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Sunshine Coast News Nov 19, 1990

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 The Sunshine  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARV  vi��ori��, B.C. V8V ,X4  November 19,1990   Volume44   Issue47  On Gibsons boundary  New mall  roads problem  ���Joel Johnstone photo  ���Row Nicholson photo  Voters decisive  Small and MacLarty lead respective municipalities  by Jan Michael Sherman  Following one of the most  spirited campaigns in Coast  history, Nancy MacLarty in  Sechelt and Eric Small in Gibsons will lead new aldermanic  alignments in their respective  municipal jurisdictions next  month.  In a surprisingly decisive outcome of the Sechelt mayoralty  race, former alderman Nancy  MacLarty trounced Alderman  David Wells by an almost 2-1  margin. MacLarty polled 929  votes against 555 for Wells.  With 389 votes, Stan Dixon  placed a respectable Third,  while Roger Lagasse received  103 votes.  In Gibsons, the result was  almost equally decisive. Mayor-  Elect Eric Small out-polled  Alderman Gerry Dixon also by  an almost 2-1 margin. Jane  Sorko received a respectable 175  votes in her first electoral bid,  while Benoit LePage registered  a personal high of 39 votes.  Gibsons newcomer Margaret  Morrison, with 784 votes, easily  out-distanced the other aldermanic candidates. Walter Bradshaw received 610 votes, Dr. Ed  Steeves 506, former SCRD  Chairman John McNevin 504.  They will form the new Council  in December. Janine Haughton,  Karl Hawkins, and Eric Huggins, the defeated candidates,  all ran up respectable tallies.  Contrary to the wholesale  changes in Gibsons, two-thirds  of the present Council in Sechell  has been returned. Joyce  Kolibas, Bob Wilson, Michael  Shanks, and Doug Reid will be  joined by political newcomers  Peggy Wagner and Art Whistler.  Longtime municipal figure  and former mayor of Sechelt  Joyce Kolibas led the polls with  1,531 votes. Popular alderman  Bob Wilson followed with  1,1%, while Alderman Doug  Reid polled 1,128. Alderman  Michael Shanks registered 1,(109  votes. The newly-elected aldermen, Whistler and Wagner,  polled 952 aod WJ.vptes respectively.  Showing well in a losing  cause was out-going alderman  Bob Graham, and turned back  in their first try at public office  were Donald Cameron, Philip  Kevill, and Don Rose.  * ��� * * ea  All incumbents running were  returned in the various School  Board Elections. Maureen  Clayton and Carol Adams won  resounding victories. Clayton  led the poll with 1,454 votes,  followed by Adams with 1,048.  Frank  Konopasek and Mary  Bland tallied 591 and 484  respectively.  In Gibsons Shawn Cardinall  turned back challenger Barbara  ���*Mopkinsvby a vote of 551 to  416.  Lynn Munro was the decisive  winner in Rural Zone #1, winning by 683 votes to Shirley  Hall's 363. Out-going trustee  Doris Phillips chose not to seek  re-election.  In Rural Zone #2, Pat  Stewart, Lynn Chapman, and  Lenore Joe were all returned  Comfortably, polling 748, 631,  and 508 votes respectively.  Attempts at election by Joe  Horvath. Jakob Knaus and  Judy Wilson were turned back.  by Rose Nicholson  The proposed new Gibsons  Park Plaza shopping mall at the  junction of Highway 101 and  Pratt Road came in for lengthy  discussion at the Regional  District's November IS planning nutting.  Marcop, the developers, have  asked for a Development  Variance Permit that would  allow them to reduce the  number of parking spaces to  comply with Regional District  requirements for improvements  in architectural design and additional landscaping.  "This is well worth it," commented Director Jeremy Frith.  "A few less parking spaces  would be preferable to yet  another huge expanse of  blacktop."  Directors passed a motion  that a recommendation go forward to the next regular Board  meeting for first and second  readings for the amended bylaw and that the Area E APC be  consulted.  Further concerns to. do with  highway access also came up for  discussion. Gibsons Planner,  Rob Buchan, was present to  discuss the town's interests. He  pointed out that as the development lies along the boundary of  Gibsons the logical access is onto Payne Road.  "Payne Road is an unpaved  rural road within the town's  boundaries," he explained.  "Because there are only three  residences on it, it has low  priority in terms of upgrading.  "If and when the new bypass  comes down Payne Road the  problem would be solved. But  at the moment it appears that  may be only an 'ir. I'm con-  cerned about the impact on  Payne Road if the development  go<es ahead before the bypass  goes in.  "Section 989 of the  Municipal Act only gives the  town the tight to requite I  developer to upgrade to the centre line of a municipal road  allowance. As this is within the  Regional District, we cannot exercise that right. The question  I'm concerned with is the  hypothetical yet very real  possibility of this development  wishing to go ahead in a time  frame that may well precede the  advent of the bypass.  "In that event, the impact of  several hundred cars on a  presently rural standard road  does present the town with a  problem. At the moment I  don't see any solution to that."  "This has not escap<sd my  notice, nor my constituents',"  commented Director Jim  Gurney. "No one is more aware  of the problems around Pratt  Road. I have suggested to the  Department of Highways that  they should consider an upgrade  of Pratt Road at the intersection  of Pratt and 101.  "It's a real problem now. To  add a shopping mall to the same  situation is going to compound  it even more. This development  is premature from a road  development point of view by a  couple of years. Highways is  clearly in control of the situation."  "I will recommend that the'  town contact the Ministry of  Highways and urge a study of  the nwd system," concluded  Buchan.  Wilson and Gurney  returned to SCRD  In a hard-fought battle for Area "A", incumbent SCRD  Director Gordon Wilson held on to his seat by out-polling  challenger Joe Harrison 495 to 389. Wilson captured all polls  except Egmont. The referendum of support for the Medical  Centre passed easily.  In Aiea "E", longtime SCRD Director Jim Gurney won  handily, trouncing newcomer Richard Leask 482 to 101.  All other Regional Board directors were returned by acclamation.  Mottle Anthony won the contest for bland Trustee,  Revitalization  Martin Thomas, Program Co-ordlnalor for Municipal  Economic Renewal Programs, will be the guest speaker at the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce November  General Meeting.  The meeting will be held on Tuesday, November 27,1990,  6:30 epm at tlte Driftwood Inn. Coal is $15 for membm and  their guests, $16.50 for non-members. Reservations are a  must. Please contacl the Chamtier office, 885-7031, before  2:30 pm on November 23.  Propane conversion  by Rote Nicholson  Plans are under way to convert two Regional District  trucks to propane. The conversion, which will initially provide  a dual fuel system, will cost  $2356 for one truck and $1874  for the other.  Using May 1990 prices of  67.9 cents peer litre for gas and  36 cents per litre for propane, it  was estimated by Works  Superintendent Sig Lehman,  that the costs of conversion  would be recovered within two  years and from the third year  onward the .annual saving in  fuel costs would be $1270.  Minor flood damage  The Sunshine Coast suffered minor road and drain  flooding during last week's downpour which  paralyzed areas of central and Lower Mainland, BC  last week. Art Popp, area manager for BC Ministry  of Transportation and Highways, reported a combination of warm weather snow melt and approximately 125 millimetres of rainfall caused water to  overflow roadways at Langdale Creek and the creek  at Highway 101 ind Crow Road, pictured left and  below right. "That's the most water I've seen at one  time," he said, but added Ihe crisis is past and the  roadways could handle regular continuing  precipitation. Capilano Highways replaced the  culvert at Crow Road early Sunday and Ihe Port  Mellon dam, below left, was frothing from the excess fun-off. ���PkotMbyZak  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, November 19,1990  \  comment:  An overview  Environmentalist bashing is fast becoming the sport of  choice among corporate industrial giants, most notably in  the logging industry. Given the prevalence of ecology and  environmentally-conscious organizations here in British  Columbia, it is not surprising that a good deal of this  cheap shot tactic is being indulged in by logging interests  determined to keep the spotlight away from their own ineptitudes, venalities, and outright malfeasances.  As is the case historically, a good deal of co-option is involved. Loggers working for large operations are subjected  to company/industry propaganda which confuses perceptions and turns reality on its head. The result is seeming  apologists for the logging behemoths making such  statements as "Industry is aware of bully tactics and land  grabs by extreme environmental groups - as is the banking  industry."  What 'bully tactics' might we be talking about here?  The RCMP, never reticent about doing their duty, seem lo  be coping just fine with logging-oriented protests. This is  because virtually all protesters make their points in a law-  abiding fashion. Bully tactics have almost always been the  province of those being protested or picketed against.  Environmentalist bashing also includes high-powered  propaganda designed to instill the mendacious belief lhat  vast numbers of logging jobs stand teetering on a  precipice, and it is those effete bleeding heart 'tree buggers' who are going to push those poor ordinary working  stiffs off the cliff and inlo the void of permanent  unemployment.  It is, of course, nonsense, but nonsense of an especially  cruel kind. But given the fact that logging workers have  not taken to physically savaging logging protesters, we can  only conclude that the forest workers are not as naive as  their bosses seem to think they are.  The workers know why the industry is in decline. They  know something about BC's logging history, probably a  lot more than the men in the highrise head offices who've  never gotten 'rain in their lunch bucket.'  It is time for the industry to stop looking for scape goats  and to face the realities of their self-made situation. Greed,  short-sightedness, a lack of tangible love for the land they  are 'harvesting', and a high-handed contempt for anyone's  interests but their own, is responsible for their predicament.  It is also time for a courageous political leader or two to  do some massive and long overdue slash burning in the  Department of Forests.  Let the bashing begin at home where it might do some  good.  -from our files ���  We Remember When  5 YEARS AQO  Plans for a new Gibsons highway by-pass should be  complete by January of 1986. "It could be built within  nine months, perhaps we are on the verge of the by-pass  at last," commented Gibsons Alderman John Burnside.  House numbering is now complete for the Town of  Gibsons. Planner Rob Buchan met last week with the  fire department and the ambulance service and the new  system was well received by both.  10 YEARS AQO  One of Pender Harbour's true pioneers, Ed Wharnock,  died November 12 at his home on Francis Peninsula.  Local trailers are disappointed at the new regulations  released last month by Fisheries Minister Romeo  Leblanc.  Voters in Gibsons turned out In record numbers to  replace retiring aldermen Stu Metcalfe and Dick Fit-  chett with Bill Edney and Diane Strom, and to reaffirm  their right to shop on Sundays.  20 YEARS AGO  Ken's Lucky Dollar store In Gibsons changed hands  with new owner Bill Edney taking over from Ken Watson. Edney, who has operated several food stores on  the mainland, announced that he and his family would  settle in Gibsons shortly.  30 YEARS AQO  St. Mary's Hospital received approval to hold a  plebiscite to authorize formation in the Hospital Improvement District.  This was the last week Gibsons and Sechelt  residents turned magneto cranks on their telephones.  At 11 am Saturday, the new automatic exchange equipment went into operation.  40 YEARS AQO  The 32 foot gillnetter Linda had a narrow escape from  total destruction when it piled onto the beach across  from the Union Store In Sechelt during a storm.  Clarence Joe Incurred minor damage to his seiner when  he performed salvage operations on the Linda.  Sidney Holland retired from the staff of the  Elphinstone Co-operative after 25 years. Holland said  he has seen the community of Gibsons grow from its  childhood when It was little more than a few houses used mostly by summer visitors to its present size and he  feels that it is still a long way from full growth.  The Sunshine  90AI ? illI  Pubti.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Advertising  Mgi:  Oflice Mgi:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Editor:  Jan Michael Sherman  Rom Nlcholion  Production: Jan Schuka  Jackie Phelan  Bonnie Mctteffey  Brian McAndrew  BUI Rogers  Bev Cranston  Ella Warner  Tht SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Qlasslord  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0. Gibsons 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt 885-3930; Gibsons Fax 886-7725; Sechelt Fax  885-3954. Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702.  Tht SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and  reproduction of any part of it by any means Is prohibited unless  permission In writing is first secured from Olasslord Prttt Ltd.,  holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  e: I Vear IM; 6 Monlhs HO; Foreign 1 Vaa. 140   A cast bronze war memorial by noted sculptor Roy Lewis, left,  was unveiled at Remembrance Day ceremonies at 'the little legion'  in Roberts Creek. Special guests were World War I veterans  William I. Kirkland (centre), age 95, and John Forbes, 91, both  Roberts Creek residents. The plaque on the left bears the names  of those who served and are deceased. ��� Fran Burnside pholo  Samantha's lungs, my guilt  ta or two beyond advice. She is  immortal, caught up fully in the  chakra juices and spiritual sap  coursing through every worker  cell of her corporeal entity.  Meaning that the silly twit  will simply not listen to reason  when it comes to certain aspects  of her lifestyle.  She refuses to take seriously  the fact that she smokes in excess of two packs a day of her  favourite brand of cigarettes  which, the last time I looked,  was Camels.  But don't get me wrong.  Don't assume that because I  was forced to quit smoking, I'm  now riding that silly, superior  I haven't had so much gftftiv hobbyhorse of the recently  puff on a cancer stick for a     hysterically converted. On one  month now.  Nothing noble or praiseworthy, I assure you. My doctor  made it clear that a man with a  "pre-ulcerous condition" has  little hope of real healing as long  as he continues to abuse his  stomach with the likes of caffeine and nicotine.  The other day, fighting my  way through the urge to light up  a lungful, an image of my  daughter presented itself in living colour (and four dimensions) on the IMAX screen of  my mind.  Samantha is 21, a blond,  blue-eyed wunderkind finishing  up her senior year at the University of California at Santa Cruz.  Like many of her contemporaries, she is beyond bright,  beyond all-knowing and all-  powerful, and certainly a quan-  level, and a very Operational  one, I can't care whether Sam  smokes or not. Hell, I find it  difficult enough not to worry  about aspects of my life over  which 1 have a modicum of control.  But the other day, when this  bubbly, deliciously and achingly  alive hard-charging fruit of my  loins popped up on the old internal newsreel, I was suddenly  confronted with a monstrous  tidal wave of retroactive guilt  and shame.  I have smoked (off and on)  for close to 25 years, and I live  every moment with the awareness of the possible consequences of my chosen addiction. I was in my early twenties  when I started smoking, so I accept full responsibility for my  actions.  In a nutshell  But Sam came into this world  with a set of cigarette-sucking  parents just waiting to provide  her with a couple of smoke-  blowing role models. Role  models available day in and day  out to teach her how to smoke  without anyone involved honestly believing that any serious  instruction was taking place.  The most grotesque, ghoulish  laugh of them all is that there  were plenty of times when  Denise or I (or both of us in  tandem) injected Sam with well-  intentioned mini-lectures about  the perils and sheer stupidity of  cigarette smoking. We probably  even delivered some of these  caveats with ciggies hanging  from our hypocritical lips.  Sam was about IS when she  decided that having her very  own addiction would be cool ex-  islentially. Understanding well  the dangers of heroin, cocaine,  morphine, demerol, metham-  phetamine and other highly-  addictive substances, she wisely  opted for the one addiction she  was most comfortable and  familiar with���cigarettes. After  all mom and dad were alive and  well, and everywhere she looked  she saw people smoking���not  shooting up. And by the time  she realized that more people  die from cigarette smoking in a  year than have died from cocaine in the history of the  planet���it was too late. She was  hooked.  And I bear some of the  responsibility. This engenders  guilt. And the shame stems  from the fact that 1 was not  possessed of the requisite  amount of fortitude and other  good moral stuff which might  have enabled me to quit smoking no later than July 22, 1969.  Samantha was born the next  day. Now, 21 years later,  whenever certain psychological  and neuronal associations are  fired within my Mind-Brain  complex, my daughter's  presence invades me, haunts  me, and forces me to suffer for  an agonizing moment the slings  and arrows of outrageous fortune which I, in my weakness  and stupidity, had a hand in  aiming and releasing from the  bow.  The other night Sam called  and I asked her how much guilt  she thought her mother and I  might experience should she,  young and wonderful .Samantha, die of a smoking-related  disease while we were still alive  and kicking the habit.  The line to Santa Cruz was  dead silent until I heard the un-  mistakeable whoosh! of a  match being lit, closely followed  by a pair of fearful lungs inhaling with a hissing of various  emotional tensions.  Then, oddly enough, while  waiting for my daughter to  come back on the line, I saw my  mother's face on the old inner  screen.  She used to smoke, !5o did my  dad. (So, for that matter, did  my wife's mother. Her father  still smokes.)  Wonder what all this means.  Earliest days of radio  by S. Nutter  A week or so ago somebody  dropped the fact on radio that it  was the CBC's 54th anniversary, and I got to thinking back  to see if 1 could remember anything of it back in 1936, and an  unlikely little figure came to  mind.  Aubrey Green. Aubrey Green  was a gnomish, red haired  hypochondriac from North  Winnipeg who wrote radio  plays almost from the very  beginning it seemed. He wrote,  as I remember, a kind of North  Winnipeg Noel Coward. Almost anything went I guess, and  what you got for it back then  was something like $30 a play.  There was another reason for  remembering Aubrey. Outside  my dutch window at the back is  a wood lot which catches a nicely varied sequence of birds.  Lately there has been an  unusual voice from the serried  cedar, old arbutus, birch and  alder etc. It is a deep croaking  voice far beyond anything the  coast crows can come up with,  primeval it sometimes seems.  Well, Aubrey you see wrote a  play that involved a lot of bird  song. It was not produced 1  think, but he showed it to me in  the sixties, in Toronto where he  had moved to be where the action was. It was an odd play  alright. There was an old fellow  dying on a porch. He's just lying there in bed throughout,  and listening to the birds. As he  begins to drift away the fre-  The Picture Man  In Memory of Vent EUiott  After tht knockabout years he found his harbour  that cheerful little man with the weathered fact ���  expatriate KM far from his home Down Under  drifted here for a few brief years of peace.  Cameras were his tools and he used them deftly  capturing the shifting moods of the town  Craftsman of photographs, content at his calling  carving a niche for himself for modest gain.  Yesterday we talked. He spoke of the future  told me how he planned to retire In a year ���  told me how he thought of the town as home now ���  cracked a contented grin and sipped Ms beer.  Now that grin Is forever lost to our knowing  struck down In the dark by a driver who hit and ran ���  hurled Into senseless death In the cock of a shutter,  the shutter will click no more for the picture man.  Peter Trower  November 21,1989  quency of the bird song changes  down....  I was in film at the time and  this was an interesting notion.  We got a disc of birdsong from  the CBC sound library and took  it to a little sound studio handy,  and played with the frequencies.  Sure enough man. Chirps of  sparrows became articulated into extraordinary detail of  almost speech. Caws became  jungle sounds of almost  unimaginable hideousness...The  old guy in the play was sure  enough terrified to death.  So, it appeared, was the  putative producer. He was a lit-  tly bouncy guy who normally  wantetd to tell you about bis  latest idea for yd anoiher production of 'Touch of the Poet'  or whatever. I had at the time a  play in with him also. Mine involved three hundred lemmings,  and lemmings don't say anything at all, on the air or in real  life. If cornered they may hiss a  bit but that's it.  I suppose, in retrospect, you  Please turn to page 4  Vour community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  imi^^M <Lette.lL ttr the, ���dUot  Cc ast News, November 19,1990  Forest industry lacks moral leadership  Editor:  What's this question about  'moral leadership' the Western  Canada Wilderness Committee  is expected to exert over others?  WCWC has been a moderating influence since its beginning, vocally and prominently  opposing all actions that  threaten or endanger people or  property. In fact WCWC has  stood proudly, often alone, in  letting the public, Forest Companies, Unions and the Environmental movement know  that dangerous monkey wrenching activities are not acceptable. As Canadians we WCWC  members believe the democratic  system works, and we're here to  see that it does!  Questions about moral leadership, and the lack thereof,  should be directed at Mac-  eMillan-Bloedel and the Share  the Resources groups who've  been inflaming the situation.  Mac-Bio's veiled threats in the  Tsitika, saying MB "couldn't  be responsible for their  employees if they couldn't get  to work", is tantamount to  sanctioning violence. And why  wasn't disciplinary action taken  when 200 MB loggers blockaded  natives  and   environmen  talists on the road into the  Tsitika?  The courts heard Western  Canada Wilderness Committee  Director Derek Young's testimony that death threats were  directed at him and oth<er  campCTs by Share the Resources  members in the Tsitika  valley���and ytt we haven't  heard any hint of regret from  that organization.  So where's the lack of moral  leadership in the Tsitika? Certainly there's a clear mandate  from Western Canada Wilderness Committee not to engage  in illeegal ams. I think it's time  MacLarty clarifies late ad  Editor:  As I write this on Thursday,  November 15,1 have no way of  knowing whether 1 was successful in my bid for the office  of Mayor of Setchelt. I wish  whoever was successful much  luck in the coming three years  and thank all those who supported me at the polls.  However, I feel 1 must set the  record straight regarding a large  ad placed by 'The Sechelt Committee for Responsible Government' that endorsed me and six  aldermanic candidates in the  Sechelt election.  1. I was approached by this  committee on the telephone and  was offered their support,  which I declined as I have done  with every other offer of support during the campaign, except for leg work in canvassing  door to door.  2.1 was asked if I would accept their endorsation which I  accepted as 1 would any other  group or individual endorsation. However, 1 specifically  stipulated that I would only accept an endorsation...not a  sponsorship.  3.1 was unaware of the content of the advertisement that  the group placed in the local  press and disagree with the wording and some of the points expressed.  4. I do not agree with all of  their endorsations and choice of  candidates.  Most of all, I want the people  of Sechelt to know that what  was printed in the ad or any  other literature put out by this  group is not as they say "what  you may expat from the above  candidates". No one, except  Nancy MacLarty, may say what  to expect from Nancy MacLarty-  I am my own person and do  not owe anything, nor do I expert anything from anyone except, of course, the S<echelt electorate. To them I owe my integrity and, if elected, exc*ct to  earn their trust.  I regret any confusion which  was caused by this ad.  Nancy A. MacLarty  Sechelt, BC  'Electric Plus' a real shocker  Editor:  The letter of Elspeth  West wood in last week's Coast  News was most appropriate.  Fifteen thousand of us spent  considerable monies to convert  systems to take advantage of the  50 per cent rate for electric  heating. Expecting to pay this  off by the reduced rate in two to  three years. Now Hydro,  through a letter from John  Sheehan, VP Customer Rela  tions, proposes to increase this  rate by 32 per cent for now.  Further, it suggests that interruptions, the basis of the special  rate, could last a whole heating  season. This fact was not mentioned to me during the promotion of the program.  Also, at this early date into  the program, they are now promoting alternatives: Conversion  to natural gas, propane or  return to regular rate (there goes  our investment). These conver-  the courts questioned and required moral leadership from  the forest industry and those  who .benefit from the exploitation of public resources.  In my opinion there's been a  blind eye turned to ethical  behaviour, responsible stewardship and moral leadership in the  Forest Industry. It's time that  principles and a clear conscience  replaced profits and clearcuts as  the bottom line.  Survival demands more than  self-interest.  Laurie Gourlay  Ladysmith, BC  sions are easy, they say, but at  what expense to us?  I suggest that all those with  Electric Plus should write to the  BC Utilities Commission (Box  250, 900 Howe Street, Vancouver, BC, V6Z 2N3) stating  their objections to the proposed  increase, as Elspeth Westwood  has done.  J.E. Milburn  More letters on page 23  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Retirement Planning ��� Life Insurance  ��� Annuitles/R.R.IF. R.R.S.P.   ��� Employee Benefit Plan |  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS      telephone:        MM111  "* MM121  TOLL FREE:    140&M*-20S1  Ll.E UNDC.mft.TER .  * H.eu,i fund* licanca wen, Saeo, Financial Svvecaa  * Ii', enaunanca licanca ae.t, National lil* ol Canada  Canadian  Power & Sail Squadron  Sunshine Coast  NEW CLASSES TO START IN  JANUARY '91  HELD OVER 1 WEEK  25��/t  it  Ooff  EVERYTHING  (No Exceptions)  in the  Claus Residence  ,������  w  r  .- N-. (Upper Shop)  a**-! Cj      * Christmas Ornaments  |\WSV' ��� Tree Skirts  I   |\\   ��� Framed Pictures,^" *t]\T*w>h  r\   / j>)��Angeis wcY       *U  7  Complete One-Stop  Decorating Service  886-9727  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Landing  .0-, Tfc,  a&ftiftSn  According to the "spring mail readership survey designed by Decima Research under the  direction of the Canadian Community Newspapers Association"  Your Community Newspaper Serving the Sunshine Coast Since 1945  Serves you a  bigger  Slice of the pie,  Proof that the  Sunshine Coast News  DELIVERS!  