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Sunshine Coast News Oct 31, 1988

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 Chatelech Secondary School hosted the Mission Secondary School Band to play at Elphinstone,  Chatelech and Pender Harbour Secondary Schools last week.  ��� Vern Elliot! photo  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25�� per copy on news stands    October 31,1988     Volume42      Issue44  Only SCRD can save library  by Harold Blaine  Gibsons Town isn't financially able to rescue Gibsons Public  Library. It will close December  31 unless the SCRD council can  provide money from its contingency fund before then.  That was the conclusion arrived at Tuesday at Gibsons  council after council discussed  the situation with Jim Gurney,  district council director for Area  E, and a delegation from Gibsons Public Library Association. Director Gurney was optimistic his council would agree  to use its contingency fund to  bail out the library.  Gurney, Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom and Gibsons  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine Goddard were to meet Wednesday  afternoon to work out the  details of a library emergency  rescue plan between the town  and district.  It appears that Gibsons Town  may be able to advance $25,000  to keep the library open  throughout 1989. The district  would raise the money through  its regular budget in subsequent  years, Gurney said.  After five years of trying to  get satisfactory arrangements  for its operations, the Gibsons  Library organization is fed up.  Unless it has a minimum of  $50,000 assured from local  municipal sources by year's  end, it is determined to close its  doors and cease operations.  "We've operated as we have  for many years. Now we're at  the end of our tether. We spent  $24,000 last year. Next year it's  $50,000 or nothing," Librarian  Pam Feichtner told last week's  meeting in Gibsons council  chambers.  "There is no way we (Gibsons Town) can come up with  $50,000 for next year," said  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom.  "Then we close the doors on  December 31," said Librarian  Feichtner.  "There's no way we can get  $50,000," repeated Mayor  Strom.  "Then when you do, then we  can open," said the librarian.  "With $25,000 (provided by  the town) you can get some  money on stream. Our hands  are tied," said the mayor.  At this point District Director  Gurney stepped in to propose a  solution to the problem.  Gibsons Clerk-treasurer Goddard had explained the town  would have to levy taxes of $30  per home to raise $50,000.  Council members were agreed  town ratepayers would never accept that kind of a tax increase  even if it were only temporary  for one year.  Gurney suggested that since it  is now too late to levy taxes for  the $50,000 for the library in  1989 in Areas E and F and Gibsons, then on paper there  should be provisions in 1990 to  levy twice that much or approximately $100,000.  A Hallowe'en dance at Elphinstone High School last Thursday  evening brought out the fun in these four young ladies.  ���Vern Elliott photo  "We've done that sort of  thing before. It takes more  time," said Gurney.  "We should consider putting  a one-time statutory limit of  $100,000 so we can raise the  $50,000 (retroactively) for 1989.  The ministry has agreed before  in special cases."  "We should set the limit.  Gibsons council will end up  paying about one-fifth (of the  library budget)," said Gurney.  "We can't come up with  $50,000 by the end of the year,"  reiterated the mayor.  "Then we close the doors,"  said a library representative.  "We need to go to the  regional district. It has a larger  tax base. It could manage it,"  said Gurney.  He said if the town would  provide the money it can to  keep the library open for several  months in 1989. That would  give the regional district time to  hold the necessary referendum ..  if the province will give the  necessary special permission for  the referendum to be held  quickly enough.  After passage of the referendum the regional district will  have authority to tax for the  library in 1990. "Then I feel the  regional district can find the  funds to keep it open in 1989,"  said Gurney.  Mayor Strom had opened the  discussions on the library matter  in council committee-of-the-  whole by calling for those pre  sent to find a way to keep the  library open in 1989.  "Maybe with the parties  together we can find a way to  pay for the library's needs.  About $10,000 is paid by the  town now, which is $3.74 per  capita," she said.  "We all recognize the library  needs extra funds. It doesn't  just serve the town but is used  by other areas too."  "Maybe we can find a way  for the town and the two areas  E and F to share the cost of  library support," said Strom.  Gurney said it is clear a  regional library is the best solu  tion for the Sunshine Coast  area. Setting up a special library  area wouldn't be the best way,  but there's just not the political  will to establish a regional  library, he said.  The mayor pointed out the  town council has no part in the  running of the library. The  town provides some funds bul  the library is run by an independent and autonomous association.  "Can a referendum be held  before spring?" asked Strom.  "I hope we can do it earlier.  It depends on the minister."  "The documentation can be  ready to go to the minister by  Thursday. The referendum wiU  include Port Mellon," said  library association chairman  Fred Dowdie.  Dowdie pointed out that if  the referendum passes there will  be a lot more provincial grant  money for the library.  The book grant now is under  $7,000. This will rise to $18,000  Besides Librarian Feichtner  and Chairman Dowdie, the  library delegation at the meeting  included Secretary Ted Henniker of Gibsons, Area E board  member Steve White, and Area  F board member Bill Sneddon.  Offer 3-year compromise  The Coast News learned at  press time that the Gibsons  library association executive  was considering a compromise  offer of emergency funds from  Gibsons Town and the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  The library board split on  even considering the offer,  some members being in favour  of the determination to get the  funds needed or else close.  The town undertook to increase its support from $8,000  to $10,000 and the region offered to put up $20,000 from its  contingency fund for the year  1989.  In 1990 the library would get  $40,000 after the region started  a levy in Gibsons and the two  adjacent municipal areas.  In 1991 the library would get  the annual funds it is demanding now, that is $60,000.  Library Chairman Fred Dowdie said they were trying to  revise their budget in the best  way they can to try to accommodate the compromise and  would be meeting shortly to  decide what their reply would  be.  "It's light at the end of the  tunnel for us. It's a better option than closing down," he  said.  Librarian Pam Feichtner said  she was going over the figures  trying to see if it is at all feasible  to work something on the basis  of the proposed compromise.  "No matter what, something  has to suffer," the volunteer  librarian said.  "I believe most of the board  are pleased something's going  to be done in a positive manner,  although there is some grumbling that we are not going all the  way in one year," Gibsons  Mayor Diane Strom told the  Coast News.  The town will be going from  a levy of over $3 to more than  $9 in three years and will end up  paying $15,000 instead of  $8,000. "I think it's fair," said  Mayor Strom.  We just can't find the funds  out of nowhere. It's only been  the town that's been giving  funds over the past years."  No beaver, just mess in Sechelt Marsh  by Nancy Argyle  "The beaver have been  driven away and the place is in a  mess," said Doug Roy, spokesman for the Sechelt Marsh Protection Society.  Roy was referring to the impact on the marsh due to the  building of roads and the installing of a culvert. "The society is not opposed now to the  scooping out and cleaning up of  the beaver pond," he added.  A number of the society's  members were present at a planning committee meeting last  week to discuss the future of the  marsh. Although council and  the society seem closer to  reaching an agreement on the  use of the area, the problem of  fresh water supply and drainage  is still under debate.  The committee and the  Marsh Society have agreed to  meet again over their concerns.  The marsh has been a source  of interest and conflict over the  years due to its close location to  the village centre. It was  originally used as a dumping  ground for old equipment and  garbage until it was rescued and  developed into a natural habitat  for birds, beavers and ducks.  However, some residents felt  it should have been used for  building development.  "The marsh is a great spot  for visitors and some of the  animals have become quite  tame. I would hate to see the  marsh destroyed due to the in-  sensitivity of some politicians,"  said Vince Bracewell, a member  of the society.  "It seems all they care about  is development and blacktop,"  he said.  Although the future of the  marsh remains uncertain, the  parties involved appear to be  willing to reach a compromise.  "This is another step forward," said Alderman Bob  Wilson.  Kolibas re-offers  Sechelt Alderman Joyce  Kolibas announced October 28  she is running again for a 2-year  term on district council.  "The die has been cast and  the deadline for putting in  papers past history," she said.  "I intend to run for the last  two-year term (after 1990 it is  three-year duration).  "Once you know the names  of those running for office do  contact them if you wish to  know where or what they stand  for," she said.  "The district is still really in  the throes of change and ideas  can be helpful. Let candidates  know you are interested in the  community. We have, as a  council, had some great input  thus far."  "My stand has not changed  over the years. Being a slow  thinker and one who likes to  sleep on an idea, I dislike getting  something thrown on the table  that 'has to be decided now',"  said Kolibas.  "I also am hesitant about getting into debt (be it bank or  MFA). I think we all, in society  generally, tend to live beyond  our personal means. Cut your  garment to the size of your cloth  is what I mean."  "Finally, do please,  remember the voting date  November 19. Let us not hear  the same excuses as at the time  of restructuring, 'I had to go to  Vancouver'; 'I forgot'; I  thought for sure it wouldn't  happen'; etc. etc."  "Get out and exercise your  human right! If you should vote  for me, I thank you," she said.  MaYftaaaaaWkW ttMfrh   tWkaaaaaWjt     '  fMU^aaiW   ^^^   W>a��,^aWB  PW> .ft jff^^"**   ���aaW.lihJjaaaf ^f' I  M^ina miote of cm-  Koch runn  Seen*'! Mayor Bud Kott*\m imtmM Mi  seek reelection as mayor i  "Nfywlfcwdl "  my term lo office,  what wat Mited," Mht  "However, I an cc.  didatee runiaim lor  position open." mU the  the noon dcttfiine today.  On MM*.  Nora* ^.52, a writer.  Hook, Sechelt, writ about a  twuDoedtobaoaeofave  operetjaoe it th*.  OpertlwritMt  Spate, MW. of  B.C. muht-irtau \\mrttm WmMA  .at many �� 40 W ��iwilt k^phM a |*��  Ar*on iff Uddlm  A ranon imwI hy..HFntt I���  weak itta that the went Are at.  fladatu fork ww iiiftdiilj anon, and i  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  MtMM  ���*  mmm Coast News, October 31,1988  Stop or stifle  It wasn't enough that an acid rain alarm arrived in the local  news last week. A frightening report on solid waste disposal  (read that garbage) landed on the table at a meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) Council's steering  committee at Sechelt.  The senior local government body hereabouts is being told  this area's municipalities face a horrendous garbage problem 1  Somehow our communities and society generally are going to  have to find ways of creating less solid waste or we'll be  buried in it.  Looming before us is, apparently, an acid rain landscape  barren of trees and heaped about with garbage! What a vision? Where are we all going to run to?  Clearly a great deal must be done very, very quickly about  the way our society is polluting its environment.  Acid rain arrives  Up to now the people of the Sunshine Coast have apparently been little worried about the widely known national  and international acid rain horror story. If there is a problem,  and that lack of worry was apathy, then that public apathy  got a severe shaking last week when a local member of the  forest industry rang the alarm bell loud and clear.  The Sunshine Coast-Vancouver corridor is suffering the  worst in this province. British Columbia has ten years to cope  with the problem if its forests and water systems are to avoid  being damaged almost beyond repair, 20 year forest industry  worker, Kevin Gibson told the local district council's forestry  advisory sub-committee.  Gibson is a concerned layman who has devoted a lot of  time, travel and energy to the question, and to his observations in the local forests. But his presentation was convincing  enough for the forestry sub-committee to ask Sunshine Coast  Regional District Council to approach provincial and federal  forestry departments for a soil sampling and forests study.  The scenario Gibson presents is a convincing one. The Sunshine Coast and the rest of this province's Pacific Ocean  shore is apparently not an area immune from acid rain and an  area eternally bathed in the pure, clean breezes of the sea.  Much of the time this coast is bathed in heavily acid-rain  polluted winds from the B.C. and United States heavily-  industrialized areas to the southeast. As it has been elsewhere  in Canada, the acid rain problem here is one which straddles  the U.S./Canada border.  That being the case it will be a problem difficult and slow  to solve. Even so, the problem here is only a small part of a  well-known global crisis which seems certain to engulf most  of humanity within a few short years.  It would seem acid rain is a world problem that isn't going  to be solved before there is a lot of suffering and destruction.  Quite possibly it is one of those global problems like hunger,  war and nuclear armaments that may never be solved except  by the United Nations or some such form of world government.  S YEARS AQO  The sod was turned for an addition to the Sechelt Public  Library. A letter writer suggested a francophone society be  formed on the Sunshine Coast.  Gibsons Rugby Club hammered Vancouver Red Lions  22 to 6. Sechelt council wrote the Union of British Columbia Municipalities asking for a guest speaker on  amalgamation.  The successful $577,500 bid for construction of a Gibsons Harbour breakwater and for harbour dredging was  lower than expected. Cuts in schools spending due to provincial restraints were next to be felt In nursing services.  10 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast worthy, Eric Thompson of Hopkins Landing passes away suddenly. A man of many parts, Thompson was a hereditary Scottish Highland Chief, a piper of  considerable ability, a lawyer who served corporation and  logger with the same assiduity, a conversationalist and  humanitarian.  The last surviving steam tug on the West Coast, the S.S.  Hutu, visits the Sunshine Coast. The S.S. Matter was  built in 1922 for Lamb's Logging.  After 22 years with the village of Gibsons, works  superintendent Fred Holland retires.  Well known Pender Harbour resident, logger, Jack  Rouse, passes away.  20 YEARS AQO  The Trail ot the Chack Check, a book written by pioneer  Harry Roberts, arrives in the Coaat News office.  A meeting of the regional hospital district decides to go  to the people with a plebiscite to double the size of St.  Mary's Hospital.  30 YEARS AQO  More than 200 persons at the Pender Harbour  smorgasbord on Friday night paid tribute to 14 senior  citizens, pioneers of the Pender Harbour area.  The proposed road to Squamish has become important  to the Roberts Creek Community Association.  Sakis Terzian, who operated the Calypso Cafe dining  room at Sechelt, died on October 22.  40 YEARS AQO  The Roberts Creek Credit Union marks Its seventh year  of operation. The Sechelt Board of Trade goes on record  as being In favour of a speedier mall service.  The Sunshine  ftiff IffI  PublMwd by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine Nancy Argyle Vern Elliott  Production:  Jan Sennits  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochla  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Olissford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Qlbsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Qlbsons Tel 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES   Canada: 1 yaar IM; 8 months tX, Foreign; 1 yaar HO  ED M ABOUT TO DISCOVER.. YETAMOTHER EFFECT I  'ACID WW" ON COftST WILD UFE...  A 21st Century ag<  by Maryanne West  Last year The Christian  Science Monitor ran a series of  interviews with a wide variety of  specialists, scientists, sociologists, economists, engineers,  historians etc. called "An Agenda for the 21st Century." It set  out to identify the most important issues facing the world.  That led naturally to a search  for solutions to those problems,  or perhaps more correctly for  ideas whereby solutions may be  reached. In April of this year  the CSM, the Johnson Foundation and The University of  Maryland, co-sponsored a conference at the Wingspread Centre in Racine, Wisconsin.  Some 35 participants from 12  countries came together to  discuss how we can prepare  ourselves for the year 2,000 and  beyond; to set goals for progress towards a world free from  the threat of nuclear war, where  food is abundant and equally  distributed, and everyone has  access to clearn water, air and  shelter; as the population on the  planet is stabilized.  Though no one imagines we  can reach these goals in the next  decade - the alternative of doing  nothing or muddling through is  not acceptable - at least we  should make a start and try to  set some attainable milestones  along the way.  MORAL BREAKDOWN  The participants initially  divided their discussions into  three��areas: environmental  degradation, north-south relations including population  growth and east-west relations  and the threat of nuclear annihilation.   During   the  con-  ference they added  issue which they felt ii  enough to rate special <  the breakdown in pi  private morality.  The participants re|  Asia, Europe, Africa ai  America, as well as i  The focus was on gl  terdependence and the i  which will benefit all n  a recognition of the  inter-relationship of p  and the inability of spec  find answers. "The  change is outstripping t  ty of scientific discipli  our current capabilities i  and advise," (Brui  Report to the United N  I take this to mt  shouldn't rely on the ex  technology to save u  ourselves.  The conference repo  Watching waste in  by Paz Ferrer Moral, Ph.D.  I hope that the column In  The Schools which appeared in  the October 24 issue of Coast  News will be a regular feature of  the newspaper. Please note the  following recommendations  from the International Conference on the World Crisis in  Education which I attended in  Williamsburg, Virginia from  October 5 to 9, 1967:  "To improve itself an educational system must know what it  is doing and how well it is doing. Further, if a society is to  strengthen its educational  system, many people besides  educators must have access to  the essential facts."  The following recommendations are, therefore, in order:  1. "Every educational  system should regularly gather,  analyze, and disseminate accurate and up-to-date information about teachers, students,  income, and expenditures.  Trained statisticians are imperative. When they are not  available, they must be borrowed from other countries, and  when borrowed, native statisticians must be trained to take  their place.  2. "Every educational  system should establish an effective machinery to evaluate its  own performance on a continuing basis, to see specific ways  for increasing the quantity and  quality of educational services  within the limits of available  resources and to point the way  to needed and promising innovations of every kind.  3. "A concern for proper information must also be directed  towards society itself and particularly, those parts that have  the deepest interest in education's performance. This concern requires two measures.  The first is imposed on  education as its responsibility.  The methods by which relevant  information is made available  must be improved.  The second is Improved  understanding on the part of the  media ��� the press, television,  and radio - that are the main  communication channels bet  ween education and the public.  