cello Pac  carrots ,*��. .99  Many More  INSTORE  SPECIAL  Our Own Freshly Baked]  cinnamon  4/;89  McGavins   100% Whole Wheal  Homestead  bread 695 gm 1.59  Venice ��� Dark Poulsbo  bread 6so gm 1.09  HE'D CELEBRATED!  He'd been lishing. He'd had a great calch. He'd caughl these  crabs and he was giving Ihem to me. I made him cook Ihem to bring him back to earth' And then we leastedl  SUPREME SEAFOOD  2 cooked crabs  8 scallops  1 cup cooked shrimp  Va cup chopped onion  Vz cup chopped mushroom stalks  2 tablespoons buller  2 tablespoons Hour  2 cups milk  salt & pepper  t teaspoon Louisiana hot sauct  V< teaspoon dry mustard  V: cup grated mozzarella  Vi cup grated Cheddar  1 cup soft breadcrumbs  1. Firsl, shell your crabs. Mix the crabs, scallops & shrimp.  2. Melt Ihe bulter. Saute the onion for 5 minutes. Add the  mushrooms and saute lor a further 3 minutes.  3. Remove the onions and mushrooms with a draining spoon and  sel aside.  4. Slii in flour. Remove Irom heal and gradually stir In tht milk.  Replace on heat and stir until thickened.  5. Remove Irom heal. Add onions, mushrooms, seafood and  seasoning. Place in casserole.  6. Mix cheeses and breadcrumbs. Sprinkle over top. Bake at  350��F lor 25 minutes or until top Is golden and bubbling and  serve immediately. Happy tlshlngi  NEST LEWIS  Day hy Day,   Item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service   I ! 10.  Coast News, November 28,1988  By acclamation  SCRD incumbents back  PEGGY CONNOR  AREAB  Peggy Connor was born in  Virden, Manitoba, but she has  spent the last 32 years living on  the Sunshine Coast. Over those  years, she has committed her  time to many organizations  striving to better community life  on the Coast.  Recently, Connor was reelected by acclamation to the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board. At present, she  is chairman of that board.  With the exception of a two-  year absence, Connor has been  involved with the SCRD for 10  years. She also represents the  SCRD on the St. Mary's  Hospital Board, the Sechelt  District Chamber of Commerce, the South-West Tourist  Association and the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit.  Connor says she is pleased to  continue with the SCRD despite  the heavy time commitment. "I  like to paint and I like to golf  but I don't have much time for  either," she says.  Connor attends all committee  meetings. She is also vice-  chairman of the executive committee for the Provincial  Emergency Program.  For the past 26 years, she has  been a member of the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  More recently, she became a  member of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women's Club.  "I really enjoy knowing that  we are accomplishing something  good for the area and I like being involved in that. In particular, I would like to see a  finalized Halfmoon Bay Community Plan. The staff has  worked so hard and we hope to  have it in place soon," Connor  said.  "I'd also like to see an expanded golf course, but not to  the detriment of Cliff Gilker  Park. The health unit is also involved in a development plan  which I would like to see implemented during my new term.  And these are just a few of the  projects going on," she added.  Connor is married with two  grown daughters. She resides in  the Halfmoon Bay area.  With an extensive record of  community involvement, it is  clear why Peggy Connor was  voted 'Citizen of the Year' in  1985.  Book your Christmas  Appointments Now  vV,S^ We have Dragon Lady  nail tips and manicures  HEADQUARTERS  M*��M  brett McGillivray  AREAD  "I'd like to see a better  lifestyle for the people of the  Sunshine Coast," says Brett  McGillivray who is vice-  chairman of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Board.  McGillivray was recently  returned for a fourth term to  the board by acclamation. "I  feel we have a good group of  knowledgeable people who  work well together and I'm happy to be able to continue with  them," he says.  McGillivray was born 44  years ago in Vancouver and has  lived the past 11 years on the  Sunshine Coast. He holds a  Master's degree in Geography  and teaches at Capilano College  in North Vancouver.  He has been teaching profes  sionally for the last 17 years.  "Originally, I got involved in  issues over garbage, recycling,  the location of propane tanks  and parks and recreation. In  many cases, I'm still involved.  "But there are also other projects like public transit, bike  paths and the Hillside properties  that I like being involved with,"  says McGillivray.  "In the case of the Hillside  properties, we are hoping to  establish land use patterns that  are not damaging���by locating,  for example, hazardous wastes  and heavy industry in no-  conflict areas," he added.  McGillivray is a world-  traveller. He says this experience has given him a better  perspective on life.  "Last year, I spent three  months in southern Asia. I  returned refreshed and with a  new view of the Sunshine  Coast," he says.  As for the future, he says  he'd "like to see a unified  recreation complex, a good  transit system and a low-key  tourist industry. However, you  have your good days and your  bad days. You just keep going  with the belief that you can do  something good for the  region."  McGillivray is married with a  13-year-old son and a 10-year-  old daughter. He resides in  Roberts Creek where he spends  his free time with his family. He  enjoys playing the occasional  hockey earne  JOHN SHASKE  AREAF  John Shaske, who has been a  director on the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board for six  years, was recently returned by  acclamation for another two  year term.  Shaske is also the present  finance committee chairman.  He says he doesn't believe in  borrowing money for projects.  "I'd prefer to see if we could  generate some revenue for projects without competing with  the private sector," he said.  Shaske, 33, was born in Edmonton, Alberta, and moved to  the Sunshine Coast in 1979. He  is married and owner/pharmacist at Howe Sound Phar-  "I'm really pleased to be able  to continue with such a good  group of directors. We have  been together for a while now  and I think we're a good team,"  said Shaske.  "I'm quite enthused about  the Gibsons bypass. I'm hoping  I can get a lot of input from the  people in this area. I am asking  everyone to write letters concerning the bypass and let me  know what they think," Shaske  said.  Shaske holds a Bachelor of  Science degree in Pharmacy and  is a faculty member of UBC's  Pharmaceutical Sciences. He  also has equivalent credits in  third year economics.  "I would love to see more input from the people in my area  since they are much closer to  what's happening. Quite often,  they spot potential problems  but they don't say anything until the last minute. I'm hoping  that I will hear from more of the  residents in Area F soon," says  Shaske.  When Shaske is not involved  in running the pharmacy or attending SCRD meetings, he  likes to play hockey and cycle.  from SUMROUSKI  Silver Crystals      IA%Qff  Reg. Price  Savvy Crystal Earrings  Reg. $10.00 pr, 4.ACA  *8J  CRYSTAL STEMWARE b��Beifot  Jh% Off  Reg. Price  Savanna - Re��. $io.9b id sis.98  Harmony (Pinwheel)  <t|ai%RA  Re,$,,5U,���. W/|Pl��  i^Sisssi  MA00I-8  Clear Plastic Travel Bags  Reg. $23.98  Sale  *|450  ACRVLIC TRAYS  Assorted Sizes .ind Designs  25*  Off  KETTLES  Stainless Steel or Enamel on Steel  From $15.98  20*  off  88 Piece  CUTLERV SET  The best 18/8 Stainless Sleel  Ri-H. JI'18.110  Sale  $  139  BUTTERFLV MOBILES  Re��. $7.98  Salt  *()5��  Sale Ends Dec. 3  frail Bay Cenlre, Sechell  BB5-3414  * $799 Coast News, November 28,1988  Davis Bay News & Views  Year's last story hour  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  STORY HOUR  The last Story Hour for  Moms and Tots is this Friday,  December 2, 10:30 am at the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall,  5123 Davis Bay Road. All  moms with pre-school children  are welcome.  Your child is read to by one  of the able volunteers while you  have coffee or lea, browse  through the library or talk to  other moms. There are some  new Christmas books in now so  junior will hear some different  ones.  A greal way to gel your child  in the reading habit.  GET WELL  Margaret Phillips, one of the  dedicated volunleer librarians,  is in hospilal with an ulcer. Do  hope you are on the road to  recovery now Margaret. We all  send our besl wishes.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Teddy Bear Day Care has  helped Lindsay celebrate a birthday on November 7. Coming  up in December are birthdays  for Miquel and Lydia. Congratulations.  ELECTIONS  It has been decided who is  wanted to run Ihe dislrict for  the next few years, now lei us  get behind them and give Ihem  our input and support.  CHRISTMAS CONCERT  The Davis Bay Elementary  School is having a Christmas  Concert December 13 at 7 pm.  This is nol lo be missed if you  want   to  gel   the  'Christmas  spirit' or just return down  memory lane to your youth and  other past holidays. Everyone  welcome.  The first Friday in every  month beginning December 2 is  to be a theme day throughout  the school. That day is set aside  as Christmas theme.  Wear something red or come  dressed as an elf etc. Other  months will be olher themes. So  if you see an ornament walking  by your house, do not be alarmed.  The Parents Group meet on  December 28 at 7:30 pm.  Have you seen the colourful  rock garden in front of the  school? Done this year by the  kindergarten class, the imaginative display really  brightens the school entrance.  It is also a permanent record  the participants can show their  children   in   years   to   come.  Looks better than weeds.  DID YOU KNOW  Everything thai is found and  turned over to the RCMP in  B.C. is auctioned off if it has  not been claimed in 180 days.  Larger items such as bicycles are  auctioned locally but all smaller  items including jewelery and  money are turned over to the  local government agent.  From there it goes to Victoria  where it is auctioned, the money  used for government purposes,  I am. told.  The 'finder' is not given any  opportunity to make an offer  on Ihe item and in some cases is  not even informed of its  whereabouts after the 180 days  has expired.  from the staff at  Photo Works  885-4447  Trail Bay Cenlre M.  Licenses NOT Required  Sechelt    Scenario  School holds book fair  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  There's nothing quite like a  good book to take you away  from everything on Ihese long,  dark winter evenings. Also, just  now your nerves may be ajingl-  ing from ihe tension of pre-  Christmas anxiety.  Well, ihis week brings a  positive bounty of good reading  to you. West Sechelt Elementary School is holding a book  fair from Monday, November  28 Io Wednesday, November 30  from 9 lo 3 pm.  There will be a wide variety  of excellent books for every age  for sale. The school library will  also be open Tuesday evening  from 7 to 9 pm.  SECHELT LIBRARY  Due to restricted space, the  Sechelt Library will be holding a  book sale in Trail Bay Mall on  December 2 from 9 to 3:30 pm.  Again, lots of excellent reading  to choose from.  REMINDER  Don't forget to take in the  lighting of Rockwood Lodge  this Friday evening at 7 pm,  sharp.  SECHELT LEGION  The Sechelt Legion Ladies  Auxiliary would like to thank  everyone who came out to their  bazaar on November 5. The turnout was impressive despite the  foul weather.  The door prize, a cheese tray,  was won by Mrs. Talbott. Raffle of a hind of beef or $300 was  won by Lola Caldwell.  Food hamper - Lee Walker,  second food hamper - Ken  McLeod, and a gorgeous  afghan, crocheted and donated  by Mrs. Bertha Brown who  happens to be 101 years old,  was won by Marion Cook. Dor-  ren Northrup won a cake, and  Ken Pettersen won a doll.  BIRTHDAY GREETINGS  Happy birthday to young  John Dixon who has reached  the magic age of 16 years today.  Largest inventory of  Trucks, Cars and  Off Roaders  in Sechelt!  tAla^lc SPownd 4-  Radw/haek  Authorized Sales Centre  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-2568  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Plane"  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  ��� ~\m fltt pttt ptMuij ��*h ���  niUSLlllsr,   LAYOUT *, DESIGN  BfSIMS'.lMtDS  lltftRIIEM)   ESVEIOPIS   HKOCHLK1S  I1UKS  BOOKS   i\ 885-3930  Publishers ol the Sunshine Coast News  886-7817,J  TRAIL DfflJ CEMRE fllflLL  Deck The Halls and off to  The Mall we go to  TRAIL BAY CENTRE MALL'S  bn-  I   :  III   ^*-  Snlili    jfy  for Christmas Savings ^  you can "HO HO" about!   ^^  Gift Specials throughout the mall  ALL THIS WEEK,  NOV. 28 - DEC. 3  OPEN SUNDAY,  Dec. 4th  and every Sunday 'til Christmas  10 am < 4 pm  (SHOP EASY and PHARMASAVE 10 am ��� 5 pm)  TRAIL Bfla CEflTRE fllALL  8.C. Government Liquor Store  Bobbie's Family Shoes  Books 'n Stuff  Cactus Flower Fashions  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Headquarters Hairstyling  INTRA Vagabond Travel  lanelle's Chocolates & Fudge  Medical Office  Mitten Realty  Morgan's Mens' Wear  Nova jewellery  Peninsula Insurance  Pharmasave Drugstore  Photo Works  Radio Shack  Royal Bank  Sew-Easy Fabrics & Yarns  Shop-Easy.  Snack Bar  Trail Bay Hardware  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers Children's Wear  .���      '��� ' lr  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Local back from African safari  ��� I by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  M  A  Redrooffs lady,  Connie  i'^lobbs recently returned from a  K^nore exotic trip on a safari to  VAfrica. She, together with five  y other people, flew from London  W to Nairobi.  AC All were surprised to find  i^lhey had landed in such a bustl-  ^yng city with a population of  '.iraust over a million and a half. It  HKTvas a great change to find that  >vihe people nearly all walk to  ���t^heir destinations and that very  vj'.few drive.  SS  The group drove on several  'game watching trips on lots of  '���'^l/ery dusly roads and now they  1 ;know   why   everyone   wears  fl khaki. They had fine sightings  )' of elephants, giraffes, zebras  and all kinds of wild animals  and enjoyed watching them in  iheir natural habitat,  if*. One highlight was Ihe sighting of a lioness with Ihree cubs  jund walching her make a kill to  Reed the babes. One night was  spent camping out in a tent  complete wiih showers and  toilets.  A couple of days were spent  at Mount Kenya Safari Club  which was a mosl elegant and  delightful place. Three days in  Mombasa proved lo be just a  bit too hot for comfort.  In one hotel the guests were  warned to keep their windows  shut as the monkeys have a  habit of popping into the rooms  to see what they can find to eat.  In all, it sounds like a  marvelous experience and we  hope that Connie will be able to  show some of the many pictures  she took on the trip.  BACK FROM RENO  Just over a dozen members of  the Welcome Beach Community Association just relumed  from a fun week in Reno. As  yel have had no information as  to the big winners and the big  losers. But you can bet your life  lhal a good lime was had by all.  DONT FORGET  A reminder that the time  draws nigh for you to order  your tickets to the Welcome  Beach Christmas dinners on  December 9 and 10. Call Marg  Vorley or Marg Buckley right  away.  A reminder, too, of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  bazaar on December 1 in Trail  Bay Mall from 10 am til 2 pm.  LARRY REMEMBERED  Many friends and family  gathered al Ihe Holy Family  Church in Sechelt last week for  the funeral service of Larry  Reardon, formerly of Redrooffs, who passed away very  suddenly.  Tributes were paid to his  memory by Finn Anthony and  by Peggy Connor, bolh friends  of long standing.  Finn's comment lhat there  was "no gray with Larry,  everything was black or white"  pretty well summed up the kind  of man Larry was. Straight and  honest.  At the time of his death he  was harbour manager for the  DOT at the Gibsons Wharf.  While resident on Redrooffs,  he was an active member of the  Area B Ratepayers Association  and stood fast for what he  believed in.  A good, nice man, Larry will  be missed by Enid, his family  and by those of us who knew  him.  PRESCHOOL NEWS  The Welcome Beach Preschool is holding a kitchenware  fundraiser at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Monday,  November 28 at 7:30 pm.  Everyone is welcome. There will  be a door prize.  Orders will be taken until  December 3 and will be filled  within a week. For more information phone 885-54% or  885-2063.  "YOUR FAMILY  FOOD STORE"  OPEN FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P.M.  SUNDAY  10 A.M.-5 P.M.  -\shop*Easy^  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  Prices Effective  Tuesday, November 20 to  Saturday, December 3, 1988  "QUALITY MEATS  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless - Top  SIRLOIN  STEAKS  flV>]3R|f|KX3R15!S|S|||3i  7.25 kg   lb.  329  Sunkist - California - Lunch Box Size  NAVEL  ORANGES  86c kg  39  4.39 kg.  Family Pack - Rib or  Tenderloin End 4    flfl  PORK CHOPS ib 1.99  Grimms - Extra Lean  COTTAGE  ROLLS  7.25 kg,  Ib  3.29  Fresh - Medium  3.51 kg.  GROUND BEEF J. 59  2.84 kg.  lb I �����,!)  Made in our Store  Beef or Beef and Onion  -;FR0M OUR BAKERY:  White or Whole Wheat  With Cinnamon  RAISIN BREAD  454 gm. Loaf  Various Flavours  BAGELS  Pkg. of 6  White or Whole Wheat - All Butter  CROISSANTS  SAUSAGE  Schneider's -1  BACON  Pkg. of  1.49  1.49  1.49  B.C. Grown - Canada No. 2 Grade  QCM 151b. Bag  POTATOES  1.99  Schneider's - Kent ��� Sliced     -    .  500gm. Pkg.   1.99   COD FILLETS "��*3.49  Smoked  California Grown _, -|  BROCCOLI 128 kg    .58  Canada No. 1 Grade  B.C. Grown Medium  COOKING  ONIONS  3 lb Bag    ,b .69  Florida - Size 48's  PINK * # -.ft  GRAPEFRUIT 3/.79  Sliced - With or Without Garlic  FROM OUR DELI  Sliced  Sliced - Smoked  French Herb  ROAST BEEF   qq   HOT CAPICOLL11 on    TURKEY BREAST 1 on   PATE    70  ��� 99      per 100gm. liUS       per 100gm. Iiv3      per 100gm. ��� f ii  per 100 gm  Better Buy  MARGARINE 4b.igm. Print  Foremost - Grade A - Medium  EGGS 1 Dozen  ABC - Powder  LAUNDRY  DETERGENT 6 Litre Box  Hills Bros. Regular or Fine ^    _\%_\%  GROUND COFFEE 300 gm. 1.89  Dairy Maid _ _  APPLE JUICE 1 Litre CTN .68  Robin Hood - All Purpose Unbleached,  Whole Wheat or Blended Bread _   g%g%  FLOUR 10 kg Bag 3.99  .59  1.29  3.49  GROCERY SPECIALS  Caesar's - Regular or Bloody _m     [��� fl  COCKTAIL 136 Litre Tin 1-09  Nabisco gm   mgk  SHREDDIES675flm. Z.39  Money's - Sliced Oil  MUSHROOMS 284m, .89  Realemon _m     M.mm  LEMON JUICE 675m, Bt,.1.47  Snowcrest - Fancy gm   gigk  PETITE PEAS 1 kg Bag Z.Z9  Green Giant - Fancy Niblets,  Whole Kernel Corn or Mixed gm    f%f%  VEGETABLES t,, b,, Z.83  .89  FBI - Concentrated  ORANGE JUICE 341 ml Tin  Carnation -    mt%  HASH BROWNS 1.5 kfl. 1.79  Delsey  - White or Beige  BATHROOM      ���  TISSUE 4 roll pkg  Kleenex - Assorted Colours  FACIAL TISSUE w.  Kleenex Huggies - Assorted Sizes  DIAPERS  Kleenex - Hi Dri White, White  Print or Beige  PAPERTOWELS 2 ��**_  MMMMiH  *)-���*,  __*________________. Coast News, November 28,1988  13.  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  Roberts Creek Beavers' bottle drive Saturday ended with a wiener roast. Shown is leader Barry Dodd  with son Michael plus James Shepherd, Evan Quinn, Matt Spani and Willy Amy. -V��rn EHioti photo  Hints that you may find  helpful:  Vinegar can be used as a  weed control. A spray of white  vinegar will kill the tops.  New growth may appear, so  the application has to be  repeated until the plant is starved. Vinegar can also be used to  conlrol green algae on the top  of house plants soils.  First loosen the soil lo see if  that helps control the algae. If it  does not, drench the soil with a  solution of one tablespoon of  vinegar to two quarts of water.  Vinegar also helps lo prolong  the life of cut flowers. Use a  solution of one quart of water,  one tablespoon sugar, and two  tablespoons white vinegar.  The sugar feeds the flowers  and preserves the colour, while  the vinegar helps prevent the  growih of bacteria and fungi. If  you had blighl or rust problems  with your hollyhocks or delphiniums this past summer, be  sure to remove all old stock  from around the crown before  winter sets in. Remove and burn  all diseased materials from the  garden now.  Remember the gardening section of the stores when  Christmas shopping for those  friends.  Holiday Specials  25% 0�� Select^  plNCOUlN YARNS  30% Oft Selects  FASHION FABRICS  PFAFF Sewing Machine  Model #927 t__r f f\  Save *200oo     NOW ^foj"  Good Selection of GIFT ITEMS  For QUILTER and SEWER  Sm 2*4%  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  Sechelt Seniors  Nikki Weber does it again  by Larry Grafton  NIGHT TO REMEMBER  Once again Nikki Weber has  gone and done it. Her fall concert was a complete sellout ten  days to two weeks prior to the  performance, which tells us one  of two things. Either we get our  new centre prior to the spring  concert or the program will be  scheduled for two consecutive  nights in the spring.  Alphabetically, with such excellent   performers   as   Anne  Barker, Arlene Collins, Alice  Horsman, Pat Kerr, Patty  Miller and Doug Third with  backup by The 69ers and the  Rolling Tones, the evening was  a huge success. Such composers  as Sigmund Romberg, Gershwin and Rogers and Ham-  merstein provided numbers  throughout the program.  Connie Wilson was the accompanist for all performers.  Floyd Carmen looked after  management of the stage and  sound, as well as providing ac  companiment on the guitar for  the 69ers' presentation of Lara's  Theme from Dr. Zhivago.  Since proceeds of the concert  are donated to the new activity  cenlre building fund, Branch 69  is indebted to all concerned and  tenders their sincere thanks.  