ft  Which of the following do  you rely on most for focal  and community news?  As a percentage of total respondents,  80% rely on the Sunshine Coast News  as their source for local and community  news.  Thin in thi people, from oni ind of tho Sunshine Coast to thi  othor, who bring you your community nowt In tho pign of tin  Sunshlni Coast Norn. From loft to right, Liurtln Solli of Devil  Biy; Janice Liighton of Roberts Crack; Dixie Pircy of up boyontt  Egmont; George Cooper of Gibsons; Ruth Forreiter of Halfmoon  Bay; Margaret Watt of Sechell; Joyce Oatray, oho of Sechelt.  UmMo to aa praiint una Jaealyn Vincent ol Pender Hirbour  "Sourca Decima Research Local Market Survey" Coast News, November 19,1990  Down from the mountain  In praise of citizen band radio  I G.8.T. SEMINAR I  I Lauds Dye. CG A I  by Sua Mom  There are so many things we  take for granted in our daily  lives, never stopping to marvel  at just how far we've come and  how fast. I've never been more  aware of it than when 1 casually  asked my 90 year old mother-in-  law where she was the day the  first plane took flight.  1 suppose the world moves  too fast for the likes of me  (born a hundred yean too late)  and we can never seem to catch  up. So I guess it's only natural  that we spin-off and land in  places where we have more control over how much technology  and haste we're exposed to.  Places  like  old   Elphinstone  where relics of the past still remain, monuments to a time  when they still built things to  last, so they could be passed  down to generations to come  ��� and the generations did  come, but of course had no use  for them.  1 suppose my biggesi fear in  this life is that we reach a point  where we can't take a step  backwards. In that I mean we  reach a point where there isn't  enough of the past to remind us  that quality was not a myth, but  a reality.  I think what we need to do in  this world is to start combining  the best of the old with the best  of the new. The only thing I've  observed that might be remotely  Earliest days of radio  Continued from page 2  can't really blame this producer.  We would corner him in his  regular afternoon drinking  place and sometimes line up on  either side. He would go on  about 'Touch of the Poet' and  we would interject what we  could about 'Birdsong' and  'Lemmings'. He would understandably get fidgety, and push  off, saying often with maximum  vagueness that he would be  speaking to us next week 'on a  business matter'.  Aubrey was usually almost  totally silent in company but he  nonetheless managed to be  around. In Winnipeg in the  earliest years the place to be was  Child's Restaurant at the corner  of Portage and Main. There  would be Aubrey perched with  a coffee in company with Tommy Tweed, Doc Guy, Maggie  Syme et al. He was there the  night that Johnny Nutter (no  relation) drove his Grahaem-  Paige car halfway in through  the plate glass window.  In Toronto, and more or less  ultimately, he got on to pretty  sombre topics. Some soccer  team from Argentina had crashed in the Andes, and the survivors, it appeared, had ended  up eating the others.  Aubrey submitted a play on  this subject, which I read and it  seemed okay to me. It bounced  back quite promptly from the  producer with a note scrawled  in heavy felt pen: 'This is unquestionably the most disgusting play I have ever read'.  Aubrey more or less then finally  quit. He got a job as information officer to some department  of government and disappeared  altogether into darkest Ottawa.  But my bird in the trees back  there. I have been in places  where ravens were all around  and I would say this is not a  raven's voice. 1 can't spend the  whole time with my head out of  the dutch window, but once I  saw, I thought I saw, a large  bird, black, with a long neck, a  very yellow hooked beak, wings  set back like a Pterodactyl,  whizz across a slant of sunlight.  :*>.  J  3cXA  HERE'S SOME  Exciting  NEWS!  Local Christian Women's  Luncheon  "Featuring"  Helen Burns  From Victory Christian Center, Surrey, B.C.  (Special Guests Singing)  Helen communicate God's word with a sincere  heart, making it practical and inciteful for all.  Her enthusiasm for living victoriously will  inspire you to go for God's best in all you do.  mtM  TICKETS $9.00  (Incl. - Baby Sitting, Hot Buffet with  Salad - Shaker)  For further information call 886-7049. See you there!  A picture is worth...  CUSTOM  ENLaARGEMENTS  The ideal Christmas gift  Colour: 5x7 up to 20x24  VOLUME RATES on all custom  colour phoio orders from same  negative  Black & White: 3>/2x5 up to  16x20  ORDER EARLY  MAKE  liristim  CARDS  'with your favourite photos  5x7 custom prints from same negative  25 & over ��� 90* each  BEAUTIFUL CARDS designed for mounting photos  now in stock  SPECIAL .PRICES WITH PHOTO ORDERS  To provide you with even better service,  we have extended our hours from now 'til Christmas  NON. - SAT., 10 am - 5:30 pm  E. & E. Photography Lab  287 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-4586  considered an attempt in this  direction, is 'get rich quick artists' who represent old ideas as  being new.  My eight years in the sticks  was in part an experiment that 1  use to refer to in my notes as  'The Semi-modern Frontier'. 1  sought out old ideas that were  practical and did my tiest to  combine them with the new  without going over-board, for a  lot of our new technology is indeed wasteful. So taking a deep  breath I plunged boldly ahead  and in the same area as the  single-line telegraph made communications possible for the  Flume operators, 1 introduced  the wireless���or simply, CB  radio.  To a lot of people Citizen  Band Radio (CB) is just a hobby, it's by no means their main  form of communication, there's  always the phone. To others it is  a cheap form of 2-way radio  communication for use in  emergencies, or for communication where no other exists. To  those who aren't too familiar  with what CB is I will try to give  it to you in a nutshell.  CB is a low powered short-  range 2-way radio, it operates  on a frequency that wasn't  much good for anything really  important so they gave it to the  people. Quite simply any 27  MHz range also known as the  11 meter band on which CB  operates.  In spite of the above description which might make one  think otherwise, yes people can  still talk on ihese radios,  although I wouldn't recommend them for use in business,  there are better typ�� of 2-way  systems more suited for the  task.  When you take a CB 2000  feet up a mountain side you get  spoiled. They are rated at having a range of 48 miles which  isn't really accurate for there are  a lot of variables that can have a  direct bearing as to how far you  'get out' (reach). I am here to  say that for the word, on a few  occasions 1 talked as far as 10  miles to the south side of Seattle��� now my math is terrible,  but that's a little further than 58  miles isn't it?  The 2-way radio was my only  form of communications with  the outside world and 1 credit it  with saving my life, but that's  another story in itself. When up  on a mountain side, you don't  get a lot of static, (there aren'l  power-lines and such to  generate it) and, unlike at sea  level, everybody you can hear  you can talk to.  Before I dispense with the  more technical side of radio,  speaking as a person who still  prefers radio in a lot of ways to  the telephone, I must put in one  more plug. During my eight  years on the rock, 1 could openly converse with the whole lower  mainland all the way up the  valley to Aldergrove, Abbotsford and the Mission area.  As I've already mentioned, getting down across the 49th  parallel (the border) was no problem, and my rover of Vancouver Island was about 75 per  cent, only reaching as far as  Comox on the northern end.  Put this to your calculator, if I  had been talking on a phone  how much would my long distance bills have amounted to?  Well, the fact is it didn't cost me  a cent!  While a lot of radio operators  like to talk about how it works,  (and, obviously I do as well  from time to time) to me CB is  people. People from all walks  of life, most of whom you never  meet in person, yet carry on  many an enlightening conversation with. It's been referred to  as friendship through radio and  I won't disagree with that for it  brought me together with the  best friend I know, my wife.  to be continued.  - G.S.T. Overview  - Construction Industry - Special Needs  - Inventory and Other Mechanics of Rebates  Cedars Inn ConlMMM Room  NoY*mb��T 27.1990  2:00 ��� 5:00 pm  Registration Fee: $40.00/person  Advan.ce Registration required by November 22, 1990  For lurther information and registration contact:  Donna Welda, C.G.A. 886-3705  Sponsored  by  Th*  Cwtlflesd   Geneeral  Accountant*  Association. North Shots ��� Sunshine Coast Chapter and  Western System Controls Ltd.  THE SECHELT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  IS PROUD TO PRESENT ITS ANNUAL  GOOD CITIZEN  of the Year  BANQUET  HONOURING JOYCE KOLIBAS  Friday, Nov. 30, 1990  at the Sechelt Legion  Smorgasbord Dinner  Complimentary Wine  Many wonderful Door Prizes  Comedy Skit by 'Al & Fred'  Powell River Music Man  Limited seating, so hurry!  Tickets: $18  available at The Press,  The Driftwood Inn,  The Bella Beach, Sechelt Hardware  Morgan's Men's Wear, Corner Cupboard &.  The Chamber of Commerce  ���385-3100  ANIMAL KINGDOM  FUN  SjiantLHandpaii^ed Genuine Leather  SHOES  $52 pr.  Red & Black Elephants ^-v    British Tan Safari  (�� \ Sunshine Ridge  V^k^        6 DH.UXE 3 BEDROOM  ^^^ TOWNHOMES  ,     , ,   School Road (near North Rd.), Gibsons  rain a mow uumo  1620 sq. ft. ft Balcony   Oak Cabinets      ��� Carport  ��� 1 Vi Bathrooms     s Mini Blinds  ��� Soaker Tub ��� Heritage Doors  ��� Skylight ��� Close to Schools & Shops  MICE BEDUCED  Lisa Keller  886-4680  Quality Developments by  HANS OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  A Division Of 866-4680  TWIN OAKS DEVELOPMENT CORP.  Tenderflake  BarbaraKettyls  Holiday Quiche Squares  Delicious and full of flavour. Iht  combination of ingredients  makes Ihis appetizer look as colourful  as a brightly Hi Christmas tret.  A big hit with ihe Kettyls  clan, the pastry is tender  and flaky and ihe filling is  rich, smooth and creamy. As an added  plus, these quiche squares can be made  in advance, frozen and then reheated.  FlLUNC  2 cups   shraldtdSwiss durst SOOmL  1 cup    chopptd baf salami, ptppmmi  or ham 250 mL  213 cup {approx. 6) fituty choppti  grm onions      150 mL  112 cup fmtkj choppti  parsley 125 mL  113 cup pittimbs.irairttdb  chopped 75 mL  rectangle. Fit into a 15" x 10" (2 L) jelly  roll pan. Press edges around sides of pan.  Sprinkle cheese, salami, green  onion, parsley and pimento evenly over  pastry. Beat remaining ingredients thoroughly together. Pour mixture overfilling.  Bake on lower oven rack in a pre-  heated400aF(20CPC)t}tmfor2Sto30  minutes, or until set and crust is golden.  Cool 10 minutes, then cut into small  squares and serve warm. Makes  about 50 appetizers.   .,-..? ...      ... - .��.-,.  ..���^������r.-.*?*-*-*.**iti-iS.n*j*c.s,.3#.fr*'*2*Xr��a;\<.-. ,;-\y.j ,;>���.f).aj  1 community news  gORGyNG|BMN^^^^^^^^^  Coast News, November 19,1990 5.  A colony of Beavers  by George Cooper, 8864520  The other week Langdale  Elementary gym housed 25  Beavers in their very first (amp-  out. These Beavers are boys five  to seven years of age and they  are one of several colonies of  Beavers on the Sunshine Coast.  The Beavers slept in their  camp-in-boxes, while parents,  bless them, stretched out on  foams and in sleeping bags  beside them. The large boxes,  refrigerator cartons and the  like, were decorated as castles,  teepeees, log cabins and even as a  post office.  "We had hours and hours of  activities to keep the Beavers  busy," said Gale Woodhouse,  their leader. "Crafts, games,  songs and of course supper and  breakfast with a mug-up in between."  "All the activities bring out  the theme of all Braver programs," said Gale, "To love  God and help take care of the  world." And they helped take  care of the world in their own  small way by having a garbage  clean-up in the rain for nearly  half an hour.  "In the spring we'll have our  first overnight at Camp Byng,"  said   Gale.   "We   are  very  grateful for the use of the gym  and all the willing assistance the  Langdale school gave us."  VIDEO CARTOONS  One of the activities at the  Beaver camp-out was the showing of a video that uses well-  known cartoon characters in a  scenario of children and drugs.  Since by their fourth year of  elementary school, some  children have been offered or  pressed to take alcohol and  other popular drugs by their  peers, they must learn to say no  for their own welfare.  The cartoon develops from  the kids' point of view, or what  goes on inside a child's head.  Little sister helps her adolescent  brother escape from his entanglement with marijuana.  Copies of the video have been  distributed to nearby elementary schools by RCMP Sergeant  Ed Hill. The Ronald McDonald  Charity Foundation has provided the cassettes country-wide.  The video was developed by the  Academy of TV Arts and  Sciences in consultation with  drug education and child  development experts.  Several principals of our  elementary schools noted that  the cartoon is acceptable to the  youngsters and stirs up discus-  NEW HOURS: US VET  THURS. 11-4:30PM  FRI. 1L4:30PM  SAT. 11.4PM  <0t THRIFTTS  Help The  GIBSONS -^N0V21  1386-2488 or Box 598  AJMjPNATIONAL MAL  mmW& KTATi StBVICl  Seniors Consultant, Buying, Selling,  Retirement Planning. LIST YOUfl PROPERTY  WITH EXPERIENCE ��� Fit. EM)  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  RES:BM-7134 OFFICE:M-*277 VAN:HMS13  y  J.R. (|IM) MUNRO  sion to think for themselves.  Even parents can enjoy the  video when, for instance, they  hear George C. Scott's voice  oozing oil from the mouth of  Snake, the Go-Ahead spook,  "Go on, try it!"  Games and activity sheets accompany the video, all deigned  to show the child what to  beware of, who to go to for  counsel, and how to restore self-  esteem.  SOUND WAVES  Three performances of  Ytiledde Interlude will be given  in two evenings and on one  afternoon, December 7, 8, and  9. The matinee is on a Sunday  afternoon, December 9.  The Sound Wav�� have obtained an acoustic shell that will  be assembled and put in place  above the choir to make for  much enhanced listening for the  audiences in school gyms. For  this presentation the Sound  Waves will use the Sechelt  Elementary Gym.  The program by choir and orchestra will include solos by Lyn  Vernon and by Ed Boersma,  who was the musical director of  the Pirates of Penzance. Bruce  Dunn will again conduct the orchestra. Karen Boothroyd has  done the choreography. The  Ceremony of Carols, Brahm's  Rhapsody with Lyn and the  men's choir, and the Merry  Widow with soloists from the  choir are some of the offerings  of a delightful program.  Tickets at Wishful Thinking,  Linnadine's  Shoes,  Talewind  Books and in Roberts Creek at  Seaview Market.  GIBSONS LEGION  Some executive officers of the  years prior to 1987 felt their service was impugned by my report  of the mortgage burning. If the  report reflected anything it was  the open admiration of the spectacular drive to clear the mortgage in the last couple of years.  If some former executive officers feel there was an implication of lacklustre service on  their parts, it is regretted, for no  such implications were intended.  in a unique way  with a personalized greeting  in the  1990 Christmas Carol &  Christmas Greeting Book  Combine your personal or business message with  a seasonal graphic in the style of your choice  to say 'SEASONS GREETINGS' to everyone on the Coast.  Call the COAST NEWS at  885-3930  for details  Hours: J J  9:30 am ��� 6 pm     11 im - 5 pm  Fridays 'Till 9 pm   Sun. & Holidays  Prices effective  Mon., Nov. 19th  to Sun. Nov. 25th  Boneless r~"**-^iMb *'l^SSS*--^^-^ mmm.    ���^  Sirloin Tip     *MPr|r   A      A A  ROAST ,��x.90  Lean Ground *��fl        "^ 4%  Hrrr Package or more       I M    ^^k\  DCCr kg3.92 Ib   I   ��� I   IP  Fresh ��� Grade 'A' or Utility ^                _      ^-_  Whole Roasting *-fl         mm A  CHICKEN J. 48  Fresh ��� Florida Grown ��� #1 Grade ��� Medium Size mmm.  TOMATOES �� ���.V. 49  California Grown ��� #1 Grade ^^^ ^^^  Fresh ���*������ ���--���J  BROCCOLI Hunimt I  Fresh ��� California Grown ^^^   mmm.  Bunch it\ ^%  RADISH .,.��9  Ovenfresh ^^^   ^^^  French Wl T^  BREAD ���,.99  Ovenfresh ^_             ^m���   ^m^  Cheese 'n Onion *-fl       ^^ W^  BUNS ��� 1.99  Weston's ��� Enriched White or 60% Whole Wheat ^^  ^^  Wonder W% T%  BREAD .75, ��� 99  Bicks ��� Yum Yum ��� Sweet Mixead or Assortead ^_              ^^^   ���������  PICKLES 1.1.97  MoCormicks ��� Assorted Varieties ^_              ^^^   ^^^  Champagne *-fl        A ^%  CRACKERS ma I .00  Old El Paso ��� Regular or with Chllles ^_.              ��������� mmml  Retried **fl        ^ ^  BEANS M I. / /  Old El Paso A      A O  NACHIPS LadO  Old El Paso A      A A  TACOKIT X.UO  Thick & Chunky ��� Mild ��� Me9dlum ��� Hot -m���^            ���^p,     -^^  Old El Paso A      A A  SALSA ��**��.99  OeII Items  Norwegian Jarlsoarg  CHEESE  par 100 g  1.69  Burna ��� Sllcad or Shaved  Cooked  HAM  perlOOg    . I 9  Approximately 216-2% lbs. before cooking  Hot ��� Whole BBQ  CHICKEN  .ea.  4.98  m* I ��� Hif^ tint r e.  Coast News, November 19,1990  community news   mrmsmfwtm  Don't forget library books  by Jwkt LdghUMi, M6-3S4I  It seems a common dilemma  that once you lend something it  becomes your responsibility to  make sure it gets returned to  you. As the months slip away,  somehow in our memories the  item gets separated from the  name. Without any written connection it's then up to the four  winds to blow it back.  The Roberts Creek Library is  very familiar with partial loss of  memory in the book borrowing  arena. Oh, by all means, the  library maintains a meticulous  list of books and their borrowers. Bul, try as ihey might,  by personal and phone reminders, to get the books  relumed, somehow a good  percentage of their books  wander off.  The Roberts Creek Library is  a rarity in that it imposes no  overdue fines nor limits the  number of books allowed. It  merits a reminder this wwk to  all of us to search under the dust  on the book shelves for any  volumes that the library might  be missing.  CRAFT FAIR  The annual Christmas Craft  Fair will be held at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall this  Sunday, November 25 from I to  5 pm. Admission is 75 cents.  WINNERS  Prize winners for the Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Bazaar are as follows: First  prize, man's sweater, Phyllis  DAVIS BAY NEWS G VIEWS  MiUikin; second prize, woman's  sweater, O. Provencal; third  prize, child's sweater, Jay  Townsend; baby set, G. Carter,  fruit cake, E. White and grocery  hamper, J. Bengough.  Good luck to winners  by Lauralee Sotli, 885-5212  By the time the papers come  out we will know the outcome  of the election. It's too bad  everyone couldn't have been  elected!  In the next three years we will  certainly find out who will  adhere to their promises and  who will do a complete turnabout. I hope all the excitement  and interest with this election  will not end here and the voters  will continue to be watch dogs,  and attend meetings and even  volunteer to be members on any  committees which need non-  politicians.  Good luck to all the elected  candidates, condolences to the  defeated ones���try again the  next time.  KIRKLAND CENTRE  On Tuesday, Wednesday and  Thursday, November 27 to 29,  Kirkland Centre will be having a  Craft and Bake Sale from I to 3  pm. For those who don't know,  Kirkland Centre is located at the  end of Simpkins Road in Davis  Bay.  Everyone is welcome, but  they would especially like people who would be interested in  finding out about the Adult  Day-Care program.  CRAFT SALE  Saturday, November 24, 9  am to Noon at the Wilson  Creek Hall. There are a couple  of tables still available. If you  are interested, give me a call at  885-5212.  GOSPEL CHURCH  A Christmas Craft and Bake  Sale, sponsored by the Ladies of  the Sunshine Coast Gospel  Church, will be held on  Wednesday, November 28 at 10  am in the Trail Bay Mall.  The hardworking, friendly workers of St. Mary's Hospital  Hopkins Branch volunteers did a brisk business at Sunnycrest  Mall last-Friday. Five full tables of edible goodies and homemade  handicrafts were scooped up by busy shoppers, ���Joel Johmion photo  Health care  funding  Representatives of local  health care agencies that receive  funding from the Ministry of  Health have been meeting to see  if there are ways they can improve services by better cooperation and co-ordination.  All these groups see the need  for increasing co-op<eration to  improve their total services to  the community and to avoid  duplicating thdr efforts.  One option being considered  is a new collaborative society  that could be the formal  mechanism for co-operative action for health on the Sunshine  Coast. It would have initial  responsibility and authority to  allocate new health care dollars  to develop new co-ordituMd  programs and services, and to  plan for hialth care services on  the Coast. It would not replace  any of the existing societies or  boards but would have a wider  focus on the total health care  issues of the area.  The society would also have a  mandate to negotiate with all  health care societies and physicians on the Coast to see if there  could be a better system of  health care management for the  area.  The Royal Commission on  Health Care and Health Care  Costs is looking at the big picture for the whole province but  on the Coast, the new society  will be interested in hearing  ideas from the public.  V  ; I  \\  K    A /f ^  Kitchen Chairs ^  *fc     <    Recovered   "s^  1   ^. 24 hrs. with appt. ^^-  i  n    -Good supply of s^    n  ^ vinyls In stock. ��  " y, v V M \ ^ *  f  Uf IM UPH01STI  637  BOAT TOPS ltd  Wyngaert   Rd.,   Gibsons  Me-7310  i%-W%M-WMJWtWVWW%WV%  Check out our prices & selection^  Many items are on sate now & j  Vancouver can't beat this!    f  (We Guarantee it!) V  ACCENTS frj'l  C-0-U-N'T'R'Y   Gibsons Landing J jffijHk %  Gift Store �� mmim ���   "ffin|iiH %  ���      "Open 7 days, 10:00 - 5:00" MH�� f  IUST ARRIVED  HANDCRAFTED  WOODEN  CHRISTMAS  ANGELS  & OUV AMIMS  From $4.95 to $45.50  COME IN EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION!  mShow Piece Gallery  & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd.. Gibsons Landing  'Afy mother, who is in her  seventies, has been told she  has osteoporosis, and I am  worried that my daughter  and I may develop it too. Is  there anything we can do?"  Osteoporosis is a condition in  which bone mass decreases to  the point that fracturing occurs  with very little stress Although it  is usually seen in .people over  60years of age it can occur al  any age. .Bones are continuously undergoing a process of  remodelling Calcium, which  gives bones their strength, is also  needed for a .great number of  other processes m ihe body The  skeleton, in addition to its role as  a framework for the body, acts as  a storage depot for calcium and  releases it into the blood stream  if it is needed elsewhere Bone is  constantly being rebuill, too. as  the body undergoes the wear and  tear of normal living The processes of bone formation and  breakdown continue constantly,  and normally are tn a close balance Osteoporosis results when  this balance becomes disrupted.  and the rate of bone break down  exceeds trie rate oi bone lorma  non The spine, hip and forearm  tend to be the most common k>  cation for Irjctures lo occur  Often, curvatures of the spine  and a loss ol height will be seen  The causes ofosleoporo-  sisarenot well understood.  The skeleton normally begins to  lose mass between 40 and  50 years ol age This breakdown  D'em Bones  occurs at a faster rate in women  than in men People who  drink a lot of coffee, or are  heavy .smokers appear to  be more likely to suffer  from osteoporosis that  those who do not, and people who exercise regularly  have a lower risk of developing osteoporosis than  do those who lead a sedentary lifestyle. Heredity also  plays a role.  Calcium supplements can stop  the disease from progressing.  and hormones such as estrogen  are useful in some cases of os  teoporosis in women, but neither  of these will cure the disease  Clearly, the best "cure'' for  osteoporosis is prevention.  This means maintaining a  healthy diet which includes  800 to 1000 mg of calcium  per day for adults or 600 to  800 mg per day in children,  and getting regular exercise. These measures should be  startecd al a young age. preferably  while the body is still growing, in  order to ensure that skeletal calcium stores are adequate to withstand the effects of aging  Dairy products are the  best source of calcium, one  cup ot milk contains about  300 mg of calcium. Dark .green  vegetables such as broccoli, or  spinach, and fish such as salmon  or sardines are also .good sources  of calcium Calcium supplements may be used if it is  not possible to get adequate  calcium from the diet Calcium carbonate is easiest to ab  sorb, and contains the highest  percentage of elemental calcium  Adequate amounts of  vitamin D are needed in  order for the body to use  calcium, A daily intake of 200  to 400 units per day is sufficient  to aid with calcium absorption.  The body Is able lo manufacture  vitamin D In the presence of sunlight, and it has been .added to  milk and cereal products Most  multivitamin preparations also  contain vitamin D, but you  should not exceed the dosage  recommended on the label, because too much vitamin D can be  harmful Not all calcium supplements are equal. Ask your  pharmacist for advice on the best  one for you  wrttM fcy  Any Non-WinningOnLine Ticket  T6a9 LOTTO BC. E*peesso.BC Keno.  Each week we will draw lor  $10.00 worth ol your choice  of lottery tickets  Ajffi *|B  B3  THURSDA Y IS SENIORS' DA V  Save 10% TS  Wilh Gold Car. Card  E.cepe Pe.scupiions ,na L011)Wy Techela  GALLERY 886-9213 FRAMING 886-9215  La1���      US*  WOP WMUV  GIBSORS MROlflG  w  JUL  G1BJONS .LANDING  MSRCH/UVn eUSOOAHON  byG  Wt  THE\  BIGGEST LITTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  Variety ;;;;^FOODS,^v  Gibsons Landing  886-2936  Combm.* your rvnor.jl ut t-utmctt m>mag�� *::-,  a MMwn.il ijraiphic in ;hc Ityk of tour thxit  to mv 'SEASONS GREETINGS' to everyone on the Coasl.  on .he COAST NEWS a,  885-3930  for details  1BOTH STORE CKLKKM TIOHI  FLANNEL  SHIRTS  ���Longskiwirmv.AsaofeWcfiecte  ���StzmSUL.XL  II  Regular 9.99 Each  TAILS AND   Q99  Selected  Sweaters  SALE  20 to 50% off  e WORK WEN?  EWORLD ��.  . n * aa f, /����  L__m_~Jmmm^mmm^  V'Zttf-X.-jX re  local  cave  y of  osee  i uncoil.  need  n to  s to  void  erred  aety  ���mal  sac-  hine  itial  I to  liars  ited  I to  ion  lace  i or  ider  are  'ea  all  ysi-  lere  of  the  on  are  )ic-  but  ety  ing  community news  Coast News, November 19,1990  Book Bargain Bash  by Minaret Wall, MS-33M  The Festival or the Writtw  Arts is holding a Book Bargain  Bash on Saturday, November  24 in the North Wing of the  Rockwood Centre from 11 am  to 4 pm. There will be hundreds  of new books just right for  Christmas giving, thousands of  used books to fill up your own  library, an auction of books  autographed by all eight years  of the Festival's speakers and  workshops instructors, and a  raffle of a $650 library.  BPWC MEETING  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club will hold their next  meeting Tuesday, November 20  at 6 pm at Pebbles Restaurant.  Guest speaker will be singer/actress Judy Armstrong. For further information please contact  either Carolyn at 885-9029 or  Frieda at 885-9557.  