It is important that these media  employ and support highly  competent educators, reporters,  trained and continually refreshed by contact with the educational world.  Such reporters should have a  status in their media to reflect  the importance of education  and the subject should receive  the same level of attention given  to sports and financial news."  In line with the above recommendations, I also hope, that  through your publication, the  following reaction to particular  recommendations in the  Sullivan Report could somehow  contribute to the objectives of  the Province-wide Consultation  Program now in progress. My  experience as a consultant for  curriculum of the 1970  Presidential Commission to  Survey Philippine Education;  my training in educational planning at the University of  Reading and London School of  Economics in England, and at  the UNESCO International Institute for Educational Planning  in Paris; including my  UNESCO missions to different  countries to observe and assist  in the preparation of their  educational development plans,  have sustained my increased interest in educational planning.  The Sullivan Report (A  Legacy for Learners: Summary  of Findings, 1988) given to me  on request by local District 46  Superintendent Smith, has  recommendations for the goals  of the Provincial Learning  Assessment Program (14, p.35);  for the Accountability program  (18 and 19 p.50); and for the  organization, functions, and  membership of an Education  Advisory Council (1, p.51), a  Provincial Curriculum Committee with adhoc specialist subcommittees (2, pp.51-52) and an  adhoc teacher recruitment/-  retention committee (10, p.55).  The organizational and functional structure of the many  support committees recommended above cannot insure a  more effective and economical  flow of expected inputs and outputs from these groups. If the  process of cooperation i  volvement among the  provincial organization:  people with special inter  schooling has to be carri  efficiently, the Educatio  visory Council, which pr  a democratic base for tf  mutation of educational  for British Columbia need  one standing or working  mittee with adhoc specialii  committees to carry ot  stated tasks of the various  mittees in the report.  The membership of  machinery requires not  representation from  Ministry of Education, E  Columbia School Trti  Association, British Coin  Teachers' Federation,  university community, stuc  parents, business, labor, an  arts and scientific commur  and also more important  team of experts (demograp  sociologists, cost-anai  specialists, specialists in hi  ing statistical data, specialii  coordinating with economic  social development plant  which will enable the provii  education system to clt  evaluate and to select the i  appropriate and cost-effei  means of meeting its object;  The measurement of pro  tivity is necessary to detem  efficiency of the system,  make comparisons, and to  the various alternatives  priority decision.  This working committee  also look into another irm  tant problem on which  Sullivan Report throws no li  whatsoever, but which  recognized to be crucial in  improvement of education. 7  Care-Ch  Care-charming slei  Brother to dealt  On this afflicted p  In gentle showi  Or painful to his s  And as a purlint  Pass by his trouble  Like hollow mm  Into this prince get  And kiss him Ini 3enda  Med a fourth  ' felt important  xcial attention:  in public and  fits represented  frica and South  U as the U.S.  on global in-  id the solutions  it all mankind;  f the growing  of problems  }f specialists to  'The rate of  iping the abili-  lisciplines and  ilities to assess  (Brundtland  ited Nations),  io mean we  the experts or  ave us from  : report sug  gests that instead of reliance on  specialists we need "an  originality of thinking which  both builds upon and  transcends today's specialties."  This brings the global issues  back to the local level and the  need for input from all people  of goodwill and imagination.  We have several options, I  suppose. We can bury our  heads in the sand and hope the  problems will go away; we can  adopt a fatalistic stance, "eat,  drink and be merry, for tomorrow we die". Or we can set to  work to change attitudes and  raise awareness of the fragility  of spaceship earth and the few  inches of topsoil upon which^  life depends.  In the following weeks I'll  bring you some of the thoughts  and ideas which evolved from  this Agenda 2000 conference.  i schools  ation and in-  ; the major  zations and  i interests in  e carried out  ucation Ad-  rich provides  for the for-  tional policy  ia needs only  orking com-  pecialist sub-  ���7 out the  ���arious com-  t.  P   of  this  i not only  from   the  ion, British  I   Trustees  i Columbia  ition,   the  y, students,  'or, and the  immunities,  ortantly, a  tograpfiers,  t-analysis  s in handl-  pecialists in  momic and  planning)  i provincial  to   clearly  t the most  st-effective  objectives.  :)f produc-  determine  ystem, to  md to see  itives   for  nitteecan  er impor-  mich the  's no light  vhich is  ial in the  tion. This  is the concern for minimizing or  eliminating of wastages arising  from overlapping of functions,  duplication of course offerings,  unsound distribution of funds,  arbitrary location of schools,  poor quality of training programs and staff, faulty utilization   of  personnel,   space,  materials, time, buildings, etc.  Studies of optimum enrolment in the USA indicate that  school   districts   producing  around 300 to 500 graduates a  year  represent   an  efficient  utilization of school facilities  and of the district's tax dollar.  H.W. Reiff (Educational Cost  Analysis In Thailand, UNESCO  Case Studies for Planners, Vol.  1, Paris, 1972) illustrates how  wastage occurs from the effect  of drop-outs on the cost per  graduate.  Mention was made in the  Report about 35 percent to 40  percent of the students who  enter Grade 9 failing to meet  Grade 12 graduation requirements. Dr. Ernest  Schreiber, Superintendent of  Schools in Camden, New Jersey  for 12 years, collected for his  book, Educational Impact, 451  ways of saving money in  schools. His case studies list  ways of saving money on personnel, services, instruction, insurance, mailing, and other  items.  I hope that your newspaper  will continue to give education  the same level of attention being  received by other areas of concern in the community.  (Editor's Note - Dr. Paz Ferrer  Moral Is writing a book on  wastage In schools while  dividing her time between Gibsons and Manila.)  Charming Sleep  Ing sleep, thou easer of all woes,  > death, sweetly they self dispose  cted prince, fall Uke a cloud  thow "rs, give nothing that Is bud,  o his slumbers; easy, sweet,  purling stream, thou son of night,  roubled senses; sing his pain  w murmuring wind, or silver rain,  tee gently, oh gently slide,  dm Into slumbers Wee a bride.  John Fletcher  Letters to the Edlto  Public park not for private  Editor:  I  have sent  the  following  open  letter  to  the  Regional  Board and the members of the  S.C. Golf and Country Club:  Friends:  I view with dismay the fact of  the regional board even considering the idea of giving any  part of any of our public parks  to a private club or special interest group. The proposal put  forth by the golf club to annex  nearly one third of Cliff Gilker  Park in addition to taking land  above and to the east of the  park is as selfish and outrageous  a proposal as 1 have yet heard.  I believe the board would be  doing a great disservice to the  community at large (not to  mention generations as yet unborn) were it to grant such a  boon. Five hundred golfers in  favour of the deal is a trifling  number in comparison with the  numbers who now use the park  and the generations to come  who will use it in the future.  Although 1 was initially concerned only with saving the  park, I find I now have a few  questions I would like answered  concerning the rest of the proposal. It is questionable whether  ANNOUNCEMENT  ROBERT   HONEY ol ken  DeVRIES & SON, LTD., Cibsons,  B.C., has earned the title ol CERTIFIED WALLCOVERING CONSULTANT, designating him as a  qualified wallcovering consultant.  He was awarded certification on  October 20, 19BB after passing a  comprehensive test covering  customer relations, wallcovering  product knowledge, product installation, and decorating with  wallcovering. The test was given at  the conclusion of a 'comprehensive Cerlified Wallcovering Consultant seminar held in Vancouver  by the National Decorating Products Association of St. Louis, MO.  Robert's expanding expertise in  the field of interior design adds to  the growing ability of the DeVries  Team to offer valuable decorating  help throughoul the Sunshine  Coast.  the golf course ought to be  allowed to abut, never mind  cross, over any of the creek even  in the area above the park.  Golf courses are known to be  heavy users of chemical products. While I do not have information or figures on how  much of which this one in particular uses, they surely use  some. Where does it go from  there?  Much of the area under  discussion is fairly boggy. The  immediate response to that problem is to drain it, yet I'm told  they have assured us there will  not be a problem with contamination of the creeks.  I should like to know how  they propose to accomplish this  contradiction of needs. Perhaps  a special dispensation that will  allow water to run uphill in the  vicinity of the creek? Or, more  likely, an 'allowable' parts per  million (ppm) figure of contaminants in the creek,  authorized no doubt, by someone who does not have water  rights on that creek.  How many ppm would you  like in your morning coffee? Or  on your garden? I have noticed  that the playing field under construction has been ditched  directly into Clack Creek, so I  hope they do not plan to use  any fertilizers, herbicides or insecticides on that.  What has Ihe Department of  Fish and Wildlife have to say in  the matter of this change and  proposed change to the creek  banks and quality of the water?  Also, I believe the Roberts  Creek settlement plan calls for a  green belt 30 meters wide on  either side of the creek on which  no trees shall be cut. This would  have to be changed in the event  the proposed land swap be  achieved and the land given  over to the golf course, else the  club would not have the use of  at least a 200 foot strip, or more  if Clack Creek, which joins  Roberts Creek below the park is  counted as part of it. Do we  want this change?  