THE 69ERS  It rather looks as if December  is going lo be one of our busiest  months. To date we have  several firm engagements.  Members of the group should  note the following dates and  Looking to invest?  Let's talk.  Are you an entrepreneur looking for investment opportunities?  If you are, you owe it to yourself lo look  into the provincial government's new  Small Business Forest Enterprise Program.  The improved program is designed to extract more ot the hidden wealth in our timber  by encouraging the remanuiacture of lumber  and the production of products such as  window frames, doors, and furniture.  Twice the opportunities  We're setting aside twice as much timber  for harvesting by small companies, especially companies with creative manufacturing ideas. And���because security of  materials supply is so important for manufacturers���we're making timber available to  the firms with the best proposals for periods  of up to 10 years.  While we're creating more opportunities for  small companies���and more jobs for British  Columbians���we're also keeping our commitment to future generations.  As small companies harvest timber, the provincial government will be right behind  them, renewing the forest for the future.  We'll use some of the money from timber  sales to pay for the reforestation. We'll  always have productive forests.  You can get more information at your local  district office of the Ministry of Forests.  Let's extract the hidden value from our timber!  $��  ty   Province of British Columbia  "*   Ministry of Forests  Hon. Dave Parker. Minister  places  on  their  appointment  calendars.  December 2 - Rockwood  Lodge; December 3 - Channel  11 Telethon in Gibsons;  December 7 - Sunshine Coast  Golf & Country Club;  December 8 - Branch 69  Christmas Dinner (Legion);  December 14 - St. Mary's  Hospital; December 22  -Shorncliffe. Times of these  performances will be available  at our regular practice on  November 30.  LOTTERY TICKETS  Members are again reminded  that November 30 is the last  date Viv Pallot, our ifreasurer,  will be able to receive Seniors  Lottery tickets on behalf of the  branch. Afler that date, if you  care to participate, tickets  should be mailed directly to lottery headquarters in Vancouver  with cheques made out to  Seniors' Lottery Association of  B.C. and mailed to 810-1155  West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E4K1.  Incidentally our search for  the individual who sent in the  wrong stubs for the lottery has  been tracked down and substitution of stubs has been accomplished.  Ladies  WALLETS  Reg. $47.50  $2 9 W  HANDBAGS  20% ofF  Mens SUPPERS  Ladies ISOTONER  SLIPPERS ��nd  Bobbie's Shoes  Sunday, Dec. 4, 11 and 18  10% OFF Everything in Store  Pre-Christmas SALE  THE NATURAL HISTORY  OF CANADA  by R.D. Lawrence SO"795  Reg $34.95      $_\\e    *��� ���  THE ARCTIC GRAIL  by Pierre Burton  Reg. $29.95 SQQ95   Sat*     *iO  SOMETIMES A GREAT NATION  SOO50  Sale    CC  ROBERT BATEMAN,  NATURALISTS DIARY  Reg. $14.95  Sa.eSH95  by Peter C  Newman  Reg. $27.95  Plus Many In-Store Specials^s=  SALE PRICES EFFECTIVE Non. 28 ��� Dec. 3. 1988 ONLY  We will be OPEN SUNDAYS IN DECEMBER before Christmas  from 11:00 to 4:00 pm  0 Books & Stuff  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 885-2625        |;  LOMttEy  ORGAN &  PIANO CENTRE  comes to Sechelt  at the  TRAIL BAY CENTRE MALL  Monday to Saturday, Nov. 28 - Dec. 3, 1988  Christmas Sale   on   ��� Gulbransen and  Lowrey organs  ��� Korg electronic pianos  Kavvai keyboards  ��� Pre-owned instruments  Prices from  $49500&up  Visa & Mastercard accepted  Give the Gift of Music  SURREY  10219 King George Hwy.  581-8687  CHILLIWACK  858-5583   Cottonwood Mall  I  I  f Pender Patter  Robert Service performer, actor Tom Bryne delighted his audience  lasl week al Pender Harbour School. ���Myrtle Winchesler pholo  Flavoured Coffee  Portion Paks  Enough to make a  ,\      Large Pot of  GREAT  TASTING  COFFEE  Audrey's  Coffee Service  OFFICE &. RESTAURANT COFFEE  Supplies &.  Equipment 886*7 686  .corner ewo*��^5?R  Pepsi, 7-Up  10/30 Oil    Diet Pepsi  ,, 1.19  SALE  TO BUN  53v"eMBEB!8.����  99<  Plus Deposit  SAVE 46��  Diet Coke,  Classic Coke,  Canada Dry  ., 2.49  Plus Deposit  SAVE 1.06  CORNER CUPBOARDii^Mtfi  corner Mason & Norwest Bay Rds.  DAIRYLAND  icecream  ��� s2.99  chips  {foil bag)    QQc  20 gm    W**  SAVE 90'  Nour  New  at Elson Glass  "{"���"in"  stay clean tub enclosure door track  2PANEL  SLIDING TUB ENCLOSURE  IRAMELESS GLASS DOORS  took Neat, Stay Clean  Manufacturer's  sug. relail price $177.00         OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pin  Saturday 8:30 an - 12:30 pal  For a Touch of Class Call  [)/-���  <D  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886  ���7359 Ht\  *\^m\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\Lm^m^  Music school  hosts actor  by Myrtle Winchester  The Pender Harbour School  of Music hosted actor Tom  Byrne on Friday. He carried a  delighted audience away to the  land of the midnight sun with  his performance of 'Yukon  Nights', a tribute to Robert Service delivered with a hint of  kerosene and magic in the air.  Byrne, a ruddy-cheeked Irish  born coast resident, says he  came to Canada because of  reading about Robert Service's  Yukon. Everyone who attended  the Yukon Nights show saw  some of thai gold rush lifestyle.  With his musical Irish lilt,  Byrne showed us the vast cold  beauty of the north, the men  lusting for gold, the booze, the  bordellos, the winners, the  losers, and the humour. Most of  all, he showed us Robert Service's, and his own, love for the  Yukon.  Congratulations   to   Tom  Byrne for a wonderful performance and lo the music school  for making it possible.  ROOST NEWS  B.C. Lottery Corporation  sales rep Mark Roberts enjoyed  an evening at the Roost and  held a breakopen promotion  with Roy and Paula. Between  the three of them they gave  away over $300 in cash and an  assortment of i Got Lucky'  and 'Give Me A Break' t-shirts  and other lottery paraphenalia.  I thought that the best prize  of the night was a white-on-  black sleeveless Roost sweatshirt, an extra donation from  Roy and Paula. Thanks for a  fun evening!  MUSIC NOTES  There are still tickets left for  the Music Society's Christmas  Ball on Saturday, on sale at  Sunny's Hair Boutique, Talewind Books in Sechelt, and  from all Music Society directors.  The Harbour Lights are playing at the ball, and I wonder if  maybe we take their talent for  granted because they're local  musicians.  Harbour Lights member Carrie Fowler is rapidly gaining a  reputation as an excellent saxophonist on her own, and she  will perform with two other  musicians at the grand opening  of the Sea Ranch on Friday  night.  HOMELESS DISHES  There are quite a few dishes  Egmont  News  Birthday  greetings  by Egmont Etta, 883-9302  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  This week I've got a whole  list of people to wish congratulations to.  Very happy 80th birthdays to  Gene Berntzen on December 2  and to Albert Hodson on  December 15.  Other December birthday  greetings go to Billy Griffith,  Joe Muller, Pat Thibodeau,  Don Devlin, Gaye Beardmore,  Jody Jeffries, Michelle Beard-  more, Lew Larson, Dean  Bosch, Eileen Griffith, Kristina  Medwayosh, Angela Walker,  Gwen Bryant, Vera Grafton,  Michael Fearn and Joseph  Silvey.  Special happy birthdays to  1988 Christmas baby, Jeremy  Jacob Silvey and to 1983  Christmas babies, Robert Tyler  Silvey and Clifford Oliver  Silvey.  Also in the congratulations  category, very happy anniversary wishes to Don and Katie  Devlin and Rob and May  Silvey.  EGMONT NEWS  Tickets are now on sale for  the Elve's Club Raffle, .to be  drawn on December 24. Betty  Silvey, Dolly Wallace and Ann  Cook (among others) have  tickets for sale.  December 17 is elves' hamper  day. Applications must be in by  December 10 if you need a bit  of help with holiday food this  year. See Betty Silvey for more  information.  fc  For all your  Satellite Needs!  Call MOONRAKER  ELECTRONICS!  888-8108  left from the Fishermen's  Homecoming Ball. If you  belong to any of them, please  come by and pick them up on  Thursday night between 6 and  10 pm.  VOTE QUOTE  Best comment on the election  from a Pender Harbourite:  "Well, we voted for Mitten  Realty because they've got more  signs on the coast than anybody  else."  WINTER TIME  I'm not sure if it had  anything to do with the snowfall  last week or not, but Francis is  now on 'winter hours'. That's  10:30 am to 4:30 pi ft.  SWAP MEET  The Community Club's last  Arts, Crafts & Swap Meet  before Christmas will be held on  Saturday, December 3, and  doors will open al 10 am, as  usual.  Tables are still left for $6  each, and you're advised to conlact Hans Schroeder at  883-2573, as soon as possible, if  you'd like to rent one.  SENIORS' DINNER  Branch 80 of the Senior  Citizens Association will hold  iheir Christmas dinner on  December 12 at 6:30 pm at the  legion.  Tickets,   $10   each   are  available from Elspeth Logan at  883-2489.  LEGION NEWS  Members are reminded to attend an important general  meeting on December 19 at 8  pm. This is election night, so  your presence and your vote is  important.  Are you a crib player? Drop  in on Wednesday night and join  the games. It's an informal  evening of fun and prizes.  Sechelt Furniture Land   ^J>/_  Mon. - Sat., 'til 6 pm   X  APPLIANCE SALE  All Regular Prices Reduced To  Clearance on all Major Appliances  UPRIGHT  FREEZER  N0WS499  ALL-FRIDGE  mows 799  FROST FREE  FRIDGE  s69g  MICROWAVES FROM s199 ^beaT��� ��'  DISHWASHERS FROM s499        advertised pnco  '.'      .    ���    '.   i-i ',!   ���,   :;_;   J ������ III  B.C.  Sechelt free delivery  Furniture Land  Sunshine c'oasi HwV Besl Prices! Best Selection!  885 5756 Best Quality! Best Service!  30" RANGE  NQW$599  [{J__lJ!.m_,_.-r_.mr-.---r,JJ>-----llirTT_>Tl_l_l_li  Holiday  at****�� ��  Decorating  Tips:  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  in Pender Harbour  until noon Salurday  "A Frlandly Paopla Plac."  ai    We invite you  56"      to let us help you  spruce up your home  for the holiday season  by mixing and matching:  ���k New wallpaper selections  from our latest books  * Paints from our Beauti-tone  colour line  * Up-to-date decorator ceramic  tiles to order    HOME/^LL  Francis Peninsula Place, MW^0MYW__W_r   ���    ^fcfci  MadeiraPark     883-9551     BUILDING CENTRE  _.._.,....,,,.-,...,...._,...,.?.._  u  GRAND OPENING  CELEBRATION  at the  SEA RANCH RESTAURANT  ai.i. vol: can kat  THE SEA RANCH  RESTAURANT Coast News, November 28,1988  15.  North Island-Powell River  Election 1988 Votes Tally  Candidate Votes by Polling Division  Polling Division  Cheraoff    Conway-       Hicks  Brown  070 Egmonl  071 Pender Harbour  072 Madeira Park  073 Beaver bland  074 Bargain Bay  075 Smugglers Cove  076 Halfmoon Bay  077 Hallmoon Bay  07ISargcant Bay  079 Wakefield  0M Wakefield  Ml Sechelt Wesl  002 Sechell Wesl  0U Porpoise Bay Wesl  0*4 Sechell  085 Sechell  006 Sechell  087 Tilicum Bay  088 Sechelt Ind. No. 2  089 Sechell Ind. No. 2  090 Selma Park  091 Selma Park  092 Davis Bay  093 Tsawcome Ind. No. I  094 Chapman Creek  09! Wilson Creek  096 Flume Creek  097 Roberts Creek  098 Roberts Creek  099 Joe Smilh Creek  100 Joe Smith Creek  101 Gibsons Creek  102 Chaster Creek N.  103 Chaster Creek S.  10! Gibsons  106 Gower Point  107 Gower Poinl  108 Gibsons  109 Gibsons  110 Gibsons  Ul Gibsons  112 Gibsons  113 Granthams Landing  114 Hopkins Landing  115 Langdale  116 Porl Mellon  117 Gambier Island  0  0  0  0  1  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  1  0  0  2  1  2  1  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  1  2  2  0  0  0  0  I  1  0  0  0  0  1  3  1  0  0  0  Krell  0  2  2  3  0  2  2  0  2  0  2  3  7  3  6  8  3  4  0  5  5  3  5  3  5  0  1  6  6  2  4  7  5  1  2  7  3  0  5  2  2  6  4  0  0  1  0  Pellant  0  4  9  7  2  1  4  3  12  3  4  10  4  2  6  5  1  6  0  I  12  3  7  3  4  5  7  6  2  3  2  0  6  5  3  3  4  4  10  3  2  12  7  6  0  0  1  Rabu  24  108  59  72  55  37  29  31  106  28  90  99  62  32  57  83  46  59  14  28  83  59  67  21  43  41  32  43  36  43  28  32  59  42  58  78  61  29  60  42  50  62  59  36  63  7  7  Skelly  Warnke  71  16  103  55  96  34  114  56  156  43  39  13  59  26  36  33  170  62  29  22  122  51  93  61  69  23  43  IS  71  42  I2S  61  88  36  132  46  124  9  31  15  78  56  69  28  133  46  31  10  77  23  60  22  134  32  123  45  25  103  125  32  96  9  85  14  124  28  113  28  133  37  162  50  149  47  53  24  173  44  51  15  92  23  178  46  147  47  39  21  108  46  37  9  22  10  a  Skelly  landslide  Continued from page 1  the results from the Sechelt Indian Reserve leaseholders poll:  31 for Skelly, 28 for Rabu and  15 for Grit Warnke.  Then ihe jubilation broke out  and was to reign supreme  among the New Democrat  workers for the rest of the  night. Results were coming in  faster at Powell River and the  telephone rang.  With 10 Powell River polls  in, it.was 823 for Skelly, 245 for  Rabu and 277 for Warnke, plus  a negligible amount for the  other parties. Smiles reigned  and NDP cheers went up as the  numbers from then on appeared  on the wall charts showing a  landslide victory for their man.  Skelly took all but four polls  on the Sunshine Cost. The next  two polls to report were from  Halfmoon Bay with substantial  Skelly margins.  Then it was the same for two  polls from Sargeant Bay. Then  an even wider margin from a  Shorncliffe poll. It was a far cry  from his squeaking, marginal  700 vote win in 1984.  lt was all over except for the  hugs and tears, a heartfelt thank  you talk by area leader Shaun  Malenka, the tallying of the  final polls and the totals. Then  everybody was off to celebrate  at Davis Bay Community Hall.  At Campbell River a jubilant  Skelly was celebrating with the  party faithful at the Discovery  Inn. By 11 pm he was in the air,  flying to Powell River, there  again to grace the celebration.  It was all over for another  four years!  Complete poll-by-poll results  for the Sunshine Coast appear  on an inside page.  fthacfatv fym, faiktvp  Cowrie St.. Sechelt       886-7606  Win a Fashion  Poinsettia  Shadow Baux is giving their customers a unique Christmas  gift. Every Saturday from now 'til Christmas, one lucky  customer each Saturday will be given one of our pieces of  wearable art.  Join us for coffee Dec. 3, 10 and 17 and find  out if you are a winner.  CASTLMOCK   gft.  KENNELS       t>  Highway 101, Roberts Creek   885-9840 '��'     _  me cnfistmas  Boarding & Grooming      ^  No animals will be accepted without current   /-^Nt^ '  vaccination records.   (Within 12 mths.)  Rhythms of Life  Cautionary note  by Penny Fuller  Notice Board  Sunahlna Cult Liberil Alloc. Annual General Meeting. Monday. November 28 al  7:30 pm. Liberal ollice, Cowrie St.. Sechelt. Calf 885-2239 or 885-2188.  First Glbiom Boy Scouts will be selling Christmas trees at Sunnycrest Mall starting  Dec. 9. 10. 11 and Dec. 16. 17. and 18. For Info call Joan al 886-9282.  The thrilling mind capturing musical comedy of Ihe year. Dracula ��� The Musical? is  being staged by Ihe Elphinstone Secondary School drama club on December 7 and 8,  directed by Lexa Chapped. and performed by some of Elphinstone's most talented  actors and actresses. Don't miss It! Tickets on sale at the door.  Stars will be shining in Gibsons on December 11 and 12 at Calvary Baptist Church In  the musical production 'Twinkle Twinkle Little Stir'. Many liltle people (and some  not so Utile) are practising diligently for Ihe coming production. Look for more inlormalion shortly.  The Sunshine Coist Cancer Support Group monthly meeting will be held at St.  John's Church, Davis Bay, December 5 at 1 pm. For inlormalion call 883-2251.  Alzheimer Support Group meeting Bethel Baptist Church. November 28 at 1 pm.  Gibsons Branch ol St. Miry'i Hospital AuxMiry Craft Sale Thursday, December 1 at 10  am, Sunnycresl Mall, Gibsons.  Sunshine Coait Branch ol Canadian Diabetes Aiiociation meeting and Christmas  party Friday, December 16, Irom 3 lo 5 pm at St. Mary's Hospital Board Room. For  Inlo call Gall Wilson at 885-5417.  Gospel Music Night, December 4 at 7 pm, Gibsons Pentecostal Church. Donations to  Elves Club.  Sunshine Coast Cancer Support Group monthly meeting December 5, al 1 pm at St.  John's Church. Davis Bay. For information call 885-3484.  TIM Welcome Beech Pra-icltool Is holding a Tupperware tundralser at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Monday, November 28 al 7:30 pm.  Charity Herring Sale, Sunday, December 4 at 8 am, Gibsons Government Dock and  Madeira Park Governmenl Dock. Sponsored by Ihe Fisherman's Union, Locals 16  and 21.  The Sechelt Mirsh Society regular monthly meeting is Friday, December 2 at 7:30  pm at Ihe Sechelt Auto Cenlre. Guesl speaker Is John Ireland, slide show of Rifle Bird  Sanctuary.   American Thanksgiving is  over, as are the elections. It  seems there's nothing left to  come between us and Christmas  cheer.  Lights and holly and Santa  Claus can come out again for  another year. People can plan  their annual rounds of  Christmas parties.  Parties are Venusian territory, after all that planet  (Venus) was named after the  original party girl. When Venus  passes by a point in the sky that  is sensitive to a person (i.e. that  lines up with where one of the  planets was when he or she was  born), that person experiences a  few days of feeling pretty good.  They tend to get more sociable,  even romantic, and things just  seem generally pleasant.  Venus moves so quickly, that  it's effects may appear to be  nothing more than a mood.  However, when this 'social butterfly' lines up with Pluto in the  sky, things can get a lot heavier.  Pluto is the planet of intensity  and depth. It is associated with  the death and rebirth process,  and often with sexual issues.  Venus is now in Scorpio (the  sign that is ruled by Pluto). So  between now and December 18,  anybody with their Sun, Moon,  Mercury, Mars or Venus in  Scorpio will have a couple of  days when they're feeling pretty  Christmasy.  But next weekend, Venus will  be lined up with Pluto in the  sky. For those few days major  things could happen to people.  Next Saturday, Sunday and  throw in Monday to be safe, are  days (and nights) when the  romance may lose its lightness  and the flirtations could involve  some strong sexual undercurrents. It's no big deal, as long as  you're aware of the potential  for trouble.  Venus-Pluto aspects often indicate times when unexpected  pregnancies take place, and/or  social disease is transmitted. If  you're going to use astrology as  a tool to take control of your  life, then it makes sense to be  forewarned, and therefore forearmed, against times when you  could make some unfortunate  mistakes.  So if you plan on doing any  partying next weekend, do a few  preventative things to keep the  negative effects of Pluto-Venus  under control. Avoid drinking  too much.  You need to keep a clear head  next weekend and you can tie  on a good one if you want the  following week.  If you are not in a committed  relationship, don't let your hor-  \  mones   override   your   good  sense.  It's only a concern for a few  days, then you can relax and  dive into the festive season with  no more than normal inhibitions.  SHOP LOCALLY!  SUPPORT YOUR FRIENDS  & NEIGHBOURS  It is an economic fact that every dollar spent locally does  the work of $5 or $6 as it circulates throughout our  communities. It's called the multiplier effect.  Cash must circulate to keep our communities healthy and  the goods, services and jobs we want close by.  Every dollar earned on the Sunshine Coast and spent  elsewhere is several dollars lost to the local community.  THINK ABOUT IT.  The Job you save may be your own -**��V  Coast News, November 28,1988  SLOW  FLAYING  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to 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 winners were Michelle and Jesse Gadzinowski, Box 1936,  Gibsons, who correctly identified the piling at the Gibsons Governmenl Wharf.  Forest program  exceeds goal  The five year, $300 million  Canada/British Columbia  Forest Resource Development  Agreement (FRDA) is now expected to exceed its original  goals.  Areas treated under the forest  rehabilitation program will produce more than the original projections of 600,000 cubic metres  of timber annually, 500 future  full time jobs in logging and  manufacturing and 15,000  seasonal jobs in silviculture, an  independent consulting firm  states in a mid-term evaluation  report.  Areas already treated are  estimated lo produce at least  340,000 cubic metres of wood  annually, enough to build 6,600  houses. Silviculture projects lo  the mid-term have generated  about 352,000 days of employment.  The report by Touche Ross  Management Consultants was  made public November 15 by  federal Forestry Minister Gerry  St. Germain, MP for Mission  Port Moody, and British Columbia Forests Minister Dave  Parker.  "Bolh governments are extremely pleased with the FRDA  results," St. Germain said. "We  are not only going to meet our  original goals, but we are now  expecting to exceed them."  "The report indicates clearly  ihe importance of this kind of  agreement in addition to the  province's extensive ongoing  forest renewal program,"  Parker said.  "I am extremely proud of the  way federal and provincial  government staff, forest consultants and contractors have  worked   together   to   make  FRDA a success."  Parker said investments in  new facilities and technology,  such as the Seed Centre in Surrey, and in research, in growing  bigger and better trees, will have  positive impacts on the province's forest resource well into  the future.  The assessment covers the  period from April 1, 1985, to  September 30, 1987, the agreement's mid-point.  The agreement focusses on  the rehabilitation of Not  Satisfactorily Restocked (NSR)  foresl lands and incremental  silviculture in the province's  forests.  