CHRISTMAS GREETINGS  To the friends of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt  Branch, the "in lieu of  Christmas cards" donations can  now be left at Bobbie's  Shoestore, or call Marlis Knaus  at 885-7793 or Erica at  885-5775.  SPCA NEWS  The good people of the Sunshine Coast SPCA held their  Christmas Bazaar in Trail Bay  Mall on Wednesday, November  14. All kinds of things were for  sale, from pet calendars and  handmade cushions for Fido or  Felix, to yummy looking  chorolates (for the humans, of  course).  Congratulations to Mrs.  Neufeld, of Gibsons who won-  the raffle for a large, adorable  stuffed puppy.  An idea for the prt lover on  your Christmas list is to give a  donation to the SPCA in that  person's name, then tuck the  receipt in an SPCA Christmas  card and send it. Easy, eh?  LEGION AUXILIARY  The Ladies' Auxiliary to  Legion Branch 140 would like  to thank all those who came out  and made their Christmas  Bazaar such a success. The winners in the raffle were: First  prize, Robert Jameson; second  prize, Donna Perry; and third  prize, C. Miller.  BOOK BARGAIN  The Festival of the Written  Arts is holding a Book Bargain  Bash on November 24 in the  north wing of the Rockwood  Centre from 11 to 4 pm. There  will be hundreds of new books  just right for Christmas giving,  thousands of used books to fill  up your own library, an auction  of books autographed by all  eight years of the Festival's  speakers and workshop instructors, and a raffle of a $650  library.  Kids' workshop  On December 8 and 9, 1990, the Rockwood Centre wll  hoit a workshop for Mhool-age children to lie led by Mkhde  Lavery.  The workshop b designed lo enable kkb to create and  design Iheir own Christmas card and tree decorations. They  will be involved In the total design, creating from bread  dough, CeM, sparkles, .paint, paper, and a variety of olher  materials.  Michel* la an elementary school teacher and art specialist  who has Ihe ability lo woke creativity from children.  To sign up for either dass, call Rockwood at 885-2522.  Coast News Advertising Representative Jean Broccoli and Elva Dinn participate in a fundraising event for Cystic Fibrosis at Trail My Mall in Sechelt. The very successful effort featured  cook books, raffles and the signing by Liz Mitten-Ryan of her latest print donated to the fund,  'Harmony of Purpose'. -Ruth Formicr ph.no  i.TiJoln Us For  dtJrlstmas at  n<\\ir* Reach!  CAROL SINGING  Friday, Nov. 30th, 7 pm  y Gibsons United Church Choir  SAJITA'S COMING!  Woieh'for details next week!  Come in le a Friendly Cafe  Relax and Enjoy  ���A superbly satisfying meal  ���A "i.imous" Harbour Caie  home made dessert  'Great service from people  a. who care  HARBOUR  Gibsons Landing CCLje 886-2261  m@p i@@M(Lt.  | Freshjrewed COFFEE  for your office or  place of business  ���Coffee brewers supplied  at no charge  ���Weekly coffee delivery  Great selection  ���Coffee set-ups for meetings  Office & Restaurant Supplies & Equipment'  AUDREY'S   Coffee Service  Call Doug al  886-7686  Eagles & Whales Gallery  ��� Franwd Caudlin Prints  ��� Poidrt  ��� Decorator Art  ��� Custom Framing il Budget  ��� Sunshine Coait Photos  Sunshine Coast Tours  Depart to am  ,186-8341  Fishing Charters |  From SIS pet hour  JfJ  Have lunch  or dinner at  the Omega  o  OMEGA  RE-STA-U-RA-N-T  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  RESERVATIONS     816*2261      TAKE-OUT  I-  WISHFUL  THINKING  Those little gifts that mean so  much and cost so little are here,  solve your gift problem now!!  Canadian Art Prints, framed,  ready for Christmas wrapping ���  pick yours now for $28.99  r   AQUARIUM  STARTER KITS  5V4 gal. *85����  underground filter ���  Value $110,001  10 gal: W00  (fluval filter -  Value $130,001  First threee Purchases with  this ad save an extra 10%  Off Special Price  275 Gower Point Road,  Gibsons Landing  886-3812  262 Cower PI. Rd.,  Gibsons Unding 886-2116  MARY'S VARIETY  0|>en,7 Days A Week 88e5-8077  Cower Pi. Rd., Gibsons Landing  CHILDREN'S  TShlrts  Sweatshirts  Hooded Sweatshirts  Size 2 up to Youth sizes.  Dwj��"5l  .^se***.  Spanish Glass   6   Portuguese Pottery  Gower Pt. Rd. Gibson* Landing       IM-2I1I  BUTCHER SHOP  Fresh \&ork Butts Bone-In JA        ^% f%  rcTaIt, 1.99  Canada Grade 'A' Bee! Prime Rib        M      An  steaks ,4.49  Bulk Pork or Dinner .4       AA  sausage ��l.o9  fresh Ground -*f        M g\  pork i61.49  GROCERY  DARE Assorted A      M Q  cookies        ��**, l.ho  Ryvita ,4      P��  crispbread     ^ I.uSj  99  T0g m WW  1.99  Prices Effective Nov. 19th to Nov. 25th  PRODUCE  California  Calelll  spaghetti  Calelll Mild & Spicy Pasta  sauce jaomi  Ktshne While Wine af      J A  sauerkraut   /����mi 1. 19  Chrtitti iPnmlutnPlu$ ��A     ^\^\  crackers        ��<* 1.39  Campbell's Home Cookln' - Country  Style Pea/Old World Mtneslrone        a|      I? rt  SOUP 540 ml  1  .09  Seahaul Wilh Legmeat eft,     Jt ft  crab u.y l. 19  Kroeger Assorted ^% ffc  crscKors 3<wg * w ^  Seahaul Smoked Jk       ������ |A  oysters m 1.09  Purina A     A A SJ5; v��  cat chow        k l*l\3^--"  CARROTS  1 49   Slbbag       I     ���  ^T W  bananas        .���!��,�� .99  California Navel A ft  oranges �� .09  ,.29  BC Grown  turnips  FROZEN  1.79  Old South Orange  jlliCe 355ml  .   _     Teny Lvnn 6's QA  I?5i5'* \  crumpets 2w3 .09  Citrus Sunrise Assorted Fruit <m Q l&^fij^A   Ntagro Regular & Pink MM  juice wmi . I OIk 4>7 lemonade usmi .Da b        Coast News, November 19,1990  ommunity news  W  OLDEN UFELINES  Hemembering the fallen  h  by Joyce OWry  J This week we think of things  past. Because the weather was  ���ad I missed the ceranonies at  {he Cenotaph and this .bothered  (ie. The next best thing was  listening to a ceremony on  CKNW. My granddaughter and  grandson were with me and we  observed the silence. Later in  ihe day, I saw a poem and I was  impressed. It was called:  As We Remember Them  Remember when they died in  ihe war.  Eternal peace is what they  were fighting for  Their families grieved after  ihey died  Their burial was sad for people  tried and cried  The World Wars were scary  limes  For Ihey were worse than any  other kind  Sechell  *^ Public Library.  L Hours:  -Tues. !0'3O-4pm|  Wed. 10:3O.lpm3  iThurs. 10:30-7pm=fl  ES.it. 10:30-4pm  I  I ���>... aa.ll Jl  Flanders Field is where they  tap  Wh.ere we will remember them  everyday  We wear the poppy upon our  heart  And we remember them and  their families that grew apart  The author of this piece of  poetry is 12 years old and a  Grade 7 student at Davis Bay.  She asked me not to mention  her name���I'm very proud of  my granddaughter.  It is now possible for a Senior  to collect UIC. If you ve 65 or  older and have paid into UIC  you may collect and this is  retroactive to September 23,  1988. Have the employer make  out separation papers or if you  have your pay stubs, use these.  The employer cannot refuse  you.  The Christmas Bazaar was a  huge success. The shoppers  were happy and so were we!  Everyone worked so hard to  make it a success and thank you  all for your generosity.  The concert on November 18  was a joy to hear. There are  many hours of rehearsal that go  into a performance. The audience enjoys the concert when  the performers have a good time  singing and the 69ers sing with a  smile in their voices.  The 69ers can be heard on  November 28 at the Kiwanis  Village Care Home and then  again at Trail Bay Mall on  December 15 at 1 pm. Hearing  carols sung in a mall always  makes me want to spend and  spend.  Our next dinner will be held  November 24 at 5 pm and it's a  potluck. Bring your own plates,  cutlery and potluck dish with a  serving spoon. It's $1 admission  and we'll see the movie The  Earthling. The order of events is  dinner, movie, a break for  dessert and coffee, and then the  remainder of the movie. We'll  have the draw for the raffle that  is 50 cents a ticket or three for  $1. The prizes are an afghan,  gingerbread house and a leaded  glass picture.  The Christmas Lights Tour to  Vancouver has stops at Van  Dusen Gardens and other points  of interest around the city. The  bus leaves the Royal .Bank at 11  am, Tuesday, December 11 and  will return on the 7:25 pm ferry.  Phone May at 885-5200 and the  cost is $14.  Christmas Dinner is on  December 13 for $10 each and  there is a limit. New Year's  tickets are available. Phone Patty at 885-7792.  Marguerite, far right, backs up the newly elected GUmobs Garden Club executive after their last  meeting of the 1990 season. From left to right, president Harry Almond, director John Thorn,  secretary Nora Cox, director Frank Campbell, vice-president Loralne Rollerion, treasurer Irene  Bushfleld and director Wilson Lund. Club member* were treated to a slide show of Harry Almond's scenic trip* to Greece prior to the dnb going Into hibernation until their next meeting In  February. ���JodJokMoM photo  Petronek environment seminars  Peter Petronek, the coordinator of Special Projects  for Earth Day Canada, will be  appearing in Sechelt on Saturday, November 24, at Community Services, adjacent to  Capilano College.  Mr. Petronek will be on the  Coast under the aegis of the  Global Action Plan (GAP), and  one of his two speeches will, in  fact, involve itself solely with  the GAP. This address can be  heard at 1 pm, while Petronek's  address on remineralization will  begin at 2 pm.  Although Petronek is considered an expert in many environmental fields, and assisted  in the compilation of the Green  Plan from Environment  Canada, his "greatest passion"  is soil remineralization.  This  subject  bears  special  relevance to the Sunshine Coast  since clearcut logging results in  soil erosion or "demineraliza-  tion." The process of remineralization involves the use  of rockdust (finely crushed  rock) in combination with  organic waste, which results in  the refurbishing of the essential  micro-organisms in the soil.  For more information please  call 885-5881 or 885-4891.  Sk. - 7   .  if's He��*  Come help  us celebrate at our  36* bwtowm  November  19-24  nonly)   Reg-WOO  $9950'  BLACK - SMALL  Leafoeijacket  STANFIELD #  Sweatshirts  FLANNEL  WoilcShirts  Leather Jackets  DreSS PantS (Washable)  Sweaters-Cardigans,  Pullovers & Sleeveless  Arrow Dress Shirts  Assorted jackets  Waterproof jackets ^^ _ $750  Boxed Ties %2000  Beer Shirts-Fosters Light   ***> .^  Sechelt Seagull Caps ^o��� ^  Felt Insoles ' $500 Off  Quilted Shirts Tanonw  $r 1/2 Price  30% Off  y2 Price  1/2 Price  60% Off  \Hmmt  .A'd&i-<>-'-:\-.-.i.::....vi:  Mens Wear  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-9330,.  ����^?  '    -nftJY  -�� -'-' ed*****^*.- mm mrm���  ^^iiaaiaMi  f**ara'-,A��a* ju ���2.-A  tmmm  ....������a, a--a.-^. Coast News, November 19,1990  HALFMOON BAY HAPPfTMIMT.S  Farewell to Ethel Kippin  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It came as a great shock to  many to learn of the sudden  death of a well known and  much loved Redrooffs lady,  Ethel Kippin.  It was Ethel, who, in 1983  formed the Suncoast Fighters  Stroke Club to which she  dedicated herself completely,  giving inspiration and hope to  those who needed such support.  Her husband Jim was the victim  of a stroke and Ethel made up  her mind that, with help and encouragement, Jim could re-  learn many of his functions  disabled by the stroke.  As an example, she taught  him how to use her knitting  machine and Jim turned out  shawls for sale in the hospital  auxiliary gift shop.  Every member of the Stroke  Club was speecial to Ethel, as she  was to them.  The Kippins had formerly  spent years as keepers of the  lighthouse on Merry Island, and  following retirement they spent  part of each year in Mexico  where Jim voluntarily gave of  his skills as a prostebcsist, making and repairing artificial limbs  for those unable to afford them.  Ethel is survivetd by her loving  husband Jim, a son Daryl and  two grandchildren, and by her  mother, Daisy Marfel of  Greenecourt.  Tributes were made by her  many good friends at an afternoon tea at Greenecourt on  Sunday. There are many who  will miss this good lady, and, on  their behalf we extend our sympathies to Ethel's family.  AUXILIARY MEETING  There was much planning of  activities at the November  meeting of the Halfmoon Bay  For Vern  by Ruth Forrester  It is just about one year ago  that we had to face the cruel and  tragic loss of a man who was a  good friend and inspiration to  those of us who worked with  him.  Vern Elliott was a master of  his craft, photography, and we  at the Coast News .became  dependent on him to produce  excellent pictures every week.  We were inclined to take it for  granted that Vern did this and it  wasn't until we lost him that we  ���ealized just how much this  good man had meant to us.  The reason that I dwell upon  his death is that I have much to  thank him for, and wish that he  Drop oTI your  COAST NEWS  was still with us. I thank V<ern  for having given me the inspiration to try to, in a very humble  way, follow in his footsteps by  taking up photography to try to  fill in some of the blanks he left.  The high standard of his  work may never be achieved,  but one can only keep trying.  That is one reason I wish he  could still be with us. There are  so many questions which he  could have answered and I  know that he would have been  happy to have helped a novice  in any way he could.  I also know that it would  have pleased Vern to know that  I was giving it a try. I am glad  too that, while he was with us,  he was aware of how much he  was admired and appreciated  for his work.  This humble, gentle, good  man was very dear to us and is  still missed, hence this little  tribute to his memory.  May He Rest In Peace.  Hospital Auxiliary held in  Welcome Beach Hall. Beautiful  items of handmade crafts were  on display. These and many  more items will Ik available at  the Annual Christmas Bazaar to  be held in Trail Bay Mall on  December 10. Prior to the sate,  the ladies will be in the mall on  November 30 selling tickets for  beautiful raffle prizes.  The December meeting will  be at a luncheon on December  10 and if anyone was missed or  away from home when phoning  was done, you could still plan to  attend by calling 885-5814 prior  to De<xmber 1.  PARENTS MEETING  A reminder to parents of  children attending Halfmoon  Bay Elementary School, that  there is a meeting tonight,  November 19 where there will  be discussion on the Year 2000  program as well as reporting  styles. All parents are urged to  attend.  ANNIVERSARY  Congratulations and good  wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Benson of Secret Cove who  recently celebrated their 50th  wedding anniversary.  The occasion was celebrated  in style at the home of their  daughter in Burnaby where  family and friends gathered to  honour the happy couple.  KIDS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  SALE  25% OFF  Winter Jackets  885*5255  Hedging Cedars <  ��� Trees from  3'to IV tall  $2.75 per foot  Prices Good Until  Dec. 31,1990      885-5033  Swuyiee*  Chain Link Fencing  (Installed Price)  - Heavy duty  - Commercial Gauge  4' - $7.50 per foot  5' - $8.50 per foot  6' - $9.50 per foot  HOUSE CALLS  At Investor!, we don't keep bankers  hours. Wc keep yours. So if you can't  come to us, we'll come to you.  We can help you put together a  written, comprehensive financial plan  that will help you reach your personal  financial goals.  If you need advice on anything from  saving taxes to investment  opportunities, call us today.  INSTANT TAX RECEIPTS  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors JNW^DDSr  DEBORAH MEALIA  885-4011  PROFITFROM OUR EXPERIENCE * H '^OU �� *  Group  CHRISTMAS  SALE  #   $  Sportswear  "Almost Heaven"  "Esprit"  "Moratti"  20% OFF  *  &tlft* & late  What Is The Elves Club?  IN 1971 EDITH McDONALD enquired about sending a Christmas gift of orchids to her  aunts in rural Ontario. To her dismay she was unable to. To compensate her  disappointment, Edith and her husband Len decided to help out a needy family. They  contacted a minister and he found a family. Edith and Len were given the number and ages of  the family's children. They then prepared a hamper for a Christmas dinner and gifts for the  children. The minister delivered the hamper and Len and Edith were never told the name of  the family.  IN 1972 THE McDONALDS decided to form a non-profit society and the Elves Club began. Today the Elves Club  follows the same format based on the generosity of volunteer help, wilh the area covered now reaching from Egmont to  Port Mellon. The mediator receives the hamper applications, and then assigns numbers to the names. The number and ages  of children are recorded and the hampers are made up with gifts added. The hampers are delivered and no one else learns the  name of the family. The number of hampers delivered each year fluctuates with 360 delivered last year. The average cost per  hamper is S70 ��� 100.  IF YOU OR ANYONE you know wishes a hamper please fill out the Hamper Application Form in this paper and mail  to the Elves Club, P.O. Box 1107, Gibsons, B.C., VoN IVO. Remember the application deadline is December 7th. If  you have any questions regarding the Hamper Application, call Lil Pariseau, Mediator, at 886-7443. Application forms can  also be picked up at: Postmistress, Egmont; Gas Station, Kleindale; I.G.A., Madeira Park; Human Resources and Indian  Band Office in Sechelt; and the Elves Club Headquarters in Sunnycrest Mall.  THE ELVES CLUB receives its funding entirely from fundraising and membership donations. The fundraising is done  locally each year through the generosity of: businesses; donations; the fishermen's annual herring sale, tentatively set  for Dec. 1st to coincide with the Elves Club Telethon on Coast Cable, Dec. 1st; fire department and R.C.M.P. fund raiser;  senior citizens' book sale and other fund raising events.  Donations of canned goods, toys or cash may be dropped off at: The Elves Club headquarters in the Sunnycrest Mall,  December 1st ro 15th; Pastimes Toys in Sechelt; the I.G.A. in Madeira Park and the Postmistress in Egmont. Receipts will  be available upon request.  Volunteers are required to help with the preparing, delivering of hampers, wrapping of gifts, Telethon and various other  events put on at this time of year. If you would like to help contact Ted Roberts, 886-3966.  To join the Elves club, a membership costs I ctnt ptr day (53.65) plus I food Ittm i month (12 Items).  Contact Ted Roberts, 886-3966.  r--APPLICATION FORM FOR CHRISTMAS HAMPER ��� ���)  I        Application deadline: Dec. 7  Mill to: .Box 1107 Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  (Please Print)  NAME:   POST   OFFICE:   HOUSE NO:   ROAD OR STREET:.  TELEPHONE:   NUMBER OF ADULTS:.  NUMBER OF BOYS:���  NUMBER OF GIRLS:.  .MALE:.  -AGES:.  .FEMALE:.  _AGES:_  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 pm on Saturday, December 15th, as this is the day Ihe  hampers will be delivered and we would like someone home to receive the hamper. In  Ihe past hampers have been left and animals and weather have DESTROYED them.  Published as s Communily Service by The Sunshine Coast I  r*  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  ���  i  i  ���  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  etM  III  i  a  5  u  ���  i  ���  ���  i  i  ���  i  ���  i  i  i  1.   886-9318   GIBSONS BUS  The Big White Bus with the Orange Stripe  ROUTE 1 ��� Sunnycrest to Langdale  DEPART  FIRE  FRANKLIN  MARINA  LOWER  LANGDALE  MALL  HALL  & GOWER  &RITZ  STOP  TERMINAL  '5:45 am  5:50  5:55  5:58  6:01  6:08  7:45  7:50  7:55  7:58  8:01  8:08  9:45  9:50  9:55  9:58  10:01  10:08  11:45  11:50  11:55  11:58  12.01  12:08  1:45 p.m.  1:50  1:55  1:58  2:00  2:05  3:45  3:50  3:55  3:58  4:01  4.-08  5:45  5:50  5:55  5:58  8:01  8:08  7:45  7:50  7:55  7:58  8:01  8.-08  ' No 5:45 a.m. Run Sun. or Holidays  ' Pick up at Woodcreek & Trailer Pk. 5:40 a.m.  ROUTE 1a  ��� Langdale to Sunnycrest  DEPART  LOWER  MARINA  HEADLANDS  ARRIVE  LANGDALE  STOP  a RITZ  & FRANKLIN  MALL  8:11 am  8:15  8:18  8:20  8:25  10:11  10:15  10:18  10:20  10:25  12:11 pm  12:15  12:18  12:20  12:25  2:11  2:15  2:18  2:20  2:25  4:11  4:15  4:18  4:20  4:26  'Fri., Sun. &  6:11  8:15  6:18  6:20  6:25  8:11  8:15  8:16  8:20  6:25  Holiday  ���10:00  10:05  10:08  10:11  10:15  Mon. only  * ROUTE 1b ��� Extra Service Upper -Lower Gibsons  DEPART  BEACH AVE.  FRANKLIN &  ARRIVE  MALL  LOW. STOP  GLASSFORD  MALL  10:45 am  10:50  10:55  11:00  12:45 pm  12:50  12:56  1:00  2:45  2:50  2:55  MO  4:46  4:50  4:65  5.-00  ���Via 101. Beach, Marine,  Franklin, Glasslord,  Fletcher, 101  ROUTE 2  ��� Pratt, Chaster, Gower PL, Woodcreek,  S.C. Trailer Park  DEPART  BONNIE  GOWER &  WOOD  S.C.  ARRIVE  MALL  BROOK  PRATT  CREEK  TRAILER  MALL  7:00 am  7:10  7:15  7:20  7:25  7:28  9:00  9:10  9:15  9:20  9:25  9:28  11:00  11:10  11:15  11:20  11:25  11:28  1:00 pm  1:10  1:15  1:20  1:25  1:28  3:00  3:10  3:15  3:20  3:25  3:26  5:00  5:10  5:16  5:20  5:25  5:28  7:00  7:10  7:15  7:20  7:25  7:26  Gibsons Bus Offers:  ��� Friendly, inexpensive transportation  ��� Prompt, reliable service, 7 days a week  ��� Pickup i drop oil close to terry-no long walk  ��� Clean, eflicienl, propane-powered vehicles  ��� Commuter tickets & senior/student discounts  ��� Guaranteed return-bus waits II lerry is late  ��� Flexibility ��� as the needs of the community  change we will expand to meet them.  Please Support Ike leal Don't lust use It when you HAVE to: Make sure we can continue to serve all  those who really NEED us.  See you on the Bus! 10.  Coast News, November 19, <990  Community news  HARBOUR WATCH  ecycllng starts hen, with Madeira Perk Elementary Grade 6  ', itudents Jessica Munro and Gwyneth Bryant reusing paper lunch  rags worn out Irom being in use for approximately 40 days.  ���Ah Cook photo  ���BOB ALLEN 885-9689  {TERRY CHAMPION 885-3984  Seabird  Projects Ltd.  QUALITY CUSTOM HOMES & RENOVATIONS  I  i  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  mm  "FULL SERVICE DELV>  featuring frevbe'e Awer* Wiitnlp MtaB  PARTY TRAYS &  GIFT BASKETS  Available  for your  Holiday  Entertaining  Christmas Baking  I Supplies are here!  BEST QUALITY ��� BEST PRICES  SEE US FIRST!  Wad. & Thurs. are SENIOR DAYS  UNDER  THE YELLOW AWNING      _  ^^Cowrj^^657767j  Arts & Crafts Fair November 24  by Jacafri Vincent, 813-2840  Area A Auxiliary will be having their Arts and Crafts Fur  this year in the Community Hall  on November 24. Lots of  goodies there. A reminder that  on November 26, the doors will  be open at the Clinic at 2 pm for  their meeting.  The Country Cottage is going  to open for two weeks only starting November 24 to December  8, from 10 am to 4 pm. All the  homemade crafts are of  unbeatable quality. Shelila will  sell your crafts on consignment  at 883-1123.  GARDEN BAY PUB  The Great Grey Cup Chili  Contest is on again at the  Garden Bay Pub on November  25. All the entries must be in by  I pm that day, and judging will  begin at half time. Prizes will be  awarded. Game time is scheduled at 2 pm. Good luck! By the  way, their pizza is great either in  the pub or to take out.  SENIOR CITIZEN DINNER  The Senior Citizens' Dinner  will start at 6:30 pm on  December 10 at the Legion  Hall. All ages are welcome. For  tickets phone Elspeth Logan at  883-2489. Please remember to  bring a donation for the Food  Bank.  GREY CUP PARTY  Starting right at Noon, there  will be a Grey Cup Party at the  Legion on November 25. Along  with comfortable chairs,  goodies, beef dip and jo-jo's,  there will be a super time.  Members and guests are all  welcome.  WILD LIFE SOCIETY  Open to the public on  November 20 at 7:30 pm is the  Pender Harbour Wildlife Society Meeting. Showing his slide  show of the High Arctic and  speaking, will be Harold Lennox. Refreshments will be serv  ed. Bring along a friend for a  great evening.  HANDSHAKES  This week's handshake goets  out to Pete Ramshaw at our  local liquor store. Pete was  awarded in Vancouver for his  25 years of service. Congratulations Pete, you certainly deserve  it!  EYES OF THE TELESCOPE  Through the eyes of the  telescope...Dawson Creek has  been getting temperatures of 20  degrees below zero and colder.  ICBC insurance premiums  are going up four peer cent in  1991.  Until next week, be good to  yourself.  Drug prevention  .Lions-Quest Canada will be holding a free puMk Drug  Prevention Information Session at Greenecourt In Sechdt on  November 29,1990.  It will be conducted between 3 and 6 pm, and all Interested  parties should contact Brian I*ckie on or before Thursday,  November 25 at (45-9906 (evenings) or 885-5174 during the  day.  sssssssss  RIDE WITH SAFETY  IN FULL-SIZED, CLEAN AIR VEHICLES  Pue to government regulations our rates are  temporarily cheaper than our competitors',  (subject to approval of rate Increase request)  .90/Kllometer= 30% cheaper  1.40/flag** 15% cheaper  18.00/hr waiting tlme= 30%/hr. cheaper  PROMPT * COURTEOUS * RELIABLE  THE SUNSHINE COAST CAB COMPANY  I  886-7337  885-3666  |  Tlancel    Joining -Lounge & Cafe  AT THE PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  HOURS:  MON.-FRI.     6:30am-10pm  SAT.-SUN. 8am-IOpm  Licesnceed Dining Lounge  FRI. & SAT. NIGHT  PRIME RIB  Plus Additional Specials  Salad Bar All Weekend  join us fox a gouxmet meai in the dining lounge:  ox a ncaxlij uxcakfait & lunch in tlte caft.  For Reservations Call: 883-9330  ^Jnann you  to ail who iupporUa  ma in trie auction  for School Jrttiua  ff/aureen Clayton  ^^mmsmh  ������-  m'iS '^' i  ',  t  _^^^mi^m\mm^a\.  MM a*  Purolator  courier M  BLUE WAVE TAXI  is now a-  PUROLATOR DROP AGENT  for Gibsons to Port Mellon  Effective Nov. 19/90  Experience the best Courier  Company in Canada with  guaranteed OVER NIGHT  service anywhere in Canada.  For pick up service and rates,  Please call 1-800-972-8191  Expect it from us  SHOPPING  %  <3)r  enmar JUrapenes  t. NIEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  fy k/ mj Building  Supplies  883-9551  HOME/.1U  BUILDING CENTRE  A MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  .J.akn ,ffentu i  Marina T  TOTAI. SHOPPING  7 D.,,. Weetk  All Chevron Product,  883-2253  COMPLETE  GARDEN  CENTRE  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Xleiftdafo  NURSERY  9:30 am - 6:00 pm 883-9183  cirreai hardwam  PENDER HARBOUR  ���!^     Check  /  Our Flyer  FOODLINER  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Tarps & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  Moved to Garden Bay  Marine Services  Pub. Walarfreeeit Heatauranl, Moorage. Air  CharterB, FiBhenj Cliaptara, Bike Ranlala  8S3IST4 fub  883-Mlt Htsiiuranl  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & ( hinew Cuisine  883-2413  HAIRDRESSERS  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Vliltora Welcome  Vi M   North of Garden Hay Rd.,  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royil Cinidlin Legion - Branch 112  ~1L\      PENDER HARBOUR  ~ LEGION  ��  Members 0/ Guests  Always Welcome  ' Telephone M3-9632-  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  4 Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  REFLECTIONS  rY/idi��oi\Y\  /(/^BUSINESS  LEISURE     ^v  SHOPPING  In'Venice North'  JCeuie's resort  Boat Rentals  CONTRACTORS  MOBILE HOMES  New ind Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  SERVICES  tit  Roofing  einoaie  683-9303  Tot ��� (*a��el, Shal.ee. Shlnglef.  Illetol leafe, To��h Oe. Dv.olde  Peninsula Power el  Cable Ltd.  High 4 Una Voiles* rower, line,  Outdoor Sub-Hatlon,  883-2218  Ray Hansen Tracking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  883-9046  deahorse  onstruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumplruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Tha Sunshine  COAST WWt  Cpast  estern Airlines Ltd.  for reservalioiTS/inlomntion on  dally scheduled nights S clurters  call W5-471I fSeWSMM Cuil|  M4-S7M [VllKteeW)  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  SUPPORT  YOUR  FRIENDS &  NEIGHBOURS  Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Sechelt  SHOE BEPAW  Pender Harbour drop off:  The Paper Mill  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392  -      '        -*   **���''���**# *\   *   ��   J-  '   ������ ��� ������ -��� ��-  ��� *L Tl ��"����� "���'���.