Finally, one wonders if the  golf club has made any attempt  to address internally the problem of overcrowding. I have  heard numerous people say they  have been 'living on the golf  course' this summer, and others  say they can't get onto it.  It is obvious to me that some  sort of quota system, either  sign-in or on the honour system,  would do a lot to alleviate this  problem until the Sechelt Golf  Course opens and eases the  pressure on this one. Perhaps  those not in the work force  could do their golfing during  working hours, leaving space  after work and on weekends for  those still employed.  This is after all, supposed to  be a recreational activity, not a  Freedom champions  Editor:  The board of directors of the  Festival of the Written Arts  champions freedom of speech  and welcomes all expressions of  opinion. We are therefore pleased that those who disagreed  with our stand on the use of  farm fish felt free to express  themselves with their roadside  demonstration.  We thank them for doing it in  a courteous manner and providing the Festival guests with a  further affirmation of the principles to which the festival is  committed.  Betty C. Keller  for the Board of Directors  The Festival of the Written Arts  Villages better  Editor:  Just because the universe is  believed to be continually expanding doesn't mean that the  ideas of "community" have to  be similar (ie continual expansion).  I for one, if not many, cannot  help but disagree with the  governmental attitude of the  regional district.  Levolor  =Riviera 1" Horizontal Blinds=  "The FALL SALE Begins"  Call Today  ��= STEPHEN VIRAC  Contour Oes'w  -886-3191:  For every community at this  point of time in Canadian  history it would best realize  now, that the attitudes  associated with village life are  much more wholesome, healthy  and prosperous with regard to  community spirit.  In every regard, with respect  to the future of Canadian identity, one must at some point  agree that to look back and to  go forward with the traditional  ideals of the past is, eventually,  the best route to travel.  "Implosion" rather than  continual expansion; a  "retreat" back to the point of  the tranquil village, pastoral  and less hectic attitudes of pre-  highly technical modern man  may be the only route left.  Allowing future villages to  form rather than amalgamating  and destroying the opportunity  for their natural birth is the end  result of the Regional District  attitude.  The blanket effect weakens  the spirit and deteriorates slowly, the natural process of  healthy growth, with an amazing waste of natural energy and  that effect shows up within the  social structure of the Regional  Districts now in existence.  The prosperity is only the  over abundance of wealth that  this country already is aware of.  K. Receveur  More letters  on page 18  PREMIERE DAYS SWEEPSTAKES!  Come in and Enter  [   NO PURCHASE NECESSARY  Modal 3935  c/w Remote Control  Contemporary atyle and quality that  prevails throughoul. Eaatern Walnut colour  finish on top and aides. Metallic Brown  accenta. Presidential BronzB colour base.  Cabinel Size: 1B118" H 191/4" W, 1B1/2" D.  Was $5511.00. s499 '  20"  a  "/n House  Zenith Specials"  Modi/ SB2705H with  Remote Control 29" -  SC3800 and Sleep Timer  A thoroughly appealing Contemporary atyle  console with clean linos and swivel viewing  convenience. Honey Oak finish on wood  products and hardwood framing. Formed  speaker grille In matching linish. Full,  recessed swivel base In matching finish.  Cushion glides. Cabinet Size: 2B 1/2" H, 36"  W, 17 3/4"D Was $1069.00  ���998  Uodel SE2593W.V  with Rtmot* Control  SC3800 end MTS  Sterao Sound  26"  A fashionable duo of vertical space-saving Contemporary I  models with MTS Stereo Sound and Front-tiring apeakers. [  Model SE2S93W is available In a simulated Eastern Walnut ]  finish. Model SE2S93Y Is available In Starduat Black finish,  and has a removable tinted glass panel for Increased contrast.  An optional matching stand fits both models. Cabinet Sizes:  22 1/8" H, 25 3/16" W, 19 3/4" D. Was $1140.00.  SUPER BUY   '999  Mon IN STORE SAVINGS  on ZENITH TVs 6 VCRs  While Quantities Last  - Zenith. The quality goes in before the name goes on.  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  "Aller the Sale. it. the Service that Counts"  Home Electronics  Sales & Service  MON ��� SAT  8:00 -5:00  15674 Cowrie St., Sechelt       865-98161  _m Coast News, October 31,1988  Gardening  by Marguerite  The Honourable Tom Siddon, Minister or Fisheries and Oceans, (left) was in Gibsons last week to announce the construction of a new breakwater for Gibsons Harbour. Mayor Diane Strom (centre) and  Progressive Conservative candidate, Michel Rabu (right) helped erect a sign announcing the project.  ���Penny Fuller pbolo  $410,000 breakwater set  by Penny Fuller  Gibsons Harbour will have a  new, modern breakwater by the  summer of 1989. Fisheries and  Oceans Minister Tom Siddon  was in Gibsons last week, with  local Progressive Conservative  Party candidate, Michel Rabu,  on a pre-election tour when he  made the announcement.  Siddon said he had been  aware of the problems at the  Gibsons government wharf for  some time. But an increase in  the Small Crafts and Harbours  budget to $70 million made it  possible to announce the con  struction of a new breakwater in  the Gibsons Harbour, at a cost  of $410,000.  Tenders will be called within  a month. A selection should be  made by the end of December.  Siddon expected construction  would begin in March.  Originally, Siddon said, the  concept had been to build a  bric-brac breakwater from the  end of the wharf along the line  of the old, wooden A-frame  breakwater.  But after talking to Gibsons'  Mayor Diane Strom, he understood Gibsons council wanted  to increase the size of the basin  by moving the breakwater to the  north. Thai would necessitate  an access channel into the basin  on the north side and would  cost more money.  Siddon said he was willing to  look at the idea as an option,  and "...if it doesn't take too  much additional money, we  could do it."  "It will be a welcome relief  for boaters who use this dock,"  he said. He told the audience  gathered at the government  wharf he looked forward to using the harbour himself in the  future.  First label as to variety and  colours, your dahlias should be  cut down to at least six inches of  stalk after they have been  blackened by the first frost.  Carefully dig up tubers, shake  off soil, and dust with sulphur  dust.  Stand the plants upside down  in a dry sunny place for a few  days to drain out the sap. They  store best in shallow trays.  Rose experts suggest that if  you get black spot, mildew, or  rust spot, remove all leaves  now. Pick up and burn leaves  that have fallen, thus preventing  spores wintering over, and gives  roses a better chance.  Avoid the damage of wind  rock by gales etc. in your roses  by cutting back the long shoots  one third in November. The  next pruning should be in the  spring. Mulch with organic  material, and a blanket of hay  to protect plants.  If your vegetable garden is  empty, why not sow some fall  rye in now. In the spring spade  it in a month before planting. It  really gives the soil a boost.  The Sechelt Garden Club  meeting is in St. Hilda's Church  Hall at 7:30 pm November 2.  Elections for 1989 will take  place.  Last opportunity to order  tickets for the Christmas luncheon at Casa Martinez on Sunday, December 4 at 1 pm, $7 for  members, guests $9.  Old and new members and  guests are welcome to both  meetings.  ASHION  SHOW  .LEEWARD   CLOTHING GROUP  &$ l*j&  OH" o  alia  Right on track for Fall  10 ~ OFF  TICKET PRICE  (This Week)  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS & PLANTS  BID SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  QIBSONS TRAVEL  GUSSY'S DELI ft. SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS * GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS ft. LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS ft HOBBIES FOR ALL AQES  VIDEO ETC.  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN 9 30    6 pin FRIDAY NITF   TIL 9        SUNDAYS a HOLIDAYS 11     4 pm  LOTS OF EASY PARKING  .***���*  MMMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaataa Coast News, October 31,1988  This 1976 Plymouth slid out of control, spun around twice and came to rest in the ditch facing the wrong  way, last Saturday near Cliff Gilker Park. -Vem Elliott photo  Roberts    Creek  Qolf club expansion  draws residents' fire  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The report from the committee looking into the proposed  golf club expansion drew heavy  fire at Wednesday's meeting of  the Roberts Creek Community  Association. The membership  were not prepared to adopt all  the committee's recommendations but were as frustrated as  the people who talked with  Regional Board Parks Chairman Stan Dixon with the lack  of information available.    .  Recent reports estimated the  amount of land required from  Cliff Gilker Park at 42 acres out  of the Park's total 149 acres  whereas the Regional Board's  Park Committee's proposal in  June 1987 required only about  10 acres. People have been  alarmed and confused by the  discrepancy.  The Golf Club's expansion  committee chairman, Barry  Reeves, explained that the architect consulted by the Golf  Club advised them that building  a proper 18-hole golf course in  the terrain available would require more land than originally  estimated, including the whole  top one-third of Cliff Gilker  Park rather than just a corridor  to the land above and on the  east side of the park.  So the 42-acre proposal is  what the Golf Club would like,  in contrast to the 10-acre proposal put forth by the Regional  Board Parks Committee as a  compromise that was calculated  to be more likely to win public  approval. The problem is, all  we've been hearing about lately  is the 42 acres so the public  doesn't know whether the  10-acre proposal is still part of  the negotiations.  We're told negotiations are  still going on between the  Regional Board, the golf club,  the provincial government, and  MacMillan Bloedel to acquire  the other land needed to make  the expansion possible. There's  still lots of room for discussion.  