St. Germain noted the many  successes of the federal government's direct-delivery component of the government.  "Forestry Canada has undertaken silvicultural activities on  about 165,000 hectares under  the privale forest lands program  and the Indian forest lands program," he stated.  "However, these programs  are still undersubscribed and we  have taken steps to ensure that  the agreement's goals are realized or exceeded.  "The FRDA in British Columbia is being carried out in an  excellent way and I am confident that the projection of exceeding our goals will become a  reality," St. Germain concluded.  The report is available for  viewing at all Ministry of  Forests offices in the province  or at the Canadian Forestry Service's offices in Prince George  or Victoria.  RK.CiUl.AR  SALE  courikr i  Courier 250  COURIKR 2  courikr 3oo  Courier 4  $2295.00  2495.00  3295.00  3695.00  5295.00 (Due.)  $1850.00  2095.00  2795.00  3195.00  3995.00  Prices include membership in SAVIN'S EXCLUSIVE  GOLD CARD CLUB - for hot line service support.  Periodic specials and other benefits.  saumizn  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  In the Bayside Building,  Trail Ave., Sechelt  885-3735  Rental set  for all  Rental of Gibsons Town's  Marine Room from now on is  going to cost all groups $20, it  was decided in a policy motion  of Gibsons council.  The decision came on a vote  of two to one. It was agreed this  minimum fee was necessary to  avoid having various groups  asking council for forgiveness  when charged the fee by staff.  The rental is a minimal amount  to cover heating and caretaking  costs, said Mayor Diane Strom.  Council also unanimously  agreed the washrooms at the  Skateboard Bowl must be closed for the winter. To keep them  open woulu make it necessary to  install heating and to pay the  operating cosl.  Model E0930S  Flair, laste, and a touch ol high tech in a  sleek indoor/outdoor color TV. Operates on  standard AC house current or 12 Volt DC  power trom car or boal cigarette lighter, DC  car cord Included, logelher with removable  tinted Sunscreen to cut glare and reduce  reflection Irom outdoor light. Great tor  boating, tailgate parties or campsite lun  Was 1519.00  ���489  Modal SE3935 with  Remote and Sleep Timer  Effective design lor Contemporary In-  leriors. Richly-grained Eastern Walnut color  linish wilh Presidential Bronze color base  and Metallic Brown accents.  Cabinet Sue: 18 1/8,, H. 19 1/4" w 18 1/2" D  Waa ,559 00 ^gg  Come in and Enter  NO PURCHASE NECESSARY  'Last Chance tor Zenith Premiere Days"  "In House Zenith Specials" I  Model SD2733H  Receiver/ Monitor  with Ramot*  Control SC7300  Sweeping, dramatic Contemporary looK. MTS Slereo Sound. L  Squared screen and sharp picture image. Richly-grained wood I  veneers on top and aides. Iramed by hardwood solids. Honey I  Oak finish. Cushion glides. II swivels for eaay viewing  Cabinet Size: 29 W H, 42 5/8" W, 16 1/16" O  Waa ,16,500 ,149fl  More IN-STORE SAVINGS  on ZENITH TVs & VCRs  While Quantities Lasl  Zenith. The quality goes in before the name goes on.   SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.   Home Electronics     M0N . SAT  'Alter the Sale, it's the Service that Counts" Sales & Service      9-.n0 .5:00  I 5674 Cowrie St.. Sechelt        885-98161  MANUFACTURERS  REBATE WEEK  at DeVRIES  DOMCO"  REBHTESlRE  JUHffiLEAKING OFFJJ GREAT  . ���   **WKli_WBKJ________:Wii   <?\N, s f *"''' "��� '"��� "^    mm .....a  Choose any onerof these no-wax  Jpuality floor-coverings,  fahd take advantage  .'���'������/  ofa super rebatelool  everv square yard youlpurchase!  IMP  ��motwt$t  rebate  m.i  mi  on  DOMCO  Don't delay'  Get your  HEGAL 44  With Aquagutrd '(Mall  -MSB $19,98 *..*.,:  rebate today  SAVINGS  on MiWUFACTOBERS  DISCONTINUED ITEMS  CASTILIAN PLUS  ��� Superior stain resistance  61 colour clarity  ��� No wax  ��� Rearguard backing  \ protection  O 17 wide "team  saver" rolls  MSR $16.45 sq. yd.    $ A 95  sq.yd.  Mannington  VEGA  5 year wear warrantee  10 mil clear vinyl wear layer  Contractors Choice  6 & \2 wide rolls  $095  SUPER SPECIAL BUY  Richmond AVONDALE  IOO��'o BCF Nylon  Scotchguard  Ultra Fresh lulled aclion back  6 rolls #1  18  95  sq. yd.     6 rolls 2nds  BELOW  f  $1095  iia^Tcbsr  1295  ���1 Wmm sq. yd.  ALL IN-STOCK  WALLPAPER  ��� Over 66 patterns to choose trom  ��� No watting tor book order delivery  ^SUNWQRTHY  sntaiMayfiir  0% wna  OFF   BOOK ORDERS  fiS  BOOK ORDERS  OVER STOCKED on  LIGHT COLOURED STAINSTOPPERS  Ask aboul our SPECIALLY REDUCED PRICES on  ST/UN STOPPER ITEMS  Save 25% to 50% on  LouverDrape  Vertical  Blinds  Just Ask Around  OVER 30 YEARS  EXPERIENCE  In Ihe Caipel Inrh.stry  STEAM CLEAN  Carpets & Upholstery  ��� Tha most powerful unit on the  Sunshine Coast  ��� THE system most carpal manufacturers  recommend  Pleated  Shades  ��S Louver  M Drape' L-j  Ready Made, Vinyl  PLEATED  SHADES  e Easy to install  e Can be cut to exact  width  e Easy to operate  e Stacks to less than  2" when fully raised  e Installation hardware  included  PRICES    ��  START AS w  LOW AS  (24" W. x 64" L. Shade)  "Pride  of  Paris"  CUSTOM  DRAPERY  FABRICS  20  %  OFF  Mon-Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Cibsons 886-7112  CENT8IJ        ; .' Iff  ROLLING OUT MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY  .  \____m  kaMAaatt**!  ________________* Coast News, November 28,1988 17.  The Sunshine  mwi  Second Section  Bill Chinnich (right) and Grant McBain capture a Chum salmon in Chaster Creek Friday. They were collecting brood stock for egg stripping at a fisheries department hatchery. ���Vern Eilloti photo  Theatre draws support  by Fran Burnside  The excitement of the annual  general meeting of the Gibsons  Landing Theatre Project Society is finally settling down, but  not the support or enthusiasm  of the members or directors.  A much appreciated stimulus  lo further activity is the recent  receipt of $2,500 from Ihe  Simons Foundation of H.A.  Simons International Ltd., the  Herring sale  The Elves Club Herring Sale is December 3 and 4 (depending on catch) on the Cowichan Star at the Government  Wharf in Gibsons.  Our children have a  great future-together.  The source of this optimism is the teachings ot HihiVllih,  Founder of the Bihi'i Faith and the Messenger of God fur this age.  He set down in His writings "ibut vibicb it conducive to tht advancement of mankind and to the reconttruciion of the world."  His teachings describe the distressing events of our time as the  birth pangs of a world society where all people will live together as  one family. They aUo provide a plan for bringing about world unity,  and Bahi'l's all over the world arc putting that plan into practice.  Our children are part of it. We think they've got a great future  -together.  Baha'iFaith  consulting engineers on the Port  Mellon expansion project. It  shows a real vote of confidence  in the theatre project when out-  of-town firms recognize its  value and give financial support. We thank them sincerely.  For anyone who is struggling  to come up with a unique  Christmas gift' for that person  who has everything, might we  suggest the lasting gift of a seal  in the Gibsons Landing  Theatre.  Your $250 contribution will  have your chosen person's name  engraved both on a brass plaque  on the seat and on the donor's  wall in the foyer, a fitting  tribute to them in perpetuity.  Your contribution is tax  deductible, and all seat sale  monies are held in trust pending  building of the theatre.  For more information, please  call the theatre office at  886-8778.  yourself with the  SAVINGS   ^^^  at your finishing store   Growing to serve you better  More FRESH STUDS  -ii  m**mmm*mmw**mr--i rf  INTERIOR PANELING  ///.'/'/:7^\\\\^\^.1/,���/.<���/S,ss_>,#_>,,_,_ ,  #1 Knotty Pine *975/mi  1x4 T&G E-Clear   OC(t/  CEDAR aJVli  SHEATHING  4x8x3/8 #1 Strand Board  $699/,  4x6x'/; Strand Board  *5"/<  4x8xJ/4DFir    S^gOO/^  DOORS-'  B "        DOORS!  HE Solid Corel V."  #2$3000,.,  2x4  FORMICA CUTTINGS  Ideal for small     $998  countertops, etc.     ^      ej  30"x80" Colonist  Interior Doors  $49" N  I" RED OAK LUMBER  S2SIE  $399/,  _____________     bd"'  Also in stock  Black Walnut, Hon. Mahogany,  Birch, Maple, Paulerro,  Zebrawood, elc.  JUST  ARRIVE0  HARDWOOD TOY  PARTS & CRAFT &  HOBBY ITEMS  COMC IN AND CHECK lr OW.  HARDWOOD  HONEYDIPPERS $2���  HARDWOOD  NEEDLE BOXES $1��*  Checkers  38��,,  Clear or Walnut  Birch Shaker Pegs  Da $110���  .AST CHANCE  PAINT SALE  INT. FLAT WHITE  $14"A,  INT. SEMI-GLOSS LATEX  $19"Al  Sale ends Dec. 10/bb or while Stock Lasts      All Sales Cash & Carry  ^ALTERNATIVE  Specialising in ___!_______%_*_  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing        ^^^^^^^^^^^^  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,    886-3294  Storm drains need  marking to save fish fry  by Harold Blaine  School children and conservationists all up and down the  Sunshine Coast are hatching  salmon and trout for the local  tiny streams and creeks. But one  dump of chemicals or used oil in  a storm sewer grating or ditch  can kill all the fish so laborously  placed in such a stream.  So Gibsons Town council  heard November 22 as three  fisheries experts described a  program of marking storm  sewer drains to raise public  awareness of the problem and  to save the fish.  All Sunshine Coast elementary schools except Halfmoon  Bay and Gibsons have taken  part in the fish raising and  stream restocking program during the past six years. One little  Gibsons area creek that had no  fish for 15 years is now alive  again.  This stream is Charman  Creek. But it wasn't chemicals  that killed its fish. The cause  was development.  Builders who put little  streams in cement pipes or fast  running straight ditches, kill  them as fish spawning locations. When the total spawning  of salmon and trout in all these  little streams along the coast is  added up, their loss has a  serious effect on the sport and  commercial fisheries.  The provincial and federal  fisheries people have a program  of marking every storm sewer  inlet with a painted fish  silhouette to remind the public  and increase public awareness.  Mayor Diane Strom assured the  fisheries delegation that town  council would take a favourable  look at the idea.  So Gibsons residents may  soon be seeing the fish markings  api-car. Information packets  will be hung on neighbourhood  doorknobs to explain what the  markings mean.  "People think storm sewers  are connected to treatment  plants and can therefore be used  as dumping places for liquid  and solid wastes. But usually,  and much more often of late,  storm sewers lead directly to the  nearest creek or other body of  fresh water," council was told.  So using storm drains as a  dumping system can permanently destroy the fish  habitat in a stream. Therefore  the signs.  Begun in 1982 the fish hatching and stream restocking  program in the schools became  an authorized part of the curriculum in several subjects at  several levels in the schools. It's  entitled 'Salmonids in the  Classroom'.  Five different types of salmon  are raised and placed in  streams. In addition there are  two types of trout that have life  habits exactly like thai of  salmon, except they don't die  when they spawn.  These two trouts are cutthroat and steelhead, both prized quarry for sportsmen.  Al long-dead Charman Creek  in Gibsons, straight ditches and  concrete pipes are being altered  or bypassed so the fish can happily return. The big new housing development at Gower  Point Road and Dougal will be  designed for fish.  They are, by agreement with  the town, putting in rip-rap  rock to make steps so fish can  live there and spawn. Only one  percent of the salmon and trout  fry live after being raised and  introduced to streams by school  children and conservation  organizations.  So the fish that make these  streams their permanent home,  returning regularly from the  ocean to spawn, are a very  valuable bit of life indeed.  The delegation to Gibsons  council included Peter  Caverhill, provincial fisheries  branch biologist; Tony Barnard, coordinator with the  Habitat Conservation Fund;  and Grant McBain, community  adviser, public involvement  program federal fisheries  department.  Adviser McBain is responsible for the coastal area from  Lund to Pemberton. Anyone  interested in getting involved  with this work can call him at  883-2613 at Pender Harbour.  Vandals caught  Following a crimestoppers tip, two teenage males have  been charged with mischief in whacking down the town hall  weeping willow in Holland Park last October 22/23. A  reward of $500 was offered.  Replacing this 10 year old ornamental will take years of  growing and gardening care. A senseless escapade of the  youths concerned.  The Christmas Gift with everything.,  Adventure...  Excitement...  History...  Humour...  AT LAST!      ^^^^  The stories that appeared  the COAST NEWS are a book' ^fiA iitifL  '       f^fi-flltXJMS^f Published by Glassford Prei  al  by Don Cruickshank  Rollicking tales of a merchant  seaman and master cook  struck with wanderlust! Told  with wit and warmth, spiced  with humour and a soupcon of  irreverence. And all of them  true!    $1d 95  ONLY* I *f.  at local bookstores from Dec. 9  ADVANCE ORDERS |  Taken until Dec. 8 only  at both COAST NEWS offices  H3.��s  Call 885-3930 or 886-2622  or tend your order form to:  Ihe COAST NEWS, Box 460,  atnom, B.C. VON TVft:\  "ADVANCE ORDER FORM   Name; w___e pttniL.  Address:   Phone:   I wish to order   and enclose $   _ copy (copies) of "RAMBLINGS OF A ROVER"   by cheque D or Money Order O, payable to  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD., OR: please charge to my credit card account:  ��� Mastercard # Expires    Expires 18.  Coast News, November 28,1988  LEISURE  On the Arts Beat  Furniture display  opens at centre  King of Safecrackers  Adventures of  Holy Herb  by Peter Trower  On Wednesday, November  30 a unique display of hand  made furniture opens al the  Arts Centre in Sechell. Borrowings from the collection of furniture expert, Jim Shockey,  'Heart and Soul - Western  Canadian Folk Furniture' includes ilems made for functional service which through ihe  conviction and earnestness of  ihe builders' beliefs have achieved a seeming personality and integrity of their own.  Largely the products of  religious groups who fled  persecution and immigrated lo  Canada en masse around Ihe  turn of the century, this furniture was made by people who  believed lhal every move was  important, lhal every thing they  did should be to Ihe glory of  iheir creator. For some this  meant cheerful decoration and  exhuberanl colour and pattern,  for others il meant restriction to  and celebration of only those  qualities inherent in the  materials and techniques of  construction. Though only  those qualities inherent in the  materials and techniques of  construction. Though much of  il is loo young to be antique, it  is the lingering product of  another century.  This exhibition runs from  November 30 to December 18.  On December 13 at 8pm, expert, dealer and collector, Jim  Shockey will give an informal  and interactive talk and discus  sion. Admission is $1 at the  door.  To help cover ihe extraordinary cosis of ihis exceptional  exhibition there will be a $1 entry fee for adults (children free).  This entitles visitors to return  visits without further charge.  Gallery hours are Wednesday to  Saturday, 11 to 4 and Sunday, I  to 4.  CHRISTMAS FAIR  December 3 is a date to mark  on your calendar, most of your  Christmas shopping can be  taken care of in a mellow and  entertaining atmosphere al the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  Christmas Crafl Fair at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  This year exquisite embroidery, weaving and silk  scarves will all be available.  Hand made clothing and toys  for kids, pottery both  decorative and functional,  calendars and cards, silver  jewelry and wooden bowls are  all represented. Fancy gift  packages will be sold at the Arts  Council's own Gourmet Food  Table and the Arts Centre will  be offering Chilean arpilleras  and cards held over by popular  interest from the summer show.  Children's craft making,  musical entertainment and hearty meals and delectable snacks  prepared by the peace committee round out the day. One stop  shopping, fun and good eats, a  great time for the whole family!  l)4JJJKt4J.JHH.��4)4JJM>ajJJH>aMM>.aW1l4JJJH)��i��<)4B��<)aa.��<>  A./.a'.IK *   ) -  !  i  Herb and Cox now set up a  temporary alarm system of their  own. lt consists of a small bell-  buzzer from which two wires  with a push button attached are  run out to the street. Cox,  grumbling somewhat, pulls on  his topcoat and goes outside to  stand lookout in the chilly  darkness.  With all in readiness Herb  gives Cox a questioning buzz.  Two in response will signify all  is well. Three means potential  trouble, police or nocturnal  strollers who might alert them,  in which event the caper will be  aborted and Ihe gang will scatter for Ihe exits.  There is no response from  Cox and Herb begins to sweat  again. There must be someone  in the vicinity. The seconds drag  leadenly by. Suddenly one quick  buzz snaps the tension, followed by another. To Herb's profound relief, there is no third.  The danger is past and all  systems are go. Herb touches  the ends of the fuse wires to a  flashlight battery.  The explosion has been gagged as effectively as the two  prisoners. There is a muffled,  popping, flatulent sound,  followed by a dim rumbling  noise like ghostly thunder. The  wet comforters, their function  served, fall away. The door of  the massive safe, its holding-  bolts neatly sheared, pops open  politely before the discreet, inexorable force of the blast.  Herb feels a surge of pride.  His father would have been  delighted wilh the effect, if not  the application.  Relatively quiet as the explosion was, it could still have been  heard by some sharp-eared  passerby. Herb buzzes Cox  again. This time the affirmative  response is quick in coming.  Herb and the others hurry  over to the ruptured safe. There  is a thin secondary door which  Calendar  Herb disposes of quickly with  an electric drill. Behind this sits  the keesler, the small inner  strongbox - the jackpot! Eager  hands drag it from its hiding  place and Herb snaps the lid  open with another small shot.  They do not waste lime examining the take. The contents of the  keester are simply scooped into  swag bags. The tools are hurriedly gathered up and the gang  take their leave. Powers and  Muir, still handcuffed to their  chairs, glare mutely.  Minutes later, wilh a relieved  de la Pena at the wheel, the  gang roars off into the frigid  Detroit nighl.  The following morning Ihey  meel in Cox's hotel room to  split up the loot. It amounts to  $25,000 in cash and $10,000 in  negotiable bonds. The bonds  will have lo be disposed of by  fences known lo Cox and Redding in other cities. The gang  have agreed on an even split.  "Not bad for a first score,"  says Cox. "You got my vote  anytime, Reverend. You were  cool as a cucumber."  "Believe me," declares Herb  wiih a pleased look, "this is only the beginning."  Late that evening Herb puts  several crisp bills in a long white  envelope and addresses it to a  threadbare mission on  London's Whiskey Row. It is  ihe first of many anonymous  donations the little mission will  receive from it's ex-Superintendent.  In another envelope he stuffs  a generous cheque made out to  Mrs. Alice Wilson. The cheque  is accompanied by a reassuring  letter explaining to Alice that he  has successfully completed  some profitable real estate transactions bul, due to further impending business, he will not be  able to join her in Los Angeles  for a while yet.  Finally he makes out another  cheque and composes an accompanying letter. "Dear  Mother," he begins, and chews  thoughtfully on his pen.  To be continued...  Sat., Dec. 3  SPECIAL  A11M  Haircuts  SOO  I Proceeds go to the Elves Clubl  SUP��RSHAP��t  OPEN LATE THURS H. FRI.  kWwi.Hjlr.SW.  Health Centre  SUNDAYS 10-4  Cowrie& Inlel,  Sechelt  885-2818  .Artisans Exhibition  & Sale       Dec. 10 - All Day  Sunnycrest Mall  Weavers  Potters  Glass Etching  Woodworkers  Photographers  Painters, etc.  ALSO  Gingerbread House Contest  Age Categories - Prizes  Info   886-3780 OR 886-9058  jU11j) H*$tr Inn  Reserve Now:  For Christmas parties  from 10 to 100 people.  Special group menus available.  0  New Year's Eve Special  \ur&m%_  _zi_.._m  For reservations  please call 885-7184  Dance to Spectrum  Prime Rib Buffet Dinner  Party Favours  ��t>aw0.uU per person  if"  Overnight Accomodation  available at reduced rates  Hwy 101. just north of Halfmoon Bay   "  Onfy^tf  L  * ASTRONOMICAL PHENOMENA            * LUNAR LIVING &. PLANTING CHARTS  * ASTROLOGICAL INFORMATION          * CONVERSION TABLES  * HERBS & THEIR USES                            * BACK TO BASIC RECIPtS  * WHAT S IN A NUMBER                         * AND MUCH, MUCH MOREI  i  GIBSONS  Coast Books          Mary's Variety  Hunter Gallery       Pharmasave  The Landing General Store  EARL'S COVE  Fritz Family Restaurant  SECHELT  Books 'n Stuff  Talewind Books  EGMONT  Bathgates  j deadline  (The Winter/Spring 89 Calendar of Events will publish per-  ifoimances, events, children's  programs, exhibitions etc. taking place between January 1 and  June 1, 1989. The calendar is  very popular with local residents  as a reference to what is happening locally. So get your information in by December 6 to  Sandie McGinnis at 885-3891.  Insertion fee is $15.  3**  ff    W________m___  Saturday & Sunday, Dec. 3 & 4  DOOR PRIZES COFFEE  FREE FLOWER for Every Lady  v*ikble  FRESH FLOWER 5,i* ��  ARRANGEMENTS  & Door Swags  We are happy to create CUSTOM ORDERS  and will design to your colour choice  I CIBSONS  886-8138  Yes we re OPEN FOR   LUNCH, too     -g-J  PRONTO'S  dP 7^Bf*v  c  open 7 days a week  WEEKDAYS 9-5  Sundays & holidays 10-4  GARDENS  \  886-9889  operated by  Dick & Shirley Bowers  Chamberlin Road  (off North Rd) Coast News. November 28,1988  OH^IMI^^?ririn^lTUKDAi^^r!r)!