^J^-*;'-^----'-*�����'** ���'���-^.--^^^. ^^n.-^-���*-**-**-���������**��������� --- ��� Coast News, November 19,1990  11.  EGMONT NEWS  Stormy Egmont November  The Sunshine Coast Highway at Wood Bay is Anally back In ac  tion.  ���Am Cook pholo  by Writ Percy, 883-9206  Heavy rains, warm temperatures and stormy conditions  in general reigned supreme over  our neck of the woods last  week.  The Egmont Road was flooded as were some homes and  other sites, because of high  water levels. Looking up Jervis  Inlet, the mountains are almost  bare of snow again and raging  creeks have appear^ like silver  veins on the steep slopes. The  salt water is murky and full of  debris, so all boaters keep a  slurp eye out.  It's a little worrisome to be  having all these problems at the  beginning of the rainy season.  We can only hope it won't get  worse.  The winter waterfowl have  taken up residence in and  around Egmont. A family of  loons have moved in near us;  there are the Canada Geese, of  course, and flocks of other  birds are reportedly living comfortably throughout Ihe area.  Obviously these critters are the  only ones around who are enjoying all this precipitation!  Have you ever wanted to  learn how to spin wool, weave  or make rag rugs? Well, look no  further than the Egmont  School. On most Wednesdays,  between 1 and 3 pm, Heather  Fearn will be there, ready to  teach these skills to anyone who  is interested. Now that the  school has bseen converted to a  living room as comfortable as  anyone's, drop in, and, even if  you're not a crafty type, you  can enjoy some satellite TV or  just visit and chat. By the way,  another pat on the back to those  elves who transformed the  school into its present state.  Amazing!  On Saturday, November 24,  (that's this Saturday) the Egmont Lions and the Egmont  Community Club are holding a  Benefit Pot Luck Dinner at the  Community Hall. That will be  at 6:30 pm and donations are  gratefully accepted.  The Egmont Community  Club is in dire need of  Christmas ornaments so when  you go through your boxes of  stuff, keep them in mind if you  have any extras. Drop them off  at the school rather than the hall  so as not to confuse them with  items for the Thrift Store.  Speaking of the Thrift Store,  the ladies there are looking for  children's toys to add to their  stock. While you're going  through all that Christmas  stuff, you might as well do your  kids' toy box(es) too. Also, on  Saturdays, bring in your baked  goods or if you have anv items  to sell on consignment, bring  them in too.  Kid Kelly is responsible for  the painting started in the entrance to the Community Hall.  You should drop in to see this  work of art in progress. It's  pretty neat.  WRAP IT UP FOR  CHRISTMAS  Girl Guides' soap environmentally safe  "Girl Guides is concerned  about the stewardship of  Canada's number one resource-  water", reports Joan Howell,  Chief Commissioner of Girl  Guides of Canada���Guicte du  Canada. "We are pleased to announce that Girl Guide Soap is  available now in limited quantities from your local Girl  Guides".  Produced exclusively for the  Guiding Organization, the environmentally safe soap is made  from 100 per cent vegetable  soap base, with no animal  tallow, oil or petro chemicals  for fragrance or colour. It is  non-detergent and biodegradable and does not subject  any animal to product testing.  The soap is a family skin care  product packaged in boxes  made from recycled paper,  without cellophane or plastic  wrap.  According to Howell, "Girl  Guides have always been concerned about the outdoors,  about water, about conservation. We have always been sensitive to the impact that human  beings have on their natural environment. Girl Guide Soap  enables everyone in Canada to  join us and become part of Girl  Guides' on-going environmental activities."  Girl Guide Soap will be  available at the Elphinstone  District Bake Side in Sunnycrest  Mall on November 4, or from  your neighbourhood Brownie,  Guide or Pathfinder.  For further information  please contact Agnes Labonte at  886-7415.  GIBSONS SCOUTS ANNUAL  "Christmas Tree Sale  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 Wharf St.,  Phone 885-4489 Sechelt Fax 885-469*  ������������1M7  TOP FILM  AWARD  ���Excellence  in Media        g  [m\  f\Su  ^L^t\m^m\m\^mmm\m^^^^^  eg*.  A WORLD WIDE PICTURES PRODUCTION  Nov. 25, 7:00 PM  Calvary Baptist Church  711 Park Rd. ��� Gibsons  FREE ADMISSION  _ f\ i  I  |  I   \   S   I  K A  \ (   i  (   () K l> () R A  I () \    t)  1     I. K 1 T I '  > II    (   () 1  1    M   Ii  1  A  </  '   '' Y  I  Areyou agood driver?  Or just a lucky one?  Have you ever done any of the following?  D Exceeded the speed limit D Not signalled a  lane change D Not stopped at a red light before  turning right D Driven after drinking ��� Followed  too closely D Not come to a full stop at a stop  sign D Backed up unsafely DNotsignalkdaturn  ��� Cut in unsafely.  If you can honestly say you've never done .any of  the above, then youlre a really good driver.  Unfortunately, not everyone is a good driver. Or  even a lucky one. In 1990 Autoplan is paying out  more in claims than at any time in history: more  than $4.5 million every working day.  What's ICBC doing about it?  We!re working to reduce the number of accidents '  through traffic safety education. And by promoting  the use of safety belts. �����  ICBC also works with school children and  educators, the police, safety councils and govern- 1  ments on continuing "grass roots" traffic safety I  programs. :  At ICBC, were doing what we can. But the real     j  solution lies with the individual motorist.  What can you do?  a  Obey the rules. We all know them. Stick to the  speed limit. Use your turn signals. Dont run yellow!  (and es,pecially red) lights. Come to a complete    j  stop at stop signs. Don't drink and drive.  If welre really going to control the rising costs in  lives, injuries and property damage - everybody   ;  needs to help.  Learn and practice good driving habits. We can't  count on luck any longer. !  ���ICBC  Together, we can drive  insurance costs down.  J ^ Grant has been received  SCRD studies lakes  Lit Mitten-Ryan with one or her delicate paintings 'Harmony or  Purpose', her most recent effort, has been donated to raise funds  for the Sunshine Coast Chapter of the Cystic Fibrosis Society.  ���Rose Nicholson photo  Fibrosis fund flourishes  by Rose Nldiotson  A proposal for a study of  nine lakes in Area A was  brought to the Planning Committee of the Regional District  by Planning Director Judy  Skogstad at the November 14  meeting.  Skogstad told Directors that a  $25,000 grant had been received  for the purpose. "We applied  for $40,000" she said, "but  were not able to get that much,  so during this past summer we  hired students to do some  preliminary information gathering.  "This has all been loaded into  the computer, and will cut down  on the work that the consultant  will have to do."  The lakes to be studied include Paq, Hotel, Mixal,  Waugh, Garden Bay, North,  Ruby, Sakinaw and McNeil.  "We didn't include Catherine  Lake, because we own it, and  the other lakes are under the  jurisdiction of Forestry," ex  plained Skogstad.  "It might be useful to have  that kind of information on  Catherine Lake too," rom-  mented Director Gordon  Wilson, and the other Directors  agreed.  "This is a really important  study," said Skogstad,  "because what we are asking  the consultants to do is to bring  back to us recommendations on  land uses and the development  control that should be in place  around our lakes in Area A.  "We hope it will provide us  with some pretty heavy duty  technical information that  would feed into our community  plan and for implementation of  zoning by-laws.  "We will be asking the consultants to make a report to the  residents and to the Area A  APC as was done with the Halfmoon Bay geotechnical study.  We are looking to the hue summer of 1991 for finalization of  the project."  SBBB  Terminal grows  Transportation and Highways Minister, Rita Johnston,  and Mackenzie MLA Harold Long, have announced the acquisition of an eight-acre piece of properly adjacent to the  Langdale ferry teraiinal.  This property acquisition will allow the BC Ferry Corporation to, In Mrs. Johnston's words, "...respond to the growing  demands on the Langdale to Horseshoe Bay ferry route."  The Corporation intends to utilize the land lo provide more  pay parking for commuters and other fen-/ customers, claiming that the land will provide for a better exit from the terminal onto an improved Gibsons bypass.  EXTRAS  IMPORTS  NEW WATCHES  Hats  Batik Tablecloths  Wooden Carvings  NEW  RINGS  Mon.-Sit., 10-5  Sun. 11-4  Beside ScccciMt Living,  Secchell, B.C.  88S-*4*0  It was an evening of cheering  and congratulations all around  as the Sunshine Coast Chapter  of the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation held a 'social meeting' for  its charter members.  "We're unique," president  Elva Dinn told the meeting.  "Most of the other 54 chapters  are run, and most of the work is  done, by parents of CF victims.  They have to care for their  children and find time to raise  funds for research. The closest  connection we have in our  chapter is grandparents."  Elva thanked the many contributors for their work and  donations and announced the  latest contribution by Liz  Mitten-Ryan. Before presenting  her latest painting to the foundation, Liz talked about the  tremendous importance of raising money for further research  now that scientists are so close  to finding a cure for this  disease.  'Harmony of Purpose' was  unveiled amidst wild applause.  This is the second painting the  artist has donated to the foundation and all revenue from the  sale of prints and art cards will  go to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation.  Another work of art was also  shown to the members ��� a 12  minute video produced by the  Kellett family from Prince  George about life in a family  with two CF children. The production was both moving and  informative and Elva Dinn  commented that it was the best  information video she has s��n  on the subject.  Elva also introduced Janaya  Evans, a 12 year old from Davis  Bay School who wants to  organize a 'Kids Support  Group' for this chapter.  "This disease kills kids,"  Janaya commented, "so kids  should be helping to fight it."  lllana Holloway gave an update on fundraising strategies  for the future and emphasized  the responsibility that falls to  this chapter. She pointed out  that because none of the  members of the chapter are living with children suffering from  CF, it is up to this chapter to  provide the initiative and the  energy for national fundraising.  Treasurer Ellie Simkins announced that the chapter has  raised $33,700 since May. While  much of that money has gone to  paying for the printing of Liz  Mitten-Ryan's first donated  painting 'Toward the Promise',  all those costs have now been  covered. All future revenues will  be clear profit for the foundation.  Gibsons  & District  -Public Library  .Hours:  ?Tues. 9:30.5pm;  A Sincere  for your support  at the polls  and Congratulations  to Gerry Dixon, Ben LePage and Eric Small  for their very well run campaigns  Together we will do the job  H^aU  Z. ��ala*^t-L.���' Jl*-A>.  MMifltitiftMM Coast News, November 19,1990  13.  The Sunshine  Second Section  Story off a survivor  Gallant and prolonged battle against Cystic Fibrosis  by Row Nicholson  "There's a lot of talk for and  against abortion. If I knew I  was carrying a child with CF I  would definitely abort it. I  would have preferred that my  parents had done that, but they  didn't have that choice. It's  hard enough going through life,  without that added problem."  For most people the act of  breathing is something they  seldom give any thought to, but  for Colleen Kohse the ability to  breathe normally is still  somewhat of a novelty.  Colleen, a vivacious and  petite blonde, has Cystic  Fibrosis (CF). Two and a half  years ago, when she was twenty-  nine years old, she had a double  lung and heart transplant which  has enabled her to live, if not  totally normally, at least to live,  and not to fight for every  breath. "If I hadn't had the  transplant when I did, I would  have been dead in six months,"  she said.  In an interview with the  Coast News at the home of artist Liz Mitten-Ryan, Colleen  and Elva Dinn, (whose six year  old granddaughter Laura has  CF) described what it is like to  live with the disease.  CF is a hereditary disease that  affects one in every 1800  children in Canada. The glands  of the CF victim produce excessive amounts of sticky mucus  that clog the lungs and inhibit  the function of the digestive  system. Until recently, children  with CF seldom lived past their  late teens, but medical science is  slowly making progress, and  organ transplants such as Colleen's have given extra'years to  some.  Colleen had to go to England  for her transplant operation,  because at that time the double  lung/heart transplant could not  be done in Canada. She explained that the dual procedure is  more effective than just a lung  transplant, "even though there  was nothing wrong with my  heart. They were able to give my  heart to someone else, a young  man from Greece."  "An Egyptian doctor, Dr.  MagUi Yacoub, performed the  operation. He's a wonderful  man. He works at five different  hospitals doing nothing but  transplants. Recently he peer-  formed his thousandth transplant.  "People make jokes about  doctors playing God. They say  Dr. Yacoub is God playing doctor."  "But transplants are not the  whole answer," said Colleen.  "There is always the problem of  finding a suitable donor, and a  lot of us have been through so  much we have damage in other  areas.  "We have problems with  drugs. We've been on so many  we develop resistances or  allergies and you have problems  with that after transplants.  Transplants have helped a lot of  people, but it's something you  only use as a last resort. Some  experimental work has been  done using animal organs but a  lot more needs to be known  about differences between  animal and human tissues."  A major breakthrough came  last year when scientists isolated  the gene responsible for tarrying CF.  "Genetics is obviously the  way to go," said Coheen. "But  what if that takes 10 or 20  years? In 10 or 20 years, most of  the people I know today with  CF will not be alive. Then there  are those who are not well  enough to benefit from genetics. You have to have a lung  left to work wi'h. You can't put  it into a lung that is ravaged  with disease.  "Hopefully one day they  won't have to do anything as  radical as transplants, but at the  moment, it's the only thing we  have. Otherwise, if you had CF  and you were in the last stages,  you knew you were going to die,  Please turn to page 24  Colleen Kohse talks about the double lung-heart transplant that  has enabled her to survive her battle with Cystic Fibrosis.  ���Ro* Nkkohoa photo  PRE-GST     ^rices  TOTAL    tjgj.  INVENTORY  Leather Chair  It Ottomin  '399  886-8886  home ���   w"~ww"   -::::::."3 -  FURNISHINGS    kerns plaza, hwy. ioi & school, gibsons 14.  Coast News, November 19,1990  LI6LRL  PAGES  fr 1 \m  Towards Queen Charlottes  by Peter Trower  One hundred and fifty islands  make up the archipeegalo, tanging in size from substantial land  masses to lonely dots of rock,  inhabited only by seabirds.  They cluster in the shape of a  broken tusk, between SO to 130  kilometres from the BC  mainland. In 1778, early fur  trader, Captain George Dixon  named them the Queen Charlottes, after the prolific wife of  George 111. To the arboriginal  inhabitants who have made  their home there for centuries,  the islands have always been  known as Haida Gwaii. Over  the years they have been known  by other names ��� The Mist  Isles ��� The Galapagos of the  North. Drenched loggers toiling  The Sunshine Coast  Music Society  presents  YULETIDE  INTERLUDE  with  the Soundwaves Chorus  and Orchestra  Soloist  LYN VERNON  Guest Conductor  BRUCE DUNN  Arline Cullins-SolaiM  Edo BtHTsma-Guest Soloist  Karen Boothruyd-Choreograplrer  Fri., Dec. 7, 8 pm  Sit., Dec. 8, 8 pm  Sun., Dec. 9, 2 pm  At Sechelt Elementary  School Gym  General Admission-$ 10  S.C.M.S. Members-$8  Tickets al:  aWt.hleel TI,jiik.ii,<*Lieeitiieliiit-'' Sheet's  ���S��Yfc�� Marker ���T..Umel IWI,  on the hills in the fickle weather,  have contributed a few uncomplimentary titles of their  own. No matter what you  choose to call them however,  the islands are one of the most  unique areas in BC, possessed  of a compelling magic���a world  apart.  In recent years, the Charlottes have been the centre of much  controversy. Most of it has centred around Moresby Island,  smaller of the two main land  forms. The native population  have come to actively resent the  intrusion of loggers into their  former homeland, site of many  abandoned village*:. The situation boiled over in 1985 when  militant Haidas blockaded the  logging roads on Lyell Island to  prevent further clear-cutting.  Some of the natives were arrested and jailed, but their  demonstrations were not in  vain. Ottawa took note of the  situation and in July, 1988,  south Moresby was officially  declared a national park. The  forestry companies were awarded $106,000,000 in compensation for relinquishing their logging rights and an additional  $50,000 was alloted to a fund  for tourist development.  Reaction to the new protected  status of the south Moresby  timber stands have been mixed.  While the majority of the  islanders feel it is a good thing,  there are some who hold different feelings. Most of them  are connected with the logging  industry. They cite the loss of  many jobs and the minor  depression that has hit Sandspit,  Moresby Islands' only settlement. The town has lost one  quarter of its 500 odd population since the parks bill was  made law, and several businesses have closed.  The Haida have yet to sign  any sort of agreement, fearing it  might jeopardize their claim to  native land rights. As far as they  are concerned, the bill is only a  stopgap solution. They consider  the Charlottes to be their country. In February, 1989, they  unveiled a flag proclaiming their  autonomy as a separate country. It waves proudly over the  band offices in the main native  settlements of Skidegate and  Haida.  A group of Haidas recently  promoted their cause on the international  stage.   Artist   Bill  Reid had organized the tour to  publicize native culture. It took  the canoe Loo Toss (Wave  Eater) and its crew, to France.  While paddling down the Sane  en route to Paris, the Haidas  lowered the Canadian flag and  defiantly raised thdr own. Their  action did not sit well with the  Canadian Government which  had financed the tour.  On an overcast Sunday in  early October, we board the car  ferry, Queen of Ihe North and  set out for the Charlottes.  Storm force winds have been  predicted for Hecate Strait.  Fortifying ourselves with  Gravol, we prepare for the  worst.  Once we leave the sheltering  islands beyond Prince Rupert,  the sea certainly becomes bumpy. Every so often, a wave jolts  the ship with a shuddering  thump. But the storm-force  winds fail to materialize. After  about six and a half houre, the  ferry docks at Skidegate Landing on the south end of Graham  Island. We drive to Queen  Charlotte City, about a mile to  ihe west and set up base camp in  a motel.  to be continued...  a  CHRISTMAS POTTERY  SALE  at Forst Pottery  with Pat Forst & Gale Woodhouse  DOOR PRIZE - Friday Night  Fri., Nov. 30: 7pm-10pm  Sat., Dec. 1: 10am-6pm  Sun., Dec. 2:   10am-6pm  Potter takes Lowndes Award  The Centennial Singers  in  A Christmas Concert  Music fcy Bach and others  Also appearing ��� S.D. 046 Choir  Saturday, Dec. 1st, 8 pm  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  TICKETS: 16.50 il MnnadineV Shin. ��� Gihawia  A Talewind Boob. ��� Seebell  This year the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council is presenting the  9th Annual Gillian Lowndes  Memorial Award to Gibsons  potter Gale Woodhouse.  The award, created in 1981 in  memory of a young dancer and  then vice-president of the arts  council, is given to an artist who  has shown innovation and/or  recent growth or achievement.  It has been awarded for theatre,  writing, sculpture, painting and  music. This is the first time a  craftsperson has received the  award.  Although Gale Woodhouse  has primarily been a domestic  stoneware potter, her work in  the last 12 months has marked a  departure from this field. Experiments with oil pastels and  other mixed media surface  decoration and primitive firing  techniques have culminated in a  series of non-functional pieces  such as masks.  Gale's work has recently been  on display at Hunter Gallery in  lower Gibsons. A reception in  Gale's honour will be held at the  Arts Centre, Trail and Medusa,  Sechelt on Saturday, November  24 at 2 pm. Everyone is  welcome to attend, share the  refreshments and meet Gale  Woodhouse.  Drop off Your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  MARINA PHARMACY  in Madeira Park  until 3:30 Friday  "A Frlwrily Ptopto Plan"  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  .V&gpMMBi.. Annual  cteRistraas  Sat., Dec. 1st 10 ��� 4     Sechelt Indian Band Hall  THE FESTIVALOFTHE WRITTEN ARTS  BookBargainBash  # FOUR GREAT EVENTS IN ONE #  ���A RAFFLE of a S6S4.30 library, (draw held at 3'30pm)  ��� Bargains  in NEW BOOKS  just in time for  Christmas />.  giving.  ��� An AUCTION  ��� Thousands of  of books  USED booksA  autographed  for your VwVJv  by8yearsof  own    JvWHa  Festival  library, jjjr j 1  speakers  Ie-I 11  |tjf| 11  Rockwood Centre/nor th wing  Nov.24 /1100 am to4:00 pm  Gibsons  ��uiDsuns  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 lor further information  MMfty 1 wmimdiy  Early aired 6:30-8:30  Aqua-Fit 9:00-10:00  Parent 8. To( 10:30-11:00  Noon Swim 11:00-1:00  Lessons 3:30-7:30  Swim Club 7:30-8:30  Lengths  Only/Masters        8:30-10:00  Tuaiday <l Tburadiy  Seniors Fitness 10:00-11:00  11:00-12:00  2:30-3:30  3:30-5:30  5:30-6:00  6:00-8:00  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Adult Lessons  Public  Fridays  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Underwater  Hockey  Saturdays  Public  Public  Swim Club  Family  Public  Sundays:  Admlssioti Chirqti  6:30-6:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-11:00  11:00-1:00  3:30-5:30  5:30-7:30  7:30  2:30-5:00  7:00-8:30  12:00-1.00  1:30-3:30  3:30-5:00  Child  Teen  Adult  Senior  Family  Rentals  Fitness  Lesions  11.71  2.00  2.50  2.00  0.00  85.00  11.00  25.00  45.00  50.00  22.50  njH.  LISSOM SCHEDULE  1) Sept. 17 - Oct. 22  2) Oct. 29 - Otc. 3  3) Jin. 7 - Fib. 7  4) FM. 18 - Mir. 21  5) Apr. 15 ��� Miy 16  6) July 1 ��� July 12  7) July 15 - July 26  Pod Cloium:  Dec. 24 - 26  Oec. 31 - Jan. 2  July 27 - Sept. 9  ��� Over the holidays ���  we will  have some sptcitl  ImlltHy swims.  Publication of Wis schedule sponsored by\ Book Corner  Coast News, November 19,1990  15.  Weep for our forests  by John  There is a graphic rwar the  end of the book Three Mea and  ��� Forester by Ian Mahood and  Km Drushka which says it all  for those with ears to hear, it  shows the net public revenues  derived from forestry per cubic  metre of wood logged in all US  national forests, in those US national forests adjacent to BC,  and the net public revenue  derived per cubic metre of logging after expenses in this province. It is to weep.  In all US national forests net  public revenue after expenses  per cubic metre is shown as $16;  in US national forests adjacent  to BC net revenue is given as  $10.53 peer cubic metre; in the  province of British Columbia  the 'harvesting' of our most  valuable natural resource, going  on at the present time ahead of  land claims and public awareness at a rate never before seen,  returns two cents per cubic  metre of timber taken.  Folks, that is a return to the  taxpayer of British Columbia  which is just one five-hundredth  of the lowest comparable US  figure.  The  dust  jacket   of  this  readable and provocative book,  published by the Coast's own  Harbour Publishing, tells us  that Mahood is a professional  forester of some SO yeare standing who has worked with  many of the figures instrumental in shaping BC's current  forest policy. He has been a  manager with MacMillan Bloedel, vice-president and director  of Triangle Forest Products,  and a vice-president of the BC  Council of Forest Industries. In  short, Mahood has been where  the action is and the decisions  made.  Mahood and Drushka take us  through Mahood's early days in  the forests in the 1930's in  breezy and often entertaining  fashion. The going gets a little  heavier as they begin to outline  the series of disastrous policies  which drove the logger off the  land and the control of BC  forests ever more surely into the  control of boardrooms in  Toronto, Tokyo and New  York���and the heavy going is  not the fault of the authors but  of the wrenching stupidity with  which this province and its  governments have treated this  incomparable resource over the  past 35 years.  "...And it is not as if we were  not warned. Thirty-five years  ago, H.R. MacMillan said that  it would be a sorry day when  BC's forest industry consists of  a few big companies holding  most of the timber, to the  disadvantage and early extermination of the most hardworking, virile, versatile, and  ingenious element of our  population, the independent  mark�� logger and small mill  man.'"  This book is an account of  how corrupt foresters undw the  control of foreign corporations  and corrupt bureaucrats under  the control of visionless and  stupid politicians have gone a  long wiy down the road to ruining the birthright of British Columbians.  Today we see loggers and Indians facing each other in  hostility over the dwindling  forests and the truth of the matter is that both are having their  birthright stolen with the connivance of their governors.  If you care to know how the  tragic dilemma that awaits us  has come about, read this  book���and, yes, weep tears of  sadness and rage.  Activities at the Arts Centre  On Saturday morning,  November 24, .Shirley Kuciuk  will lead a program of folk dancing for children five years old  and up at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. This workshop will introduce the children to traditional ethnic dance and also give  them the opportunity to create  their own dancets.  Shirley, a teacher at Sechelt  Elementary, lias been involved  in folk dancing for 25 years and  has taught these dances to  children for 16 years. She uses  the traditional music of each  country in her groups.  The program will be held at  the Arts Centre and will begin at  10 am. Space is limited so please  register at 885-5412. The cost is  $3 for each child or $8 per family. Thank you to the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union for their  sponsorship of this event.  Juried Show  The 12th Annual Juried  Show contains work by Kathryn  Warn, Maurice Spira, Trudy  Small, Bob Sellmer, Ole Pii,  Gary Kelly, Katie Janyk, Pat  Hammond, Greta Guzek, Brit-  Dfop oil your  COAST NIWS  ton Francis, Susan Fletcher, Vivian Chamberlin, Audrey  Buchanan and Jan Bryant.  With so much good work it is  hard to decide on a favourite so  perhaps an anecdote will be of  interest to the patient reader.  An older woman viewing the exhibition stoppetd in front of  Maurice Spira's "If I Show  Her...", read aloud the inscription of which the title is a part,  and said thoughtfully "This  piece is quite humorous. Several  of these pieces are humorous. If  I'd known there was humorous  work in this show I'd have been  here sooner. You should tell  people there's humorous work  here."  