The Regional Board has not  20  %      Men's Golf &  Oil    Polo Shirts  NIKE I CHAMPION IRUCANOR  OPEN: Monday thru Saturday  :K OUR F/ISHION SHOW SPECIALS  y, Nov. S  B&D SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-4635  SATURDAY,  NOV. 5  ONLY  All Hand Knit  SWEATERS  20,*  We now have a  complete selection of DMC EMBROIDERY COTTON  CRAFT PEOPLE NEED SUPPLIES? We can order them (or you  Drop in & see us or call  The Knit Wit  Sunnycresl Mall, Gibsons  886-2717  Town Of Gibsons  PUBLIC  NOTICE  THE GIBSONS RESTRUCTURING  STUDY COMMITTEE  wishes to invite special interest groups, who wish to  provide input to the study, to meet with the Committee in order to present briefs detailing their concerns. The Committee will schedule meetings with  Interested groups beginning with their next meeting  on November 7,1988. If possible, briefs should be  submitted In advance to enable the Committee to  assemble the Information required by the group.  Appointments to meet with the Committee must be  made by telephoning the Clerk-Administrator of the  Town of Qibsons at 886-2274.  yet made a formal commitment  and the matter would have to go  to a public hearing because it  would mean an amendment to  the Roberts Creek Settlement  Plan.  In an effort to open the lines  of communication and to let  people know what is going on,  the Community Association  voted to invite representatives  of the Golf Club and other interested parties to come to the  next meeting with maps and  plans and other pertinent information.  REGIONAL REPORT  Regional Director Brett  McGillivray reports the provincial government finally seems to  be moving on making a fuel  tank farm a reality. Brett's  other immediate concern was  that a proposal to alleviate the  traffic congestion coming off  the ferry onto North Road  would replace the plans for a  proper bypass.  BAZAAR SATURDAY  The bazaar season starts this  Saturday, November 5, with the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary's Early Bird Bazaar.  Come enjoy lunch or dessert j  from 11 am to 1:30 pm at the  Community Hall after you've  made your purchases from the  crafts, home baking, plants,  books, white elephants, mystery  parcels, and raffles. Everybody  is most welcome.  CRAFT FAIRE  The Hall Committee will be  holding the annual Craft Faire  November 27.   Phone  Diana  Zornes for information.  ANNUAL DINNER  The Roberts Creek firemen  hosted the annual interdepartmental dinner and dance for all  the volunteer fire halls on the  Sunshine Coast on October 22.  A 60's theme drew out  everything from Jackie Kennedy's pillbox hats to Carnaby  Street mini-skirts to Haight-  Ashbury's love children but a  good time was had by all.  LEGION THANKS  The Roberts Creek Legion  extends a big thanks to their  members, friends, and  neighbours in the community  who helped to make Oktoberfest  88 such a success. Among them  are Roy Lewis for his mural  which so realistically portrayed  figures from Germany's history;  Ernie Burnett who donated a  carving for the doorprize and  provided the plaque presented  to Padre Jim at Sunday's roast;  Andy's Restaurant for the loan  of their steam tables; the two  beautiful frauleins, Janet  Bartlett and Kathy Williams;  and Alexander and Alfie who  provided the wonderful German  cuisine.  Branch 291 's Padre Jim  Whittles was honoured at a  roast on Sunday afternoon in  recognition of his great contribution to communities in northern Alberta and various parts  of B.C. In serving God and his  country he's always been out  where the people are.  Coming up at the Little  Legion is the return of the lovely Dewberries, Frances and  Faye, this weekend. The Legion  is gearing up for Remembrance  Day and then a ceilidh on  November 19.  FIREWORKS TONIGHT  Don't forget the Halloween  fireworks tonight at 7: IS at the  Golf Course.  PRESCHOOL  Rainbow Pre-school is surviving, but needs support and  energy to permanently establish  and relocate the pre-school.  There's a general meeting at  Roberts Creek School library at  7 pm November 3.  9*wtm  Sunnycrest Mall, ��/ "*  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., Oct. 31  to Sun., Nov. 6  OPEN  9:30 am ��� 6:00 pm  Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  BULK FOODS SALE  20% OFF  All Bulk Christmas  Baking Supplies  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Bone In  CHUCK BLADE  ROAST    *B3.iM ,��.  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Chuck ��� Bone-In  CROSS RIB  ROASTS *9 4.39  lb.  Medium  GROUND  BEEF *���3.5i it.  California Canada #1 Iceberg Head  LETTUCE  Canada #1 Large Field  TOMATOES .1.08  Mexican Grown  AVOCADOS  Oven Fresh Buttercrust or Egg Sesame  BREAD  Super Valu ��� With $25.00 Family Order - Limit  BREAD  .570 gm   ea.  1.38  1.99  1.59  .44  .49  .69  .99  .49  ea.  Ib.  ea.  ea.  f  'FROM OUR DELI'  "\  Hallmark ��� Whole  BBQ CHICKEN  Overlander  BAVARIAN  MEAT LOAF perWOgm  4.49  .79  William Tell  APPLE JUICE  Chug A Lug  FRUIT  DRINKS  250 ml  Maxwell House - 3 Varieties  COFFEE  .69  4/1.00  .1.68 Coast News, October 31,1988  Some of the "best pumpkin carvers" who won prizes at the Trail  Bay Mall Pumpkin Carving Contest which was sponsored by Shop  Easy. ���Vern Elliot) pholo  Marsh society speaker  Speaker Paul George of the  Western Canada Wilderness  Committee will be addressing  the Sechelt Marsh Protection  Society at the Sechelt Arts Centre Friday November 4 at 7:30  pm. Please call 885-7259 for  more information.  TKKE  SHELTER  You work hard. You owe it lo  yourself to protect as much of your  income as possible There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROH OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  mmtm  Davis Bay  I News i_t Views  Flea market,  crafts sale  open season  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  This is the first sale of the  season so don't miss this Craft  Sale and Flea Market at the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall,  5123 Davis Bay Road. Starts at  9 am and stops as 12 pm on  November 5. Tables are $5 each  and are going fast. Check with  Bill LeNeve 885-7490 or Hilda  Costerton 885-9863.  GREMLINS AGAIN  In case you were wondering  what shy man played his guitar  and sang for us at a recent hall  dance, it was George Newsham.  The sentence was hashed so it  left one sentence uncompleted  and started another. One of the  hazards of the trade. Thanks  again George.  STORY HOUR  This Friday November 4  from 10:30 am until noon is  Story Hour for Moms and Tots.  Come and talk with other  mothers, meet your neighbours  and have a coffee or tea while  your pre-schooler hears a story  from one of the volunteer  readers.  This library carries lots of  childrens books and the child  soon learns how to take a book  to the librarian. The child watches while the book is stamped  and soon learns to be responsible for the care and returning of  that book. Come and bring someone new.  DB/WCCA  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association meets  at the hall for a general meeting  November 14, 7:30 pm. After a  short meeting, guests speakers  Ed and Helen Cuylits will take  us with them in slides and pictures as they cruise the Mediterranean and visit surrounding  countries.  These people give such  complete picture of the countries with many interesting  highlights that they usually  draw a goodly number of the  community.  OPPORTUNITY  KNOCKS  A Community Challenge  GO BC means Growth and  - stimulate economic activity  Opportunity for British Columbia  in the community through  communities.  job creation and the use  GO BC offers a challenge to  of local materials, goods  local groups and organizations  and services  to match up their energy and  That's the challenge, and  commitment with provincial  that's the opportunity in a program  government resources to enrich  that encourages the widest  their lives and bolster that sense  possible community participation  of pride we have in our  by local people and local  communities.  suppliers.  Over the next three and a  Comprehensive brochures  half years, $162 million from the  outlining details of the program  B.C. Lottery Fund will be avail  and application forms are  able, over and above existing  available now from your MLA,  Lottery programs, to support  Minister of State or any  a broad range of beneficial  Government Agent's Office.  community projects.  GO BC ��� There has rarely  These GO BC projects will:  been an opportunity with more  - improve the quality of  promise.  community life  ��� exhibit strong community  support, including volun  >   _r  teer participation and  financial commitment  GQ0  Honourable Bill Reid  D_f*S?nuM���.  Minister of Tourism  and Provincial Secretary  ��pfe Coast News, October 31,1988  Sechelt Seniors  Take precautions when carrying drugs to U.S.  by Larry Grafton  We in Canada do not always  think too much about having a  bottle of medicine in our purse  or pocket when travelling.  However, caution should be exercised when going south.  Perhaps the best explanation  will be to quote verbatum from  the last issue of the National  Pensioners and Senior Citizens  News. It is titled "Be cautious  with drugs at border."  "The Canadian Medical  Association has warned doctors  and patients to be cautious  about taking prescription drugs  into the United States because  of the zero tolerance program  imposed last March on controlled substances.  The CMA Journal cites the  case of a doctor who, while  driving home from New York  State was stopped on the U.S.  side of the border and charged  with illegal possession of controlled substances and illegally  trying to export them.  Ottawa has told the U.S. of  its concerns, but pending any  resolution of the issue, physicians should advise patients  travelling to the United States to  carry all drugs in their original  containers.  The CMA Journal says the  name of the patient, the doctors  and the drug, as well as the  prescription number, should be  clearly visible.  It also says patients should  carry only prescription drugs  dispensed for personal use.  They should have a photocopy  of the prescription or a letter of  explanation from the doctor if  they have a large supply of  drugs or if crossing the border  with syringes, needles or equipment classified as drug  paraphernalia."  BAZAAR NOVEMBER 26  Traditionally our branch has  had a couple of hampers to raffle, mystery prizes marked  "man, lady or child" and, of  course, Isobel Draper's game of  chance. In the past, members  have been most kind in  donating towards this goal.  