^  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Branch 219   "The Friendly Country Legion"  The Highly Danceable Music of the Popujan  AUTOMATICS  Charming Ivan un Keyboard  Good Looking Kevin on Guitar  Fri., Dec. 2 & Sat., Dec. 3  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOMF  v GIBSONS LEGION cJESgi  ,__WB    Branch "109 & We have the Live Music ol course  Fri., Dec. 2 & Sat., Dec. 5  HARTLAND  This great Man & Wife Duo  returns by "oputar Request  Make up a parly & dance into December wilh a smile of pleasure  HAVE YOU TRIED A DELICIOUS DINNER  AT THE LEGION LATELY?  PHONE 886-2411 bl a reservation, and gtva tha lady of your life ���  SPECIAL TREAT  The Elphinstone High School concert band held a bake sale at Sunnycrest Mall Saturday to raise money for a trip. The band has been  chosen to perform at Disneyland.  Vern Ellloll pholo  EHS band earns trip funds  by Rose Nicholson  Thirty-five concert band  students from Elphinstone High  School have been invited to perform at Disneyland in May next  year.  They will give performances  at Disneyland, the Disneyland  Hotel and the Queen Mary.  They   will   attend   musical  On Cable Eleven  Tuesday, November 29  7:00 pm  Save The Children  Maryanne West talks with  Save the Children representative  Sylvia Duff about the organizations efforts here on the Sunshine Coast.  7:30 pm  School Board Speaks Out  This month's School Board  show features a look at the recent Social Studies Conference  held here at Elphinstone, a look  at Cedar Grove Elementary's  visit to the North Vancouver  Outdoor School and a report on  the Royal Commission on  Education.  Wednesday, November 30  E.S.P. TV Student Reports  Three separate programmes  in the student report series from  the broadcasting students at  Elphinstone.  7:00 pm  Womens' Studies  Laila Ferreira interviews Dr.  Marlene Legates, Capilano College Professor about her course  on Women's Studies.  7:30 pm  Global Studies  Astra Mutch talks with  trustee Lynn Chapman and  teacher Roger Legasse about the  development of the locally  developed curriculum on Global  Studies.  8:00 pm  Biography of our  New Superintendent  Francisco Juarez talks with  Mr. Clifford Smith, Superintendent of School District 46 about  his role as superintendent and  about his life before coming to  the Sunshine Cosat.  Saturday, December 3  2:00 pm -10:00 pm  ELVES CLUB TELETHON  Eight hours of local entertainers and interesting people  have volunteered their time to  help raise funds for this year's  annual Elves Club Christmas  Hamper Drive. Please phone in  during the show to pledge your  donation to the Elves. Elves  Club pledge line 886-8565. A  listing of performance times  follows but please keep in mind  that much of this telethon is  'live' and times are subject to  change without notice.  2:00 - 3:00  Aerobic dance workout with  Jenny Sluis. Christmas poems  with Fay Burkin. Nikki Weber's  young singing groups, Ihe Mini  Tones and Quarter Tones.  3:00 - 4:00  A reading for Christmas by  Allan Crane. Gibsons Community Fellowship Singers. Billy's Question, a play by Gordon  Wilson. The Dorst Family Puppets.  4:00 - 5:00  Nikki Weber and the singing  group The 69ers. Country  Squares square dancing group.  Bob Carpenter and Ken  Dalgleish musical performance.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:-  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   5:00 - 6:00  Bob Carpenter and Ken  Dalgleish musical performance  continues. Jean Pierre Leblanc  and friends on guitars.  Storytime for children with Nest  Lewis. Carol Fraser and  Patricia Hammond on piano.  6:00 - 7:00  Excerpts from Lynn  Vernon's production of  Handel's Messiah with Arlene  Collins, Nancy McKay and  Heather Lydell. Peter Trower  reads from his most recent  work. Seru Molidegie plays the  bagpipes. The Sechelt Indian  Band dancers. Janice Lee and  Christopher Lee on piano.  7:00 - 8:00  The Sechelt Indian Band  Singers. Folk songs wiih Bob  and Iris Buchan. Songs by Chris  and Michelle Boodle and Teresa  Erikson.  8:00 - 9:00  Christmas   Memories   with  George  Cooper  and   friends.  Recorder and flute with Jason  Please turn to page 21  workshops provided by  Disneyland.  Band leader Bill Rayment  told the school board at last  week's meeting that an invitation to perform at Disneyland is  considered to be the ultimate  venue for a high school band. It  is earned by reputation or audition.  Elphi's invitation came as a  result of their recent performance in Nova Scotia. An audition with Disneyland followed,  which resulted in the invitation.  The trip will cost the students  $600 each. This money is being  raised by band members themselves through activities such as  car washes, sales and individual  jobs.  A group of biology students  from Chatelech will be taking a  trip to BamHeld Marine Station  in February next year.  They will be studying the  marine biology of the intertidal  zone, the mud flat and the open  ocean, and will meet marine  biology resarchers at work in a  university academic setting.  In other school board news,  Elphinstone graduate George  Moore was presented with a  district scholarship. Moore  plans to attend BCIT where he  will enroll in a wood working  program.  Come Join Us For Lunch!  C^W*  by L.A. to Royal Canadian Legion #109  to be held in Gibsons Legion Hall  Dec. 3, 12-3pm  Soup: ��1���� Sandwiches: '1����  Crafts, Baking, Books  White Elephant, Raffles^,  IT'S TINE TO BOOK YOUR  CHRISTMAS  PARTY  * Private Banquet Room  * Croups from 6-170  * Dance Floor  Lunch and Dinner  7 Days A Week  The "All New"  OMEGA RESTAURANT  t��m\  Overlooking Gibsons Harbour  Reservations Call 886-2268  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  tfeeCwwt  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  The Sunshine Coast has a reputation as a tourist area,  catering to visitors in the summertime and shutting down  in the wintertime. Not so at the Sea Ranch restaurant in  Pender Harbour, my companion and I discovered last  week, where locals can enjoy the kind of dining that's  usually reserved to impress visitors.  We sal at a table by the window and looked down and  across the inner harbour to the lights of Garden Bay, tranquil and enchanting. Inside, candles and fringe-shaded  lamps above each (able softly illuminated lush tropical  plants. Classical music completed a romantic atmosphere,  and we enjoyed bountiful tossed salads.  My entree was steak and prawns, and that combination  of tender lean, medium-rare beef and fresh, succulent, rich  seafood done in garlic and butter was a culinary pleasure  beyond comparison.  My companion (somewhat of a picky eater at the best of  times) had roast beef, and he couldn't help but praise the  quality of the meat and the thoughtfulness of the waitress,  who provided both regular and extra hot horseradish, to  accommodate both the traditional and more adventurous  diner.  "This is really lean," he said between mouthfuls, obviously impressed.  "Just delicious!" he concluded, looking longingly,  almost lovingly, at the last two prawns on my plate.  Our meals included hefty baked potatoes and exquisite  candied carrots, and for dessert we sipped Monte Cristo  coffees.  Feeling sated and pampered, we watched the lights from  Garden Bay blink out and planned our next dinner out.  The Sea Ranch, for sure.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  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.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a per feci view  of Gibsons marina, and a good lime atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found din-  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties, Banquci facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for Iwo: $21). Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Iri and Sal 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Scats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Bolh serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic. Gibsons, 886-8138.  tAMU.  DINING  Cornerstone lea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation only, Saturdays 14 pm.  886-9261.  The Homestead - 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 IS item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from S5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Sea Ranch steak, seafood,  "Mom food", and a low-key atmosphere, overlooking Pender Harbour's  scenic Garden Bay. Open 7 days a week,  breakfast served, a half mile north of  Madeira Park on Highway 101, parking  for large vehicles. 883-2992.  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. Buffet  Brunch, from 11 am umil 4 pm Sundays  with new selections each week. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334.  Lunch 11 am - 3 pm Dinner 5 pm - 10  pm. Dosed Mondays & Sunday afternoons from 4 pm. 100 seats, V. M.C.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Phi/a. Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am io 8:30 pm,  CAT IN - TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep Med chicken.  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open  11 am -9 pm, Mon-Thur; II am- 10 pm,  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery  within 5 miles of store after 4 p.m.  PAID ADVERTISIWKNR 20.  Coast News, November 28,1988  Lots at pool for everyone  by Harold Blaine  Nobody needs to say there's  nothing for youth or any olher  age group to do, so long as  they're within travelling  distance of the Gibsons Swimming Pool, says Trish Makow,  head lifeguard.  There are programs for teens  and tiny tots, the handicapped,  great grandfolks and mom and  dad. Everybody!  This pool is even a summer  job training place for teenagers  wanting to work next year in the  summer. Training in swimming  that qualifies one for lifeguar-  ding and camp work is available.  Just take the Bronze Cross if  you're age 14. The National  SPORTS  Kings beat Gilligans  h> Mark Benson  Gibsons B&D Kings remained in second place hy defeating  Gilligans 84 in Men's League  hockey. The score was tied at  3-3 going into the final period,  bul B&D pulled away thanks to  4 goals by Pete Hautala, 2 by  Mark Alcock and singles from  Sieve Partridge and Tom Bally,  Gilligans scorers were Paul  Robbins  (2),  Shawn  Thorald  and Bill Trousdale.  HAWKS TIK WAKEFIELD  Wakefield  remained  unde  feated in firsl place afler being  lied 1-1 by Ihe fourth place  Hawks in the best men's ice  hockey game of the year.  Wakefield rendered only its second lie with no losses over the  first 10 games.  The game was deadlocked a!  1-1 going into the final period  on goals by Ted Bracken for  Wakefield and ihe tieing goal by  Hawk's Robert Joe.  Men's Ice Hockey Statistics  as of Thursday November 21  WITH  Wakefield 8 0 2 18  Kings 4 2 19  Roberts Creek 3 3 2 8  Hanks 2 3 3 7  Buccaneers; 14  13  Cilligans 17  13    r   Reference: Point Atkinson ForsiioiikumciiukN��rro*iiddti��.45miii,  D--:ii- Oi-��a-.a t:~��� plus 5 mm lor each II of rise,  Pacific btandard Time ma? min. ior aach n. oi r.n.  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  Hi HARBOUR VIEW MARINE,  winter storage  on fenced premises  power & water on site  BOAT HAULING    W  886-2233  v*>.\\   \\  \\\  \v.iv.vv.vv.ar-  TRISH MAKOW  Head Lifeguard  Lifeguard Certification of the  Royal Lifesaving Society is for  you if you're age 16.  Those interested in fitness  and aerobics can work out with  an extra feature. Try 'water-  robics' by joining the programs  for your personal level at the  pool, be you young or old, flabby, or fit as a fiddle.  The wide range of swim activities available is amazing.  You can be a complete 'duffer'  out to get a basic start at fitness  or a little exercise. You can be a  master swimmer preparing for  competition or marathons. Or  you can be anything from the  worst or best athlete.  You can start the Red Cross  Water Safety work at age 6.  Then you can progress through  all the badges, adding in the  Royal Lifesaving Society training as you get older and more  advanced.  Swimming is often described  as the most effective of all the  forms of exercise. There's room  right now in just about all the  programs at the pool, says head  lifeguard Makow.  There is room in the pool  schedule to start new programs  at new times if there are enough  participants gathered up by any  neighbourhood, organization or  group. The swimming club is  active again, a separate organization where there are extra opportunities including some competition.  Two years ago the Gibsons  council was going to shut the i  pool down. But the program  was cut down instead.  Now new programs are only  started if enough participation  is guaranteed. Existing programs are only run if they're at  least close to the break even  position.  The Early Bird water-robics  people turn out at 6:30 am  Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Participation in this group  is hovering around the break  even mark and there is comfortable room for more people.  The noon swim on the same  days also needs more participa-  40% off  Super Sale"  Boys glOVeS     Reg.$27.98       NOW  19  ������  15%  o off all skates  Super Sale"  Boys CCM 500  Reg.$87.9B    now'  69  98  sflCK S*LE   15% off all sticks  ~__   "Super Sale'  Stick PMP 5030 Reg.$21.98   NOW  $  15  98  EQUIPMENT BAGS Marked Down  OPEN SUNDAY     11:00 ��� 4:00  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  tion. Participation goes in  cycles. The Early Bird was  packed, now it's easing off, says  Makow.  Pre-natal and post-natal  women, and also people out of  fitness for a long time, choose  the Ease Me In water-robics  program from 10 to 11 am  Mondays, Wednesdays and  Fridays.  The pool has two schedules.  It changes over to start a new  cycle about one month long on  December 5.  The Swim Fit program is just  adults. It involves different  lengths of swim, different combinations of strokes and different ways of working the upper body.  Swim Fit is the only adult  program now running. Free  swimming for adults was cut  out due to lack of participation.  Swim Fit includes the master  swimmers who use the pool.  Like the Early Bird and Ease  Me In programs which are all  water aerobics and no actual  swimming, there are the other  such programs: Aqua Fit, Fit  and 50 Plus and Co-ed Fitness.  The Senior Swim hasn't been  so full a program lately, but is  at a nice time in the later mornings.  "The shallow end of the pool  is a wonderful place to do  aerobics. The water takes the  jar out of the steps and jumps.  Other special movements can be  added in water," says lifeguard  Makow.  The pool offers a facility for  other activities such as skin and  scuba diving, CPR training,  water polo, water babies, all  kinds of swimming lessons,  teen-only swimming, etc.  Just this summer in August  the pool was completely  renovated. It was repainted,  new sliding glass full-length  windows were installed.  Mobiles made by the  Achievement Centre were hung.  Other Gibsons people are making sculptured clouds to hang  above the pool to absorb and  reduce noise.  It takes 88 laps of the 18  meter (60 foot) pool to do a mile  swim, or 56 lengths for a  kilometre.  Trfiitittt_.itiii_.a__z  Ski  Holiday?  Call Hilary  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-3381  TRKE  SHELTER  You work hard  You owe ll to  yourself to protect as much of your  income as possible. There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes  We can show  you how to do it  Call us today ____________________________  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.  ' rmm/rfmin   885-3397  lltVESLUrS   DEBORAH MEALIA  ~~,ioun        8868771  ^^^^       **���*f J.H.(Jim)BUDDJr.  PRO/77' FROM OUR EXPERIENCE 886-8771  Your resident Investors Planning Team  HOT TUBS  FREE ESTIMATES  Relax in warm, swirling waters. Massage every muscle  with soothing Hydro-jets, and share quiet moments  renewing friendships in this special retreat���created  within the boundaries of your own home.  Whirlpool Bathtubs  Relax Those Aching Muscles  25 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ��� SWIMMING POOLS ���  Now is the time to start planning  POOL TABLES        Sales & Service  (After 6 pm or       MM ������..  leave a message)  OOQ* J/dU  What's green,  3 km wide and  stretches from  coast to coast?  The two billion  young trees  planted in British  Columbia during  the past 50 years  are the equivalent  of a ribbon of  reforestation  stretching 3 km  deep across the  entire length of  Canada.  This year,  British Columbia      ^^^^^^^^  reforested more than 169,000 hectares  with a record 200 million seedlings.  That's two new trees for every one  harvested. At this rate, we'll see  another two billion seedlings planted  in less than 10  years.  That's good  news for British  Columbia and the  more than 82,000  men and women  employed in our  $13 billion forest  products sector,  a genuine B.C.  growth industry.  For more  information about  B.C.'s reforestation program, contact  your MLA, your nearest Government  Agent, or write to the Hon. Dave Parker,  Minister of Forests, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria V8V 1X4.  Together A Better R.G  * Coast News, November 28,1988  21.  Pender  Harbour  makes  playoff  move  by Mark Benson  Pender Harbour Buccaneers  made a move for a play-off  berth by defeating third place  Roberts Creek 4-2. Buccaneers  goals were scored by Kerry  Baker, Jason Mitchell, J.P.  Peers, and Bob Watts.  Creek goalscorers were Rick  Sach and Mike Evans.  This week's scores:  Wednesday, Kings 8,  Gilligans 4; Thursday,  Wakefield 1, Hawks 1; Friday,  Buccaneers 4, Creek 2; Saturday, Hawks 11, Creek 4;  Wakefield 9, Kings 4.  TIDALWAVE DIVING CO  ��* Scuba Gift Ideas  5 - CO&L  WENOKA Knives  s49 & up  , ��e&.  SHERWOOD Brut  Regulator    s249  ALL Wetsuits  35% off  Scuba Starter Pkg.  s99  Mask. Fins, Snorkel  Gift Certificate  . Drop in & see us ��� Porpoise Bay. Sechelt ;  Monika ��� 885-3328 ��� Stephen  ~*-y^  W CHRISTMAS SALE!  Gibsons Kings goalie Brian llymer is under heavy pressure at this moment of last week's game against  Gilligan's Pub in Men's Hockey League play at Sunshine Coast Arena. _vera kihoii pkotoi  MANZANILLO  save $320 pen couple  ���'rw-eitS 9\_f I Sj  CYPA/T 0_THM_iIt,-. TOrVIVA OtOHO  RtoTa r**pii aqpiw/Cfl wpepoii i.oo  m  SAVE ~_W^PeP CgUPLt,  ����>jrKs $"9  Tt-iAPTeiCtmlglf U TOtWTEPA MUeTien  GUAYMAS  SAVE $300 PER COUPLE  ;��>s 5oyy  oieATtr 0. CEMflEfl ta ro pcsada de  WcawtoS'Mr view   PUERTO VALLAJCTA  E       SAVE $300 PER COUPLE  >**fe$1009  CEPAPT DEQHWER U W_l_v.ft<_ . raar^WO  flOOM At J I.... PEP PEPZQH TOP > ttOtCQU  ���U.WiCH AHEBABEDON PEH PERSON DOUBLE OCCUPANCY  N.at/a��D5H����lfiil*'SM��*IJO��MII-a8l.E TO nMpa (1 *rF��t  .,,T   \uu.^/kuam.otmutcon HEfuanc. aaya  MEN'S ICE HOCKEY STATS  WLTP  Waktneld  Kings  Roberts Creek  Hawks  Buccaneeis  Gilligans  Gifomlmd  suNNTCRKT SHditma centu:  The Gilligan's Pub goalie saves this one shot by a Gibsons Kings attacker in Men's Hockey League play last week.  Here Kings' goalie Brian Hymer makes one of the many saves that  helped his team to a decisive win last week over Gilligan's Pub.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  WELCOME BACK*  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  6.30a.m.-  9:00a.m  10 00a.m  11 30 a.m  3 30 p m  7 30pm  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fit  TUESDAY  Fil&50+ 9:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 am  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 pm.  Lessons 3:30 p.m  Public Swim 6:00 pm.  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p m.  Lessons 3:30 pm.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m.  8:30a.m.  10.00a m  11.00a.m.  1:00pm  7:30pm.  8:30 p m  10.30 a.m  11:30a.m  3 30 p m  6.00 p m  7 30 p.m  8 30pm  3:30 p.m  6:00pm  7: 30 p.m  8:30pm.  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am.-  8 30 a.m  Aqua Fit 9:00 a.m - 1000 am  Fit & 50 + 10:00a.m - 10:30a.m  SeniorSwim 10 30a m ��� 11.30am  Noon Swim 11 30 am -   1 00 p.m  PublicSwim 5:00p.m.-  6:30p.m  Co-ed Fitness 6:30 p m -  7 30 p.m  Teen Swim 7:30 p.m. ���  9 00 p.m  SATURDAY  Public Swim 2.00 pm - 4.30 p.m.  PublicSwim 7:00p.m - 8:30p.m  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  1:00p.m.- 3:30pm.  3:30 p.m. - 5.00 p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Ride Dry in the Rain with  VELO CYCLING CAPES  ��� 100% Waterproof Nylon  ��� Ventilated for ease of  movement & comfort  ��� Available in Red,  Royal Blue &  Safety Yellow  Designed to FIT YOU & YOUR BICYCLE   $2995  S    ">���<.  TO ORDER CALI   "cycling capes  i_ VELO ENTERPRISES ltd.  MANUFACTURED  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST 886-7424  Cable  Continued from page 19  Baggio and Jean Pierre  Leblanc. Peter Trower reads  more from his most recent  work. Authentic Scottish shortbread with Fran Finlayson.  9:00 -10:00  A trip through "Egypt with  Ian Thompson. Cornerstone  gospel rock. Billy's Question, a  play by Gordon Wilson.  To find out about  an educational or  training course, you  could spend hours  with these  Or just minutes  with this.  Over 175,000 courses, workshops  and seminars right at your fingertips.  Now you can find all the information  you need to select an educational or  training opportunity simply by using  the Discovery Training Network's computerized catalogue.To tap into this  information source, visit your local  TAP (Terminal Access Point).  TAPs may be found in your  community at participating  colleges, government offices,  libraries and many other locations in  the Greater Vancouver, Vancouver  Island,Thompson-Nicola, Howe Sound  and Sunshine Coast regions. Province-  wide TAPs are coming soon.  Specify the subject area you're  interested in and our computer will  search out what's available.  It's as simple as that.  