As indeed there is. There is  also a smattering of  art-for-art's-sake, a tiny bit of  angst, a fair helping of serene  gazing and a dollop of innocent  whimsy, along with several  other manifestations of the  human soul.  The show is in its last week.  Gallery hours are Wednesday to  Saturday, 11 to 4 and Sunday 1  to 4.  Pandar Hafbou.  "A Prttndly Ppopt* Placa"  Rockwood Centre  presents  LYALL NANSON, F.C.A.  AN EXHIBITION AND SALE OF WATERCOLOURS  DECEMBER 1-2, 10:30 AM - 4 PM  ARTIST DEMO SATURDAY  AND WORKSHOP REGISTRATION  Andy's Restaurant- Lunch and dinner specials evoy day. Monday Night  Buffet: 5-9. Every Wednesday night Is  Prime Rib Night. Home specialties include veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta,  pizza, Thai food, and lots of NEW  dishes. Dent miss Andy's great Branch  Buffet every Sunday from llam-3 pm.  Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388. Open 11-9,  Sun. & Mon., U-lOTues.-SM.  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared wilh the freshest  ingredients - bath healthful and delicious.  Our whole whesu bread and acnmptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on the  premises. Outside dining, lake out orders  for the beach and cappudno are  available. The Gust's bistro...as unique  m the Cow Mf. Mm. - SM.  eJtm-Jpm.CloeWd Sunday. Teredo  Snare, Sechelt. Fhone ahead for your  lunch! 8854962.  Coast dub Cafc- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and hutch.  Fresh is the cxder of Ihe day for all of our  menu hems. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An adult environment with European flair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  from 5 am daily. Join us for weekend  brunch. 5519 Wharf Ave., Sechelt,  885-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted -  seating for 60.  Frances' Dining Lounge - Join us  for family dining at Fiances' Dining  Lounge at the Fender Harbour Hotel on  Highway 101. The atmosphert is comfortable, the stiff warm and friendly, and  the menuesedkent. We are open Monday  to Friday 6:30 am id 10 pm and Saturday  and Sunday I an to 10 pm. Friday and  Saturday are Prime Rib nites; look for  other gtlapetjaja on Sunday, fttfry a  view of the hatow and lewwwhie that  private partfcs en be arranged. Cal  8834330.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are thdr specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner lor two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Oower Point Rd.  8862268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Sett 1<(S.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna-  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Seek*. Wt speciate in Greek Cuisine,  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., Aon II am -10 pm and Fri. 4  SM., II an ��� II pm. We an open Air  >und> - try our amy luncheon specials.  Unch ia aatvad Iran II am - 3 pm.  nimwMluia i-a-aa-***!*. We alao  haw MlboM - pbza, ribs, pasta, On*  food aid much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katheifaa- Hostess.  Hue Heron Inn- Foe dinners only.  Fully licenced. Wednesday to Sunday,  5pm to 9pm. Closed for lunch. Closed  from September 3(o 11.  For reservations phone Laurie or  Heather. 885-3847.  Grwk House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue ��� 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays 4 Tuesdays. V.MC. 40 seats.  The Wharf - Open fix breakfast,  hmch aid edinncr seven days t ***jk.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood a its best. Sunday Brundi from  II an - 2 pm. Ray Icerusd and dr-  onmBthsned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101. Davis eBay. 885-7285.  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the beautiful  walerfronl view (eagles and hummingbirds are a common sight) from Ihe  Backeddy Marine Pub. Enjoy Ihe dak as  well us Ihe separate family dining area,  both wilh a relaxing aimosphere. Bring  your appetile for our home-style  Skookumburger oi our great fish 4 chips.  Dinner is served from 11:30 a.m. to 7:30  p.m. Lexated VS mile north of Egmont  on Maple Road.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub -  Greal food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along wilh terrific daily  spedals, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our greal atmosphere  and good times. Sun. - Thurs. open 'till  midnight, Fri. 4 Sat. open 'till 1 am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 88M17I.  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual walerfronl  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Fnc moorage available for boaters  visiting wilh us. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from I lam to 11pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open llam-  10pm. Call 883-1145.  Mariners' Restaurant ��� On the  walerfronl wilh one of the mosl spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily.  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Learning, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday lo  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Branch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Terrace at Bonniebrook with  an ocean panorama, The Terrace at Bonniebrook, located on the waterfront al  Gower Poinl, offers superb West Coasl  cuisine in a picturesque and rctaxing kxige  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Follow Gower Poinl road to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Dinner 5:30-9:30. Sunday  Brunch 10-2. Group reservations only for  Breakfast 4 Lunch. CLOSED WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY. Reservations  recommended. Business groups 4 recep  tions  Visa. M/C 8862188.  EflT IN   TAKE OUT  En* m Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or ddhwy. Plaa, dtantn, saldk,  burgers, thicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. lYee home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Smal charge for orders under S10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101. Gibsons.  886-7113. 16. Coast News, November 19,1990  ; Catherine Stuart won an impressive list of awards recently at the  ;BC Quarter Horse Association competition in Kamloops.  .Equestrian awards  I Local equestriennes Cath-  erine Stuart and Amanda  Hopkins garnered an impressive  rarray of awards when they com-  Jpeted in the BC Quarter Horse  Association competitions  .recently in Kamloops.  ;; Catherine came away with  -the Hi-point All Round Junior  iforse, the Hi-point Working  Hunter, Reserve Hi-point All  ".Bound (14-18 years), Reserve  ~.Hi-Point Showmanship (14-18  Jyears), Reserve Hi-point Hunter  Jjnder Saddle, Reserve Hi-point  4lunt-seat Equitation, Reserve  Western Pleasure.  Amanda's awards were  Reserve Hi-point (13 years and  under), Reserve Hi-point  Novice Equitation, Hi-point  Youth Gelding, Hi-point  Hunter Under Saddle, (13 years  and under), Hi-point Hunt-seat  Equitation (13 years and  under), Hi-point All Round  Novice Youth, Hi-point Novice  Showmanship, Hi-point Novice  Hunter Under Saddle, Hi-point  Novice Trail, Hi-point Novice  Western Pleasure and Hi-point  Novice Horsemanship.  e^/NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  P CENTRE  New Testament Church  5536 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lile Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten ��� Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal. David Cliff  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone eS86-2333  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  {Formeely Gibsons Pentecostal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  in the Greene Court Hall  Medusa St.. Sechelt.  A Warm Invitation to all  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For information, please call:  885-2506 or 885-3688  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School  Worship Service  9:30 am  11:00 am  Cal Mclver. Pastor  "The Bible as It is...  lor People as Ihey are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to Join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  LIVING FAITH       \j  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Pastor  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  Sunday Worship 11:00am  Come Grow With Us!  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North eS86-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  UNITY CHURCH  Inner Power Group 7pm Tues.  Sunday Service 11am Sundays  Study Group 10am Sunday  (The Laws of Love)  1793 Lower Rd., Roberts Creek  Call 886.9194 (for Information)  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  xjL. ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's Sechelt  8:00 am - 9:30 am-  SI. Andrews ��� Pentler Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maffin  Rev. Dan Glfford  885-5019  "We extend t warn mlcom. to al/"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:30 am St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1sl S 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  Full slate for bonspiel  by Harry Turner  Well the first bonspiel of the  year started this weekend. A  hearty welcome to all the  bonspielers. The attendance was  good with a full slate of 32  men's teams participating,  many from the lower mainland,  Vancouver Island, and one  team from as far away as Seattle.  For those with friends in  Powell River or Squamish,  there is always a fair representation from those two communities. It is a good thr.ee days  of fun starling on Friday night  and continuing until Sunday.  We are still looking for spare  curlers to play in the seniors  (over 50) mixed league. Il is a  daytime league, on a Tuesday or  Friday afternoon. If you are in-  teerested, drop by the club or  phone your name in to John,  our icemaker. He is at the rink  almost every week night and the  number to call is 886-7512. We  are pleased to pass along the  word that four seniors' teams  are participating in the Powell  River spiel on November 21.  Good luck fellows, hope you  bring home some hardware.  We still have room for three  more mixed teams on Wednesday nighl and a few more people on Friday night. Friday  night is a fun league with many  beginners. II is a good night to  start playing the game. If you  can't put in a regular day every  week but would like to curl, we  have a spare board that is nice  to keep full. We guarantee you  will get a game or two a week if  you  put  your name on the  board. Anyone in the community is welcome. Come up and  join us, we are sure you will love  our club. It is a good way to enjoy the long winter evenings and  it sure is good for the cardiovascular system.  A note from the executive to  all curlers; could you please  refrain from tracking dirt onto  the ice since it causes a lot of extra work for the icemaker and  his crew. One way to keep the  ice clean is to have a pair of  shoes just for curling and be  sure to use the boot cleaner  before going out onto the ice.  They would also like you to  know that the Curl Canada  clinics are over for this season.  We would like to lhank the  volunteers who come out to  help make ice. They worked  very hard to Ret the ice readv for  the bonspiel this weekend and  they put in a lot of time on a  regular basis. Thanks gang.  We would also like to thank  the kitchen help, the bar crew,  the phoners, our carpenter, the  executive, and anyone else who  I forgot to mention.  I hope everyone had a good  time this weekend and although  you all have to rush away to  make a ferry on Sunday, we  look forward to seeing you all  again when the mixed spiel  takes place in February.  **fc  Where affordable luxury has become a reality  You'll never believe you're in the heart of  Gibsons when you gaze at the acres of lawn  and trees which surround you. But the  glorious ocean and island views confirm  you're just two blocks off School Road.  Know friends or family who would  ^=//fre to move to the Coasf.*^���  Georgia Mirage didn't happen by with the view, the landscape and the  accident. It has beeo-carefully planned as a amenities which make Coast living so  unique and affordable adult community     desirable.  This Mirage is teal!!!'  Forty-eight spacious residences will be  clustered on eight private acres of green space  ��� thoughtfully shaped and carefully groomed. You can walk the kilometre of trails amid  lakes and stream; golf on the pitch and putt  course; play horseshoes or bocce ball with  your neighbours, or challenge your friends to  a game of shuffleboard or pool in the games  room. When your playing is done, the  clubhouse offers a media room with satellite  T.V. as well as lounge and patios for your  relaxation. Generous enough to be social! ���  Compact enough to be personal!  Some of the many Special Features  (in most homes)  ��� Garages with storage or shop area  ��� 7 Superior appliances  ��� Mirrored closet doors  ��� Patios and balconies oriented to ocean views  ��� 8 R.V. parking spaces (storage)  ��� Courtyard entries  ��� Fireplaces  ��� Ceramic tiled entries  ��� 8 Garden plots  Visit our  show suite  & discover  for yourself  OPEN 2-4 pm DAILY  Or call your local realtor  Phase I complete - NOW SELLING  1 ���Tj i'iViV .'''���'���'��� ������---���-*-*���-.-iga^et.*^,^...-*���^. Coast News, November 19,1990  17.  Buccaneers battle from behind  by Mark  The second place Buccaneers  battled back for a come-from-  behind8-7 win over the Hawks  last week in men's ice hockey at  Sechelt Arena.  The Hawks held the lead virtually the whole game and led  7-6 late in the game on goals by  Jordan Belrose (2), Ryan Paul  (2), Cory August, Darren Dix  on, and Adrian Dixon.  Buccaneers tied the game at  7-7 in the last minute and Randy  Marleau, with his second goal  of the game, scored with three  seconds remaining. M. Jones  with four goals, Scott Patton,  and John Hart also scored.  Roberts Creek Legion came  back from a 2-0 deficit to beat  the Buccaneers 3-2.  Community Fund  Coast Cable Vision Ltd. has announced the creation of a  20th Anniversary "Community Benefits Fund" in the  amount of $20,000.  The one-time donation to registered, non-profit groups or  organizations (on the Sunshine Coast) will be distributed during Cattle Television Month (February, 1991) to applicants  selects on the merits and benefits of the proposals submitted  to a committee established by Ihe cable TV company.  Applications arc available at Coast Cable Vision's Sechelt  offices, and organizations Interested in submitting a proposal  are requested to file their application no later than noon on  December 31,1990.  Buccaneers led 2-0 on goals  by Rob Metcalfe and D.  Tetzlaff.  Jim Benger got the Creek in  the game with four minutw to  play. Bob Gower tied the game  at 2-2, and Pat Taylor got the  game winner in the last minute.  The Creek, Kings, Hawks,  and Gilligans are all tied for  third place with five points in  the six team league.  First place, and undefeatesd,  Wakefield got a bit of a scare  from the Hawks but ended up  winning 5-3 with an open net  goal.  Hawks fought back to tie the  game 3-3 half way through the  last period on goals by Danny  Meyers (2) and Ryan Paul.  Defenseman Bryan Poison  scored three goals including the  game winner for Wakefield.  Mike Yarrow chipped in a pair  of goals.  THIS WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, Novemljeer 21,  7:30 pm, Hawks vs Buccanrers;  Thursday, November 22, 7:30  pm, Creek vs Kings; Friday,  November 23, 7:30 pm Buccaneers vs Gilligans; Saturday,  November 24, 7:15 pm. Kings  vs Gilligans; 9:30 pm,  Wakefield vs Hawks.  Weather not permitting, the Pigs take their drills indoors at the  Elphinstone .School gym to hone their skills to taking on yet  another rugby weekend. -JodJohniioae photo  Strikes and Spares  TIDE TABLES  CLASSIC:  PHUNTAST1QUE:  Hits Johnston  2M-900  Hanna Josepluon  228412  Pun Lunueden  29M99  Rob forfeit  235425  GksHaackar  154-909  Rick Nelson  246437  TUESDAY COFFEE  Jim Gilchrist  266487  Klin Price  228-600  NIGHT OWLS:  Megan Thomson  237-635  EMaFlnlay  255-711  SWINGERS:  Ron Webber  289-735  Irate Haar  nuts  SECHELT G.A.'S:  an Norton  241446  Hazel Jamieson  245410  JlmGUchrbt  223-659  Irene Haar  234431  GIBSONS 'A':  Eileen Nebon  246440  Bonny Unwell  210411  Merit Hatdy  277-721  Gall Redmond  296420  Frank Jamieson  309430  <GaiyGallo  24M56  Leif Nebon  241463  AndySpence  230473  YBCPEEWEES:  RojBnuutron  265477  Jennifer Harrison  110-208  PtltCavalatr  267-751  Lynette Bralnerd  155-251  SLOUGH-OKFS:  BANTAMS:  Lome Campbell  249432  Jessica Sangster  202471  eVrenda Husband  272463  Mark Elliott  170410  Esther Beny  252485  JUNIORS:  BALL & CHAIN:  Kathena Humbird  21*475  Dorothy Robinson  254465  Ryan Swanson  238417  Pam Lumsden  266472  KristoHRoepkc-Todd  177-541  Sue Whiting  22*476  SENIORS:  Mkhede Whiting  280-709  Tori Tucker  201-579  Becnie Lindsay  249487  Shane Cross  202-546  Jules Gaudieaull  298491  .MlkeMcLelan  196-575  Date   Time   HI.Ft.  12:35 2.7  20 8:30 15.1  TU  2:00 11.5  5:35 12.5  Date   Time   HI.Ft.  1:10  21  9:05  WE 2:50  6:15  3.1  15.0  11.4  12.1  Date   Time HI.Ft.  1-50 16  22 9:45 15.0  TH 3:50 11.1  7:05 11.7  Dale   Time Ht.-Ft.  2^30 <L2  2310:25 14.9  FR 4:50 10.6  8:05 11.2  Date   Time Hl.Fl.  3-10 4J9  2411:00 14.9  SA 5:50 9.9  9:25 10.7  Dale   Time Ht.FI.  4l00 5i9  2511:35 14.9  SU  6:35 8.9  11:00 10.6  Date   Time Ht.FI.  tltt TS>  2612:05 14.8  MO 7:15 7.6  S  REFERENCE: Point Atkinson ,F?8i,ookr",g*NTr,*'k���  1 hr. 40 min. plus 5 min. lor each II. ol rl  and 7 min. lor each II. ol lill  Pacific Standard Time  ������  ^He^Z ^t*L'jMkBH.ik>&a*tTMMa��i^H  3eamra  RENTALS LTD  PASLODE  Nailer/Spikers  Finish Nailers  Nail Stock  EQUIPMENT & TOOLS FOR M  INDUSTRY, CONSTRUCTION, HOME & FARM  Mon.-Sat., 8-5  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886*8744  Is the  TIME TO  WINTERIZE  YOUR CAR  by Suncoast Motors' Staff of  QUALIFIED PROFESSIONALS  Commercial Vehicle  Inspection Facility  Courtesy  Cara  Available  Private Vehicle  Inspection Facility  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  D  1117 Surshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons - near Pratt  886-8213  *26998  m.MMY ADULT BIKES ON SPECI/U, _.  IIEDNfCHomE  nElin ��furnishings  KERN'S PLAZA, HWY. 101 & SCHOOL, GIBSONS  Monday - Saturday 9:30  .ys & Holidays 1.' p ni -5  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS  WINTER HOURS  Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:30  Friday 9:30-9:00 IB.  Coast News, November 19,1990  Ser  Sunshine Coast   A  ICES   DIRECTS  rY  When you want the job done right,  CALL THESE EXPERTS  To list your business with the experts  CALL THE COAST NEWS 886-2622  AUTOMOTIVE  CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Fri. M Sal. 8-6. Sun. 10-3 J  S  "S~SECHELT RADIATORS^  Complele Cooling System Service Centre ��� mm  We Repair a Replace Rads. Healer Cores t, Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  Niw, Used & Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.      Pick-up ��� Delivery Mod. - Sat.  Next to Wilson Creek Chevron Station 885-79811/  /^COASTLINE *c"Tn,c* * ���*��� p*rt*      s  "*"" ���*" ��� Classic Parts locator Sanies  USED * "*���" "aatar Salss a Ssrvlcs  _..__ ��� U Parts Guaranteed  AUTO 1<50 - PRESENT  DaOTC DOUGJANZEN  KAn Id IPARTS i. RESTORATION SPH.lAl.lSTI  . nresrewARTao.oissom.off north rd.  ua-lttl j  PATTON CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing  886-8842  All typos oi concrete work.  Skeeleweleki drtvewayti slabs   smooth, broomed,  ��� x|vst"j .kuirti.Mk' linishing.  Qw*iitics��asi.w��iii thmttaamtj  K  Ready Mix Concrolo  Ssnd t Oravsl  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  '    CONCRETE  Q  LTD  T&Lm  3  hiving im sunshini coast I  GIBSONS PLANT f   88M174  BLDG  CONTRACTORS  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential���Commercial  All Roofing Applications  CADRE CONSTRUCTION  LTD.  Sunshln. Coaar tullemt Sine, t.rs  HPH HOMES ��� RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL ��� INDUSTRIAL   886*3171   TOM'S  Electrical & Plumbing  Residential - Commercial  mnmrmATM  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  Iargatz  'Ta%UrudlM.i\  BlfoMa ��� Scraana ��� Qaraga Doon ��� Pratiung Ooora ��� Wlndowa  Hleghmy 1011 Pratt Rd. Car 240.7177  O��XMIM,S.C.V0N1V0 WI Alton Rm:SSS-4101  WnnaiSSS-TSSS a��M Fa��eMM773 .  _-     -_r ron mt best or stuwcr"^.  Swanson's  -.    -   -���-.     .      t--.   Jteady-MIx Ltd.  pjeMOijitciHiaaiO'SPatcn-.     ,.      _ account!. .  1885-96661 [885-53331  3 Batch Plantf on th* Suaahln* Coait  Gibfons ��� SeKhall a Pander Harbour  Class A  Electrical  Contractors  ^ea&ide Electric XU  Residential - Commercial ��� Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-3308  MIDWAY-POWER-LINE  SERVICES LTD  Private & Industrial Electrical Contractor  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg. No. 16135  IVER'LINE^  S LID,   y  actrical Contractor^ I  e Power Lines       JI  J83-9483.JJ  doucall's  Contracting  ���Land Clearing  JO ��80 TRACK HOE  ���Ditching  886*7282  "A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Compute Bobcat Strvlctt"  ��� Excavating ��� Becklllllng ��� Trenching ���  Drainage ��� Charing. Retaining Welle ��� Pairing Stones  CLARKE FULLER 886-8538  Boa 1221. Olbaoni  acvowtvoy  DA J EXCAVATING  1990 Track Excavator  C/W Dozer, Ripper, 2 Buckets  3127 beach ave.,   .-,....   eveninos  Vrobehts creek    885-6139 %aj  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd:  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  ���.t.k. ncivinm ltd.  Raaidentlal - Commercial  Induatiial - Land Clearing  Serving the Coast hr 20 Yean  "We pride ourselves on punctuality''  Boa list, Qbaw B.C. VM iVOj  BRINK'S BOBCAT  SERVICE  and Landecapkng  936-2086  , CAN-DO EXCAVATING  /���jg^ 580 EXTENDAHOE. BOBCAT 743,  LOQ|fc   SINGLE AXLE DUMP TRUCK  . Septic Fields ��� Stmt. Crenel i Top Soil  George 885-7553 or Emery 885-4854  "**���  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soffits  Fred Cocker  (Leave Message)  Phone 8854065  P.O. Box 1596  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  EXCAVATING  * ALPINE TRUSS '  Bus: 886-8U8>^Res: 886-8801  jf\ [^COMPETITIVE  >IT1 WV\ PRICES  Irueaee made here on the Sunshine Coaat  Money speat st heme stays st home.  A �� T ENTERPRISES: Cenetniottea Servlote  Stnlna Tti. Coast Sine. IM5  ��� CUSTOM HOMES  ��� ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  aaa-aaaa  T. wono, box ret, aissoNS, s.c. von tvo  Quality Builders  .IAeNOVATION.S & ADDITIONS  GENERAL BUILDfnr,  ��� ADDITIONS .FLOORING ��� CERAMIC TIT I  ��� CABINEI5 ��� DECK:. GARAGES ���FENCING  .    Free ���illmitM.  V Call ana laiva maaaaaa BRUCE. OILT,��Ht CHI  tM-77M  ROOFINQ  Specializing In all types ol  FREE      commercial & residential tooling  ESTIMATES 886*2087 eves. a������S  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES Celt 411 4X4  .clearing Steve Jones    886-8269  - Selective Logging  - Marine Contracting  - Stump Removals    . sand & Gravel Deliveries  " ����urcnase Timber GARY 886-9585  VTWI.N CREEKS MARINE LTD.  BILL 886-8361A  immnm. CJ^Z>     CUP A SAvl\  IF3 bc ferries Schedule '  CONCRETE SERVICES  TURENNE   CONCRETE  ���PUMPTRTJCKB  ��CONCBETE WORK  Placing & Finishing of:  Basement Slabs, Patios, Driveways,  Sidewalks, Exposed Aggregate  FOR QUALITY WORK. CALL US!  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PfNINSULA  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE  SALTERY BAV  Lv. Langdale Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:20 am      2:30 pm 7:30 am      3:30 pm  8.30 M'       4:30 9:30 M        5:30 M  10 30 6:30 11:30 7:25 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:15 pm      9:15  M danatai Mavareek lu.  Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery 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 925M     7:30  12:25 pltlM 10:20 HI 1130       9:30  "PROMPT e COURTEOUS ��� RELIABLEa  The Sunshine Coast Cab Company Ltd.  ���H0II: Ilwa wt aa na  Fail Fail* raaaa  Sunlavi. HaMayt  ROUTE I  l��ea NMI. IM  1 Saace*. Ge)��(e Pt  I Feantl.n. Ion, Bill Sloej]  Otpirt Arrival  ll          5:45 1:45 Langdale    6:10 2:10  7:45 3:45 fttn T��.   8:10 4:10  9:45 5:45                       10:10 1:10  11:45 7:45                     IM* 8:10  ��at��.a me aabjact la Fane; Keevie  M-9311  tor mlormitiDn.  commenis & compliinli  Gibsons Bus Schedule  ���Connect! 1:30 fttn rvn  ROUtE 1  |>ea BoeeeiiMerook WcMc.aak. SC eWouw Homa Pj.lel  Oemi Airive  I 7:00' 3:00        Mal 7:30   3:30  9:00 5:00 9:30   5:30  11:00 7:00 11:30   7:30  1:00 1:30  FARES Adults seniors Children Stud. Comm. Tickets  Oul ol Town   $150    St 00      75   st 00       St75/tide  In Town .75       .75     .75        75  These transportation schedules sponsored hy  GEN. CONTRACTORS  tor the Professional  and the Homeowner  V    RENT-IT!  /       CANADAINC.  TOOLS 4 EQUIPMENT  15540 Inlet Ave., Sechell       885-2848  j  ;^$orfcaifire (gardener  - "-A General Garden Maintenance  ���     Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  -' Rock Walls & Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  LAURIE LACOVETSKY  886-2835 eV||  Riildintlil�� Mil  Commorelil  .  Conitructlon       CONSTRUCTION!  Renovations ��� Additions Cibioni, B.C.  A      ft    "  S*       THE  IMPROVER  RENOVATIONS WITH      ~  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL t RESIDENTIAL  S85-50W  BOKf  LTO IULFMOON BA*.  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Wills        Facingi oac CQ-tr\  Patloi PlantHi OOO-OBIU  R m H CONSTRUCTION  Reliable & Reasonable ��� No Job Too Smell  DRYWALL - RENOVATIONS  Jay     886-9M2     Paul  PLUMBING  Insurinca  Ctufaplm  Notiry  SilKCOKWl  INSURANCE  886-2000  [genets  TRAVEL  886*9255  Red Carpet Unlet From Frltndly Proltttiontlt In Sunnycrttt Util, Qlbtont.  I  JTPm  IfsAmm^ma���mMmt       I  PrafMUMHi   I  J  SUN * 2< Hour Service  ��� New Construction  fnicT * Renovatlone  Kis ��� Free Estimates  ��� Seniors' Discount  LUMBING  Boe. 741, Olbaoni, B.C. VON TVO  ytu  Dean Hunt  * Niw Housm  * Ranovatlons  No* Serving Tht Sunthlnt Coaat  1*0��0-e��70f LEAVE ME88AQE  .- -    .-      *  eiaSlitKiiiaiiiaaiir'a tfiiTii'iriVerii'fiVii'ii 11      -     .  ,���-^.^a*a*j^j.* . Coast News, November 19,1990  19.  WE'RE GROWING  Riiuell f. Crum and itaff members Diana, Beth, Holly and  Diana are delighted to welcome lawyer Michael Ciutan.ce to the  itaff of Russell F. Cram Law Office. After completing two years  of Business Administration al Okanagan College in Kelowna, Mike  attended UVK: Law School, graduating in 1989. Mike is the  of Barrie and Barbara Custance and brother of Ken and JodL  Custance and Pam McRae, all long-time residents of the Sunshine  Coasl. He is married lo wife Kim who is currently completing a  Master of Arts degree in Counselling Psychology in Vancouver.  RUSSELL F. CRUM LAW OFFICE is a full service law firm  providing legal services from ils Gibsons office to the entire  Sunshine Coast.  The addition of Michael Custance to the staff of Russell F. Cram  Law Olfice will ensure lhal we can continue lo deliver competent  and efficient legal services to our growing communities.  MICHAEL CUSTANCE  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  any published photo or your choice from the contact sheets  5x7       *9����   H  sxio *12��* m  Sunshine Coast    .  ICES  DIRECT**  To Hat your bualnaaa with the  experts  CALL THE COAST NEWS  886-2622  CHIMNEY  CLEANING  -Cartlflad  8864554  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliancee  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  StS-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  ICG LIQUID GAS        from Bio Mac's, Sechelt  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  EnMC*~E^ude  u * Salt Water Licences 1   I  # Motel & Campsites * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs      * Ice and Tackle   ,883-2266  &  Vinyl Siding.  