Tinned and dry-packaged  goods may be left at the hall  during any regular branch activity as listed on our activity  sheet. Prizes for the game of  chance should not be wrapped.  If you have not already done  so, this is a reminder to mark  your calendars for the bazaar  on November 26 at 1:30 pm in  our hall.  SENIORS' LOTTERY  As explained previously, our  branch, and others throughout  the province, have an arrangement with the Senior's Lottery  whereby we receive a commis  sion on tickets collected by our  branch. Members are requested,  if participating, to make cheques payable to "Sechelt  Seniors Branch 69."  Our treasurer, Viv Pallot, has  r  advised thai deadline for receipt  of tickeis by our branch will be  November 30. After that date  tickets should be mailed lo Lottery Headquarters in Vancouver.  Egmont News  It's time to get on voters list  Egmont Etta, 883-9302  Everyone I talk to in Egmont  wants to see this column continued, so call me if you have  any news for it, or meet me in  the Backeddy on Monday afternoon.  Last week a gypsy with a  crystal ball told me that she  saw, into the future, a great  Halloween bash at the Backeddy Pub, complete with all the  usual creatures of the night that  show up for such occasions. I'm  sure she was right.  FALL SMORG  There will be a Fall  Smorgasbord this year, it's just  going to be a bit later than  usual. This month for sure, so  watch for it.  TIME TO VOTE  Ann Cook has done her part,  getting all of you on the voter's  list, and you get to do your part  on November 21, election day.  If you don't like any of the  candidates, you still should fill  out a ballot; you can let Elections Canada know that you  don't like your choices by making a "None of the Above"  category.  BEST WISHES  Belated November birthday  wishes to Ella Cummings, Flo  Williams, Bob Bowles,  Maureen Griffith, Robert, Colleen and Mike Silvey, Shirley  Hall, Helen Jerema, Alex,  Alan, Leah and Al O'Neil,  Lanke Lovas, Arthur Jensen,  Shane Wallace, Ruth Campbell,  Erin Fearn, Rose Ellen Nichols,  and Petra Knock.  Happy November birthday to  Kaila and May Silvey, Ryder  Josephson, Edi Graydon,  Elaine Griffith, Vi Berntzen,  Marj   Campbell,   Lindsay  Muller, Tamara Joseph, Evie  Andrews, and Nicole Vaughan.  Happy anniversary to John  and Marie Hill on their 55th,  Bill and Dot Farrell on their  40th, and Ruth and Frank on  their 4th.  ________w_\  Is your wife talking  "SERGER"  PFAFF SPECIALS  on Sat., Nov. 19  re. Sechelt *  885-2725  HricXet  STYLES  are here!  For Boys and Girls  From size 12 mos.  2  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt  885-5255  TRAIL m CEMRE (DALL  TRAIL BnU CEflTRE (DAL.  Open Mon. - N.U., 9:30 - 5:J0  OPEN FRIDAYS 'TIL 9 PM  B.C. Government Liquor Store  Bobbie's Family Shoes  Books 'n Stuff  Cactus Flower Fashions  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Headquarters Hairstyling  INTRA Vagabond Travel  lanelle's Chocolates & Fudge  Medical Office  Mitten Realty  Morgan's Mens' Wear  Nova (ewvllery  Peninsula Insurance  Pharmasave Drugstore  Photo Works  Radio Shack  Royal Bank  Sow-E.isy Fabrics & Yarns  Shop-Easy  Snack Bar  Trail Bay Hardware  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers Children's Wear  ShopEasy and Pharmasave  open   til 6 pm  OPEN SUNDAYS 10-5 Coast News, October31,1988  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Fireworks, costumes night  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It's good to see some of our  friends and neighbors so well on  the road to recovery after  hospitalization. Hear tell that  Elsie Julian had a recent bout  with illness bul is home now and  :aking it easy.  Grace Rutherford is also doing just fine, while Mary Shannon and Vince are doing quite  well. Hope all you good folks  take care of yourselves, as  you've probably heard ihai old  saying - "Guiil folk are scarce."  FUN AM) GAMES  Tonight (Monday) is the  night for fireworks, costumes,  goodies  and   fun  at  Coopers  Green. Fireworks at 7:30 and  from then on a good old get  together of people of all ages.  See you there.  Next get-together night is this  Saturday at Welcome Beach  Hall for the Harvest dinner and  dance. Reservations are  necessary, so if you give Barbara Grimsey a call at 885-9860  she will see to it that there is a  place set for you and for your  friends.  AUXILIARY REMINDER  The next meeting of the Halfmoon Bay branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will be on  Monday November 14 at 10  am. Try to show up and bring a  friend along.  SAVE THE CHURCH  Saturday, November 5 there  will be a bake sale, white  elephant goods and hand made  items in the Trail Bay shopping  mall from 10 till 3. This is to  help raise some funds for the  moving of the little Church of  His Presence on Redrooffs.  Up until now there is still no  solution to the problem of a  new location, but in the meantime efforts are being made to  raise money towards the possible purchase of some property.  It you would like to help out  with this project your donation  of baked goods or white  elephant items would be greatly  appreciated.  If you can't manage any of  these, donations of cash, be  they large or small, with all help  towards a very good cause. Fran  Redman of 7728 Fawn Road  will be pleased to have you  either call her or drop off goods  at her home. Phone number is  885-7088.  KIDS' STORY TELLER  For all you mums of little  ones who like to read good  children's stories there is a good  opportunity for you to meet  with Jeremy Moray who writes  the Timmy The Tug stories. He  will be speaking at Rockwood  Lodge on Wednesday,  November 9. Admission is free  and everyone is welcome at  7:30. Refreshments will be served.  Village Bobbg IBreuiH  Get Ready For Christmas  SALE  Wine Kits  10%  OFF  Cowrie St., Sechelt        885-2687  Sechelt   Scenario  Garden club meets Nov. 2  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  Halloween is here once again.  Jack-O'lanterns and witches  grin evilly at us from store windows.  Child-size ghosts and ghouls,  pirates and spacemen and olher  colourful manifestations of  creativity roam freely in the  streets.  Drivers should be especially  alerl this evening as some of  these little 'monsters' may slill  go door to door trick or  Hearing. Have a happy and safe  Halloween!  GARDEN CLUB  The next meeting of the  Sechelt Garden Club is  November 2 at 7:30 pm in St.  Hilda's hall. 'Halloween Fun' is  Ihe theme for the mini-show  and Carmen Grassie will comment on the displays.  This meeting will be your last  opportunity to buy your ticket  for the Christmas party scheduled for Sunday December 4 at 1  pm at Casa Martinez.  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  The Sechelt branch will hold  a Bazaar November 19 at the  Indian Band Hall from 2 to 4  pm. Here is your chance to pick  up a onc-of-a-kind Christmas  gift for that person on your list  who has everything, or to  delight the heart of a little one.  Take your pick from arts and  crafts, home-baked goods,  pickles and jams and a white  elephant table.  There will be mystery gifts, a  food raffle and also a raffle for  beautiful double-size bedspread  and a bottle of french perfume.  Tea and goodies will be  available.  SHORNCLIFFE  Don't forget, Shorncliffe  Christmas Bazaar is coming up  on November 5 from 10 to 2 pm  at Greenecourt.  FESTIVAL NEWS  The annual general meeting  of the Festival of The Written  Arts Society is in the annex hall  al Rockwood Lodge at 2 pm  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  Si. Columba of lona Parish  5 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon H.u  ' Rev'd  lnliirin.il ^^^^^^^^  er Boo* Anglican  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. |OHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2111   a*J��jft   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Mornins Worship 11:15 am,  St, Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Sludy 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Paslor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME   -ttartaA   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family f ucharlst  11:00 am  Phone; 886-7322 or 886-1723  Si. Aldan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  I irst Sunday in month   M Malt   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  SundaySchool    -'Milam  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Paslor  Arlys Pelers - Music Minister  "The B/Wi' as if is...  for People as (hey .ire.'  _jfi aft -Tft  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 Cower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  _fj    ST. HILDA'S (Sechell)  f*_^     Bam      Holy Communion  *******    9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. lune Maffin   ��.��.��   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer S Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  BB3-2374 8,883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated wilh Ihe Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church h aiding on  School Road ��� opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship f 1:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ��**   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  Sunday, November 20.  All   members,   friends,  volunteers   and   interested  members of the general public  are invited to attend.  Refreshments served.  ���Unity comes firsts  Uniting mankind can't wait until our other problems are solved.  In fact our problems are getting worse because our world has become one country and its problems can only be solved by the united  will of all its peoples.  Over a century ago, Baha'u'llah, the Founder of the Baha'i' Faith  said: "The well-being of mankind, tts peace and security are unattainable unless and until its unity is firmly established."  The teachings Baha'u'llah has brought from God in this age show  the way to unity for all mankind.   As we in the Baha'i' community  try to put them into practice, we are finding that there are no shortcuts, unity comes first.  Informal discussions TUES,, 7:30 pm 886-2078 or 886-9294  Baha'i Faith  It***  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  by 5  ivi  and  mak  ing I  try t  why  ofE  day,  shak  A  are i  hall,  dress  Park  Gee,  SW/  Tl  Arts  Novi  am.  rente  BINl  If  Notii  and  dead  stiU  Dam  busir  It'  every  Keep part of the dollars you spend..  