To find the TAP nearest  you, call us toll-free at  1-800-663-D83.  OPEN LEARNING  AGENCY  DiscovervTraining Network  300-475 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, British Columbia V6B 4M9  We're Proud of our  BEAR  The Most Sophisticated and Detailed  fAUTOMOTIVE ANALYSIS!  available anywhere  ��� The Bear's computer is programmed for the fastest and most sophisticated automotive analysis  available anywhere. The Bear actually talks to your vehicle's on-  ��� The computer printout permits  the technician to fully diagnose  engine problems with readings,  specification comparisons, and  diagnostic messages.  board computer.  CUSTOMER PRINTOUTi  ��� You receive a printout listing the  repairs and service your car or truck  needs,  and  showing  where your  vehicle's specifications are in relation to the manufacturer's original  specs.  Our BEAR will handle almost  all makes and models  MAKE AN APPOINTMENT ONLY at  TODAYTOMEET   THE   BEAR   S0UTHCF��0ARSDT  ���Imm*amm*m_)mbWE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD MMMMMMtM  Service Loanets lor Lile * Liletime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes lor Life  SOUTH COAST FORDi  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   MDL 5936 Van. Toll Free 684-2911    885-3281  11 22.  Coast News, November 28,1988  Quality  CAR  CARE _#5  ��� Skilled, accredited ���m/Mvl  mechanics _^^~W?~^  ��� Commercial vehicle  inspections  specialists  ��� Courtesy cars available  ��� Select used cars & trucks  (financing available)  ��� Customer satisfaction guaranteed  For carefree driving B ,____&&  Call the professionals at SSI-sh'  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  D  /   1117SunshineCoast Hwy  Gibsons  near Pratt  886-8213  Hunter Gallery Gleanings  It's the Christmas gift place  by Vivian Chamberlin  As the busy Christmas season  escalates, Ihe place to go is the  Hunter Gallery in lower Gibsons, where the smell of  strawberries pervades the store  as a result of scent bags in  strawberry shape by Betty  Cochrane.  All ilems in Ihe slore are hand  made by local artists and artisans. So if you're tired of  looking at dozens of things all  the same, you'll find really in  dividual and unique gifts here,  tit for truly discriminating people.  A welcome addition are the  fresh water colours of local  scenes by Hazel Coxall.  In the display space is a mixed show by local painters, which  will change as the days go by.  At present it features three oils  by Marilyn Rutledge and a  water colour by Vivian  Chamberlin on sale.  For those interested in 'boat'  paintings, we have quite a selec  tion by Wendy Simmonds, Nor-  ren Marshal, Rosemary Schow,  Marilyn Rutledge, and myself.  To decorate your home and  tree, we have items by Jan  Penonzek of 'Rocking Horse  Ornaments', rag dolls by Greta  Guzek, ceramic decorations by  L. Allenback, wooden toys by  Ron Roline, wooden animals by  Trevor Proctor, beeswax  candles by Sherry Little, and  cross stitched 'welcome' panels  by the ever industrious Marilyn  Rutledge.  You can buy your Christmas  cards here, all locally done,  both hand painted and professionally done scenes of this  area.  Don't miss the wonderful  pottery of Cindy Gibson of  Gambier Island. The delicacy of  her hand painted vases and lidded boxes has to be seen lo be appreciated.  We're located above Richards Men's Wear, entrance  on School Road, for those who  haven't found us yet.  Valdy comes to Creek  Valdy will be slopping on Ihe  Sunshine Coasl as pari of his  promotional tour for a new lape  called 'Christmas on the Coast',  The tape which features It) West  Coast counlry musicians was  recorded as a fund raiser for  Children's Hospilal and is being  sponsored by JR Country FM  9.1.7.  Valdy and fellow West Coast  musician Gary Fjellgaard will  be playing al Roberts Creek  Hall on December 8 at 7 pm.  Tickets are available at Talewind Books in Sechell, Kerns  Home Furnishing in Gibsons,  and Marina Pharmacy in  Madeira Park.  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  DECEMBER BOARD MEETING  The inaugural meeting of the Board ol School Trustees  will be held on Tuesday, December 6th, 1988 at 7:30 pm  in the Elphinstone Secondary School at Gibsons.  There are no olher regularly scheduled meelings lor  December.  Tim Anderson  Secretary-Treasur  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ��� o CONCRETE SERVICES ���  ��� GEIM. CONTRACTORS*  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  SERVICE m REPAIR  To All M��)or Appliencea  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED 4 DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Maioi Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  floki Rwvttim  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9682 P0 Box 623. Gibsons BC  Need this space?  Call the COAS1  NEWS  .it  886 ?.?? or 88b 3930  ALWFST    /% t&m*!SL     v^a^="<-  nOHF ^   -2���* ��M~.,1��1.  BAB  _______ VINYL SIDING SOFFIT FASCIA  SlaJiVlLLS    Door and Window Conversions  Bo, SW, Rooling  Sackaii. B c. von 3AoCall lor FREE ESTIMATE BS-4572  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   ou^mSj  PUCHALSKI CONSTRUCTION  885-9208  Custom Homes, Additions, Renovations  Bruce Puchalski  Certilied Carpenter  RR#2,S17C4,  Gibsons. 6 C  CLEANING SERVICES ���  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Bon 673. Sechell. B.C.  VV0N3A0   RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  'rem r��t best or somcc*  Swanson's  eady-Mix Ltd.  - J* MOWN CENIRAL OtSPAtCM-,  1885-96661 1885-5333  3 Batch Plant! on thai S-jnahlna Coat  Glbioni ��� S.ch.ll ��� Pamela* Harbour  R>  :N  SECHELT PLANT   885-7180  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand - Gravel  C    CONCRETE  O LTD  n  SERVING IHE SUNSHINI COAST  CIBSONS P  886-817  i PLANT   j  174       J  Coast Concrete Pumping  ^pjppp��. Foundations  (_|l|? Si�� ��� FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  i��u��ra 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside C^lectric _��id  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  886-3308  S.  Need this space?  C.ill the COAST  NEWS  ,it 886 ?67? or 88S 3930  ��� EXCAVATING ���  886-2430 ��� daryl  EXCAVATING  SEPTIC TANKS  - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  LOGGING  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE.  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ���CUAR1NG Sieve Jones     886-8269  'ASl'*  COAST BOBCAT SERVICE  Small In Size ��� Big In Production D&,  Yard Clean-Up     ��� Posl Holes *W_W  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^taM?  ��� Light Trenching                  ����������<��t��__, .  1885-7061   SECHELT  ��iwfe3*g>  A it G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing 4 Stump Diiposil   ��� Wheat . Trw^Kkhoes  ��� Screened Topsoil -Fill-Sod   . Excavating & Drain Fields  ��� Sand . Gravel Deliveries      , 8 Ton Cram  .    Estimates  ^ggg^gra  !..  Vtrft'tX    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available nm, 15 minuies  ��iS_j_   n.R. 2, Qualicum Beach. B.C.  ** __>     VOR2T0  from Ouallcum!  752-9358  ��/*       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER  LTD  RElTlODEL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  885-5029  BOX7  HALFMOON BAY  Coast Construction  Quality Guaranteed  L.FERRIS 885-5436, 885-4190 J  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gulters  ��� Aluminum sollits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.-  886-7064  ��� Septic Tank Pumping*  ��� Concrete Septic Tank Sales ��  ��� CraneTruck Rental*  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals*  "~~ W��_��rCd^t"Drywall~~>  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray ��� Damountabla Panltlona ��� Int. A Exl. Painting  Tapa   - StMl Sluda      ��� Suepended Drywall       - Inaulallon  - T-Bar Calllnga Oiling*  For Gua-anleed Quality 4 Service Call  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF          or           RON HOVDEN  V.886-9495 886-9639''  Cltiu.it tjaiufc) & CWecowtei ���  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  RESIDENTIAL ��� INDUSTRIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  DECORATING CONSULTATION AVAILABLE  INTERIOR EXTERIOR PAINTING  Mara A. Mec/nnea 8862728  ��� HEATING ���  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  8852360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  f* bc fgrrigs Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGPALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M     5:30  11:30 am  7:25 M  1:15 pm    9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 NT      4:30  10:30 am    6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Eatls Cove Lv. Saltety Bay  6:40 am       4:30 pm    5:45 M   3:30 pm  *8:20 6:30 * 7.35      5:30 M  10:30 8:30 9:25 M   7:30  12:25 pin M 10:20 M     11:30     9:30  * NOTE: There will be sailings at 7:35 am from Saltery  Bay and 8:20 am from Earls Cove on the following  dates ONLY.  Nov. 11,12, & 13, Dec. 23, 24, 26 & 27,  March 23 to 27 Inclusive.  OMEGA  Tarminal  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays Sundays & Holidays  ���6:02     Qlbaona-  7:45    Marina  9:45  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  ���5:00 Sunnycreat    '5:55     Lower  7:47 Mall 4:00    Bua  9:47 ig-oo    Shelter  I1:4T 12:00  1-�� 1:50  3:47 4:00  5:47 6:00  't:03    Farry  0:03    Tarminal  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  ���6:10  5:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  IMINI BUS SCHEDULE!  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  Etfective Sept. 12  SECHELT TO WEST SECHELT:  LEAVE Sechelt"  (Trail flay Mall/Trail Aye.)  8:25 a.m.     * 1:05 p.m.  4:25 p.m  ARRIVE Mason/Norwesl Bay Rd.  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12pm.  4:32 p.m.  WEST SECHELT TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Mason/Norwesl Bay Rd  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12p.m.  4:32 p.m  ARRIVE Sechell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8.40 a.m.  * 1:20p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechell  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Aye.)  8:40 am.  10:30 a.m.  * 1:20 p.m.  3:00 p.m  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15a.m.     * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 pm.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:25 a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  GIBSONS TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:25 a.m.  11:15a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  10:15 a.m.  12 noon  * 2:45 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT ANO GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  FARES:  One zone: 75 cents  Each additional zone: 25 cenls  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons lo  Flume Rd.  Zone #2: Flume Rd. lo  Wesl Sechell  The bus will stop on request  al any tile spot along Its  route.  * 'No Service on Fridays al  These Times *'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays, Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  TwueK  a member of  independent travel  Professionals  ��� 886-9255  SllKCMftt  Agcucia  Insurance, Qlrtoplan   Notary  ===== 886-2000 =  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsi Stocking Stuff ers  For The  Whole Family  IMPORTED  Preserves, Honey,  Humbugs, Shortbread,  Bdth Lotions  POTPOURRI  Simmering, scented, sensational scenario of smells  TIME  See our selection of wall  clocks - Brass, Chiming,  Quartz  PRINTS  Framed   for   your   decor,  suitable for all tastes  BRASS  Beautify your home with  tasteful ornamentation  BEESWAX  Candles to  brighten  your  table - floating & standing  fl  For Manitoba Hutterites  Coast News, November 28,1988  AQUARIUMS  5 gal. Re8. i|9���*12"  10 gal. Reg. >29"*19"  STARTER KITS  5 gal. Iron, *79M  10 gal. Irom *99"  ��� Lots of Tropicdl Fish ���  EXOTICS  Lizards, Snakes, Scorpions,  Turtles  BIRDS  Finches, Canaries, Budgies,  Cockatiels  PET SUPPLIES &  STOCKING STUFFERS  For All Your Pets  and MUCH,  MUCH MORE...  yitsilPtr,*  886-3812  455 Marine Drive,  Gibsons  Film considered adultery  23..  by S. Nutter  Sometime in the late fifties I  was sent to Manitoba to see the  bishop of the Hutterites. The  Hutterites don't, strictly speaking, have bishops but he was unquestionably the head man both  lay and clerical. What the Film  Board wanted was for him to let  us make a film about the Hut-  terite communities.  I picked ap a lawyer in Winnipeg, Arnie Kimmel. Arnie was  a philosopher and a student of  the Old German, as still used by  the Hutterites. Also he had been  our bartender in the air force in  Newfoundland during the war,  first in Gander and then in an  even odder place, Twillingate.  Twillingate was a very small  place at the end of a fiord on the  north coast, close to where the  Vikings first came to North  America. We used ii as a last  ditch place for landing on the  sea.  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  Headwater Marina (1986) JM.  mitm SPECIAL RATE ON WAYS:  Pay lor 1 Day > GET 2 DAVS FREE  Nov. 1. 1966- Jan. 31. 1969  YEAR ROUND MOOMOE HI-PHESSUHE CIHNING  \^ B0K71.MadeitaPaik.BC VON2H0    (eO4)M3-240<J  MISC SERVICES ���  ���Ornithine *Lodge  Gibsons, B.C.  MEETING ROOM  COMPLIMENTARY T.V.  - TELEPHONE & NREPLACE  i Road .ii Highway ml  1768, Gibson*, B.C t.i  ,iV()N ivn  RESERVATIONS:  (604)886-332*1/  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Metre. Outboard  * storn drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOP886-7711     RES. 8855840 .  _-*a    Cott  %:  DIVER        "'W*'  BOAT ^f  Eu  mccaneer  Marina tv Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  '{Johnson  OMC  evtnmioc t  VOLVO  LPEIVTA.  IOUTBOARDS  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS* REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINOS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 PO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT;  Need this space?  Call the COAST   NEWS  .it  88b 2622 or 88!) MM  * Salt Water Licences   ____��  * Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  # Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle       883-2266  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� Mill ��� SERVICE ��� REP4IRJ ���  STERM DRIVES ___,_,,___,    e____m   ���_.  I INIOARO ENGINES by  .      ���"��������������    SBH!   mn  Fully iIEtn��e FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE 4 ACCESSORIES  _ wan     BOAT HAULING �� FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van Direct   DOCKSIDE SERVICE _-_- ���rcn ee��r  614-0933   TWHwtioi.Bbia.1 M 886-2233 v  PENINSULA INDUSTRIE  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fillings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Paris  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone NiMH   Van  Dlracl 6M-7M7   Mot* ��� 2904MM  1042 Hay 101. Gibsons  lacrOM fiom Ki-nmac Pansl  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Culling ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  ^Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ervIcT)    _s_  Need this space?  C.ill tht.- COAST  IMtWS  ,n 88t! ?(,?? (it 88!) 3930  SUTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland -  Hydrauli' �� Truck ��� Industrial  FASTi 'etvice:  iger8B5-5111  / SUPP  ���fJJ 'j  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  %QMRRJKR tjgctijrTkr  WjS outboards TrZ^hz^eV.  * Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at" VHF 7 CB9  I COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119^  Custom  & Inst*,  ^fe__=yk  mm  ' _ -IS?,'.  r SALfc'  MS  Vi        , ELECT  ��� Name Ca  ��� ho-        Plusn. L.    i  Berbei Uool, Levui Loi  ��� Resilient Fl ��o  ��� Exclusive Eutopi  Flooring Designs  ��� Custom Installation  J  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  efla-V- For Appointment Call  .. IN HOME SHOPPING   I 666-8868 '  n  ii  MISC SERVICES  SP��S��  CHAINSAWSTi  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD   886-29TT  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  St Screens                                         Mirrors  at screens Hwy pr_n         GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  _ _       . , ���,      ,    '      , CO. LTO. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alaadair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP'S Rfjirrwnlalivr  ��� Retirement Income Funds        (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters tm u7 Clbsoni Bc V0N lv0  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Tuil elc  Frue Estimates  BARK MULCH  6.7  & 8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  $3"/ll  15vds delneraa in Secnell $270 COJSrs LASacST NUBSERV  30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  Located 1 mile noMh ol Hwy 101 on Mason Hd     flgS-2974   ^  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  ��� CABINETS ���  889-9411  I Showroom Kern's Plata, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Arnie and the CO., also fortunately a philosopher, would  open up the bar at noon. After  that nothing else much happened in Twillingate until closing  time.  Because of his skill with the  Old German, Arnie had come  to handle quite a bit of litigation  in the Manitoba courts on  behalf of the Hutterites. This  was not because they broke the  laws but because they were too  successful.  Great fanners and managers,  their flocks and people increased exceedingly. There was ever a  need for new communities, and  when it came to buying land  they of course had bags of  money.  The trouble was they were an  almost totally closed society. All  about the perimeters of the  communities' villages would  begin to wither away - not  enough to make up a baseball  or hockey team, or run a  church.  In Alberta they had legislated  limitations to the communities.  One should not be within a hundred miles of another. The same  sort of bill was now before the  Manitoba Legislature.  Arnie knew the bishop, the  man we were going to see, and  had a high regard for him. The  bishop, he said, had been a  strong mover in programs to  put the facts and concerns of  the Hutterites before the public  eye.  It had been the bishop, he  said, who had been responsible  for putting the Hutterite's  history into English, and  published, and put into all the  libraries in the land.  (I had seen this book, though  couldn't really say I read it all  Police  beat  Following a motor vehicle accident on November 16 on  Highway 101 near Joe Road,  some personal items of the vehicle's owner disappeared.  Anyone knowing the whereabouts of any of these items  please call the Gibsons Detachment and quote file 88-3365.  On November 22 a catamaran disappeared from its secure  mooring in front of a summer  residence at Williamson's Landing.  The catamaran is a 15 foot  Gibbs, white hull, red decks,  with a black trampoline-type  materia] stretched between the  hulls.  Identification number (California) is still clearly printed on  the vessel, CF087OEN.  Value of vessel is between  $2000 and $2500.  On the night of November 24  a sign in the shape of an arrow  was stolen from the Truffles  storefront. The sign is black and  yellow with the words Ice  Cream printed on it in red letters.  A cassette stereo was stolen  from a VW Rabbit, orange in  colour parked outside a house  on Keith Road. Call the RCMP  with information.  National Safe Driving Week  is December 1 to 7. The theme  of the week is 'The Great Canadian Challenge'.  through. Full of begats and  deaths, it was like Deuteronomy  in the Bible - with detailed farm  statistics).  The bishop's community was  south of Portage la Prairie. It  had a high wire fence around, a  gate and a gatekeeper. Across  the road from the gate was a  school, run by Mennonites, a  group sympathetic to the Hutterites but with relaxed  disciplines vis-a-vis the host  culture.  The Hutterites had been hit  by Manitoba requirements that  their children go through the  general school program. The  Mennonite school was the best  they could do.  The bishop in his parlour was  nicely patriarchal, white bearded, very alert. But he preferred  to speak in German through Arnie.  I put it, of course, that the  NFB was government but independent as a producer, had  no interest in making anything  over dramatic on his situation,  had a world-wide reputation for  fairness in documentary, etc.  He turned to Arnie and a  quite long, reasoned sounding  speech ensued. Arnie turned to  me, "He says you can shoot his  chickens and you can shoot his  ducks and you can shoot his  fields of waving corn, but you  must leave his people alone.":;  That was, of course, that. !I  turned to him and said "Why?V  He turned to me and said in  slow English, "Because film is  adultery".  It took me a couple of beats  to realize that what he meant  was 'idolatry', and that he was  thinking of the Ten Commandments: 'thou shalt not make unf  to thyself any graven image1;  and a couple more to realize lie  was right.  Arnie and I discussed it, of  course, on the way back to tht  airport. No question about itj  film is a graven image on thi  silver nitrate there, on the stock]  So because of the speed it'aj  'natural'? But we choose the.  frames, the movement and th*  cuts...  Some years later it came that  I was driving John Grierson (the  Father of Documentary) to the  airport in Toronto. I told him  this little story of the bishop. He  grinned. "Well" he said, "supposing we had known what image we actually were creating  unto ourselves, what could we  have done about it?"  