DEAL WITH AN ESTABLISHED LOCAL COMPANY  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  BOX 864, SECHELT, B.C.  VON SAO  WRAY LINOERS 885-4572  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  DOOR & WINDOW CONVERSIONS-RENOVATIONS  Wt httt rtttr.net*       weeaneer  Marina tf Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7898  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 vears  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K i C Tlreimoglass &,  Cobra Boils now  In-Stock  [OUTBOARDS  MISC. SERVICES  im,  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS ���  880-9411  ���Showroom Kern'a Pttzt,Hwy f01  Opan Tuaaday to Saturday 10-4 pm ,  SALES A INSTALLATION  ��� Commercial & Residential*  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  **��?     imSSSUm   .M.HOtfE ���������"������������  shopping   SHOWROOM at IU-1M2  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuoe.-F.rl. 12:30.5pm, Set. feSO-Spm  tut noon sroitE ��r vour POOH  f GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Nepper 888-3468  R.R.tcl, SB, C78,  ^Qlbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  l WEST COAST RAILINGS^  Serving the SunehmeCo^  Aluminum Raltngi  Commerclel & Rokknttal ImttatrtoM  ��� FUECSaiDMRa-  tmUU UN ROMNSON  . SmtmXtC VON SAO ���kmmmj  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  731 NORTH ROAD   886-29127  MARINE SERVICES  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888*9869        Your Authorized Dealer I  We carry a complele line ot  Animal Feeds & Supplies  the growing people'  Sutherland *$&?  pufoxust,  i   ^ya v MARINE VMVS  ! m��rCrui/��r      I bommovino  I Mercury Outboards    Vf      power washing  \mq ABHADDOCX MMINEltd  o  a   ���    ��,       MARIME REPAIRS  Garten Bay, BC. .tsasSOesei_  883-2811  Cornell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Sptcltllilna In MtrcOiitboattl  a item drift rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  hauling    -'sHOPaaa-mi   Ksm-smJ  ftmWa.    CoHi  DIVbH ���*.  BOAT "af  DOLPHIN ALARM!  SYSTEMS LTD.  Burglary - Fire  Music & Sound - Intercoms        Don Walton  RUM S15 C17    Bui. B86-SH4  Gibsons. B.C.    Rti. BM-MOj/  LAND CLEARING  John Deere   ROAD BUILDING  400 Tractor   ,,,,���. . .,  . ,���  Will buy your march, timber or will  ^exchange your timber for excavation  Louis LePage  888-3821J  Medical motion on pesticides  Editor's Note: Following is Ihe  "Mediecal Slaff Motion Regarding Pesticide use in the Community" referred lo in the  above tetter.  WHEREAS the use of  pesticides in this community in  the forests is of great public  concern, environmental concern  and a potential public health  concern;  WHEREAS numerous  pesticides (eg., DDT, Endrin,  Phosvel, EDB, DBCP) have  ebeen banned only after years of  use in Canada, and only after  belated scientific documentation of the health and environmental hazards associated  with such peesticides;  WHEREAS a majority of  pesticides in use today have not  ���been comprehensively tested for  their potential human health effects, and such comprehensive  health testing will not be completed for many years;  WHEREAS studies have  demonstrated that numerous  pesticides in use today are  potential human carcinogens,  mutagens, teratogens, and  neurotoxic agents;  WHEREAS the amount of  pesticide residue, inert ingredients and potential contaminants from the manufacturing process (eg., dioxins,  dioxanes, PCBs) may have an  as yet undetermined future  detrimental health effect upon  members of the community;  WHEREAS pesticide usage  contributes to such enviommeen-  tal problems as the elimination  of beneficial species, the  degradation and erosion of soil,  and the contamination of surface and ground waters;  THEREFORE BE IT  RESOLVED:  I. That the Ministry of Forests  in this community examine  alternative to pesticide use that  employ other methods of brash  control such as manual clearing,  animal grazing, bark stripping  (girdling) and early replanting/advanced growth planting.  2. That this policy be applied to  the whole of the forestry area,  not only adjacent to populated  areas, as recreational use and  water supplies may be affected  throughout the forest management area.  3. That, in view of the fact that  forestry use of pesticide is only a  small portion of total peesticidc  use, personal use in the home  and garden as well as other  agricultural use be discouraged,  and alternative methods of pest  control be encouraged.  Passed Unanimously  Timmy's Telethon  Ou December 1 and 2 the 14th Annual Timmy's ChrWmaa  Telethon will lie presented live from Ihe Queen Elizabeth  Theatre In Vancouver. The entire 21 hours will lie aiitd on  CBC Television.  In 1989 Timmy's Christmas Telethon raised more than  $4.1 million to help disabled children throughout the province. The Telethon is the most successful peer capita in North  America.  Channel 11 this week  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20  7:30 PM  Gibsons Council Meeting  Gavel to gavel coverage of the  Gibsons Council meeting live  from the Council Chambers in  Gibsons.  THURSDAY NOVEMBER 22  7:00 PM  Cable Connections  All the important news on a  local  scale  from  the broadcasting students at Elphinstone  Secondary.  7:30 PM  Drinking, Drugs and Decisions  Be Part of the Solution  Family Violence  Drug   and   alcohol   related  domestic abuse is the topic of  this   program   from   Rogers  Cable Vancouver. This program  was   originally   simulcast   on  CKNW's Rafe Mair Show.  8:00 PM  Coast Profiles  Chief Simon .Baker  Stan Dixon talks with Squamish  Nation Chief Simon Baker during a recent visit to the Coast.  7:00 PM  Cable Connections  See 7:00 pm.  This Community  Television Schedule  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    The Bodhi Tree  (Graphic Design Studio  ��� Logos ��� Letterheads  ��� Direct Mail ���  ��� Financial Reports ���  Theatre & Dance Promotion  ��� Reslauranl Menus a Etc.  886-9760 Gibsons, BC  737-2112 Vancouver, BC  Jal  JiUIED  A Free Gift for You  from Sears and Us  The Care/W Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition lo quality service  you will receive your own personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" tilled with coupons that can add up  lo thousands ol dollars in savings on many ol the iletns you will need  as yuu sellle inlo your new home. uu ������., ,��� ,���, ���&_  no obligation fertlHUIr  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local 4 Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS   ^ggaSw?   886-2664  I've  prepared  for the  GST.  Haveyou?  Now Is  the time to  register.  Are you ready for the proposed GST? If not, now is the  time to register and prepare.  Registration applies to anyone  involved in a commercial enterprise. This includes fishing,  farming, professional services  and many activities carried out  by non-profit organizations.  Revenue Canada is ready to  assist you with information on:  ��� Mow to register and the  benefits of doing so  ��� What the GST means to  your operation  ��� Simplified accounting  options and administrative  procedures  ��� Rebates of the Federal  Sales Tax  ��� How to recover GST on  business purchases  ��� GST return and filing options  Contact us today.  Phone:  1800561-6990  Telecommunications device  for the hearing impaired:  1800465-5770  Or drop by the  Revenue Canada Excise  Office nearest you,  Monday to Friday,  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Canada's GST. Ifs good business to prepare now.  I DoueWMtiAodH     CuMmtandEwrw  Canada  I  i wcaai news, INOVetTIDer 1��, 1SWU  CCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS"?    - ^D .  ktmmaa+1        ta*. H*��y  IS  Itu. Track.  M.1  II  11.1  IS.)  14.1  as.aet4ll,*tM.kkM  l*.H.mmmt  " -imihii ii  M. Ma* Want**  HMwal  amaSamai  M. War. Warn*  '������CHMCm  II. aaaekitu  OfpOflwMlM  li.  Homes &  Property  5.1 acies S59.000 close to ferry.  1000' road frontage. Hydro.  886-9049 #49sr  Pender Harbour view lol. serviced  to border, uncleared. $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095.       #49sr  Unique 3 txfrm 3 balh home,  spectacular view, approx. 2500  sq ft. 883-9418-988-4310  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 865-9435  - IN SECHELT -  The Coast News2  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  - IN DAVIS BAY -  Peninsula Market 885 9721  - IN WILSON CREEK -  Wilson Creek Campground 8855937  - IN ROBERTS CREEK -  Seaview Market 8853400  - IN GIBSONS -  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  TOfefeiL.:  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  CATALOOUS  5686 Cowne SI   Box 1219  Sechell. BC VON 3A0  885-3211 I AV 885-2899  Van Toll Free 684-8016  Obituaries  Modern 2 bdrrn home on  acreage, privale. no leas offer  refused, trade commercial or  sailboat 883 2977 #49sr  WATERFRONT  54' lot ��� 80 year lease Keats  Island Try your diet 886-2694  #49sr  1700 sq. ft Panabode rancher,  ocean view, genuine bargain al  $120,000. Drive by 950 CHeryl  Ann Park Road (Lowe' Road,  Roberts Creek) and phone for  appt to view. 886-2694.   #49sr  Lol 23 Central  view, level, 3  872-1064.  Rd..  50x105,  km to ferry.  #50sr  Cochrane   Road,   good   large  building lot. close to marina &  beaches. $27,500. 885-4501.  #50s  Better than new. 6 month, 1850  sq.ft. split level, 3 bdrm. home.  Landscaping just completed.  Bright family kitchen. Close to  school in West Sechell.  $145,000. Call alter 3 pm.  885-2556. #47  Gibsons. 60x120 level lot. Creek  view, full service & clear. Ready  lo build. $29,900. 885-7618.  #49  REDUCED  Soames Poinl rancher. Feeney  Ro., new 3 bdrm.. kitchen nook.  plose to beach. 2 bathrooms,  large garage, partial view. By  owner, $139,000, offers.  886-7830. TFN  BY OWNER ��� Spacious 3 bdrm.  rancher in new development on'  O'Shea Rd.. upper Gibsons, very  clean, musl see. $118,900 Ap-  pointment 10 view call 987-4756.  RUFFELL: Phyllis Mary, passed  away peacefully on Friday,  November 16,1990atSt. Mary's  Hospital. Sechelt, BC. with her  husband Wilfred and daughter  Eileen at her side. Born January  5.1900 at London, England, late  ol Moose Jaw. Saskatchewan,  Vancouver, Burnaby and Lang-  dale, BC. she was a long time active membet ol St. Maik's  Anglican Church. Kitsilano, and a  lite time membei of the Vancouver School of Theology. She  was loved and will be greatly  missed by all her many Iriends  from Vancouver and the Sunshine  Coast Survived by Wilfred, her  loving husband, ol 66 years, and  her devoled daughter. Eileen  Poppel and son-in-law Michael, a  brother. Edgar Proctor of Victoria,  sister-in-law Dorothy Green ol  Saskatoon, and many neices and  nephews, both gieat, and great-  greal. The funeral will be held  Friday, November 23, 1990 al  2:00 pm in Ihe Chapel of First  Memorial Funeral Services. 602  Kingsway. Vancouver, BC.  876-5585. Interment will follow.  #47  BURTON: Passed away  November 11, 1990. Dorothy  Isabella Burton, late of Gibsons.  Survived by a brother-in-law,  John Bandura. ot Vancouver. No  service by request. Private  cremation arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home. #47  Personal        Jl  Announcements 11 Announcements  Acupressure  Massage  Improve circulation, relax  Relieve strained muscles  Peggi Francis  686-4545  by appointment  #49  Single male, lortyish looking for  female companion, 30 to 50.  Please write Bon 210,  Greenecourt, Sechelt, BC.    #47  ��Mt����WT.m*a*.*.��  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR C0VERIN6S ltd.  Benjamin Moore Paints  REIKE �� REBIRTHINB  Healing and releasing tha past.  Michael Hamer 686-7589.    #49  ftp        You can say  * Merry  Christmas  to everyone  on Ihe Coast  with a  Personal or  Business Creeling  in the 1990  Christmas Carol  It  Christmas Greeting  Book  Call the  COAST NEWS  (or details  .885-3930  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  OBe-oaro  Af  Christmas cactus: A variety of  sizes in bud at Pentangle Plants.  885-3818. #47  Prize winners at Clown Carnival  Bazaar Nov. 3. Rug, Muni  Langham. Doll, Edna London.  Cowboy suit, Fred Hunche. Sanla  ceramic, Tom Edwards.       #47  The Coin Shop Is still buying and  selling gold, silver, stamps, ccins  and supplies. Contact at Mountain Coasl Hobbies .385-7122  _^  #52  Flea Market and Cratt Sale, Sat.,  Dec. 1, 10am to 2pm, Cedar  Grove Elementary gym. Table  rental 886-2198. #48  WANT TO FRAME YOUR  FAMILY OR FRIENDS?  Why wail lor Christmas  ��� do it now.  SHOW'PIECE FRAMES  280 Gower rt. Rd..  Glbioni        886-9215  There's always a smiling lace to receive your  classifieds at Seaview Market, our "Frlendlv  I People Place" In Roberts Creek.  V a  Brian and Glnny Vail (nee  Alsager)are happy lo announce  Ihe birlh of Iheir son, James  William, 8lbs fOoz, born al  Lions Gate Hospital on  November 11, 1990. Proud  grandparents are Marion &  Robert Alsager of Gibsons, and  Jean and Bill Vail of Regina,  ���Safe  #4J  MILISIEWICZ: Died suddenly  November 14. 1990. Jerzy  Tadeusz Milisiewicz (Jerry or  Jer-Bear), late of Sechell, Survived by his companion, Jess Dug-  gan; his mother Janina; one  sister, Krystyna; sister-in-law  Nancy Duggan; neices Kalrlna,  Laila Edwards and many loving  Iriends. Visitation Monday,  November 19 in the Chapel ol  Devlin Funeral Homes. Gibsons  from 5 fo 7 pm. followed by the  funeral service at 7:00 pm.  Cremation. Gathering afterwards  at Davis Bay #47  In Memorlam  Weldon and Esther field are  delighted to announce Ihe arrival  of our fifth grandchild. Trovor and  Cindy and Callin welcome Dawn  Hector, born November 11,  1990, weighing 8 lbs.. 6 ozs.  Sheane Kathy, Chase Madalyn.  and Mark. Heather Melora send  Iheir love lo Davin. #47  For Vern Emit  He Walked in Silence  Like Ihe Nighl  you're Slill Missed. Vern  June    ,  Thank You  I wild to thank everyone who  voted lor me, at well at those  who worked on my campaign.  Thank you. Karl Hawkins,    #47  Thanks BCF&MWU #5 Ship and  Shore crews and Bob and Jean  for a wonderful farewell party.  Keep the stern churning. I'll miss  you all.  Ellen field #47  Oo you need some Inlormation to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Inlormation Service  885-5181; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Are you a woman In an unhappy  relationship, do you need to talk?  Call the Sunshine Coast Transition House for confidential 24 hr.  service. 885-2944. TFN  To BOB  Vou really should wash your  whole truck! But I still LOVE you.  Please CALL MEM  stLOVEEEEL. *  #47  Healing - Meditation Classes with  Kalawna every 2nd Monday, starting November 19 at 7:30 pm.  Donations only. Call 885-4883 for  more info. #48  Diet Cookies  100%   natural   ingredients.  A  weight loss system that works!  Do   yourself   a   flavour   call  886-8826. #48  Announcements  The Be*t Deal Aiowcd!  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  AA (minimum) for 10 words  each additional word  25'  (Birlhs  Lnsl 4 Found FREEH  "Swe Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  Pay lor 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be       ���__  PRE-PAID before insertion -^  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted    ���  S|500  $100  up to 10 words  each additional word  Ve.u.fc.t fvetunng 1 itum only will mi. 4 cm  -.euievi' v..:-\i. leVn Mil in' cancelled unless  ���.e.u instruct ui In renew 11 BY NOON  SATURDAY. INnl available in commercial  mlvvrtlwnl  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices N00n   Saturday  "FrienHlu Ppnnlo Pla^^c"  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885*3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886*2622  FAX: 886*7725 Gibsons  885*3954 Sechelt  For Public Use  FOR |  OLDE TIMES  SAKE  GIFT IDEAS  for the  Holiday Season  Large amount ol  FURNITURE  NOW ON SALE!  OPEN SUNDAYS  12 noon - 4:30,  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone in your lamily have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484. Al-Aleen  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our selection ol beautiful personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannles Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children of Alcoholics or  disfunctions! families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 for help.  TFN  Large M/N 4 year-old cat.  White/tan/black/brown tabby.  Answers to Oscar, lost Sal.. Nov.  10. during storm. North Rd. area.  Reward. 886-8659 or  980-7551. #48  5 month old tan Cocker Spaniel,  Hwy. 101 eSe Sutherland Rd.,  Hallmoon Bay. Wearing white Ilea  collar & brown leather collar.  Answers lo Ginger. Owners grieving. Reward. 885-4883.       #47  Lost Nov. 9 glasses I case,  downtown Sechell. 885-9504.  #47  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  #  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  SECHELT HARDWARE Open Sundays, 10-4 TFN  AT BONNIEBBOOK  FRIDAY BUFFET  includes appetizer/  salad and entree  91950  Ml. mm ���    pmtm  NON. & TUES.  50* Off  a second entree of equal  or lesser value  (except Chateaubriand)  Follow Gower Point Hd.  to Bonniebrook Lodge  886-2188  kCj______*__RSl  St. Mary's Hospital Is standardizing all word processing to Word  Perfect 5.1. Knowledge ol Ihis  program will be a major hiring  consideration for secretarial and  clerical positions. #47  Authentic Cowlchan Knits  Sweaters, vests, hats, sox, slippers, leg warmers etc. Handspun  and knitted, made to order,  reasonably priced. 885-3232.  #47  Tabby kitten, Langdale School  area. 886-9134. #47  10' blue dinghy Gibsons Gov't  Dock. 886-3583. #47  Bags containing comestlcs. elc.  may be claimed a! Davis Bay New  & Used. #47  Pets 1  Livestock  P.B. Polish Arab stud. 12 yrs.  Bay, Proven sire. Grandson lo  Bask *** son Oyako. Offers  will consider trade lor cattle.  366-4218 after 6 pm. #47  Two good sized pleasure ponies,  reasonable. 885-9969.        #48  Free lo good home, 2 all while 4  mo. old kittens. 885-3792.   #47  Macaw - blue & gold, beautiful  mature bird, semi-tamed, friendly, value $2500, asking $1500.  886-9017. #47  Sheepdog Shepherd X pups,  adorable, ready to go, $20.  883-2952.  #47  Vamaha Electone organ. $2500  OBO. 883-2239. ��7  Lowrey organ Magic Genie Choid  System, bench books, exc.  cond., $800 OBO. 883-2179.  #47  Black Baldwin 7 fl. semi-conceit  grand piano lor safe. Lists new at  $35,000. Six years old. beautiful  sound & action. $22,900 OBO.  886-7471. #48  Near new Sojin piano, beautilul  sound, $2300 OBO. 886-7561.  #50s  Airline tickets, (fern.) Vancouver  -Toronto return, Dec. 18. Jan  17, $499 OBO. 885-7502.    #48  Older piano In good condition,  suitable for student. 886-9581.   #49  ROBERTS CREEK  Want to purchase any pictures,  books, etc. on the history and  growth ol Roberls Creek. John  Opp 686-4671. #48  Wooden decoys wanted. Collector  pays $50 - $75 each & up for  wooden duck and goose decoys.  Call collect if long distance.  589-0687. #48  Older German couple wanting to  rent lurnished small house/-  apartment/mobiie home lor a  couple of months sometime  around April to June. 1991.  Please contact 1-649-4050 (cell.)  collect afternoons. TFNs  Meltze is looking for a caring  home. A mature, spry black male  X Siamese neut. cat, Meltze is In  good health, loves the outdoors  and would make a lap pet for a  home bound cat lover. 886-7589.  #49  SPCA ADOPTION  Voung neut. male Lab X, black &  tan Shepherd X. fern, puppy,  young  cats  and   kittens.  886-7313. #47  The Collector's Dream Doll  Display furniture. To the avid collector info kit send $5.00. Refundable wilh first order. Rob Irving,  4908 Mason Ave., Powell River,  BCV8A3N7. #52  miimiiiH  tnr*f*n  Punch Embroidery  Make your own Xmas gifts  beautiful designs  Demo, al Sunnycrest Min  Sit. Nov. 24 Irom 10 am.  888-3845 Georgle  anmnnra  Psychic Readings a Heeling lor  appointments  phone kalawna  885-4883. #49  <_MAGU$  Bright, Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science Diet  Pet Foods  886-8568  Child's Kombi kilchen, doll  buggy, Barbies, reasonable.  Kathryn 885-4794. #49  3 to 9 cu. ft. cement mixer.  885-7553. #47  Lionel electric trains "0" or  "027" gauge engines, cars &  access. 885-9232. #49  Old wooden kitchen lable, propane stove, left handed fridge.  885-7176. #49  Full size comfort 888-7337,  885-3686 The Sunshine Coast  Cab Co. #47  Biking With Vaist course ol 8  lessons. For inlo Rachel  3103. #48  UNITY CHURCH  You are welcome lo join us In exploring Unity principles. Sunday  Study Group at 10am ei Service al  1 lam. Also Inner-Power Group on  Tues. at 7pm. Call 886-9194 for  Inlo. TFN  ^^The Blue Shoe^  CERAMIC STUDIO  .1st Annual  Christmas Sale  * Open House  Sunday, Pec. 2, I0am-4pm  UStt Franco IVnen.ula Road  Madeira Park  M1-J90Z  Weight Watchers. 5 Week session starting, Nov. 21, 7 pm al  St. Mary's Church Hall. Hwy.  101 & Park Rd. Carol 886-7454.  #47  DOES YOUR  WIFE SEW  A perfect lasting gift Is a  PFAFF SERGER  or MACHINE  shop m home for savta:  eWMECTMieOTYIWCES  Trill by MM, SeKlMtl  2725  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also full line ol bird seed  And much more.  Ouattty Firm t Garden  Supply IM.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contacl Then & f.'ow Furniture,  699 Highway  101.  Gibsons,  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  FREE Hide-a-bed. You pick up.  886-8986. #47  60 Gallons stove oil with or  without lank. 886-4790 or  886-9)47. #47  Housesilling by responsible  woman and her cal. Dec. 22-Jan.  1. Message Jan 886-4692.  #47  Garage Sales  Sponsored by Sechell Elementary  School Grade 7 classes. Sal.,  Nov. 24 ��� l0-1pm, In Ihe gym,'   ��7  Saturday, Nov. 24/90. 9 am lot  pm. 272 Gant Rd. off Malavlew  Rd. #47  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pel. TFN  Canine consultant, offering obedience & intruder awareness  training. Reg Robinson.  886-2382. TFN  Horse lor sale. Hall Arab, <h  Welsh, IOVi hands, 10 yrs. old,  perfect lor children. 885-2680.  #47  Registered Vietnamese Potbellied Pigs, 2 ugly black* white  males, who throw beautilul pinto  babies; black/white females;  neutered males, weanlings. Will  consider trade tor other exotic  animals. 426-8560 or 427-4334.  ��7  FREE  8 Week old kittens  #47  FIREPLACES  BY  PROFESSIONALS  ���GAS��PELLET*W00D��  MIL VENTING SVfiTi  I (Complele saleswrttnsBllailon^  j CetllliM Technicians ft ,  I all current sjfaty & environmental I  I codes  mstm  ,e*a.5-..5e.ai--aV��� ' Coast News, November 19,1990  21.  ���Antique maple hulch, {350 OBO  886-2354. #47  Seasoned lirewood. $100 per  cord. 885-6311 #46  Apple 2 plus computer wilh  joystick monitor, disc drive. $450  OBO. 885-5007. #48  Near rww wooden kitchen lable.  4 upholstery chairs. $250; boy's  mountain bike, $35; children &  adult ski equip. 886-2491.   #48  6 yds. $45/ 9 yds. $60  DELIVERED  EXCAVATOR AND  BOBCAT AVAILABLE  ��� NAVVY JACK  ��� CRUSHER DUST  ��� V. CLEAR ROCK  ��� DRAINROCK  ��� % MINUS GRAVEL  Lyle Forbes  883-9907  Need i good Fridge?  14 cu. II. harvest gold. Good condition. $250 OBO. 885-6340. #49  Womans cowboy boots, Tony  Lama Tit $275. Equipment bag  $15. Teen Indian sweater $15.  885-9611. #49  Finders   53  Keepers w  Antiques. ,  Collectibles ��� Jewellery  2nd Hand ��� Furniture  Tools ��� Building Supplies  Our New Location  706 Hwy. 101. Qlbsons  Across Irom DtVrlfis  886-4551  Double mattress, exc. cond.,  24x24.1 bdrm. cottage moved to  your site, Glbsons/Rbts. Ck.  area. 886-7028. #49  Old type wood stove, $300 OBO.  883-2396. #49  Colour TV's Irom $100.  886-3318 eves. 886-3618.  #49  Firm Equipment:  8-50x50 sea cages of welded  aluminum; 16-5' dia. sleel  buoys; sell-powered net washer,  200 cu. It. capacity; 3-50'  lengths 8" I.D. Transvac hose:  VSI temp D.O. meter wilh probe.  885-7008. #49  Hydraulic helm steering control  and cylinder. $400; 070 Stihl.  $400; P28 Pioneer, $150;  Alaskan saw mill, $125; P60  Pioneer, $350. OBO. 886-7599.  #47  Large wood stove fireplace Insert,  gd. cond.. $200.886-7057. #49  Men's 14K ring wilh hsyntlietic  stones, appraised at $1025, sell  for $700.886-8501. #49  Ironstone dishes, 8 place setting,  $35; sofa, It. gray & green plaid,  $95; loveseat, damask toiquolse.  $55; artificial fireplace wilh Insert, $35; waffle iron, new, $25.  885-7294. #49  Fitted flannel diapers, 3 sizes.  Shirley 883-2749. #47  Oak PedMt.il I  -TABLE & _3  6 CHAIRS KeeeS.ee,  _________  \l  \  1,    LEATHER  'CHESTERFIELD!  & LOVESEAT  2 PRICE     > 1.900  i oniv  now $1,995"  2 Soil louch Lejlhpr liKtk  LOVE SEATS  NOW  $450.,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  I, Open Tues.-Sat.. 10-5 J  885-3713  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  1-way ticket. Vancouver to  Toronto. Dec. 13, $250. Neg.  886-3105. #47  P215/75 R15, 5 stock tires Irom  Ford Ranger. 2 near new. $130.  885-5840. #47  Waterbed mattress, heater, thermostat. 2 single bed. exc. cond.  886-2591. #47  Woodstove RSF model HF65R.  $950. Alter 6 pm, 886-9447.   #47  Commercial diving gear.  886-2004 $1500 OBO. #48  Two BF Goodrich Radial snow  tires 175/70. Used one season  $85 lor pair. 885-7712.       #48  Lumber, various sizes, Phone  alter 6.885-3529. #48  TFN  While moulded fibreglass  bathtub, $100 886-4743  #50sr  Speed queen reconditioned  dryer, $125. 885-4529 after 6  pm. #50si  Alder firewood, $100 a load, will  deliver 888-8974. #47  Safety, Comfort. Reliability.  010-7337, 885-3666 The Sunshine Coast Cab Co. #47  BudRiks  VIDEO GAMES  CASSETTES  C.D.'S  Sale?8 &  >*-���l"   Rentals  New & Used  104-140 Taaadolqum   Tri-Mto|  885-4888  Poller's kick wheel, as new, $25  OBO. 885-9464. #48  Chesterfield, 2 chairs In good  condilion. $50 885-3881.       #48  Schroder wood heater 8" flue  $450. Excellent condition  686-7050. #49  Large "Imperial" wood heatei,  exc. cond.. $400 lirm. 886-7310  days, or 886-9819 eves.  #49  Why Pay Rent? 30 Fool lully  camperlzed bus. Insulated, excellent running condition. Live in  year round. 485-7152.        #48  Approx. 400 sq. It. galvanized,  corrugated sheet steel, suitable  lor roofing or decking. $300 OBO.  As is, where is. 886-3723.  #47  GE washer, white 2 sp. multicycle, 2/extra rinse, $329; Maytag,  avocado dryer, $267; Viking Coppertone, 30" stove, self-clean,  $359; Oanby Inglis 7-8 cu. ft.  freezer, $239; Moffat 30" while  slove, corningware lop, s/clean,  beautiful cond., $398. All recon.  and guaranteed for 90 days to 2  years. Corner Cupboard  885-4434. Bjorn 885-7897.  #49  Will buy non-working or used major appliances. Bjorn 885-7897.  #49  Moving - woman's drysult, like  new, $500; 12" ladial arm saw &  12' table. $400; windsurfer,  $300; Dalsun truck, $350. Eves.  883-2660. #49  Dishwasher, like new, $295.  885-4035. #47  Sears apl. size washer & dryer, 1  yr. old, exc. cond., $600 OBO;  sectional couch with hide-a-bed,  2 yis. old, like new cond., $575  OBO. 885-7310. #49  Scuba diving equipment, 2 suits,  lank, reg. elc. like new. $1200.  886-4536. #49  R & G New & Used - we buy and  sell good household lurniture.  886-8015. #49  14 cu. It. Iridge, $200; 2 water  pumps, $300. 885-4487.     #49  Computer IBM compatible w/30  meg harddrive. monitor programs  incl., new cond.. $1100.  886-8356. #50s  Seasoned lirewood, exc. quality  cedar lumber, most common  dimensions, see sign Hwy. 101  belween Halfmoon Bay & Sechell.  885-3896. #46  Large quantity V," plate sleel.  10" channel. 22' long. Sleel  tank 26' diameter 15' high.  886-7064 , #50ss  Brown and chrome kitchen table,  4 chairs, exc. condition $300.  886-2990. #47  Used wooden double glazed windows, various sizes; yellow tub &  one-piece toilet. $70/bo!h. Jim  886-3148. #47  Looking for a unique Christmas  gift? Beautifully finished burl wall  and mantel clocks, pen sets,  Iherm./baromelers, handcrafted  In Sechelt. Variety of sizes and  prices. To view call 885-2574.  #47  18 cu. ft. Admiral upright almond  fieezei, $297; 17 cu. ft. Inglis  citation white 2 dr. fr. free fridge,  $479; 17 cu. It. Kenmore h. gold  2 dr. Ir. Iree L.H. dr., $467; 16  cu. It. Wesllnghouse 2 dr. Ir.  Iree, new compr., $429; Maytag  while dryer. $279; sink, stove,  oven. Iridge, st. steel top, all In  one. $325. All recon. and  guaranteed lor 90 days lo 2 yrs.  Corner Cupboard 885-4435 Bjorn  885-7897. #47  Semi-seasoned mixed firewood.  Split & delivered $75 per cord.  883-9382. #47  Bearing apple trees, rare old  varieties, organic potatoes.  885-7311 HT  5776 Anchor Rd.. Sechelt, up hill  Irom Tyee on right, look for sign.  #47  Diesel 3500 watt generator like  new; LoLine trailer with gas  stove. Iridge, lurnace, all working; steel lathe 1W motor; 3T  Hoist plus dump box; movie  camera, projector & screen; Index machine; bar Iridge, $225;  build your own trailer, wheels,  axles, tubing etc., $1000.  886-4859. #47  Two Nintendo games, Ninja  Gaiden, $35. Rod racer, $30.  885-5862 eves. #48  U-shape kitchen cabinets.  6'x10'x5'. sink, slove.  dishwasher, Iridge, lan, $1000  OBO. 883-2753. #48  NICHOLSON FOREST PRO-  DUCTS. SAWMILL NOW OPEN.  inc. quality cedar lumber, most  common dimensions. Price list  avail, at site. Seasoned lirewood  $100 cord delivered. See sign  Hwy 101 belween Hallmoon Bay  & Sechelt. Open 8:30 - 4:30  Mon. to Sat. Bruce, 885-3896.  #48  Double bed, $75; single bed,  $40; 9x12 choc, brown carpet &  underlay, exc. cond., $50.  886-4943. #48  Trusses, assorted sizes in stock.  Garden shed kits any size. Alpine  Truss, 886-8233. #48  13 - 23' Hat rool trusses, $150.  886-9446. #48  PENTAX MVI 35mm camera,  comes with flash, auto winder,  wide angle and zoom/macro  lenses. Additional filters $400.  886-3223. #48  Semi-dry firewood, perfect for  mixing or stocking up for next  season. Balsam, cypress  hemlock & fir, split & delivered  $100 per measured cord  885-5032. #49  Queen size mattress, box spring  & frame. Good condition $175  885-3407. #47  T a S SOIL  Mushroom Manure���Bark Mulch  Topsoil Mixed  Vou pick up or we deliver. Phone  885-5669. TFN  NAY $4.00/bale  ORGANIC APPLES ( POTATOES  Phone 885-9357  TFN  18a. Heavy  Equipment  New   Stamford   brushless  generator. 6.25KVA. 886-9963.  #47  16' steel dumptruck box, new  hoist cylinder and pump, plus  sawdust extension box.  886-7064. #49si  Horizontal cutoff saw, for sleel  8"x12" CAP x 1" blade c/w  coolant. Brand new. USA made  $1500. 3 Ton hydraulic engine  hoist, knockdown style. Brand  new 'k price $500. ta HP Craftsman compressor $150.  885-2544. #47  BOBCAT t  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY, WEEK, MONTH  886-8538  #46  Bobcat 642. Low hours $7000  OBO. Phone 886-7799,  885-3469. #49  Studio apt. on Wheels! Fully insulated 1975 Chevy camper van.  Rebuilt motor, runs well. Propane  slove, Iridge, healer $1800 OBO.  886-4996. #49  Used Camaro T-Top, $495 lor the  set, wilh covers 886-9500  anytime. #50ss  '74 Mercury station wagon, auto,  new exhaust system, new  radiator, new water pump. Good  condition $795. 886-9500  anytime. #50ss  '76 Buick 2 dr.. P/S, P/B, auto.,  red. $750 OBO. 886-4568. #50ss  1974 Dodge van, 318 cam,  headers, 3 spd., runs well, $900  OBO. 885-2088. #47  '87 Chew. 4x4. Black SB Step-  side, canopy, immaculate,  $13.900.885-3448 #49  73 Olds Cutlass. P/S. P/B,  P/W. tilt, auto, $350.886-2332.  #49  1978 Ford Bronco. Good cond.  400 CID with 351 Cleveland  Heads. $3500 obo. 885-4704.  #49  1974 Dodge van, 318 cam,  headers. 3 spd.. runs well, $900  OBO. 885-2088. #47  1979 Plymouth S/W lor parts.  $500 OBO 886-9134. #48  1988 G.T.A. black Trans-Am,  factory ordered, one owner,  garage kepi, only 23,000 k's, 5  spd, T-rool. leather seals, air  conditioning. This car has every a  vailable option. $20,900 serious  inquiries only. 885-5)78.  #48  1979 Dodge Aspen station  wagon, ted spot treated tor paint  job. Low mileage, runs well.  $1650886-2830. #48  Clean air vehicles. 168-7337,  885-3666. The Sunshine Coasl  Cab Co. #47  1981 Subaru, 2 dr., H.T., 5  spd., very reliable, $22000 BO.  885-5307 alter 5 pm. #47  Chrysler Newport 79. new  brakes, muffler Iront 2 new tires,  very clean, no rust, $1500.  886-4629att. 6pm. #48  1981 GMC van, 6 cyl., PB/PS.  aulo., runs well, $1895.  885-3224 or 865-2829 eves.  #48  1981 Phoenix, gd. run. cond.,  new tires & brakes, asking $700.  886-8046. #48  1966 Dodge Dart lor sale. $450  OBO. Phone 886-4988.        #49  For parts, 72 Ford % Ion PU;  74 Hornet SW; 76 Dodge van,  $200 ea. 883-2475. #49  1983 Toyota Tercel, 4 dr., hatchback, very gd. shape.  886-2457. #47  1975 Volkswagen Rabbit, lots of  new parts, gd. for wrecking,  bargain. 885-9549. #47  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  ���nd Towing  866-2020  TFN  1983 Aries wagon, 130.000 kms  35-40   m/p/g,   exc.   cond.,  sacrifice $3500 firm. 886-2945.  #50sr  1979 Ford T/bird, lots of new  parts, $1900 OBO. 885-1943.  #50s  '83 Olds Omega. 2 Dr. auto.  $3000 OBO. 885-3790.     #50sr  '82 Volvo SW. Overdrive, exc.  condition, inside & out. $7500.  885-3790. #50sr  87' Jetta, 60,000 km, 5 sp.,  AM/FM cass., snows, 2 year  warranty remaining. $8500.  885-4794. #50sr  1986 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO.  883-2906. #50sr  1985 Toyota Tercel, auto., good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.  #50sr  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van.  captains' seats, needs woik,  parts. 885-2207. #50sr  Good commuter car, 79 Datsun,  2 dr., exc. run. cond., $700  OBO. 886-7222. #50s  '67 Volvo 123 GT, new molor.  new brakes, new interior. $3000  lirm. 886-3111. #50sr  1978 Ford Capri Gtiia. V6. 4 sp  new rubber, good body, runs  well, must sell, $1300 OBO.  886-9127. #50s  76 Honda Civic  time to waste.  886-2108.  only $700. no  call now! Anna  #50s  '66 Ford Econoline California van.  "NO" rust, new motor, clutch,  front end parts, runs very well,  $1000. Bill 7am-2pm 886-4924.  #50sr  flNSTANT CASH $  Scrap vehicles pick up. Coastline  Used Auto Parts 866-7227.   #47  Sacrilice. 1967 California style  bug. New ISOOcc molor; race  cam; dual Weber carbs; quick  shifter; 300 k on engine; custom  paint & mags. $2500 Firm.  885-3865. #50ss  '82 Olds Omega, 6 cyl., 4 dr..  $3300 OBO. Phone 886-7853.  #50ss  73 Volvo. Runs good. $500 OBO.  386-8986 #47  1985 Regency Olds 98. excellent  condition. Firm $9800.  885-2258. #47  78 Olds Delta 88, 350. auto,  P/D, PW, air, etc., t25,000km.  $1100 OBO. 866-3575.        #47  '81 Ford Fairmont sedan, duel  fuel economy special, $1175.  1168 Reed Rd.. Gibsons.  886-3344. #47  1981 Chrysler 2 dr. Cordova  Special Edition, low mileage, exc.  cond. 885-3651 or 885-3960.  #47  5 Cm $200 - $699. Trades  welcome, dealers, leasing etc.  1178 Stewart Rd. 886-7227.  Open 7 days a week. #46  1980 Buick Skylark $1500.  886-4667. #48  1984 Citation 4 dr.. auto., exc.  cond., pb./pst., $4500.  886-8291. #48  1984 Chevelle low miles, 4 dr.  auto., sun mof. $4300.  886-8291 #48  '69 Camaro, exc. cond., 327  auto., blk inside 8, out. $8500.  886-9446.  ( ampers  Motorhomes  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Lei's gel togelhei and sell  your RV unit. It we can't sell  it we'll buy it. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere.  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  rai km 1-800-663-4234  D7363  79 VW camper, new CVs, KYB  gas shocks, many new items,  $3000lirm. 886-3111.      #50sr  1972 single axle light weight  Biitish Trailer. Sleeps 4. $2400.  886-8510. #49ss  8 Fool Okanagan camper, slereo.  stove & three way Iridge. Excellent condilion. $1500. Phone  886-3374 aller 5:00 pm.      #49  '85 VW van, 7 pass., pwer  steer., sunrool, AM/FM stereo  cass., $12,500.886-8543.   #47  '87 Dodge Dakota with cellular.  Make an oiler. 886-8116. #50sr  1976 Ford F150 newly rebuill  engine, new brakes, bait., tires,  $3000 OBO. 885-5896 eves.  #50si  1986 Ford F260 4x4.6.9L diesel,  low kms. Super cab. $14,500.  885-1949. #50st  1978 Ford 150, raised roof, V8,  automatic, PS, PB. $2000 OBO.  886-9626. #TFN  1969 3 ton Chevy llaldeck, exc.  run. cond., needs inspection.  $3500.886-3001. #5051  1984 Foid Rangei 4x4  Mechanically sound. $7800 OBO  885-3553 or 885-9557.    #50ss  74 Dodge panel van. Slant 6.  good biakes, good lires. oilers.  886 8992. #47  1977 4X4 Suburban, rebuilt  engine, gd. tires, needs starter  drive. 885-7729. #47  1979 Foid F250 4 sp., PS/PB.  $2000 OBO. 885=3920.        #47  E-2-Loador Trailers Sales and  Service. Trades welcome.  883-1119. #TFN  New Stamford brushless  generator. 6.25KVA. 886-9963.   #47  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1989-1990 Evlmudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort.  883-2456. TFN  Yes! There is a reliable local propeller repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  'McBeth' 45' offshore ketch,  7000 Autohelm. tracks accurate  courses, from Loran automatically. Extra heavy steel construclion.  examine slip B10 Gibsons  Marina. 886-2830. #50sr  1983 Campion 60 HP Mariner,  galvanized Highliner trailer, etc.  exc. cond.. $5900 lirm.  886-8382. #50sr  Endurance 35' Pilot House Cutter  auto helm, Loran C video fish  linder, 5 sails, slereo. diesel  engine & stove, Slip B-23 Gibsons Marina. 886-9696.    #49sr  SECHELT MIME  SURVEYS LTD.  ciDtaln mi Murray  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  m  76 Ford F250 Econoline, some  rust, runs well. $800. 886-8900.  #47  1976 Ford 1. Ton Camper  Special. Low miles. Good cond.  885-7167. #47  1980 F150 Truck, 351 wilh liner,  running board, rear bumper,  sliding rear window. Automatic,  new lires, new brakes, new  shocks $5000 firm. 886-6039.  #50ss  '82 Dodge % ton, 4x4. 318,  aulo, 89,000 km. $5500. Gerry  886-4577 days, 886-3575 eves.  #47  76 Inl'l dump truck, 13 speed,  88,000 mi., gd. rubber.  $15,000.883-2269. #48  77 Ford 'it Ion, no rusl, runs  gd., $1800 or best offer.  886-2215 eves, or 885-3813.  TFN  1988 Ranger XLT 4X4, many extras, $1500 down, assume  payments at $405/mo. or  $14,000 OBO. 886-4746      #49  1977 Jeep J20 heavy 'I, PU 4X4.  360 4 spd., new tires, gd work  truck, asking $1800. Enquiries  1129 Orange Rd., Rbls. Ck.  #47  79 Ford van,  mech, sound.  PS/PB. $2800 OBO. 886-9050.  #49  Campers  Motorhomes  18' Holldaire 73. exc. cond..  asking $4800. 886-4813.  ��0sr  1977 Frontier Class C. 21' Dodge  440 cruise control, sleeps 6. 2  way Iridge. hot water, stove,  w/oven TV antenna, forced air  Jurn., $13,500. 885-3939.  #50ss  1978 . 21'A ft. KIT Companion,  good shape, sleeps eighl. $6250  OBO. 885-7553. #47  Trans-Awn 2000. 10 ft. awning  for van conversion. 886-8635.  #47  1978 24' travel trailer, sleeps 7.  Iridge, slove, oven, lull  balhroom, $5500.885-7729. #47  1977 Dodge Tiadesman.  beautilul pine Interior, high rool,  $4000.883-2960. #48  1976 factory camper van, stove,  Iridge. lurnace. porlapottie,  slereo, rebull motor, boat rack,  exc. cond.. 6 tires. $5000 OBO.  886-9682. #48  77 Ford and canopy. 79 .20'  Tandam Trailer, 3-pc. bath, new  upholstery, awnings,  Equillzer  hitch Inc., $10,000. 886-2678.  #48  fltti  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  wilh Chrysler hemi, well-  equipped with or without C  licence. 883-9555. #49sr  42' Cruise-a-home house boal,  sleeps 9, exc. cond., $29,500  OBO. 885-1943. #50sr  M.V. Blackfish. 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck. Coast  Guard inspecled. moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec/90,  leaturing new Swann auto, anchor pkg., new LMS, 200 w/  Loran C, new lenders & brackets,  mooring lines, new windows,  completely relinished hull and  swimgrid, new handrails. Hush  mount Flshon rod holders (5)  FWC 318 Chrysler, 120 hrs. and  much more. $10,500. 885-7977.  #50sr  22' H/T cruiser. 225 OMC. VHF,  sounder, bail lank, winch, head,  sink, stove, down riggers, rod  holders, trim labs, 425 hours,  moorage till Aug. 91. $6200.  886-4690 #50sr  12V   Boston   Whaler   style.  comes with Irailer, 20 HP Merc.  $1500 lirm. 886-4733 evenings.  #50sr  23.5' Fiberglass C Lie. crab boat  needs work. Boal $2000. Lie  $250 a loot. 886-2942      #50sr  14' C licenced fibeiglass cod  boal. New motor. Call 883-9234  #49sr  12' Lund aluminum boat. 98  Merc. Top condition. $1400.  886-2500 #50s  30' disp. cruiser, 340 Chry dual  hyd. sir live bait tank, VHF/CB,  stereo, sounder. $7950 OBO  885-2814.885-2515 #50sr  18' Sangster 120 hp r cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer Good cond.  $4250 060.886-9047      #50sr  19 V Sangsler. 160 Johnson; E2  loader trailer; skis; lile jackets;  anchor; oars; inboard tanks plus  day tank $4500. 886-3001.  #49s  8HP Mariner, long shaft with  charging co.;. 886-8635.     #47  Rare find, 26' Commander. Excellent condition. Exlras include;  Swan anchor system; VHF: CB; 2  sounders; 6' Livingstone Skill.  $53,900. Phone Mike Van.  683-6905. Gibsons 886-8018.  #47  11' 3 comp. hardwood floor inflatable boat. $1100.885-4699.  #50s  14' alum, boat with motor, trailer,  extras. $1250 firm. 883-9350.  #47  12' alu"\ boat, 6 HP Evinrude.  $850; 8' dinghy, $175.  885-4487. #49  AJtalfoil  COAST  YACHTS  21V  .  Calglass - .Good  seaboat - needs eng. wurk  $4,000  22' ��� SeaRay - Clean  Asking $11,900  22' - Fiberlorm ��� Sort fop  $6000  24%' ��� Grew - Rebuilt  eng./90 $1,360  33' - Chris Cratt - Twin  eng.'s - Excellent shape  Roomy $32,000  eMe^SAILBMB  26' ��� Hughes ��� Oulboard  Pwr. $10,500  26' - Ranger - Oulboard  Pwr $16,000  28' ��� Sunstar - Diesel Pwr.  $33.000  For further details on  these, and other boats  listed, drop in, have a coffee with us or phone  886-2626  20' Glasply cabin cruiser, 2'h  yrs. warranly on 115 hp Merc.  0/B (new last Apr., only 19 hrs.  use). Incl. 8.5 Merc, kicker, new  canvas top, new depth sounder,  stove, icebox, bait tank,  $13,500,883-2779. #50s  18' boal. deep haul I/O 4 cyl..  Volvo penta 280 Volvo leg,  $5000.886-8367. #50s  28 ft. Unifly {Sally Dog) fully  equipped. Brand new power.  Phone George, 886-8139.   flFN  1982 21' Champion, exc. shape;  economical V6 I/O; comes with  depth finder; down rigger; VHF.  Lois ol extras. Tandem axle  Irailer. Will trade boal plus cash  lor building lot. $12,000.  886-9490. #50ss  14' Fiberglass wilh 40 hp  Evinrude electric starter, excellent condition $700.  883-2639. #48  14 V Sangster C/W Irailer. 75  HP Chrysler, 4 HP Mercury, 3  luel tanks, Lowrance x-30  FishFinder, 2 rod holders, 3 life  jackets, anchor, lull canvas  $2500 886-8994. #48  Mobile Homes  Fablec Mobile Camp Structure.  18'x54', 4 appl.. furnace and  lurniture. $21,500. 885-7008.  #49  1978 21' Vanguard Ford chassis.  low mileage, fully equipped, very  gd. cond.. $15,000 Phone  885-6365. #47  1982 Pacifica mobile 14x70'.  Iridge. stove, 3 bdrm., 12'x18'  addition, 10x48' (2x6) cedar  stained sundeck built tor easy  moving, skirting includ.. new  cupels & lino, very spacious  layout, exc, cond. $35,000 firm  886-3280 or 886-9020        #48  28' trailer, exc. cond.. in Bonniebrook. $5000. 886-9114 after  5 pm. #48  Motorcycles  1987 635 Yamaha Virago, exc.  cond. 1000 kms. asking $2500  or Irade. Phone 886-4690. #50sr  1983 Honda Shadow. 750 cc. for  parts. $125 OBO. 886-9066.  #50sr  1980 Yamaha 650 Special. Low  mileage, $690 or trade W.H.Y.  883-2952. #50s  1987 Yamaha Virago 535,  V-Twin. 6000 kms.. exc. cond.,  incl. leather saddlebags & KIWI  helmet. Sacrifice $1600 060.  MUST SELL BY NOV. 30.  665-5566.  #TFNS  75 Honda 360E; 71 Honda 350.  Take them both loi $200. Joe  886-4511. #48  '81 Kawi 1000J Header, good  rubber. Like new. Fast.  885-5492. #50ss  Motorcycles  Street legal mini racing bike  YZR50 $1400.2 Wet suits, 4 ml,  $150ea. 885-2657 eves.     #48  In Stock al  EN MAC  cycle  Oil Filters, Batteries. Tires.  Riding Gear, etc.  Phone Jay It 666-2031  K  Yamaha XS.1100. Good shape.  $2000 OBO. 886-2507. Must  sell.  #48  Wanted to Rent  N/S lamily wants to renl 3 bdrm  house in Gibsons area lo Rbls.  Ck.. Iv. mess, with Gloria  884-5355 #47  Reliable Christian couple, N/S,  with 1 child need Immed. 1-2  bdrm. home. Will gladly keep up  any yard or mainlenance work tor  reas. rent. Please call Heather,  886-7969. #47  Prof, couple. 1 child. N/S. require 3 bdrm house. Gibsons,  Roberts Creek. Jan 1/91.  1-254-5273. #49  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in the rental ol property. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" as a  condition ol rental would be In  violation of the Family Status and  the Human Rights Acts. The  landlord who places the advertisement and the newspapei  which publishes it would both be  in contiavention of Ihe legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against them. The Coast News  will therefore not accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  Security  ISTORAQEl  1 ��� r.v.s ��� boals "etc. ��|  I Mountainview Petrocanl  1 bdrm furn. bsmt. suite. Share  kitchen. $350 per mo. incl. heat.  $200dep. 886-8641. #47  Bachelor type accom. Also suit  office or prof, services. Ouiet  woman w/ rels. 886-4584 or  886-3646. #47  Spacious new 1 bdrm suite,  private entrance. View,  woodstove. $600.886-2332. #49  Accom. tor short term. Upper  suile in Grantham's Landing Post  Office. 1 bdrm., partly furn.,  single person pret $500 per mo.  plus util. 886-9238. #47  House in Hallmoon Bay. 2 bdrm,  study/den. Appl. Incl. Damage  dep. $900 per mo. Rental purchase considered. Avail. Dec. 5.  Call collect, 947-0224.        #49  Davis Bay waterfront, furn. 2  bdrm house. N/S, no pets. Dec.  15 to June 30. $500 per mo.  1-988-5079. #49  Avail, immed. furn. 1 bdrm bsmt.  suite in Roberts Creek. Private  entrance. 886-2399. #47  3 bdrm exec, condo. 1600 sq.  ft., privacy, deck, euro, kitchen,  garage. Gibsons. $950 mo. Avail.  Dec. 1.885-5114. #49  2 bdrm collage on North Lake.  Egmont. 4 appls.. fireplace,  $375 883-1122 eves #47  Room lor rent. Rural Rbts. Ck  $150 per week, $500 per mo  885-5734. #48  Furn. 1 bdrm. suite. $400 per  mo. Reed Rd., Gibsons  886-7261. #47  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do moving-in Inspection  ��� Arrange for mainlenance &  repairs  ��� Collecl the rent & damage  oeposit  ��� Disburse rent monies to  owner  ��� Oo moving-out Inspection  COMMERCIAL  SPACE FOR RENT  ��� 1400 sq. ft. of ideal  commercial/light  manufacturing space  ��� Central location  ��� Owner may renovate for  office/showroom/  washrooms elc.  ��� Great rental rale  Avoid all tha haaalea and  problems, and lar |mt a  pittance, call If  Management Export,  Sawyer it  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277 22. Coast News, November 19,1990  3 bdrm. full bsmt .4 blks to mall.  schools. NO DOGS. $700.  886-7054. #49  Gibsons spacious 3 bdrm. 2'A  baths, water view. Close to all  ammen. Avail, end ot Dec.  296-5215. #48  Large 1 bdrm suite. Gibsons.  Centrally located. Avail, immed.  298-5215. #48  For Rent  Large 4 bdim. house, lowei Gibsons. 886-4724 alt. 5pm.     #48  Available in  Professional Block  next to the Gibsons  Medical Clinic  Approx. 445 sq. It.  Contact: Susana Wong  885-5736  Robeits Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parlies, weddings  equipmenl rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair lacllities.  685-2752.885-9863. #48  3 Bedroom Executive home on  Mission Point Rd.. $1000 per  month. Available Immediately.  Relerences required. 885-7262  after 5 pm. ��7  Available Dec. 1st, 2 bedroom  house, Soames Point, t blxk  (torn ocean. Garage, S&F. large  yard $750 per monlh.  1-738-2254 before 10 am or alter  6 pm. #47  Desperately seeking day care for  2 boys. 5 & 7 for after school.  885-3792. #47  Daycare Assistant, some ECE or  related  experience  preferable.  Part-time, possible lull-time. Call  886 3913 for appointment    #47  Attention: Earn up to $800 per  week working al home. Hundreds  of companies need your help.  Amazing recorded message  reveals details, 1-206-298-8075  #50  Part-time dispatchers required lor  progressive new cab co.  885-3666. #47  29.  Business S.  Home Services  Drafting Services  Need working drawings lor  - Renovations or Additions  - Custom Home Design  - Garages  Free Consultation  NM 6654340  #47  SMALL  BUSINESSES  Professional  Accountant  will do Accounling,  Financial Statements.  Income Tax, Audits  and Consulting at  Reasonable Rales.  6864616  Sechelt avail, immed. 3 bdrm  upper duplex,  $800/mo.  Call  886-3525 or Iv. mess. 988-9402.  #47  Sechelt avail, immed. furnished 2  bdrm. main lloor, 5750/mo., Call  886-3525 or Iv. mess. 988-9402  #47  Bachelor suite. Sandy Hook,  $400 incl. hydro, cable TV. Avail.  Nov. 15885-2476. #47  $490. Furnished waterfront cottage, Halfmoon Bay. Single or  Couple. 1-574-7024. #47  Oflice space to rent in Sechelt, includes use of photocopier $90 per  month. 885-3971. #48  House 3 bdrm. IV; baths.  Iireplace, 3 acres, complete with  6 appliances, beautilul ocean  view in Lee eBay. $600/mo. Call  883-9050. #48  Finished accommodation 2  bdrm. mobile home. Rbts. Ck  unsuitable lor children, non-  smoker, no pets, avail. Dec. 1  $600/mo. 885-9840. #48  Shared accommodation. $350 per  month, partial utilities. Christine  886-8277or885-7415.       #49  2 Bedroom w/f cottage, Selma  Park. Unfurnished, S&F. N/S, no  pets. Available Dec. 15.  $700/mo. 885-5293. #49  Garden Bay. 1 bdrm. basement  ste. Single working person. Utils.  incl., $400. 883-9921.        #48  Room for renl. $300. 886-2227.  3 bdrm w/l house, Pender Harbour. Laundry lacils. Fresh paint.  New bathroom. $650.883-9446,  Iv. msg.  Shared accomodation. Nice for  nished room in lower Gibsons  near beach. $450. 886-9330.  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  1 (RECYCLING DEPOT in Gibsons need help wilh the  overload ol materials in the  initial period.  2)LET'S DO LUNCH & help  clients on and oft the bus.  Thursdays-10:30am-1:30-  pm.  3ILIKE WORKING WITH  CHILDREN. Volunteers  needed to assist childcare  workers. Gibsons. Mon.  Wed & Fridays. Sam-Noon  4)RELIEF DRIVERS aie  needed in December for 3  monlhs Every Wednesday  for 2Vj hrs.  5|WANT TO LEARN about  desktop publishing?  Volunteer needed to lype bimonthly newsletter.  6ISANTA CLAUS Are you  busy'You're needed lorapprox. 4 hrs at Xmas lime.  For these and mora opportunities, please contact tha  Volunteer Action Centra at  865-5861.  The Sunshine Coast Cab Company still needs drivers. Class 4  required. 885-3666. #47  Part lime janitors, evening work,  Phone 885-2206. #48  Undercover Wear Women are  successlul, earn S30-S50 per  hour. Easy, lots of fun & exciting.  Full or part-time. Call Jeannie  483-9289. #48  Kitchen help, no experience but  willing to learn. Yvan 885-9321.  #48  ALL RESUMES ARE NOT  CREATED EQUAL. CALL ARBUTUS OFFICE SERVICES.  885-5212. #48  Flexible hours In Ihe rag Irade.  Sales person required by upbeat  women's fashion cenlre (training  offered). Reply resume only, P.O.  Box 1159, Gibsons. BC VON  1V0. ^ #49  1 bdrm waterlronl suite wilh  balcony, lurnished, Pender Harbour. $300. 883-9177,  883-2897. #49  Rooms for rent. Dally & weekly  rates. Call Kim. 886-2957.   #48  Shared accommodations. Furnished. 1 bdrm in house. Gibsons. Rent $375 mo. & Vi hydro.  886-7661. #48  Storage space 1500 sq. ft. with  2500 sq. ft. shell space. Phone  886-7799,885-3469. #49  Watertront on acreage, single  bedroom in house, main living  area to be shared. $300 per  monlh. 886-7774. #47  Four bdrm. home. Rbts. Ck.,  waterfront, $1180. 666-2460 or  6664033. #48  Waterlronl house. December  1 st/90 $800 per month. Phone  886-9587. #47  765 Creekside, Gibsons. 3 brdm.  1'A baths, rec room, $650/mo.  plus utils. 885-4794. #49  Too busy to clean? Do laundry?  Shop lor brownies? Experienced  help available, thorough and  reliable, all supplies included,  hourly rates. Judy or Gordy  885-6235. #49  MINI STORAGE  8(6-2001  #49  35' trailer, upper  , rear  bdrm., 4 pc. bath, full kitchen,  remodelling. Custom Cabinets  furn. for rent or sale. 885-6064  eves. #49  Professional  MINI STORAGE  New Building 886-8628.  #43  DOOR PERSON  WAITRESS  BARTENDER  apply in person between  8 & 10 pm, Wed. to Sat.  See Clinl or Karl  Love animals? Position available  for right person, will train, pet  supervisor. Please call 886-8659  or 980-7551. #48  Wanled: An Instructor to teach  'working with the 9-12 year old',  .one evening a week, experience  working with children in a  classroom an assel, curriculum  guide provided. Call Continuing  Education 885-2991. #47  We are looking tor an energetic,  bright and personable Individual  to perform reception duties. You  must possess good communicative skills along with some  computer experience. Comp.  salary and lull benellt pkge.  Please send resume lo Box 2040,  Sechell. BC. #48  29.  Business X.  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  "Tha Root Doctor"  Quality  rooting  and  repairs.  Shake, shingle, deck, siding,  malnl., sealing. Reasonable and  guaranteed. 885-4190.      #49  Complete kitchen & bathroom  Estimates 885-3259.  #47  Responsible Gibsons homeowner,  will do errands in Vancouver.  Open lo your requirements. I can  save you a trip. Information: Rob  886-3822. References.      #47  For all your carpentry needs. Incl.  repairs, additions, framing or  linishing. call 885-6216 Reich  Construction Ltd. N.H.W.P.  Master Builder. #48  Typing   service  available.  manuscripts,   term   papers.  business letters, etc 885-7604.  #47  Throwing a Dinner Party?!!  Billet. BBQ. A La Carte, relax  and enjoy your company. A taste  lor Ihe palate. For the personal  louch. call In Home Catering  885-3435. #48  Sunihlne Windows  Less lhan 6 weeks to Christmas1  Call now for pro. cleaning job.  Fast,  reliable,  reasonable.  885-6335 (message). #48  Nu-Lila Fiberglass cleaning and  polishing with the light pioducts.  will renew the shine on your  fibreglass. tub & shower, free  estimates. 885-3360. #49  G.S.T.  Need Help In converting your systems, adjusting pricing or applying  for  credits  available?  For professional help  at reasonable rates call  886-8618  JOHN DENNIS. CONTRACTOR.  New construction or renovation.  866-2062. #52  Work Wanted  Reliable man/men avail, lor fall  clean-up, other day jobs. Gibsons, Roberts Creek. Rob.  886-3822. #47.  00 YOU NEED  Landscape maint., weedeating,  brush cutting, rubbish removal,  hedge trimming, window  washing, firewood. Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #49  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Phone alt. 6pm.  886-7830. TFN  Unique new service will do Vancouver errands to your requirements. Informalion Rob  886-3822. Relerences.       #47  Carpentry; Renovations; Additions; Retaining walls; Palios;  Fiberglasslng. W.H.Y. Call Tom  886-7652. #51  Experienced framing crew  available. 1-929-4146 alter 6:00  pm. #47  Odd jobs, gutters cleaned, yard  word, minor elect. & plumbing,  no job too small. Rick 885-9899.  #48  Work Wanted  Handyman: Carpentry, drywall,  painling, gutter cleaning, concrete. No job loo small. Alan.  886-8741.     #49  Arts Centre News  Child Care  Mother ol one will sit in our  home. Monday - Friday.  886-8287. #47  Wanted, occasional weekday  babysitter lor delightful one year  old girl. 886-3071. #47  Will babysit In my home, lots ol  experience with children, daytime  or alter school in Rbts. Ck., no  youngei than 3 yis. old please.  $15 a day oi $2.50 an hr.  885-5635. #48  Mother ol 2 will babysit Monday  to Friday in her home. Mickie  866-3382. #49  Care in our home. Age 9 mo. - 6  yrs. 886-2227. #48  Experienced Philipina nanny  avail. Dec. 1 for live-in/out  duties, 1st aid, rels. Ana  925-9257 or mess, al 885-6277.  885-3357. #49  32.  Business  Opportunities  Slarl now - Local Amway  distributor offers opportunity lor  good earnings. You. pick the  hours, we assist you. For appointment call 885-7144 or  886-9479.        . #50  Wanled: $15,000 inve'stmen)  return 14.5% interests  months/secured. Call  883-2979. .      #49  .