SHOP LOCALLY  YOU HIRE AND  WELL HELP PAY  f  Thei  hand  and i  EMPLOYMENT  PLUS  HELP NOW. . .WHEN YOU NEED IT.  If you are an employer  wanting to hire help now;  able to train on the job; and,  interested in wage assistance for up to six months..  ASK US ABOUT EMPLOYMENT PLUS!  The Employment Plus group of programs is part of a continuing commitment from your provincial government to help people receiving income assistance get into the work force by assisting  British Columbia employers to hire and train.  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM  IT'S GOOD FOR BUSINESS!  You may hire and train an employee to help ease your  workload, and the Ministry of Social Services and Housing  pays half the cost up to $3.50 per hour. You could find yourself  with a trained and valued permanent employee at the end of  the training period.  IT'S GOOD FOR PEOPLEI  The Employment Opportunity Program gives employable  income assistance recipients the opportunity to develop or update skills while training on the job. This work experience can  be their first step to permanent employment and an independent and secure future.  FOR PRIVATE SECTOR BUSINESSES, NONPROFIT  ORGANIZATIONS AND LOCAL GOVERNMENTS  You can receive 50% of an employee's wage, up to $3.50 per  hour, when you hire and train someone now receiving income  assistance from the Ministry of Social Services and Housing.  To qualify, you need only:  ��� create an additional job to provide full-time employment for  2 to 6 months for 30 lo 40 hours per week; and,  ��� pay at least Ihe provincial minimum wage; and,  ��� provide a trainee with work experience and skills.  COMMUNITY TOURISM EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PROGRAM  FOR REGISTERED NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  You can receive 100% of an employee's wage, up to $7.00 per  hour, when you hire and train someone in a project leaving a  tourism legacy in your community. If you have the materials,  and can offer employable income assistance recipients  jobs that provide work experience and develop skills, we'll pay  the wages.  ASK US ABOUT YOUR PROJECT!  IT'S GOOD FOR THE COMMUNITY!  Already groups throughout British Columbia have used this  program to:  ��� organize or coordinate festivals and special events, exhibitions, collections, heritage and visitor research, catalogues  and office operations;  ��� create or upgrade picnic areas, public gardens, ski areas,  town entrances, campgrounds, hiking and saddle trails, and  enhance historic sites; and,  ��� construct or complete museums, arts centres, rodeo  grounds, injured wildlife housing and tourist infocentres.  FOR PROGRAM DETAILS AND APPLICATION FORMS,  CONTACT YOUR NEAREST DISTRICT OFFICE.  (See the Blue Pages of your telephone directory under  Ministry of Social Services and Housing.)  g��j  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Social Services and Housing  Honourable Claude Richmond, Minister  JOB TRAINING PROGRAMS THAT KEEP ON WORKING. Coast News, October 31,1988  Pender Patter  Arts, Crafts and Swapmeet is Nov. 5  nester, 883-9302  are both patient  ��e about errors I  umn and, know-  is to screw up, I  tolerant. That's  eived my Notice  i in the mail to-  Mly laugh and  i the notice, we  the community  ay, but its ad-  js "Medereira"  'ender Harbour,  jarden Bay?  immunity Club  id Swapmeet is  leginning at 10  tables can be  ns Schroeder.  ived a "Tele-  :ard in the mail  the 72-hour  Jespair, you can  ur prize from  ing, the newest  ler Harbour.  game because  and there's no  cost or obligation, unless you  decide to buy a Filter Queen  vacuum cleaner from the  representative who'll deliver  your prize.  The two companies agreed to  target the Sunshine Coast for  marketing, and we might as well  take advantage of their promotion and the free gifts that go  along with it.  LEGION NEWS  The Department of Veteran  Affairs (DVA) representative  will be at Branch 112 of the  Royal Canadian Legion on  November 9, and anyone wanting to talk to her should contact the Legion for an appointment.  Legion members who can  spare a bit of time (even an hour  will help) to sell poppys at the  IGA mall sometime between  now and November 11 are asked to contact Les Beharrel at  883-2582.  MUSIC NOTES  The Pender Harbour and  District Music Society is proud  to present the renowned European cello piano duet of  Christoph   Both   and   Andre  irislmas, Pender-Harbour style, is captured in this  aosed moose constructed from a wool work sock  y Jackie at Marina Pharmacy.  ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Terebesi at 3 pm on November  13 at the Pender Harbour  School of Music.  The duet will come to Pender  Harbour after a performance at  the Sechelt Arts Centre, part of  their first Canada tour, and the  program will include works of  Brahms, Beethoven and  Schostakovich.  Only fifty tickets will be  available, from directors of the  music society, to members for  $7 and non-members for $8.  The Sunshine Coast  "Messiah" choir will perform,  under the direction of Lynn  Vernon, in Pender Harbour on  December 18, following performances in Sechelt on the 16 and  Gibsons on the 17.  Choir members from Pender  Harbour include Ann Barker,  Louise Berg, Lee Carey, Bill  Course, Joyce Fowler, Bill  Graham, Gwen Hawkins,  Doreen Lee, Nancy Mackay,  and Linda Szabedos.  Rumour has it that another  Harbourside Poetry and Jazz  Evening will be held in the new  year, and that Tom Byrne may  read Robert Service at a Yukon  night in Pender Harbour.  REVISION DAY  If you are not yet registered  to vote, you can get your name  on the list on November 2,  Revision   Day.   Call   Devina  Morton at Lowe's Resort or  Joan Challenger at 883-9923 for  more information.  .WaaWh.TitfrMi'MTaa'TfffirTSBTBTSBW  Thinking "PFAFF"  for CHRISTMAS*  Mark Nov. 19  on your calendar  Sm SctAu  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt ' (85-2725  V_&gg^^tjf_m^^��K^^^^^B___i___^__BiEU^BZ  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 *'  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf &. Country Club  Vear 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwv. 101, Robert,Creak 885-9212  _____  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  sfr*  Come  Down  &  Browse      _^^^^^^^^  a30 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  PGALLERYI  rCUST0M>  FRAMING I  186-9213  886-9213  "aARCTIC FACTS"  GALLERY  Prementa unique carving;  uxjlthanglngi and artwork*  created by the Inult ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  and Cometml Indian*  *ht? North, just in out backyard, has com*-alive, revealing a world teeming with hie. aland nth a'  livetw cultural heritage and an eneigettc people with one loot in a rich past and the other keeping  "Vi*  *ith the twentieth century  ���\0-  Featuring SHOWCASES and PEDESTALS  From "ART GLASS by JUNE" OPEN:  1  WILSON CREEK CAMP GROUND  HEATED POOL ��� FULL HOOKUPS -  CAMPING - GROCERIES - LAUNDROMAT  On Hwy 101 At Wilson Creek Ph. 885-5937  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  ��� CHARTS & BOOKS  M6-MM  Walerlront. Grbaons  GIBSONS marina  ^_P*"# ROYAL ALBERT  ^m ^^^^^ ��=�� English Bone China  Flag-Waving Savings  jr^om England  UP TO  50% OFF  ON ALL IN-STOCK  DINNERWARE PATTERNS  The world's largest selling china offers a wealth of lovely patterns. From  simple elegance to beautiful florals fresh from English country gardens,  Royal Albert has a pattern just right for you., .at savings worth saluting!  OLD COUNTRY  MEMORY LANE  TRANQUILITY  ROSES  LAVENDER R08E  AMERICAN  MOONLIGHT  VAL'DOR  BEAUTY  ROSE  ITEM  LIST          SALE  PRICE        PBICE  **___  tm*  *m__  ft&  5 pc Place Setting  $130.00     ��� 86"  $115.00  '57"  $125.00  ��� 62"  Teacup & Saucer  36.00       21"  31.00  18"  33.95  20"  Dinner Plate  50.00       30"  45.00  27"  49.00  29"  Salad Plate  25.00       15"  22.00  13"  23.55  14"  B&B Plate  19.00       11"  17.00  10"  18.50  ll-  Fruit Saucer  22.95       13"  19.95  11"  22.50  IS"  Rim Soup  45.00       27"  39.95  23"  42.95  28"  Teapot US  135.00       81"  115.00  89"  125.00  75"  AD Cream & Sugar  45.00      27"  39.95  23"  42.95  25"  Regal Tray  33.95       20"  29.95  17"  32.95  18"  Oval Vegetable  120.00       72"  99.50  59"  115.00  89"  Oval Platter 13"  120.00       72"  99.50  59"  115.00  89"  Colfee Mug  29.95       17"  25.95  15"  27.95  18"  Salt & Pepper  45.00       27"  39.95  23"  42.95  28"  Covered Butter  49.95    29.97  43.50  28"  45.00  27"  BONUS!  Receive 4 steins of Royal Albert Crystal* at no extra charge  when you buy any 20-piece set of Royal Albert China.  "Lyric or Serenade patterns only.  EXPLORE NEW  Bf  ROYAL ALBERT"  English Bone China  Discover a dramatic new look In dinnerware: the elegantly  sculpted shape and striking designs of Horizons Bone  China by Royal Albert, Choose from five contemporary  parterns...Proflle, Tiara. Aurora. Enigma and Fantasia.  Each is a sophisticated expression of your fine sense  of personal style.  Microwave and Dishwasher Safe  on Horizons only.  885-2171  Cowrie Street, Sechelt 10.  Coast News, October 31,1988  George    in    Gibsons  Inglis cairn dedicated  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A small cairn with its commemorative bronze plate was  unveiled Sunday, October 23, in  Lower Gibsons in the little park  adjacent to ihe now historic  residence and surgery of Dr.  Frederick Inglis.  The Town of Gibsons constructed the park last year, named it after the good doctor, and  along with members of the Inglis family arranged for the  memorial cairn. The idea  originated with the Heritage  Society and Dr. Alan Inglis  Dr. Frederick Inglis came to  Gibsons Landing with his family in 1913 to open his medical  practice. It was to extend from  Port Mellon to Sechelt and include all the islands in Howe  Sound waters, as Frank  Wyngaert records in The West  Howe Sound Story.  The building of the Inglis  home next to this new park was  begun in January, 1914. Working on the construction crew  was the doctor himself and  pioneer residents such as Clare  Chamberlin, Pete Berdahl, and  John Kullander.  The doctor's brother, Jim, a  finish carpenter, came from  Vancouver to do stairs and windows and doors.  