PASTIMES  We will be  OPEN  SUNDAY  Dec. 4, 11, 18  11am - 4pm  A TOY STORE  Next to Talewind Books, Sechelt  8859309  ELVES CLUB TELETHON  8 Hours of Local Entertainers  and Interesting People  Saturday, December 3  2:00 - 10:00 p.m.  on Coast Cable 11  YOUR Community Station  COMPLETE LISTINGS IN THE ENTERTAINMENT SECTION  OF THIS COAST NEWS  Give her  a'Special Gift'  this Christmas  There's nothing as soft  and sensuous as a hand-  painted silk scarf by  CAROL VIOLETTE  Available at: =  EXTRA'S - Sechelt    HUNTER GALLERY - Gibsons  Special Orders Call 885-2661/885-9272  iTSimefX  fcLVES CLUB  'Box 1107, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  APPLICATION FORM FOR CHRISTMAS HAMPER  Mail by DEC. 7      Deadline for Mail-in Applications DEC. 10  "lease Print)  NAME:   POST   OFFICE:   HOUSE NO:   ROAD OR STREET:  TELEPHONE:   NUMBER OF ADULTS:.  NUMBER OF BOYS:   NUMBER OF GIRLS:   .MALE:.  _AGES:.  _AGES:  .FEMALE:  DIRECTIONS TO YOUR HOME: (Please Print).  * Please Note: Hamper Recipients are asked to have someone home between the hours  of 11:00 am and 3:00 put on the 17th of December as this is the day the hampers will be  delivered and we would like someone home to receive the hamper. In the past hampers  have been left and animals and weather have DESTROYED them.  Published as a Community Service by The Sunshine Coasl News 24.  Coast News, November 28,1988  Thank you most sincerely for the  large vote of confidence you gave  me at the polls.  I am truly amazed and not a little  apprehensive as to what you expect. After all, I am only 1 of 7  votes.  I will do my best!       JjM> Kolibas  Letters to the Editor  X  MLA explains alcohol taxation  THANK YOU!!  Congratulations go out to all those who participated  in the election and especially, to the band members  who exercised their right to vote. I look forward to  working with the School Board and will do my best  to get our children a better education.  A special thank you to my campaign manager, Stan  Dixon, and Cindy August for being chauffeur tor  band members who had  no ride to vote. Also to my  sister, Mary, for being  the scrutineer at Davis Bay  Elementary all evening.  All, I will do my best!  Lenora Joe  Editor:  1 have recently received a  considerable amount of correspondence from constituents  in the Mackenzie Riding outlining their concerns about taxes  on beer in British Columbia.  These letters for the most part  have taken the shape of 'form  letters' which are pre-typed and  all that needs to be added is an  address and signature.  In a majority of cases no  return address has been supplied so, unfortunately I have  not been able to respond to  these letters. For the information of all constituents of the  riding 1 would ask that you  publish the following response  about the tax rate on beer in  British Columbia.  The B.C. provincial sales tax  on beer is 10 percent. Of the  total selling price of a case of  beer, which includes all taxes,  the combined federal/provinciai  sales tax rate is 24.5 percent.  Recent newspaper advertisements by the Brewers of  Canada state that many goods  are taxed at about 19 percent  while beer is taxed at 52 percent  (56 percent in B.C.). This statement is misleading because it includes the Liquor Distribution  Branch retail markup as tax,  while markup of the other  goods (45 to 50 percent) is not  included.  If you remove the retail  markup from the 57 percent  (B.C. beer tax) or if you include  the markup for other goods (i.e.  department store goods), the  figures tell quite a different  story:  Beer (Packaged, B.C.) - Tax  24.5 percent, Retail Markup  32.5 percent, Total 57 percent.  Department store goods - Tax  19 percent, Retail Markup 45 to  50 percent, Total 64 io 69 percent.  On buying wood  Editor:  Wanted - a list of hones,  wood dealers. Last year I had  NOTICE  All Trades - Bids Wanted  I. SUNSHINE RIDGE       II. TWIN OAKS VILLAGE  Family Oriented 22 Unit  Townhouse Project  765 School Road, Gibsons  STARTING NOW  Adult Oriented Single Level  Townhome Project  North Road, Gibsons  STARTING SOON  FRAMING CREWS REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY  CONTACT  Hans Ounpuu Construction  CELLULAR 644-6137    886-4680    886-2869  Thinking about your  retirement years?  There are places to go,  people to see, and  things to do you've been  dreaming about for  years. And when you  retire, you want to be in  a financial position to  make them all come  true. If you've been  thinking about your  retirement years, think  about planning now  with your Credit Union.  B.C.'s Credit Unions  have many sound  retirement savings  options-smart ways to  help you put away more  "gold" for your "golden  years"! One more good  reason to make use of  your Credit Union.  three wood suppliers. One load  advertized at $50 a load, came  thrown loose in the truck. When  1 protested the small amount of  wood he said I ordered a truck  load at $50. This was it, so I  paid him but put him on my  black list.  The next supplier brought  mostly 12" length wood. Again  I was gypped at $80 a cord. The  wood is of good quality and the  length averaged 16". But after 1  piled it I found myself short  $24.50 worth of wood after  paving a total of $344.50  I phoned my supplier and  asked him to come and see the  piled wood and also bring me  $24 worth of wood. That, was  August 29 and all my phone  calls net me a yeah! yeah!  1 am over 70 years of age and  probably reckoned as an easy  target for a fast buck. As I am  now burning this year's wood, 1  presume I am out $24.50 but if I  do not receive $24 worth of  alder before January 2, 1989, 1  will then send this letter plus a  photostat copy of my cheques  to the tax department, that they  may share one third of my loss.  I also suggest to all seniors  who buy wood, that you pile it  before paying for same.  K.M. Gustafson  Proposal  support  Editor's note:  A copy of Ihe to-lowing letter  has been received for publication  Ms. Maureen Clayton  Chairwoman of School Trustees  School District 46  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Ms. Clayton,  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council wishes to support the  proposal of Fred Inglis of the  Heritage Society that the  building situated on the corner  of North Road and Highway  101 be preserved and converted  to community use.  There is a lack of facilities for  community use for meetings,  workshops, rehearsals, and  small theatre performances, and  we understand this building  would be most suitable for these  purposes.  Belinda Mcleod  Correspondence Secretary  The 32.5 percent Liquor  Distribution Branch markup is  not a tax. Markup helps the  LDB pay for staff, lease of  space, and other operating expenses.  By contrast, a recent LDB  study found that in Washington  State grocery chains, the  average retail markup on  domestic beer is approximately  47 percent of the selling price.  The Brewers' ad campaign  also suggests that perhaps the  government makes too much  money from the sale of alcohol.  As many of you may be aware,  the government makes 'A to Vi  as much money as is spent on  (he social costs of alcohol abuse  in this province.  Beer is not an innocent  bystander regarding social  costs. Studies in other jurisdictions indicate that beer contributes to its share of impaired  driving offenses.  Beer is the cheapest form of  absolute alcohol. Why should  the producers and consumers of  this product not share in the  responsibility for the horrendous social costs attributed to  this substance?  This government strongly  believes in the right of the individual to make responsible  choices in the consumption of  alcoholic beverages. Education  and prevention activities  directed at moderate use rather  than abuse of alcohol are high  priorities of this government as  are treatment programs for  those individuals who suffer the  consequences of abuse.  Taxes on alcohol are not intended to be a deterrent for purchasing alcohol, but rather a  method of generating increased  revenue that can be used for  education, prevention and treatment of alcohol abuse.  I hope this helps to clarify the  government's position on this  important matter.  Harold Long, M.L.A.  Mackenzie Riding  THE ELECTROLYSIS SOLUTION  G.L. Gilbert  Electrolysis! When we hear this word we automatically think nf two things; unsightly hair and the removal of it. What exactly is electrolysis in layman terms?  Many books have been written on the subject over the past several decades, and  being of both a medically scientific and technical nature, oversimplified answers  are quite difficult to make, but the basics can be addressed without too much emphasis being placed on in-depth explanations.  Today the removal of superfluous hair is accomplished by one of two methods,  or as will be discussed by a combination of both.  The first method is called the Galvanic Technique (having an electric effect),  and is performed by inserting a tiny sterile needle Into the hair follicle in question.  The needle is charged with negative galvanic current which creates a chemical  decomposition resulting in elimination of the unwanted hair.  The second method is known as the High-Frequency Technique, and relies  primarily on the heating effect of the current to destroy the undesirable hair.  Both the methods described have their inherent weaknesses - Galvanic being a  slow process and High-Frequency not always having the desired effects when used by itself. The solution to these problems have been solved with the development of the Blend Method.  The Blend Method uses both galvanic and low-intensity high-frequency current simultaneously, resulting in Galvanic thoroughness and High-Frequency  speed The combinations of using the Blend Method with a tapered needle and  an added specialized technique called 'progressive epilation', make it possible to  treat every type of hair problem with success.  What kind of hair problems are a concern to people seeking the help ot an  eletrolysis technician? Some of the more common incidents would be hair on  the chin, upper lip. eyebrows, underarms, legs and so on. Generally spcakinr. we  would assume that the aforementioned cosmetic symptoms apply to women  only, but men too suffer from unsightly hair. Many men are plagued with hair  growing on their eyebrows that, have a tendency to meet at the centre of their  foreheads and similar disorders.  If you would like to learn more about electrolysis, and what it can do for you.  contact  LORETTA'S PLACE  886-9569  ALL       \i    __. .  bulbs   /2 Price  Christmas  ^no*'     Trees  PINE & FIR  Cut Trees arriving soon  POINSETTIAS,  MUMS,  AZALEAS  More arriving weekly!  GIFT CERTIFICATES  AVAILABLE  for Christmas Giving  CetMtf  l  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3606  Bernie's  Service Station _��*.  WOUld like to Cowrie St., Sechelt  introduce you to  Bob Small our new auto mechanic  Sob has recently moved to the  Coast from Vancouver where he  worked as a mechanic for West  Van Shell for 12 years.  He holds his B.C. License and  Inter-Provincial License and is  looking forward to serving our  customers.  Come in for our  Lube, Oil & Filter Special  p1-r1'ng Mon., Nov. 21  I O + tax  FOR 2 WEEKS  ONLY  ��� Includes up to 5 litres ot 10/30 motor oil & chassis lubrication  ��� Diesel & Import Cars oil & oil filters may result In extra charges.  We'll alio be having  a draw for a dinner  5000 GIFT CERTIFICATE  at the Wharf Restaurant  so don't forget to put your name in  Mi Coast News, November 28,1988  25.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  -rrapany      17. hutec - Trattt  IS. forfeit  19.1  10. (  lt.  21.  11. Motorcycle!  14. Wanted to hat  2 V led L treakfatt  26. lor It*  IT. Hca> Waatid  15. Woik Wanted  19. Child Cue  30. SwfciMi  OpportunKki  31. Legal  31. i.C. 1 Yukon  Garage Sale*  1 ��� Homes  8. Property  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B & J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  Iriendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  Friendly People Places In Pender Harbour.  60x250' West Sechell waterfront  lol. 2 cleared building siles wilh  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside lo rock  bull-dozed beach Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629 #51s  Unique cuslom post & beam  home, loll bdrm.. Dougal Rd.,  Gibsons. 885-5483 #51s  4 bdrm,, 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay, elec. heat, wood slove. 2  car garage, level lot. view ol bay,  $90,000.883-2396, #49s  Walerlronl lol Gower PI, Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #48s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly ft  acre lol. Mason & Norwesl Bay  Rd., Sechell, $49,500.  885-3982. #49s  LOG HOME  Approx. 1700 sq.ll. lir structure.  28x40 with 28x16 lott. Ready lo  be moved and assembled on your  lot. lop quality log work, greal  price, absolutely no viewing  without appointment. 885-2839.  #49s  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. ���/<  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280. 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #50s  View home, 3 bdrm.. lower Gibsons, close to shops and marina,  by owner, $54,500. 886-8293  #51s  Private Mortgage Money Needed  Call Duncan Delahunl Pager 686  3458. Accurate Mortgage.  253-8007. #48  View condo. 3 bdrms., family  room, .<h baths. 1550sq.ll. By  owner, asking $67,500.  886-8293. #50s  Walerlronl, 4973 Gonzales Road,  Madeira Park, J .25 acres ol  parklike walerlront property  located in Madeira Park. This  property contains a solid 2 bdrm.  home with guest cottage in rear,  deep water moorage, 30' dock,  view, privacy, centrally located  close to schools, shopping &  transportation. Call Paul Moriarty  731-8670. Bell Really 926-7831.  #49  Newer log. 1800 sq. It. 4 bdrm,  and      guest   house,   view.  Redrooffs. $79,500. 885-7143.  iM9s  1.45 acres Roberts Creek,  cleared, hydro, septic, regional  water, $36,000, 885-9487.   #50  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coaal  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square. Sechell  88M211  Van Toll Free 6646016  Classified Ad Rates  *��&  The LOWEST  C\��s'  J/I UU   (minimum) (or II) word:.  25    'or eac'1 ''dd','ona' word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUl  or MONtY ORDtR  "Swie SeUTcLAssiFiEps  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up 10 10 words     I       per additional word  Your art, featuring one item only, will run for lour consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you Instruct us to renew ii  lot   another   lour,   by   Siilurd.i\.   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL fur as long as you wanl!  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  Tor your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  Al COAST NEWS Offices,  Secheil S Gibsons  SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie Si , Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HICHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  Watson - Shelby Aline would love  to announce the birth ot her baby  sisler Taylor flichelle. born on  November 16, 1988 al 9:47 pm,  weighing 7 lbs., 5 ozs. Very happy Mommy and Daddy are Lori  and Slade. Proud grandparents  are Maria Frederick, Clitlord and  Gail Watson and Gerry Frederick.  #48  Obituaries  MCINNES: Captain William. Royal  Naval Reserve. Royal Canadian  Naval Reserve retired, passed  away peacefully Tuesday.  November 22. 1988. Age 75  years Survived by his loving wile  Mary; Iwo sons Archie and John;  Iwo daughters-in-law and lour  grandchildren Memorial service  will be held at the Wesl Vancouver United Church. 2062 Esquimau Avenue, West Vancouver  al 1 pm November 29, 1988.  Cremation. No flowers by request. Resided on Sargent Road  from 1981-1985, founding  member ol Ihe Gibsons Garden  Club, Dad dearly loved his lamily  and adopted country, Canada. He  will be greatly missed by all those  who knew him and loved him.  #48  R0RKE: Passed away November  21, 1988, Clarence Franklin  Rorke. lale of Gibsons, age 85  years. Survived by his loving wi'le  Gladys; one daughler, Nona Horvath and her husband Jim, ol  Prince George; Iwo grandchildren, David and Kathryn.  Graveside service was held  Thursday. November 24 in  Mountain View Cemetery, Vancouver, Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #48  MACLEOD: Passed away  peacefully on November 22.  1988, alter a lengthy illness.  Guiliana (Guilie) Jessica  MacLeod, late ol Sechell. age 78  years. Predeceased by her husband Jack MacLeod. Survived by  two sons, Bern and Stan; two  daughters, Arlene Baird, and  Glenys Hudson and their lamilies:  14 grandchildren; live greal  grandchildren; a sister-in-law,  Emily Ouigley, and many frineds  in the area. Service was held Friday. November 25 in Ihe Chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home. Gibsons.  Reverend A. Reid officiated  Cremation. Remembrance donations may be made to the Canadian Diabetes Association.    #48  GRAFE: Passed away suddenly  on November 19. 1988, Erich  Traugotl Grale. lale ol Hallmoon  Bay, age 56 years. Survived by  loving daughlers, Cindy and  Kathy (Reid); son-in-law Sheane;  grandson Chase; mother. Louisa  Grafe ol Berlin; Aunl Else Hesse.  Berlin and many Iriends. Privale  family arrangements were made  through Devlin Funeral Home. In  lieu ot llowers, donations to Action Sunshine Coasl Drug and  Alcohol Counselling Service. Box  2647. Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0.  #48  Thank You  Heartfelt thanks to my teachers.  Judie and Jim. I couldn't have  done it without you. Love Wynne  #48  Margaret and Ron Sudlow.  parents ol Ian Sudlow who passed over November 11, send our  heartfelt thanks lo all his friends,  who attended his funeral service  Also those who sent cards and  flowers. You gave him a great  send off, which he appreciated.  as we did also Sorry we were  unable lo meel you all. So we  send our best wisnes to each and  every one of you. #48  The Fishermen's Homecoming  Commiltee would like to thank the  following people for their help in  making the 22nd Annual  Homecoming Dance a resounding  success: the fishermen who  donated the seafood, the people  who cooked and donated food, Ed  Lowe for his able MC'ing, the  Lioness Ladies for looking after  and serving the lood and kitchen  cleanup, the PHSS grads tor  helping the ladies serve the food  at the dance, also for cleaning the  hall next day. Ihe PHVFD for looking after the bar, Andy and Lois  Ross for looking aller bar tickets.  The following businesses who  supplied door prizes: Frances'  Takeout, Beaver Island Grocery,  IGA, Morgan's Men's Wear and  Charlie Dumaresq Machinery.  Last but not least, everyone who  helped in any way lo put the  dance on. #48  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #49  May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be  praised, adored and glorified  throughout the world forever.  Amen Say this novena for nine  consecutive days WE.        #48  Would Linda ol Roberts Creek.  gold panner, please call  885-2304 #48  Announcements  Roses are red ^^  Violets ,ire blue ^P  Lawrence is forty ���  And still good as new.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  STOOCH!  You're on top of the hill now,   lm<-  Hrv. ChllSlV fr Li'sk-y  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you7 Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656,  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  ���2565. TFN  Phone us loday aboul our beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invilalions. napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gilts 8, Gems  886-2023  TFN  HANDCRAFTED POTTERY  By Elaine Futterman.  Sat., Dec. 3, lOatrMpm,  Arts Council Christmas Cralt  Fair  Sechell Indian Band Hall  Ul"' m��H  Want your portraits lo look extra  special this holiday season?  Come in early lor a line selection  ot framing, dual matting and dry  mounting. Available on location.  Show Piece Gallery. 280 Gower  PI. Rd.. Gibsons. 886-9213.  #48  Chinook Swim Club open house.  December 3, noon lo 2pm, Gibsons Pool, refreshments served,  all welcome. #48  Oo you need a babysiller New  Year's Eve? Babysitting till noon.  886-3419 #50  Enter our FREE  DRAW  For Your 8X10  IHFtlSTMAS PORTRAf  2 gold rings joined together, 1  wilh ruby, 1 with diamond Losl  Fri., Nov. 11 between Sechelt  and Gibsons Keepsake, reward  ollered, 886-2427 #49  Tool box on Troul Lake logging  road, Nov, 18. 886-7828 or  886-2198, #48  Snowy River (cowboy) hat, Gibsons Legion. 886-3841.      #48  Adult tabby cat. spayed, lemale,  part Siamese with collar, Gower  Pt, Rd. area 886-7992.       #48  Pair reading glasses, claim at  Gibsons Building Supplies.    #48  Squamish Lions pin on Chapman  Creek, pick up at Coast News.  #48  Black kitten, white lace, chest,  paws. Sandy Hook. 885-4591.  #48  8. Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  I im( ,.sr Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  SCIENCE DIET a IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm 8. Garden  Supply Lid.  Pralt Rd 886-7527  TFN  15.3 H.h. T.B  mare, English-  Western,   jumps,   needs   experienced rider, some tack included, $850 OBO 883-9383  fSts  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-7837, 886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  Bath/Grooming  V? Price November  886-4812 TFN  Horse boarding with paddock  riding ring, Roberts Ck . manure  lor sale. 885-5267. #48  Free black male Lab X, 11 mos.  John 883-9308. #48  Kittens times lour lhat you're  sure lo adore Please call  886-2855. #48  Wanted: 2 Persian type kittens  lor Dec. 25th (leave message lor  Anne 886-2622). TFN  For sale ��� registered Chesapeake  Bay pups. 8 wks, old, 883-9385.  #49  3 v.- yr. old Appaloosa stallion.  $500 OBO, some tack. Hans  883-2573. #49  Beautilul Buckskin reg. OH.  mare, 12 yrs.. Western or  English, sound, good on roads,  trails, exc. brood mare, sired by  Triple Bar Leo. $2000 OBO.  886-7558 eves. #49  Sunshine. Feeds, 670 Industrial  Way. co-op leeds, dog 8. cal  food, pel accessories, 9:30am  -5:30pm. 886-4812 TFN  'FREE' two charming Guinea Pigs  lo good home. 886-2979.     #48  SPCA ADOPTION  1 Border Collie X male.  1 Shepherd X male  1 Shepherd X spayed lemale.  Variety of adorable cats and kittens. 885-3447. #48  I need day care on Sundays in Ihe  Gibsons area. Hrs. 9 am - 9 pm  lor 5 yr. old boy. Call 885-3670.   