��� Home PROFESSIONAL  ' STEAM CLEANING  Carpets  Upholstery  POWfWUl TKUCK-MOUNTED  EOUIPMENT  BESTPOSSIBIE RESUI IS  M  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  ��� DIVISION OF KEN DEVRIES  - - ��� rot  Magic House Cleaners  Maggie or June 886-7955 or  885-7274. #47  Experienced prolessional commercial/residential Interior  design consultant will do part  lime or contract work (space  planning, design development,  working drawings, materials  specification, etc) For architects.  contractors or individual clients.  886-3071. #48  Carpenter available lor renovations, additions and repairs,  references. Call Stewart  885-6140. #51  Interior Finishing  High  quality  work,   In  all  mediums. Call Edward Morris.  886-2340.  _^ #49  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SERVICES  Light duty cleaning persons  available lor complete In-home  cleaning. Experienced quality  service. Refeiences available.  Call 886-8714. #49  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  C.edllors and oihers having  claims against the Estate of  MARK MARTIN MARTINOALE,  deceased,  who died on Ihe  25th day of June, 1900. are  hereby required to Bend them  to the undersigned Executor at  R.R. .4. S.4A C.13. Qlbsons.  British  Columbia.  VON   TVO,  belore   Ihe   20th   day   ot  December, 1990, alter which  dale   the    Execuloi   will  distribute   Ihe   said   Estate.  among  Ihe  parlies entitled  thereto, having regard to Ihe  claims of which ii has notice:  JOHN ROBERT WILSON  EXECUTOR  BV  J. WAVNE ROWE  BARRISTER 5 SOLICITOR  R.R.M, S.fA C.13  Gibsons. B.C.VON IVO  FALL FILM SERIES  The next feature in the Fall  Film Series at the Arts Centre is  the Canadian social drama The  Dectoa of the American Empire  by Quebec film-maker Denys  Arcand. The Decline, made in  1986, beecame an international  hit and may be the most successful Candian film yet released. Touted as a Big Chill for intellectuals, Decline is about four  men and four women who g��  together for a vacation at a  lake. The characters are portrayed by an excellent ensemble  cast drawn from Quebe* theatre  and television and all the performances are convincing.  The showing takes place on  Wednesday, November 14, at 8  pm. Admission is $4 at the  door.  FOLK DANCE FOR KIDS  On Saturday morning,  November 24, Shirley Kuciuk  will lead a program of folk dancing for children five years and  older at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. This workshop will introduce the children to traditional ethnic dance and also give  them the opportunity to create  their own dances.  Shirley, a teacher at Sechelt  Elementary School, has bwn involve in folk dancing for 25  years and has taught these  dantxs to children for 16 years.  She uses the traditional music of  each country in her groups.  The program will be held at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre,  Trail and Medusa, in Sechelt,  and will begin at 10 am. Space is  limited so please register at  885-5412. The cost is $3 for  each child or $8 per family.  Thank you to the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union for their  sponsorship of this event.  QUILTING DEMO.  The Sunshine Coast Quilters'  Guild will Ik having a day long  demonstration on making  fabric ornaments and Victorian  Christmas decoration. This session is on Thursday, November  15, from 10 am to 3 pm at  Greenecourt Hall. Call  885-7817.  CRAFT SALES  Sunshine Coast crafts people  abound from one end of the  Coast to the other, and on  Saturday, November 17, there  are at least two sales to choose  from as the first of the  Christmas Craft markets begin:  Hunter Gallery artists are having a sale at St. Mary's Church  Hall, the Gibsons Landing  Heritage Society hosts a sale at  Sunnycrest Mall. Both these  locations are in Upper Gibsons.  Plans for the Arts Council's  Christmas Craft Fair on  December I, are well underway.  Coordinator Susan Milne has a!  variety of fun and interesting  tasks that need to be completed.  Meet new people and hdp make I  the fair a wonderful success!  Call 886-8468 I  Congratulation! to our fellow member*  Peggy Connor and Joyce Kolibas. and to  all the olher women who are nerving  our community ��� We Are Proud Of You!  I UK SI ���MSHIM: COAST BISINH* & PROFfSBHtlVAL WOMEN'S (.ROUP  ,:������:;,  COltT  Notice Board  ;fe  Sunshine Ceait Peace Committee meeting Mon., Nov. 19 at 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School Library. Everyone welcome.  Hemoehiomitoils Sociely baking and cratt sale Nov. 23, at Sunnycrest Mall.  Sunshine Coait Women's Aglow Fellowship are planning to have a Christmas  Banquet on Thurs. Oec. 6, at 7 pm in Pronto's II on Whart Street In Sechell.  Tickets available until Nov. 20. Please Call 886-9576, 886-8594 or 886-4748.  Planned Parenthood Birth Control Clinic Thursdays, 7-9 pm al Ihe Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit, Gibsons. No appointment necessary.  Sunshine Coatl Amateur Radio Club notice of Annual General Meeting at 8 pm  Tues.. Nov. 20 at 1208 Paggio Rd., Roberts Creek. For inlo 885-9491.  Sunshine Coait Friends ol Schizophrenics will show an uppeat video tape 'Get-  ling to Well', at regular meeling Mon.. Nov. 26 af 7:30 pm at Coast Garibaldi  Health Clinic, Gibsons. Everyone welcome.  Gibsons Quilting gioup meeting will be Thurs.. Nov. 22 at 10 am. New members  welcome. For inlo 886-6763.  Dlitrlcl ol SechiD Concerned Citizens Alloc, general meeling Tues., Nov. 20 at  7:30 pm at Greenecourt. Everyone welcome.  UCW Annual Holly Tea * Bazaar Sal., Dec. f from 2-3:30 pm at Gibsons United  Church hall, Glassford Rd., adults S2.50, children $1.  Sunihlne Coait Muilc Society presents Vulelide Interlude with the Soundwaves  Chorus & Orchestra. Dec. 7 and 8 at 8 pm, and Dec. 9 at 2 pm at Sechelt Elementary gym. Tickets $10. members $8 al Wishful Thinking, Linnadlnes Shoes,  Seaview Market and Talawind Books.  Christmas Cralt Bazaar at St. Mary's Church hall, Hwy. 101, Gibsons, Sat.,  Nov. 2410-2 pm. Crafts, tea and bake sale, while elephant, children's shopping  room.  Healthy Ageing Interactive Seminar with Belt Lauridsen, RN, presented by Gibsons & Pastorial Care Team Nov . 19 at 9:30am lo 3:30 pm at SI. Bartholomew's  Church hall. Hwy. 101 and North Rd., Gibsons. Muffins and coffee belween  9-9:30 am.  Catholic Women's League monthly meeting Wed., Nov. 21 at 7:30 pm in Holy  Family Church Hall.  Sunshine Coast Amnesty InternMlonal annual general meeting Wed.. Nov. 21 at  7 pm al Sechell Elementary. Everyone Is welcome. Into Roger 885-7143.  COAST NEWS  Photo  Reprints  5X7        $900  8X10    s1200  Advertisers  Opportunities are open to  advertise your business in the  1991  TIDE TABLES  rhouMnrls ol ihis .popular, handy pockel  tinkle will l�� distributed all over the Sunshine Coast beginning in lartuary, As <m  advertiser, you'll recent' your own  eCOeptes t<> distribute irom your place ol  business.  Don't miss this chance to publicize your business  BOOK YOUR SPACE NOW!  Call Ruth or Denise at the COAST NEWS    885-3930  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appaar In the mora than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers  $195. lor 25 words (13.70 per each additional ward) Call the ClMSt NBWS at 885-3930  AUCTIONS  SANTA HAS ALLERGIES  Clean your house lor Xmas  86-8531 #49  Construction labour, clean up,  whatever you need. No lob too  small. Craig 885-6346.       #49  GIGANTIC REAL ESTATE Auction: 3700 acre ranch on main  highway, 1 1/2 houre west ol  Edmonton. Excellent hay and  peslureland. Monday, Dec. to, 1  p.m. For mora inlormation contact Satan Auctions (403)542-  4337.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT bualneu, even spare  lima. No money or experience.  Since 1846. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Smal Bualnaaa Inst. Dept. wt,  1140 BatamyRd.N.d. Toronto,  Ontario, M1H1H4.  IT'S FINALLY HERE -11 really  words. Tha all rww Thai Deodorant Stone. Eliminates body cKtor,  loot odor. Greal lor Iwckey and  athletic bags. Distributors required. Earn WOO-11,000 per  weak. Vary, vary part-lime. Minimum Inventory investment $371.  Call now (403)46*8887.  TOTALLY TROPICAL INTERIORS requires axmUUnleto market exclusive silk plants, homa  accessories. No-risk Mart. Excelent Inoome. Horns show.  Commercial. Make ChrWmaa  MS. Cal Evelyn (403)9734602.  A REWARDING CAREERI  Learn Income Tax Preparation.  Free ebrochurta. No otxtgatlon.  UAR Tax Services, 205-1346  rtmotnt nynwiy, vvmruptQ,  MB.R3T2B6. 1400465-5144.  Exclusive franchise territories  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Slgnmaklng and Scraenprlnling.  Business lor Sale. Welestab-  llthed and equipped. Dieter's  Graphtee A Signs, Bums Lake,  B.C. We Irsin H rwoessaryl 1-  1388-7276.  COMPUTUS  Complete Guaranteed Computer  Systems, Irani $785. For catalogue wrle/phone/lax, Super  Byte Computers Ltd, 22361  1t8th Ave., Maple Ridge, B.C.  V2X 222. (604)463-8733, Fax  (604)463-8787.   EDUCATION  FREE career guide to home-sludy  coerraapondence Diploma courses.  Acexuntlnd, AlnxmdRlonJng, Book-  kaaping. Busineaa, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Madlcal Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Grsnton,  (5A)-263 Adelaide Waal, Toronto,  1400450-1872.  FOR A HAIR RAISING EXPER-  INCE call BCIT'a BARBER  STYLING program. Lots ol job  opportunitlee on graduation or  start your own business. Phons  1-432 a632, today.   HALFORD HIDE A LEATHER,  yew trail order Issllwr supply  ���anrahoiao. Writes/phone, Irae  catalogue: 8628 ��� 126 Ave., Edmonton, AB, T5B IG8. (403)474-  4888. lax (403)477-3468.  Premier Tiller, 12 x 60, good  (MMaVrjn. oi snd ikddc heat, wlh  orwlhoutlumlure. PriceItaxble.  ne early mornings or evo-  rtnos. EdBSweod. BC. 26��-76a2.  FOR SALE MISC  NORITAKE SALEI I you have  SpeMndor, Rando��>h, Buenav-  Ists, Devotion. Qoid/Plallnum.  MomhfrJewel, Pstlence, Avakm,  or Mslisss, you'd better (all Alexander* ' The Norilake Experte",  Toronto, toMrae 1-800-263-5.906  BRIDGE MATERIAL - For Sale or  Rant. Useedprassurelrastedllm-  bers sTtWiOB lengths, portable  Mel brMoee 10'xt2'wide x  43'long. Heavy capady. For  Immediate delivery contact  Cando Contracting Ltd.  (204)728-2627, Brent or Dwlght,  HELP WANTED  CHATEAU LAKE LOUISE re-  quirea Iwo croas-otxintry ski Instructors. TheJewelollheRock-  (ss raquine cross-country ski  instructors lor our SjiortaDeparl-  menl to Instruct our oueste In  cross-countrysking. Twopoal-  ttons avasebie to begin immediately end mW December. Possession ol CANSKI Level I le  mandatory. Please aend resume  to: Chateau Lake Loulee, Lake  Louisa, AB.T0L1E0, Attention:  Human Resources.  Train lo menage en Apartment/  Condominium complex. The  government Koaneed horntitiidy  certmcalkm includes Iree placement sealed anro. Free brochure: (604)681-5456. Or RMTI,  1120-788 W. Pender, Venoouver,  B.C.,V8C1H2.  FIRE YOUR BOSS. Work smart  lor youreel. earn whet you went,  havellmeloenloyl. CU280-  OOManyUme.           HELPWANTED  EXPERIENCED LOG BUILDERS required. Stsody work.  Excelent pay. Log Home Store.  (403)863-6110.  Wa need people lo market our  environmentally Iriendly product.  Title la NOT MLM. Protected  areas available For FREE information package eend 8xt4SAE,  2333 Ml. Lehman Rd., Ab-  boWord.B.C. V2SIM3.  COMPUGRAPHIC POWER-  VIEW operator required lor  weekly newepeper. Approximately throe afternoon shits par  week. Only eaporieiKod need  apply. Dave 1-782-1831 Mon.-  Fri. 1-782-3466 evenings a  Weekends.  TOTALLY TROPICAL INTERIORS Is looking lor pert/lull Tim.  consultsnls lo eel elk plants/  trees through home psitlet or  commercial busineseee. Csl  Brands cokct (204)467-9030.  PERSONALS  WERE YOU ADOPTED? Bom,  Rebecca Jane. November 18,  1987, Graoe Hospilal, Venoouver. Adopted through Calhoto  Children's Aid Society, la(e January early Febn��ry, 1968. Adop-  IvelelheK-Scottish origin, owned  Nsownlosglnsbuslnsss. Adoptive mother - boh origin. They  also hadtwoadonled boys, aged  lwoandthraeelllira��ls<*>pfcn.  Birth mother wishes conlad.  PtsesocslCARA 277-8255.  MEAL ESTATE  One snd Three Bertram Condo  Apart mania, AppUsnces, In-sule  Storage, Patio Doors, Parking.  IneurleUundryand Dining Inj-  Bedroom. 1-Bedroom $21,000,  3-Bedroom $43,000. 5234994,  5234048 coted.  SERVICES  MAJOR ICBC snd Injury dsims.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer lor 22  years. Csl collect: (604)736-  5500. Contingency lees available. IntutsdtnB.C.only.  TRAV.IL  AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND.  Cal Ihe South Pedllcapeclillsl,  ANZA Travel. Vancouver/Auckland, return Irom $878 to $1,404.  Vanoouver/Sydney return (rem  $1,249lo$f,7l/ Vancouver  cal: 734-7725. ToHree: 1-800-  9724)828.  CRUISE HOLIDAYS Rspreaert-  taalrmjor Cruise Ineo. SAVE  UPTOaoH. 7day-Mexlcn  Rhriem,$821USD. 8dsy-Car-  etbeen $795 USO per person.  douWs occupancy Including  roundtapeMera. In Venoouver  tai 2664008, loMree 1400-  ���-.-I-���::":-������i  .,���/���,-, ,;--;������->-;  J.'-!'.!-  'A.fL <^i  * ZtftetL ttr the. ���<Utot  St. Mary's medicos target pesticides  Coast News, November 19,1990 23.  Editor's Note: A copy of the  M   received   for  Mr. J. Barry Mountain  Dtstrkt Manager  Sunshine Coast Forest District  7077 Duncan Street  Powdl River, BC  V8A 1WI  Dear Barry:  I would like to thank you for  your open and flexible response  to the concerns of the citizens of  the .Sunshine Coast regarding  pesticide use in this forest  district.  As I stated at the public  meeting and discussed with you  afterwards, my concern is that  there may be effects from  pesticides and/or the contaminants formed during production  of  those   pesticides  which may not even be recognized by anyone involved in,  the testing procedures or in the  medical community.  As you are aware, previous  pesticides have been pulled  from the market at a later date  when unknown effects became  recognized. Until those effects  are recognized it is impossible,  of course, to test for them.  Because these effects may be  quite subtle and only be  recognized when large numbers  of people are affected, which  starts to show a statistically  significant association, there  could be significant damage  done prior to the use being  halted.  You asked me to let you  know what the BCMA En  vironmental Committee's policy  statements were. The BCMA  Committee has largely looked at  the pesticide use in agriculture.  A policy has been produced  which is very largely reflected in  the accompanying motion passed by the St. Maiy's Hospital's  medical staff unanimously at a  recent meeting. That policy and  the motion that we passed  points out the put problems  with subsequent banning of  pesticides after they had been in  wide-spread use, and points out  the unknown factors which we  still are incapable of assessing.  In our local motion we have applied these principles to forestry  use, but the principles remain  unchanged essentially, apart  from the fact that the BCMA  Immersion causes division  Editor:  At the All Candidates  Meeting for Sechelt School  Trustees last November IS, it  was again apparent that the  narrow-minded issue of the  French language teaching raised  its ugly head.  It seems that this country,  this province, the school boards  and the parents are focusing on  the short term issue regarding  teaching   of   the   French  The only thing it does is to bring the worst out in people,  resulting in court battles.  Whether we like it or not, we  are in a global market place. We  are driving Japanese cars with  French tires, wearing a jacket  made in Korea.  If this country is to survive  and compete in this global  market place, we had better  wake up and teach our future  leaders to integrate with the  world.  Those parents that insist on  French immersion, should consider moving to Quelxc. It is a  nice place to work and your  children will g�� the immersion  and the French culture all at the  same time. It will also be good  for the mom and dad.  It is v,sry easy. You don't  need a visa (yet), no immigration papers are required. Just  get a U-haul.  If our future is to be bright,  we will need to teach more than  just the French language. There  are markets opening up in Mexico, Latin America, Japan,  Europe and China. For the last  40 years the Europeans have  educated their young people in  all the languages required to  secure the future.  I am looking forward to our  young people to have a vision  for the future, and hope they  won't learn from our narrow-  minded attitude.  With kind regards and respect for those that are called  for the task of school trustee.  Adrian Hovesiad  Sechelt, BC  Complete phone service?  Editor:  Re: BC Telephone one way  Vanrouver phone line.  Many of us who have lived  on the Sunshine Coast for some  time will remember the last vote  concerning 'no charge' calling  on the Coast. I had hoped the}  whole Coast from Egmont to  Port  Mellon would vote to  become toll-free. The failure to  do so did not help bond the  Coast together.  The recent proposals were  long rumoured to provide toll-  free calling to the 'Vancouver'  region. What we see instead is a  greatly increased monthly  charge for one-way calling that  does not include North or Went  Vancouver, Richmond or New  Westminster. This proposal is a  slap in the face, a three-legged  horse tied to a post. I urge the  residents of the Sunshine Coast  to demand a complete phone  service and consider their  neighbours before voting for  this change.  TeriDawe  Come and Hear  ROBERT & CELIA DORSEY  of Breton, Alta. Married 20 years, parents of two teenagers.  "Saved and delivered by the Grace and Blood of Jesus Christ."  ��� John 3:16  What JtMiu ha don* for th* Don*y family,  H* can do for you     ,  Come expecting a miracle on  TUES. & WED.  NOV. 20 & 21  7:30 pm  in the Meeting Room at Sunshine Lodge  WO CHARGE ���   Just bring your burdens of alcohol, drugs,  cigarettes, depression, marriage problems, witchcraft and much much  more.  BE SET FREE ��� For more information phone 886-3321 for Celia and Robert.  TEENAGERS! Bring all your cares.  We lore you.  Committee was particularly  looking at the consumption of  foodstuffs.  I would point out that in the  motion we have recognized that  forestry use is only one part of  the overall problem and we have  also .resolved that we should encourage home owners ud  fanners alike to reduce or  eliminate petsticide usage in the  community.  While we realize that this is  only one small comer of the  province and of the world, we  have to start in our own community. We plan to encourage  other communities in BC and  other medical staffs in BC to act  in a similar fashion, thereby  multiplying the gains we have  made here. I think it is exciting  to be involved at the forefront  of any progressive endeavour,  and it is a great pleasure to deal  with someone in forestry who is  responsive to a community's  needs and, indeed, to the overall  environmental welfare of the  world at large.  Thank you, again, for your  positive approach to these concerns.  Dr. B. Myhill-Jones  .Editor's Note: Sm Page 19 for  motion referred to above.  TERMINAL  ForestProductsLtd.  LOG  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  SYLVIA  D) outing a long  wMkend-  rt Alter you've  tad the rugs  cleaned-  MfUmjaf'tlil  Pump It now.  Bonniebrook  Industries  ���SeM-7064  (aa*  lor  ���MutphV'  ��    " ��.   1   * Y  "7*       a\  m.          ymwBm  y rm  i  'a* *V,  n  ���  -,-4.'*  *  Wt  ������'"'V*  �����  ''��� *fc  �� 1  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $47    Double from $55  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9321  Fellowship can  mean a lot more  than eating  out with the gang.  Above all else, your local church is a place of community and  fellowship. A place to meet and share more than you  can find on a night out. Isn't it time you thought about that  part of you which thirsts for something more?  Show your spirit. Come back to church.  The Anglican Church  For more information call 684-6306 24.  Coast News, November 19,1990  Gallant battle against Cystic Fibrosis  Continued from page 13  and there was nothing that  could help you. But now you  know that if you can have a  transplant you can survive. It  keeps people going. Cure is a  vague term. Control is more  possible. I'm not cured. I still  have CF, but my lungs now  work."  Living with CF has affected  the way Colleen thinks about  many things. Prenatal tests now  make it possible to identify the  disease at very early stages ol  pregnancy. "Children needn't  be bom now with CF," she  said.  When asked by the Coast  News why little was heard about  Ihe disease until recently. Colleen explained that it was most  often misdiagnosed and childhood deaths were attributed to  things like pneumonia. Her own  mother had a child, born a few  years before Colleen, who died  when a year old, and doctors  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will lie awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries to reach Ihe  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winners were the Division 14 Class of students al Gibsons  Elemental? School who correctly guessed Dougal Park-  now believe that it may have  had CF. Another sister with CF  died at sixteen, yet an older  brother and sister are healthy.  "Those days it was rare to  have a CF child that lived very  long. One doctor told my  mother not to try therapy for  me because I wouldn't live very  long, but another gave more  hope and told her what therapy  to use.  "Having a child with CF  means you have to spend a lot  more time with care. It took  several hours of every day to go  through all my medication and  therapy routines. Even when  they are adults, a lot of cystics  slay home, and most of them  can't work.  "There have been a lot of  breakthroughs lately with CF,  which is great, but there's still a  lot of work to be done. It takes  a lot of time from developing  something in a lab to the point  when it can be used on a  human."  There is now a team in Vancouver that performs heart-lung  transplants, but "there's a  wating list because no organs  are available. CF patients have  small chests, they need an organ  from a child or a small person."  Living on the edge has helped  Colleen acquire a philosophy  that few people can match.  When she was in London lor  her operation she did all the  things that tourists do, because  "London was a great place to  be," she said. "You have to  take what you get and make the  most of it."  "Some cystics don't want to  associate with others because it  is so hard when they die," she  added.  "But 1 don't see it that way.  A lot of my friends have died  and I look back and say 'would  I rather not have known them at  all?' They were great people.  The girl I went to England with  died during her transplant  operation. We had such a great  time together, she was a super  person.  "She was the one that encouraged me to go to England. 1  would have gone anyway, but it  made it a lot easier to have  someone to go with. We were  both petrified together."  Colleen gives a lot of credit to  her family. Her mother went to  England with her, and she said  "To go through the transplant  you need strong family support.  1 haven't met anyone who survived transplant who didn't  have a really dedicated family  behind them."  She feels that attitude plays  an important role in the life of  people who have CF. "Cystics  seem to fall into two  categories," she commented.  "There are the ones who are  really apathetic and don't try to  do anything about it, and  they're the ones who usually  don't survive. Because we're  chronically ill, our families tend  to do too much for us and you  can end up with a person who is  totally dependent, either on the  hospital or thdr families. They  stay in the hospital all the time  and don't try to make friends.  "Others don't care if they  have CF. They have to do  things. I went to university.  Many times I've made myself  extremely sick because I just  had to do something and I  wouldn't listen) to the doctors or  my family."  Talking to Colleen is not, as  one might expect, a sad or  depressing experience. She is  practical and matter-of-fact  about living a literally moment-  to-moment existence, living a  life in which her most constant'  companion is her own mortality.  "You don't appreciate what  you've got until it's gone," Colleen said. "To others, being well  isn't something you have to  strive for. For us, being well is  something you have to work  hard at.  "Some cystics get compulsive  about it. They'll do something  like exercise all the time, hoping  to make themselves more healthy. But it's a progressive  disease."  Colleen lives with her family,  but travels a lot. "What happens when you get into a country where the medical system  isn't that great?" we asked.  "You choose where you go,"  she  replied.   "When   I   was  youngCT l went to the Orietnt,  but I took all my drugs and 1  fortunately didn't have any  problems while I was there.  "But you do have to be  careful, because you could end  up in some hospital where they  don't know what to do. There  are some places you shouldn't  go, places where they have  yellow fever for instance,  because you can't take those inoculations. You can't take any  live inoculations, because  you're immuno-suppressed.  You always carry your drugs  and letters from doctors."  Colleen does a lot of publicity  work "because I feel I have  been so fortunate and been  given so much, 1 want to put  something back.  "A lot of parents are pleased  to meet me, because I symbolize  hope for their children. The life  expectancy for cystics is being  extended all the time. There used to be only children at the  clinics, but now there are as  many adults as children."  Locally, the Sunshine Coast  Chapter of the Cystic Fibrosis  Association has dedicated its efforts to raising money for  research. Liz Mitten-Ryan has  allocated money from the sale  of her paintings to the local  fund, and members of the  Kinsman club have lent their efforts to the cause. Anyone  wishing to help can contact lllana Holloway at 885-3651 or  Elva Dinn at 885-2361.  JOEL BRASS,  B.A.,M.A.Sc.  INDIVIDUAL, MARRIAGE and  FAMILY COUNSELLING  at  102^ Oower Point Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Tn nuila- tin Appointment phone 885-4400 or 886-3221 after 5;00 pm  Also offering An Introduction To The Work of Love  id A Course In Inner Freedom: Handling The Stress Of Your Life  .inj Teen Seminar  2 Wolfe Systems ��� State-of-the-Art  Tanning Beds ,  With Special Face Tanners    ��� 10 Sessions  GIFT CERTIFICATES  ULTRA Tfffl  Hwy. 101 at Payne Rd., Qlbsons  Phone 886.4678 for appointment  FANTASTIC PRE-CHRISTMAS  SALE CONTINUES  Everything 20% off  Remember  IIASSY  MP.  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For drivers who demand  excellent all-season handling, tread life,  unique styling, and predictable performance.  The Advantage* offers a level of  performance that meets or exceeds many of  today's original equipment level tires.  I  I  + TIRE      I  SPECIALS!  A premium all-season radial, the Advantage  T/A provides superior mileage, backed by a  100,000 km Limited Treadwear Warranty.  Engineered for quality conscious con-  sumers, each Advantage T/A offers a comfortable ride and the assurance of excellent  wet, dry and snow traction...a cut above  O.E. level all-season radials.  4 ALIGNMENTS  4 BRAKES  4 SHOCKS  -f MECHANICAL  REPAIRS  ++  Radial Traction   XTC   Steel Belted  Extra Traction Compound  SNOW TIRES  ��� Double Steel Belt ��� the extra protection  against road hazards  ��� Radial Construction ��� good mileage, stability  and handling!  a Wide, Deep Tread - excellent mileage and  skid resistance, pinned for studs  ��� "XTC" Extra Traction Compound - improves  traction on Ice, mud and snow  a European sizes - available blackwall styling  lor today's Imported cars and sub-compacts  YES, we stock TIRE CHAINS  ��� Passenger & Light Truck Cables & Chains  Heavy Truck Chains & Cables  Bie.torT Drive, just oil  Hwy   llll. Gibsons  886 2700   1 ��� ...���....��-  1��� -i .-Jl '- -- >x * '.' -. ������> ea ,. 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