TFN  By Dec. 1, ride needed (Bonniebrook) Gibsons to Sechell.  Mon. to Fri.. to arrive by 9am  Rale negotiable, possibly car  pool. 886-4884 or leave  message. #48  Wanled - 2 Persian lype kittens  lor Dec. 25th (leave message lor  Anne 886-2622), TFNS  Require ride daily to Capilano College, N, Van,, expenses.  885-9448, #49  Ski equip.. 6 yr. old (2). 8 yr. ole  and teenager, please cal  886-9205. #4L  I need day care on Sundays in the  Gibsons area, Hrs. 9 am - 9 pm  lor 5 yr. old boy. Call 885-3670  TFN  Garage Sales  Four lamily garage sale. Sat.,  Dec 3, 10am. 1422 Gower Pt  #48  Barter & Tradr  1981 Toyola Celica G.T, lor  pickup or van, same value.  886-7055. #47  Plexiglas  ,     Fibreglas Supplies  & =F0AM =  ��� Camping Pads  S~   ��� Mattresses, etc.  _ W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  637 Wyngaert Rd.  Gibsons       886-7310  45 gal. metal  BURNING DRUMS  $15.00 ea.  Glbtotu Bldg. Supplies  aseeui Sachalt885-7121  Speed Queen auto, washer.  $295 Guaranteed & delivered  883-2648 TFN  T 4 S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-lull  Top quality products at reasonable prices  You  pickup  or we  deliver   Phone  anytime 885-5669 TFN  Billiard table. Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complele,  $500 886-9115, #48s  Wood slove, CSA approved,  heats large house. $650 OBO  885-5461. #50s  Aged horse manure & mulch. $20  per pickup load. 885-9969.  TFN  its SOIL  Protect your plants front frost  Extra fine lir bark mulch, dry  mushroom manure, 885-5461.  #48  Used Electrolux  886-8053  Large chesl freezer, $150. or  besl oiler. 886-9474 alt, 6pm.  #48  Macleods  Open Sundays  11:00-4:00  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975.  886-7819, #49s  CB radio. $50: 100' radio phone.  $50; receiver & speakers. $275;  TV stand, $100. 886-7819. #49s  Moving, 26" colour TV, remote  control, oak cabinet. $350;  upright piano; almond fridge, 2  yrs. old. $650 886-2556 all.  6pm, #48  DRY FID AND ALDER  886-4566  885-7687  #48  SIRIUS BOOKS - large selection  used books, records, lower Gibsons opposite Mariners'  Reslaurant. #49  Vein Cycle Capes  Ride dry in Ihe rain. $29.95.  886-7424. #49  Cigarette   vending   machine  business 886-2357 all. 6pm.  #49  Single pane windows for sale,  various sizes. 2 patio doors,  melal frames 883-9990.      #49  Three sels mobile home axles.  c/w wheels. $100 ea. 886-9826  #49  BIC/Curtis hawk sailboards,  $350. Coast Tool & Power.  MadeiraPark.883-9114.     #49  Moving sale, marine equip. 14'  Mirrocrafl alum, boal: 16' canoe  (Scott); 2'k HP Johnson outboard  motor; paddles; lurniture. kitchen table & 4 chairs, small kitchen lable & 2 chairs; double box  spring, mattress & Irame;  wooden lable; large cupboard,  child's table S. chair: metal shelving units; 9'x12' light brown  carpet & underlay; full size copper colour stove; gas lawn  mower, girl's 3 spd bicycle,  child's bicycle; swing sel  886-4647 #48  Sumit electronic digital scales  (store model). Ibs/kgs. $  readout. $425.886-7819,   #49s  Almosl new 20" RCA color trace  TV, great picture, $325.  886-7819, #49s  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  McClary Easy White 30" auto  stove with rotissery, recond  $249 OBO. G E Iridge & slove,  pink, beautiful cond. with  lanhood, $550 OBO, Beat!/  Norsman 8 prog auto dryer,  heavy duty Ib recond $197  OBO. Speed Queen aulo wash  multi-cycle, recond , $259 OBO  Imperial host free white 2 dr  Iridge, 5B" H. 30"W. recond  $377 OBO: Enterprise while 30'  auto stove in beautiful cond,, re  cond , rotissery, $389 OBO  Kelvinalor port dish, harv gold,  recond , $189 OBO. Appliances  guaranteed Irom 90 days lo 2  years, parts and labour. Corner  Cupboard 885-4434 or Bjorn  885-7897 Will buy non-working  or used appliances 885-7897  #50  A-1 cond hall runner, 3'x15'  $35; 22V aulo timer range  $50; 2 floor trilights. $15 ea  886-9944, #48  White enamel kitchen utility  slove, $75; gold F/F Iridge,  $200.886-9849. #48  3 seat chesterfield, blue velvel  corduroy, exc, cond., $275,  886-3714 aft. 5pm, #48  Walerprool Velo cycling capes,  designed to fil you and your bicycle. 886-7424. #50  Loveseat, green, 1 arm (olds  down, $200 OBO. 886-8057,  #50  Ollice desk, $85; 3 HP Scott outboard, $95; 23 ch. Navaho CB  base, $75; classic CB 3A. $80;  small box trailer, $75: Pitney  Bowes copier, $375 885-9509,  886-3690. #48  Acorn stove, pipes & chimney;  double laundry tubs with taps  etc. 885-5349. #50  Clothes dryer, gd. cond.. $176  Do nol phone Monday. 885-7076  #48  Acorn fireplace $35 886-9701  #48  Hide-a-bod sola and chair, 8.000  Ib Warn winch. 886-7013.   #50  4X4 cedar posts cut to any  length, 35'/lt , mahogany  boards, 32"x5". 75' ea.: utility  Irailer $200. Iridge. $75; Scroller  saw, $50; 7V." skil saw, $40,  10" radial arm, $325, 886-9229  #50  Single bed with 2 drawers, mat-  Iress, $125; 8' truck canopy,  $75.885-9487 #50  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors .  15 gal. aquarium, fully equipped,  lish. growlight, plants.  886-7819 #48s  Brand new 8 cluster diamond  ring. reg. $1600, asking $1000,  View al Gina's Bon Bons.  885-2687 #50s  Firewood for sale, fir, cedar,  hemlock mix. 885-3896.      #50  SHAKES  24" Taper Split  24" Taper Sawn  883-2250  #48  Large upright Ireezer. $150,  885-2373 #48  30" stove, $100; 2'x3' dble  glazed window. $75: model 4  Radio Shack computer with  printer and misc programs &  games. $525 886-9127      #49  P TO winch bush bumper, $500  OBO, 8' camper, $300 OBO,  Huski 2100 cc, $2/5 OBO.  chainhoist, 5 Ion. $300 OBO  886-3062 #49  To earn extra money, professional, portable, steam carpel  machine, $400 886-7895   #50s  Cozy Comforl wood burning  stove. $400 886-4552 #49  Freezer. 5V high, 2%'deep, 3'  wide. $185 OBO 886-7307,  #50s  Blc-Curtis Hawk sailboards,  $350 Coasl Tool & Power,  MadeiraPark 883-9114      #48  Sears-o-pedic luxury classique  loam dble. bed, near new, $300  OBO, 886-7210 all. 5pm.     #49  Collectors ��� sale ol privale bell  collection. 100 bells, all types.  $950 or with antique display  case, $1400. Serious callers only  please. 886-7736 all. 6pm   #49  CHAIRS  ~~  One recliner, one rocker, exc.  cond., 885-7171 eves.        #49  Engagement ring 8, wedding  band, 14K, sz. 7 just appraised.  $400 lirm. Call 886-4746 all.  6pm. #49  Cedar chest; queen size Eiderdown; bedding; 2 end tables;  recliner chair; rugs; misc.  household Items. 885-3958.  #50 26.  Coast News, November 28,1988  HAY FOR SALE  $3 50 can deliver 885-9357  TFN  oerger. 4 thread. 1 yr. old, $575  : OBO Kalhryn 886-4547      #48s  QQ  GIBSONS ALL-NIGHTER  ;The legendary Gibsons all-nighter  ���wood heater, medium size, only  ;$200 886-9516. #50  ���2 pc sola & chair. $295; men's  ��� 10 spd bike. $80 Bolh like new.  : 886-9709 #48  ��� Firewood, seasoned lir, $90  ���cord,  green alder,  $75 cord  : 886-8955 eves. #48  Colder Kenmore washer, gd,  Ccond , $100, exer bike. $75,  T886-3472 #48  ~~ THE WOODMAN  S|| 8, Hemlock mix, full cord  ^guaranteed, cul lo length.  ;$75/cord 886-3779. #50  ���sit" satellite dish. $600 OBO;  -Iridge. F/F. $150 OBO.  J886-8333 #48  ;Yamatia 6 string acoustic guitar  ���with hard case. exc. cond.  ��� $150, sel ot 4 King & I collector  ��� plates, frost tree Iridge. $125;  '���Stroller/reversahle handle, $40  :886-3617 #48  >Viking slove. $300; buillin  .ijishwasher, almond, $275; cast  .iron clawlool lub. $150; single  Stainless sink, taps, $40; 3'  <hrome lighl bar, $15. small til-  tony light tixture, $15: mirrors,  white enamel basin, $10;  1-shaped countertop. Lots more.  :AII exc. cond. 885-5527.  J85-5513, #50  SHAKES- 24" hand split tapers,  JJ85-7277. #48  jWmiral harvest gold fridge &  ;stove. 886-9379. #50  ;Cool table, moving must sell.  -quality 4x8 slate, replacement  tost, $2495, sell $1295, Complete with 8 balls, snooker balls,  iues. rack cover. 886-7779.  #48  :';77 24' Komfort landem, large  Iridge, Ireezer, forced air lur-  nace. 1 piece shower, clean,  Oceanview, Woodcreek. $6000.  Cell. ph. 644-3701. 473.      #50  Serger - Janome 3 thread, almost  new, $550. 885-3259.        #48  24" harvest gold elec. range.  $225; green speed queen dryer,  $200; 250 gal. oil tank. $200. 2  -100 ID. propane bellies, $70 ea.  Enterprise oil stove, besl offer.  885-9409. #50  1980 VOLARE  SW  6 cyl., auto, PS. PB  1 owner, low miles  '3895  Wharl Rd., Sechall  DL 5936 8853281  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  686-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van. Vary  good running cond. Partly  camperized. lots ol exlras, $1850  or trade small car, 886-9729  #481  '74 Olds, 2 dr.. PS. PB. AM/FM  cassette. $800 OBO 885-9425  eves, #4 8 s  '985 Ford Escort, exc cond.,  $5500 OBO 886-3789        #50s  1982 Volvo S/W. air cond.,  stereo, very gd cond.. $9750  886-3030 #50s  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc,  cond.. low kms, hatchback.  $3500 886-3940. #49s  '80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc cond.. $4500.  885-5564 #50s  74 Mercury Comet. 6 cyl., runs  well, very solid, $1500 OBO.  885-7191. #50s  79 Dodge shortbox pickup,  mechanically sound, $1500 OBO.  885-3454. #50s  'M HYUNDAI PONY OLS  Low mileage. 4 ar       .....  4 cyl .5 spa. '5495  ���UNCOMT MOTORS LTD.  tmnn D7831  1983 Chev Citation V6 auto., hatchback, exc cond . $4200 OBO  885-2820 #48  1985 Ford Mustang, low mileage,  loaded, sunroof, new tires, exc.  cond. 886-7751 days, 886-8367  eves. #49  '85 Honda Prelude, charcoal  gray. ex. cond.. 40,000 kms.,  $12,900,886-8691. #51s  '84 Pontiac Parisienne S/W.  loaded, exc. cond.. $8500.  883-2572. #48s  1982 F250 Ford truck. 81,000  kms, PS/PB. radials. $5500.  886-7819, #49s  '81 Ponliac Acadian, low  mileage, gd shape, auto..  $1700 886-9339 #48s  South Coast  K     Ford  1986 ESCORT  Sporty 2 door, 4 cyl., 5  speed, PT Warranly  ���6250  Wharl Rd., Sachelt  \        di SS36 885-3281     J  1975 Honda Civic, gd. cond..  new brakes. $500 lirm  886-3938. #48  1975 Oldsmobile sedan. PS/PB.  low mileage. $1000 lirm,  883-9307, #49  1974 Dodge Coronel, custom 4  dr, 360 aulo., console, buckets,  PS/PB. $325 OBO. 886-9701.  #49  M CHEV CAVALIER SW  4 dr. 4 cyl , S spd Power  Steering CIBan as a whistle!  '5695  SUHCOAIT MOTORS LTD.  MH213 07831  77 Century Olds, 2 dr., 45,000  mis. aulo., mech. sound, rust,  new tires, $900. 886-7819.  #50s  Take your new car lor a  Sunday drive to Ihe  SEA RANCH RESTAURANT  for a Sunday Dinner  of seafood & Mom food.  883-2992  ^et   TIRE.  SPECIALS  South Coast  i     Ford  1987 ARIES  Popular 4 door. 4 cyl.,  auto. PS. PB  5 Year PTW  '8450  Wharl Rd., Sachalt  OL S936 885-3281  v __���  1968 Ford Falcon 2 dr. HT.  59.000 mi., gd. cond. 886-2474  OBO #50  72 Super Beetle. $500  886-9969 #48  1980 Renault Lecar. 4 sp.  sunrool, 7300 kms., 50 mph,  $1400 OBO. 886-9461 #48  1979 Volvo, good cond,, $6500  OBO. 886-9044. #48  1980 Nissan King Cab 4X4. 5  spd.. canopy 9800 kms., lull  warranly, this week only  $14,500. Call Rick 886-8057  DL8488. #48  South Coast  k     Ford  1980  THUNDERBIRD  2 door, HT, V8aulo  PS. PB, safely & winterized  '3495  Wharl Rd., Sachalt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       J  73 Volvo S/W runs well, needs  minor repairs, $550. 886-7781  eves. #48  1976 264 GL Volvo. 4 dr.. sedan.  power steering, brakes & windows, leather seats, sunroof,  air/con. gd. cond., $3000 OBO.  886-2430. #50  1979 Chev Nova. 6 cyl.. aulo., 4  dr.. only $950; 1975 T-Bird loaded, only $595 or trade WHY,  885-9509 or 886-3690.        #48  1988 Jeep Comanche, 5 sp., 2  wd . 4 I.. 6 cyl., tilt steering  gauge package, rear sliding window, cloth seats. AM/FM stereo  cassette, Laredo oH-road lires,  8500 kms. exc. cond., $15,900  OBO, 885-7232 alt, 4pm.     #50  South Coast  Ford       )  1980 EAGLE SW  4x4. 6 cyl. auto. PS, PB,  winter transportation  '2450  Wharl Rd., Sachalt  dc s��36 885-3281      )  74 Ford pickup 'Ii ton, gd. running condilion, $350 OBO.  886-7896. #48  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Larlel Explorer, lully loaded,  $6,900 OBO, toning pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #51s  '83 PONTIAC SUNBIRD  4 cyl. runs & looks  lilte new  IUKCOa.IT MOTORS LTD.  888.(213 D7831  '4295  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condilion, V6,4 sp., slereo,  sunrool. $2900. 885-3736. #51s  '81 Volvo stalionwagon. 1 owner.  N/S. $6500. 885-3247 home  885-2235. #48  South Coast  *     Ford  1979 VW  RABBIT  pretty, 2 door, 1 owner,  only 52,000 miles  ���3495  Wharl Rd.. Sachelt  V^    dl 5936 885-3281      J  5 P15580R13A/S  fc P16580R13Hwy.  ^ P19570R14 Eagle A/S  6 P20570R14T/AA/S  HO00!)  95" S  r USED VEHICLE SALE)  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  Ask about our  FREE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY  on most used vehicles 1981 & newer  Full Coverage SERVICE PL/IN  Available at additional cost  SOUTHCOASTFORD  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words (S3, per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Logger Clear-out. Large selection ol brand new L.T.L.  9000 Logger Special 10%  down O.A.C. They all must  go. Call Steve or Brian  [604)525-3461 (collect).  Tractor Clear-out, large selection ot L.T.L, 9000's. 10%  down O.A.C. They all must  go. Call Steve or Brian  (604)525-3481 (collect).  Buy/lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $i Down leases a rfew car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-6931, DL55B4.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Vancouver Island Books &  plus store, potential for expansion; great for couple;  owner retiring. Price  $35,000. plus stock, 923-  7054 after 6 p.m.   Well established neighbourhood grocery store, meat  market, laundromat, good  reputation for quality meats,  across from 3 schools. Large  take-out menu. Volume 1.4  million. Steady Increase In  sales with potential for  much more. Includes 3 bedroom house on property,  presently rented. Reply lo:  2891 Clark St., Terrace,  BX. V8G 3R9,   $ Profits $ Add to your  toning, tanning, beauty salon etc. European body-  wrap. All natural mineral  and vitamin. Reduces eel-  lullte and stretch marks.  Tightens and tones. Not  temporary water loss. Complete training. No mud or  mess. Distributorships available. Call collect (519)  660-8663 or (519)471-2564.  European Body Wrap Int.  "Hottest Fitness Concept in  Canada". 6 motorized exercise tables complete with  training and promotional  package. Tremendous  growth potential. All Canadian product. Financing  and leasing available. Call  collect (519)660-8663 or  (519)471-2564 Slender Concept   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Restaurant Business  $650,000 + Sales. Asking  $175,000. some equipment  included. Four year payback. Top ot Okanagan Valley Trans-Canada Highway.  Lease of building, remaining equipment or outright  purchase possible. 836-4765,  836-2138.   Proven Success. "A proven  success system carved in  granite will work...no matter who tries to screw It  up", says Sam Ross. Ross  discovered a $66 Billion industry lacking a systematic  business approach. '' Now  tell me", says Sam, "where  can an investor with  $35,000., no experience, devote a full or part time effort, and succeed in a family  business today"? Ross is  president ol a company  that's 2400 franchises  strong and adding a new  center every 16 hours. If  you want to be a part of  this, Call 530-8173 Today.  2800 sq. ft. block building. Paved parking. Presently butcher, convenience  store, other enterprises possible. Two coolers, walk-  In freezers. Heavy traffic.  Must  sell,   owner   retiring  Quesnel 992-7110.   Opportunity! We'd like  someone to represent us in  your community. Clients include teams, schools, clubs,  businesses. Send resume to:  Honcho Inc., Box 3126,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 6B7.  One-three year leases. Cast-  legar's new downtown mall.  Ideal high traffic location.  Reasonable rates. City Centre Square, 1104 ��� 3rd St.,  Castlegar,   B.C.   V1N   129.  1-365-5591 days.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Body? Mind? Spirit? Who  are you? Call Dianetics Hot  Line Toll Free 1-800-F,O.R.-  T.R.U.T.H., 1-800-367-8788.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  D & K Caterpillar Winch -  the only winch that pulls in  time with your tracks. As  new $8,000. Phone Don 746-  7673.   FOR SALE MISC.  EDUCATIONAL  Earn Your Certificate. Learn  Income tax preparation or  basic bookkeeping by correspondence, For free brochure, no obligation: U & R  Tax Services, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6, Franchises available.  (203)284-1806.      Trampolines For Xmas! 14'  diameter "Fun Spot". Let  Santa and Trampos Inc.  bounce Joy & Fitness into  your backyard $660. Buy  direct - save. Moneyback  guarantee 1-800-387-6214.  Stained Glass, Tools, Books,  Supplies Shop by mail and  save 30% - 50%. 100 page  mail order catalogue available ($5. refundable deposit required). Tollfree 1-  800-363-7855. Write: The  Glass Place, 50 Sle. Anne  St.,   Polnte-Claire,   Quebec.  H9S 4P8.   Shield il. Windshield covers Stop frost, snow & sun  No more scraoing. One size  fits all. Freeze proof until -  25* 30/secs to Install.  $19.95 + tax, also available for orders over 10. 1-  (604)939-9832.   Lingerie Catalogue. Over  400 fashions illustrated in  our lull color catalogue.  Send $10 (refundable on  first minimum order) to  Fantasy Fashions, 37B -  14560 - 108th Ave., Surrey,  B.C. V3R 1V7. Act immediately and receive your  free sample gift.   Fantastic prices on ladies  contemporary casual fashions available only through  our catalogue. Write to:  4356 Marine Drive, West  Vancouver. V7V 1P1.  Prompt   delivery.   Tell   a  friend.        Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada a largest display.  Wholesale and retalt. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-J99-0666.   QAROENINQ   Interested In Greenhouse or  Hydroponlc Gardening?  Greenhouses $195., Hydroponlc Gardens $39., Halides  from $140. Over 2000 products In stock, super prices.  Free Catalogue call Toll  Free 1-800-663-5619. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9.  HEALTH & BEAUTY  Hope Cancer Health Centre.  Information, education, support, counselling and seminars for cancer patients and  families. 732-3412 Toll Free  1-80O-633-5137 courtesy of  Fraternal Order of Eagles.  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  Plumbing/ Heating/ Mechanic. A vacancy exists for a  fully qualified journeyman  tradesman in the Maintenance Department ot the  Courtenay School District.  Ideally the successful applicant will possess: A BCTQ  or interprovincial trade certificate, a valid B.C. Gas  Ticket, a thorough knowledge of H.V.A.C. systems,  oil furnaces, gas-fired heaters, boilers and heat  pumps, a strong background  in electrical control circuitry, experience on a wide  range of plumbing Installations, live years experience  at the journeyman level,  qualification or training in  air conditioning. The Courtenay School District (Comox  Valley) Is the ideal four-  season recreation area on  Vancouver island, with excellent sports and arts facilities. Wm. A, Burns, Secretary-Treasurer, School  Dislrict #71 (Courtenay),  607 Cumberland Road,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N 7G5.  For further Information  contact Bernle Mackey 338-  5383, Applications must be  received prior to November  30, 1988.   Wanted: Telephone Cable  Splicers for seasonal or year  round work. Top rate paid.  Catl Splice Tech collect  (403)938-4643 or write: Box  416, Okotoks, Alberta. TOL  im   General Manager Houston  & District Credit Union  seeks self-motivated expansion oriented enterprising  manager. Membership o"  920. Assets of $2.8 million  In community of 5,000.  Bank or trust company experience essential. Send resume stating expected salary to Box 1480, Houston,  B.C, VOJ 120.  Ascot Financial Services  Ltd. Wanted People: Especially outside tne Lower  Mainland to join our team  of mutual fund sales professionals. Purpose: To help  our clients build wealth in a  low-stress manner. Early retirees or those seeking a  mid-career change can make  a meaningful contribution  through Ascot. All interested parties are invited to  apply. Write; Mr. Reid  Liske, Box 838, Salmon  Arm, B.C. V1E 4N9 or Mr.  L. Kunz, Head Office,  Ml 210 - 1500 W. Georgia  St., Vancouver, B.C. V1E  226. All replies will be held  in strictest confidence.  REAL ESTATE  Affordable Quality Housing.  New Chelsea Society Is a  non-profit Senior Citizen's  Housing Society sponsored  by Vancouver Branches,  Royal Canadian Legion and  Vancouver East Zones.  Monthly rents $103. to  $342. Low Income-minimum  assets Seniors. Apply to  John Chorney, Secretary-  Manager, New Chelsea Society, 300 - 3640 Victoria  Drive, Vancouver, B.C. V5N  5P1. Phone: 1(604)874-6255.  SERVICES  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dafe Carr-Harrls - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head Injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage fees available.  Get a complete divorce 5 ���  15 weeks. Just $69.95 plus  court costs. Processing extra. No court appearance.  No consent of spouse necessary. Eligible??? Find out!!!  Free Information and Divorce Act!!! Divorcervlce,  687-2900, 201 - 1252 Bur-  rard, Vancouver, B.C. Same  system since 1970.   Mall Forwarding. For the  occasional or permanent traveler. Individual plans to fit  your needs. R.E. Mall Services, Box 267, #4 ��� 9764  Fifth St., Sidney, B.C. V6L  420;   WANTED.   Wanted to Buy. Cash for  good used propane tanks.  Sizes 100 lbs - 2000 gallons.  Phone Rob 921-7451  71 Toyota, $600. Runs well.  886-7625. #48  1977 Honda Civic, 5 speed,  sunroof, runs great, good  mileage. 886-7482. #51s  '80 Chev % ton pickup, 6 cyl,,  standard, 65,000 mi.,  economical dependable, $2800  OBO. 885-9464. #48  1975 Ford Gran Torino Squire  station wagon, $750 OBO. Robb  883-9531 or 883-9147 att. 5pm.  #49  1969 Ford pickup. % ton, gd. for  parts, 360 engine. 883-2867.  #49  '57 Morris Mini conv. runs, but  needs work. $600 886-7831.  #49  1982 Volkswagon Camper with  pop top propane stove, elec.  fridge, water, sleeps 4. low  mileage, $12,000 OBO  886-9194. #49  '81 Ford Escort S/W, 4 spd, gd.  cond.. $2895 Call Albert  886-8454 eves #49  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  molorhome, very clean. $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.      #50s  1971 VW Westfalla van, gd.  cond., some rusl. $1750.  886-3030. #50s  Hunter's Special - 8' camperette  stove, lurnace, cupboards.  886-3821 alt. 6pm. #51s  Airslream 19' travel trailer, fully  equipped, rear bath (older  model). Must be seen.  886-2885. #49  SeChelt MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.I  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine '  Surveyors and Consultants I  885-3643  34' Alela, C licence live  cod/charier boal, diesel, lully  equipped & ready to lish,  $21,500 without license  $10,500.885-9802 eves.    ��8s  OMC new manifold & riser. $450;  4 cyl. OMC molor with rebuilt  head, $300. 886-3191.       50s  23 Penson, twin 165 Merc  cruiser, FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuill engine _ stern drives, lully warranty, gd. crew boat or  lishing charter, $25,000. Tideline  Marine 885-4141. TFN  18' Double Eagle, 185 Mercury  ST prop., $5000. John  883-9308. #51s  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuill, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many exlras, $11,500.  885-2814. #48s  Mobile   marine   service   guar,  repairs lo all makes winterizing  specials now on. The Boat Centre, Horseshoe Bay. 921-7438.  #48  20'Glass, ply. V6. Volvo 280 leg,  350 hrs., winch, anchor pack,  new VHF C.B., screen sounder,  bail lank, timer, lasl boat, ready  for fishing, $8900. 883-9483.  #48  Wanled,   16'-20"   Inboard  runaboul. 886-2738 alt. 5pm.  #48  Folkboat. good shape, no engine.  $3500.883-2745. #49s  10' Peterborough Birch row boal.  exc. cond.. new oars & oarlocks.  $395.886-3263. #48  23' Penson inboard, cruiser 340  LP Chrysler 2/1 red. VHF, CB.  sounder, $13,500. 883-2433.  #49  42' C-llc. crab and prawn boal,  300 SS crab traps, lined, radar,  radio, sounder, refridge, live  lank, diesel. ready lo fish,  $49,500 OBO. 686-8192.     #49  2750 Dayllner Victoria, fully loaded, dinghy, CB VHF moorage at  Secret Cove, $23,000 OBO. must  sell. 946-5189. #48  4 HP Merc. 0B, brand new wilh  warranty, $675.883-9923.   #50  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #49s  '68 HP. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #48s  1975 - 18V Sangslercrall 130,  4 cyl.. Volvo. 270 Volvo leg.  comes with trailer, $2500.  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25. lully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706  #51s  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable). 120 OMC  I/O. Highliner (gal.) trailer,  needs minor work. $4800.  886-8558. TFN  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere,  power, mint. 883-9110.     #48s  14'llbreglass boal, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new Irailer. new sunlop  wilh side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel lanks. $2800  OBO. 886-3882 all. 6pm.  TFN  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor, electric. $1595.  883-9110. #51s  16'  K&C Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc, exc. shape. 883-2270.  $3800. #51s  Mobile Homes  a*Ma*jaMMWaV%��S*M  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Beniamm Moore & International  Palms  Marine  Flnlihtt  Commercial  Pricing   j  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  A!  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  t Ml. W. GIBSONS HWY. tot  ph 886-9826  Lot No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  Fr., Stv. -W&D. A very clean  home on a nice large lot.  This home has jusi been  reduced to SELL  A SUPER BUY AT JUST  ���20,900  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Ml, W. GIBSONS HWY. 101  Lot No. 7  14x64 3 B.R.  Fr., Stv. -Bit. In D/W New  Carpet & Lino throughout.  New Skirting and Sundeck  Connected to all utilities and  Ready lo move into.  Localed on a large lenced lot  wilh lots of trees  A VERY CLEAN HOME PRICED  TO SELL QUICKLY AT  '22,500  Wanted to Rent  600 sq. It. more or less, suitable  lor shop. 885-4796. #50  2 responsible working females  require large house. Sechelt/Gib-  sons 883-9392, 883-2123. #50  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  14'x70'  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550. exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #49s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.     #48s  1979 Yamaha 750 D0HC lully  dressed. 886-3841. #49s  Motorcross bike 1984. 250KX  Kawasaki, low hours. $850 OBO.  Bruce 886-9011. #48  1982 Yamaha Virago 750, winler  special, gd. cond., $970 firm.  885-5445. #49  '81 Yamaha 550, low kms.,  $600.886-3472. #48  535 Yamaha, exc. cond., 1100  kms, asking $2500.886-4690.  #50  Wanted to Rent  Family with dog require long term  rent 2 bdrm. house In Gibsons or  Sechelt area. Phone colled  251-7285 after 7 pm. #48  Wanled by Jan. 1, single accom.  lor profess, woman, N/S N/D,  prefer 1 bdrm. apartment Gibsons area, contact W. Holley  885-3547. #50  2 bdrm. W/F Madeira Park,  preference given to renter with  best rels., moorage included on 1  yr. lease, for more information  call 987-0659 or 883-2589.  #50  Motel style bachelor suile. lurn..  utils. incl.. use of laundry, no  pels, suitable lor one person,  avail. Dec t. 886-2512       #48  1 bdrm. house Wharf Ave..  Sechell. $300. Fridge, slove incl.  886-7538 all. 2pm. #48  Available Dec 16. 2 bdrm. w/t  house Franklin Rd., no appliances. $600 886-9849.  #48  3 bdrm. house Rbts. Ck., 6 mos.  only, wood heat. $450. 886-8057  avail. Dec. #48  3 bdrm. house in Rbts. Ck. avail.  Jan. 1. apply at 3474 Beach  Ave, Dec 1 or 2. #48  Lakefront 3 bdrm. main floor of  house. Garden Bay. also 1 bdrm.  downstairs suile. avail. Jan. 1.  883-9392. #50  Walerlronl 1 bdrm. cabin Pender  Harbour. 883-9446. #48  Female lo share view house in  Davis Bay, $250/mo. plus ulils.  885-7233. #50  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne,  885-4610. 7-9 pm. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Phone 885-2752 or  885-9863. TFN  Immaculate walerlronl 2 bdrm.  home.  Silver Sands.  Madeira  Park. $600/mo. Avail. Dec. 1.  926-2397 colled or 883-9476.  #48  4 bedroom waterfront. Rbts. Ck.,  lease lo June 30/89. $750. immed. poss. CenJury Wesl Really  Lid. 885-2235. #48s  Modern 1 bdrm. lurnished apartment, Dec. 1 upper Gibsons.  $450. adults, no pels. Colled  522-9630 (all. 4pm) 886-3168.  #48  View condo lor renl Dec. 11, 3  bdrm. 1550 sq. ft., $585/mo.,  central Gibsons. 886-4738.  #49  Help Wanted  Seek ride Irom Suncoast Trailer  Park Gibsons lo Sechell leaving  8:30 am, M-F. Robert 886-3822.  #48  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LEI  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALK  ING! Call Arbulus Ollice Service!  lor last and confidential prepara  lion ol your resume - 885-5212  TFN  New store - sales people required. 886-8053. #48  Home Support Workers  ��� to work wilh families who are  experiencing stress  - to work wilh senior and disabled  adults in their homes.  Assist and support persons in Ihe  activities of daily living. Must enjoy working wilh people, be in  good health and have a car.  Phone  Sunshine Coasl   Home  Support Sociely al 885-5144.  Lighthouse Pub requires a nighl  cook immediately. Call 885-9494  or apply In person. #48  Referral Coordinator for Volunleer  Aclion Cenlre. Recruits, Interviews and relers volunteers to  community agencies. Administers Ihe volunteer driver program. Keeps computerized  records. Experience in volunleer  programs and ability lo work well  wilh Ihe public required. Computer experience preferred. 24  hours per week, approx. $9.00  per hour. Submit resumes to  Manager, Volunleer Action Centre, Sunshine Coast Community  Services, Box 1069, Sechell,  B.C. by Dec. 9. #49  Energetic, experienced clerk,  $6.50 per hr., 35 hr. week, excellent lyping required, filing,  laminating etc. Detailed job  description posted In library. No  phone calls. Resumes with handwritten letter to Gibsons Public  Library, Box 109, Gibsons, B.C.  #50  STUDENTS/  HOMEMAKERS  Make great money by offering  world's mosl personal, unique  Christmas gifts lo friends and  lamily. Olher products available  for aller Christmas. Call  885-3670,1pm-6 pm.       #48  ���mi Coast News, November 28,1988  27.  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTO.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimate 885-2109.  TFN  Experienced painter, cleaning,  wood-splitting, etc. seniors discount. Jon, 886-8161. #49  MM W  Are   your   carpets  ready for Christmas?  2 rms & hall S4995  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  M   885-2373     m   HH_���WH  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  S RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  Housecleanlng services available  $6.50/hour, evening and  weekends, relerences available.  886-3314. TFNs  Remodel, renovale, repairs, rooling   &   waterproofing,   quality  guaranteed. L. Ferris 885-4190.  #4  Reliable man available lor small  i jobs indoors/outdoors, cleaning,  | painting, chopping, stacking  | lirewood, burning, elc Robert,  new number 886-3822.       #48  Handyman - reasonable rales, all  j :alls looked at. minor plumbing  specialty. 883-9278. #49  Help Wanted  Town ot Gibsons  HELP WANTED  PART-TIME  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  CLERK  Applications will be received by Ihe undersigned up to 4:30 p.m..  Friday, Dtcembei 2, 1988, lor the position ol part-lime (twelve  hours per week) Molor Vehicle Branch Clerk.  The successlul applicant will be responsible for the issuance of  MVB licence plates and lorms together with ICBC insurance applications and renewals. Other Duties will be directly related to the  ollice environmenl within the Town ol Gibsons' MVB/ICBC Ollice.  1988 salary rale lor Ihis position is $8 02 per hour.  Applications, in writing, should stale qualifications, experience,  availability, relerences and other pertinent information.  Town ol Gibsons RL. Goddard (Mrs.)  P.O. Box 340 CLERK-ADMINISTRATOR  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Work Wanted  EC0N0-H0E  Custom backhoe service  Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  M  Carpenter available lor finishing  work, cabinels, remodelling  Phone Brad 886-2558. #48  DO YOU NEED  Brush cutting, window and  eavestrough cleaning, mobile  home washing, rubbish removal,  driveway sweeping, carpet cleaning, wood splitting, lire wood,  rotolilling? Call 885-2373.  #49  Let me find your next vehicle new  or pie-owned. National Leasing  and Auto Sales. Representative  Rick Kyle. 886-8057 DL8488.  #49  House cleaning services.  886-3419. #50  Housecleanlng service, reliable  and experienced with rets, avail  Phone Cathy at 886-2075.     #48  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger Iree  removal, Iree est., fully insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #50  GEORGE'S CONTRACTING  GARBAGE CLEAN-UP  & REMOVAL  886-9308 or 886-2387  #50  Handyman services, lall cleanup,  have 'h ton, will haul, reasonable  rates, discount for seniors.  886-9701. #50  K.W. Contracting, 23 yrs. certilied carpenter and sons, would  like lo build your custom home,  or do renovations. View our work.  473 Oceanview, Woodcreek or  call 644-3701 cellular phone.  #50  Work Wanted  PLUMBING  Will do residential plumbing. 15  yrs experience. 885-4796  #50  Reliable carpenter available lor  remodelling, finishing and  repairs, reasonable rates, call  John Jensen 885-4796.       #50  Two responsible women available  lor housekeeping and preparing  meals, rels. avail. 883-2123 or  883-9392. #50  Child Care  Desperately seeking reliable  babysitting help for 5 yr. old boy  3 afternoons a week. Prefer in  Langdale. 886-3767 eves.    #48  Loving mom of 2 will babysit in  my home indoor and outdoor play  areas. MHR approved, ages 3  and up. $2/ur. 886-8380.    #49  Mother ol two will babysit in my  home, ages 3 and up. Mon. - Fri.  Phone 886-7551. #50  Business  Opportunities  Cigarette vending machine  business lor sale. 886-2357 aft  6 pm. #51  Ji  ALLIED  The Caretul Movers  A Free Gift for You  from Sears and Us  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality service  you will receive your own (personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" filled with coupons that can add up  to thousands ol dollars in savings on many ol the items you will need  as you settle into your new home, Ca��� now! (oryollr mf  no obligation t*itlmatr  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pender Harbour cualomers      ooe ��--���  please CALL COLLECT BOtWOM  REPAIRERS LIEN ACT  AND M.V. C0MEAL0NG  TAKE NOTICE lhal on the 111  day ol December, 1988, Lund  Marine _ Diesel Lid. will sell  this vessel to satisfy an  amount due and owing ol  $10,900 plus any additional  costs of seizure, storage and  sale. The sale will lake place al  the premises of Lund Marine S  Diesel Lid. at LUND, British  Columbia. The highest or any  bid or offer shall not necessarily be accepted.  For lurther Information phone  483-9002  Lund Marine �� Diesel Ltd.  Box 73  Lund, B.C. VON 2G0  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  A listing in  the classifieds packs a  powerful sales punch!  Whatever you're selling,  whether it's a house, a car,  sports equipment or your  special skills, you need the  clout of the classifieds for fast  results. Call today and place  your ad. You could come out  a winner tomorrow!  FOR FAST RESULTS  CALL COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  885-3930  Bonspiel  results  by Glenn Phillips  Glenn Phillips, bonspiel  chairman, reports that the Gibsons Winter Club Annual  Men's Open Bonspiel held on  the weekend of November  19/20, was a success with 26  rinks participating, including 14  from out of town.  The overall winner of the 'A'  Event, sponsored by Labatts,  was the Hocknell rink of Gibsons, with Roger Hocknell at  skip, Ken Johnston at third,  Mike Clements on second and  Terry Amiel at lead. The  runner-up was the Gregory rink  from the Valley Curling Club.  The 'B' Event, sponsored by  the Cedars Inn, was won by the  Joe Deptuck rink from Vancouver. The 'C Event, sponsored by Smittie's Marina, was  won by ihe Ron Baba rink from  Gibsons and the 'D' Event,  sponsored by Coastal Tires, was  won by the Bob Black rink from  Surrey.  Other prize winners were as  follows:  'A' third, Larry Paradon,  Gibsons; 'A' fourth, Bud Will,  Delta; 'B' second, Lee Smith,  Delta; 'B' third, Scott Russel,  Vernon; 'B' fourth, Ed Sleeves,  Gibsons; 'C second, Paul  Rankin, Powell River; 'C  third, Dave Gant, Gibsons; 'C  fourth, Roy Stevens, Clover-  dale; 'D' second, Russ Hanchar, Gibsons; 'D' third, Matt  Shulte, Squamish; 'D' fourth,  Ed Hill, Gibsons.  Jaycees  election  The Gibsons Jaycees voted in  their first executive officers in  the newly formed unit,  November 22 evening. President Tom Brown, external vice-  president, Coleen Burk, internal  vice-president, Paul Coates,  secretary, Darleen Jaffrey and  treasurer. Cad McDow.  The Jaycees have been  responsible for starting such  things as the bathtub races,  'buckle up baby', the sea  festival and crimestoppers. If  you are between the ages of 19  and 35 and are interested in bettering yourself and your community, call the internal vice-  president and he will provide  more information about the  organization (886-7685).  Rockwood  lights up  Everyone is welcome to visit  and see the Christmas lights go  on at Rockwood Lodge and in  the gardens on December 2 at  6:45 pm.  Thanks to generous donations the lodge has nearly 50 strings of lights that will flash to  life to the acompaniment of the  Centennial Singers. The  Chatelech High School Band  and Nikki Weber and the 69ers,  all performing Christmas music  from the front verandah.  Any artists interested in  showing their works at the lodge  should call Linda Carriveau at  886-8490.  Katie Angermeyer's violin  students will be taking part in  the ceremony.  rargi5]S3  Cartoon Portrait Logo.  In time for Xmas=-z=  PERSONAL  DESIGNER LOGO  EXCLUSIVELY DESIGNED BV ARTIST  OFFER CAN  INCLUDE   ��� T-Shirt (*/lop)  ��� Letterhead  OttOV*        ��� G'M,in9 c,ni��  HO* $OQ95  From    lj  885-3670 1 pm - 6 pm  ���For Holiday:  =ra <=�� l^^s Shopping;  Now  OPEN SUNDAYS  12:00-4:00  Glamorous  Evenings  Start at 2nd Look  - Rhinestones  - Hair Accessories  - Belts  M ��,Mk Buiiique  Hwy  101, Sechelt 885-3132  1  PACIFIC  HOMES DESIGNED FOR  TODAY'S LIFESTYLE  ___H*i_u.  Pacific Homes is B.C.'s leading manufacturer of prefabricated  package homes. We are looking for dealer-associates to participate in our expanding marketing programme for both residential  and recreational homes packages on a commission basis.  We will be pleased to send interested parties a complete package  of product and corporate information including our home design  catalogues.  Please call or write:     Mr. Ed Sparrow at  m%_ PACIFIC  HOMES  20079 ��� 62nd Avenue. Langley, B.C. V3A 5E6  Tel. (604) 534-7441      Fax (604) 534-1S02  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road I I:l5am  SundaySchool I I:I5 am  ST. IOHNS  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  -��**-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in home j  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  ). Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME   ���%.*��.   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANCLICAN CHURCHES  I'ansli Family Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  j��.����.tt_  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 8B6.26I1  Sunday School    ��� 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mi Iver ��� Pastor  Arlys Pelers - Music Minister  ������The Bible as il is..  lor People as lhe\ .Trv "  _���_.��.��_  CIBSONS 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 Cower Poinl Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH    1  of the ANCLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Parkl  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. lune Maffin  __.���_ it .��*_  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sl. Columbd nl lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd. Hallmoon Bay  Ihe Rev'd IS Caie: 1-525-6760  Inlormalion: 885-7088  Prayer Book Wit-an"  ��� * t>- ik   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road Madeira Park  Sunda) s, hool 4 4Sam  MomlngWorshiu itooam  I'u���t J. Bible MliiK  Ur,  HI .'  il   " 10 |im  ,\ HHI'MJI  11 Mike Klassen  with the Pentecostal  ii Canada  .��.��.��   CIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:O0pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 6B6-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   .�� a*.��   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  9:45 am  11:00 am  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Pickup For Sunday School  In Cibsons Area  Phone 886 9759 or 886-3761  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All 28.  Coast News, November 28,1988  Bring your film to  MMYC&  for the latest in  *'r'A.-4  $34995  The new Konica MR.70LX brings a Iresh concept to  compact cameras. The MR.70LX is a totally automatic  aim-and-shoot camera with a built-in twin focal length  lens, 38mm or 70mm.  The MR.70LX features a built-in lens cover, full information LCD panel with automatic flash, auto film  loading and rewind plus many more capabilities.  Case included.  #4 Konica  Century Prints  STATE-OF-THE-ART  COLOUR PROCESSING & PRINTING  YOUR CHOICE  OF SIZES  Regular  3'/2" X 5"  Jumbo  4" X 6"  ������-  SAME DAY  SERVICE  on film in by 1pm  iWE BUILT OUR BUSINESS ON PHOTO SERVICE & QUALITY*  0.45-lm  44 EB5HM33  PTOH*28995  PAG $Q99  only ^_W per pac oi 3  (while quantities last)  $12995  Compact, lightweight full Irame camera with fixed  focus and extra-large, bright viewfinder. "Quick-  charge" built-in electronic flash recycles in just 3  seconds. Choice ol red or black body.  Compact, light weight weatherproof camera wilh  smooth flowing lines and chic colours for total fashion  appeal. By the beach or pool, in rain or snow, at a  party or on the road: one camera that goes anywhere.  Come in  to SUNNYCREST PHOTO  for  FRAMES   The largest selection  on the bunshine Coast  including Poster Frames  up to 24" x 36"  FULL RANGE OF �����  - Flash  - Batteries  PHOTO ALBUMS  Good Selection of  CAMERA BAGS  The Konica MT-11 is a thoroughly automatic compact camera offering maximum simplicity plus  photographic precision. Elegant, functional styling  puts the MT-11 in a class of its own.  High sensitivity auto-focus system and programmed  automatic exposure provide decision-free aim-and  -shoot photography. Film loading, advance and rewind are fully motorized. DX decoder sets film speed  for you. And the MT-11 is equipped with a close-up  feature for "macro" photograpohy as close as 45cm.  Video Tape Special  Konica  High Performance  Video Cassette  $yie  ..__.,V_   __.._.,., _- i_���__  SHUA HODGE  Winner of Sunnycrest Photo Opening Day  Camera Draw  while quantities last  9 'il  POP SUPER   $14995  With all the high-tech, auto-everything compact  cameras to choose from today, there's one that's  relreshingly simple: Ihe Konica POP-SUPER.  To take pictures with the focus-free POP-SUPER, all  you have to do is aim and press the shutter release  button. There's nothing to set, nothing to wind,  nothing to figure out.  The quick-charge auto flash lets you take pictures  day or night. And film loading, winding and rewinding are automatic.  JCOME IN & SEE RON. NANCY OR KELLY     WE'RE HERE TO HELP YOU GET GREAT PHOTOS j  mim  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons'  ���886-4945

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