For many years Dr. Frederick  Inglis tended the health needs of  pioneer families at his surgery  and the pharmacy in his home,  and more often by visiting the  sick in their homes at any hour  of the clock. For a time tie was  the medical officer for the  Sechelt Band and the residential  school.  "Paddy" the horse took him  on his rounds by saddle or  buggy until 1917. Then Paddy  was replaced by a belt-driven  Swiss motorcycle.  Once a year a fish boat took  the doctor through the  Skookumchuck to Egmont for  the medical examination of  school children. In 1917, as  well, one of the half dozen  telephones in the whole district  was installed in the doctor's  home. (See Wyngaert's book)  The bronze plate on the cairn  records that Dr. Frederick Inglis, 1870 to 1950, is  remembered for his service, not  only medical, but social and  political.  Accessories  ��� Necklace   ��� Belts  ��� Earrings    ��� Hats  Sc,  arves  We have an excellent selection  lo enhance your special outfit  Jusi for you  ^  FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN ��� FABRIC  t OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Gibsom Landing 886-2470  r  EAGLES & WHALES  GALLERY  ��� POSTERS ��� CARDS ��� CALENDARS  ��� PORTRAITS ��� FRAMES ��� MATTS  Local Photos sold  on Consignment  GRAND OPENING  SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 11-4  ��� Opening Specials ��� fif  Family Christmas Portrait   *$&fa  511.95  449 Marine Dr., Gibsons  (beside Dockside Pharmacy)  STORE HOURS  Tues.-Sat. 11-4  Notice Board  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre, start up hours 9:15 lo 11:40 am.  Tuesday lo Friday. Call 886-2425.  Sunshine Toastmasters have reconvened lor the fall and winler on Ihe 2nd and 4th  Wednesday in every monlh. in the SCRD. Board Room, Royal Terraces. Sechelt.  7:15 lo 9:15 pm One and all welcome!  Sechelt Legion Ladles Auxiliary Bazaar and Lunch. Salurday. November 5,11 30 to  1:30 pm. Sechell Legion  Suncoast Writers' Forgo Writing Contest entry lorms can be picked up al book stores  and al Ihe Coast News offices For info call Rulh al 885-2418 evenings.  Shornclille Auxiliary and Residents Join Bazaar lo be held at Greenecourt on Salurday. November 5 Irom 10 lo 2. Crafts, baking, rattle, white elephant and a lea are  some of the attractions. Come join the lun!  Gibsons Business 4 Professional Woman's Club next meeling November 7. Social  hour 6:30, dinner 7:00 al Andy's Restaurant. For more info call 886-7074.  Alzheimer Support Group Meeling Oclober 31,1 pm. Bethel Baptist Church. Sechelt.  Inlormalion call Inez al 886-8579.  Kiwanis Auxiliary Christmas Bazaar November 5, 9:30 am Sunnycrest Mall.  Flrat Gibsons Scouts, Cubs a Beavers Bottle Drive, November 5, 9 am lo 12 noon,  Super Valu parking lol.  n.N.A.B.C. regular charier meeting, November 3 al 7:30 pm In St. Mary's Hospital  Board Room. Guesl speaker will be Eleanor Weston on Renal Dialysis.  Monthly meeling ol Ihe Sunshine Coast Cancer Support Group for patients and  families, Monday, November 7 al 1 pm at St. John's Uniied Church In Davis Bay. For  Information call 885-3484.  Bake It Trsisurs Sale in aid of the Church ul Hla Presince.Saturday, November 5,10  am to 3 pm at Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee invites you to hear Roger Sweeney ol Veterans  Against Nuclear Arms, who will discuss the Free Trade deal and the Arms Race.  Meeting al Sechell Elementary School main building on Monday, November 7 at 7:30  pm.  Sunshine Cosst Aquaculture Association Annual General Meeting, Thursday.  November 3, 4:45 pm in board room, 2nd floor, Teredo Square, Sechelt. The guest  speaker will be Stephen Gormlcan, University of British Columbia, 'Water Quality and  Production Efficiency on Fish Farms'. For further Information please call Ihe office  885-3619.  Sechelt Marsh Protection Society monthly meeting November 4, 7:30 pm, Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre. Guesl speaker - Paul George, Western Canada Wilderness Commerce.  INGLIS    PARK  OtOiCAI m'IN. MEMORY  OF  DR.  FREDERICK  INGLIS  .'890-1950^. ���  F'iR   OUTSTANDING SERVICE   IN  unsoN.S' MEDICALLY, SOCIALLY.  \ND POLITICALLY", FROM ���-:  I')I3 TO 1945  Plaque unveiled near Inglis House.  Of great compassion for his  fellow man, Dr. Inglis had gone  wilh his wife to Telegraph  Creek on the upper Stikine  River the year after he received  his medical degree in Winnipeg.  There he was a medical missionary of the Presbyterian  Church in the small community  of miners and traders and the  Tahllon Indians.  Until iheir departure in 1913  by river boat to Wrangel,  Alaska, and thence by steamer  to Seattle and by rail to Van-  couver.the doctor and his wife  strove earnestly to care for the  sick, eventually in a small  hospital, and to build up a  church and Sunday school.  When he came to Gibsons  Landing, Dr. Frederick Inglis  was beginning to look outside  church doctrine for a practical  system to better man's condition. Debates with the Finnish  settlers crystallized his political  belief in an extreme form of  Socialism.  His acquaintance with J.S.  Woodsworth honed these views  to a fine edge, although he felt  Woodsworth to be more  idealistic than practical. The  doctor opposed the war in principle since he believed it came  out of faults in the capitalist  system.  Dr. Frederick Inglis was the  first president of the  Elphinstone Cooperative  Association in 1917 and served  as its president for many years.  In the years when the village  of Gibsons was governed by an  elected commission, he was  commissioner from 1929 to  1931 and from 1937 to 1941.  Visiting musicians were  always hospitably received in  the Inglis' home. The doctor encouraged his children in music;  and groups in the community'  like the Harmony Club.  In time, after service in the  army in the Second World War  and several years in practice in  Alberta, his son Dr. Hugh Inglis  took over his father's medical  practice. For a time another  Peterson  not  running  by Harold Blaine  For health reasons Gibsons  Alderman Norm Peterson  won't be running again for  town council in the coming  municipal elections.  Alderman Peterson has been  in hospital for back problems  and was transferred to hospilal  in Vancouver for further tests,  according 10 Clerk-treasurer  Lorraine Goddard. She made  the announcement at an October 25 evening meeting of  town council at the alderman's  request.  A special session of council  was convened to appoint Alderman Gerry Dixon as the town's  alternate representative to the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District council. Peterson being  unable to attend SCRD meetings coming up, and with the  mayor having other commitments, an alternate delegate  had to be named.  ���Vern Elliott pholo  son, Dr. Alan Inglis, practised  medicine here and in Sechelt  before becoming an orthopedic  surgeon in Vancouver.  Where Dr. Frederick Inglis  and wife are remembered in  print is Les Peterson's book  The Gibsons Landing Story,  and as well in Frank Wyngaert's  book, the town and the family  now have this very visible  memorial to the man who  devoted his life to community  service.  Among town officials attending the unveiling of the cairn  were Mayor Diane Strom and  Alderman Lillian Kunstler.  Among family members present  were sons Jack, Eric, and Alan,  grandchildren, and daughter  Kathleen Godwin of Nanaimo,  one of the first Gibsons  residents to graduate from the  University of British Columbia.  Margaret Inglis attended alone,  her husband, Hugh, being in  hospital.  WILDLIFE CLUB  Junior members take note  lhat shooting begins Monday,  November 7. Junior fees are  $10. Phone Lex Hansen at  886-3924 or Ken Awrey at  886-8258.  Fly tying starts November 2.  Phone Gary Berdahl at  886-9309.  \^"  _#v^'^  DRIED FLORAL  ARRANGEMENTS  WREATHS  & SWACS  Gibsons Landing        886-2818  IS THE FREE TRADE  DEAL FOR ME?  $595  UNICEF CARDS  Now Available  (ne*t lo Webber Photo;  277 Gower PI. Rd. 886-7744  l* skcmi ctv/ivc       f)  is our Profession .J  CIFTADVISOKS  vv   Paula _ Patricia .4  ACCENTS^  tT~^'   886-9288  C.ilrswu Uniting. (ne*110 Variety r<Kidi>  ��� Me,  ��� Chi  ��� Sandwiches  Variety EM, FOODS  8Hn-<"M��  ^WEBBER PHOTON  ^ TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  Agents For  LOOMIS COURIER SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  lflk THRIFTY'S  Tue��S��t 10-4  GIBSONS  *" *�����������-  886-2488 or Box 598  ���IMh  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We lully guarantee everything we nil  to Im setislictory or money cheerfully refunded.  Sundays & Holidays  930 - 6 pm  Your LOTTERY Centre m mm cs  ������La  fteB.Ce Powdered  LAUNDRY  TERGENT  3.49  6/m YOUMORB SAVINGS?  GROCERY  Pedigree Pal ��� With Extra  Beef/Chicken/Liver  (lOg fOOd 380 gm .77  Tissues  Scotties 2oo-s .99  Sunlight  dishwashing  detergent        soomi 1.37  Sunrype - Blue Label  apple juice \, .96  Campbell's - Chicken Nor  SOUP 284ml  .57  Catelli ��� Long Vermicelli  Long Spaghetti/Ready Cut Macaroni  pastas soogm 1.07  No Name - Crunch^/Smooth  peanut  butter 500 9m 1.99  Maxwell House  Fine/Extra Fine/Regular - Ground  coffee 3oo9m 1.89  Presidents Choice - No Sugar  Muesli  cereal 500 sm 0. cWi  Cashmere  toilet  tissue n 2.59  No Name  tomato soup        284mi .55  Christie's - Arrowroot  cookies ^0ffm 1-99  NEW Catch-all biodegradable  garbage  bags ���1.69  Mazola  corn oil 2,4.29  Day by Day,  MM  __^______mm  _____*  __________**. Coast News, October 31,1988  11.  Lucky Dollar Foods flg  gower point road, gibsons landing FREE DELI VERY TO THE WHARF 1   rAnn  CK1  LLAR  1UCK OR TREAT    4-6pm Halloween  Prices effective:  Nov. 1 - Nov. 6  Mon* ��� Sat*  930  tu 8  pill  Microwave  Oven  Just By Shopping At  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  ��� Philips Model 309E  ��� 8 cu ft. mid-size  ��� 600 watls  ��� Most 5tate<ol-lhe-art  leatures & programs  ��� Cook book & temperature probe  Winner  Will Be  Announced  Here Next  Week  The MORE OFTEN YOU SHOP  the BETTER YOUR CHANCES  Just write your name and phone number on the back of your till  tape every day you shop at KLD. Enter as many times as you  like. A name will be drawn every day. Each name drawn daily  will be entered for the main draw October 31,1988.  {  -I      DAISY  Off  Cortina - Random Cuts  cheese 25%  Imperial  margarine wgm 2.29  Krona  margarine ^ gm 1.39  .250 gm    I �� I ��J  Kraft cheese  Velveeta slices  | BUTCHER SHOP \  Fresh - Whole or Shank Portion  pork picnics   -��� gr  Fresh  ground pork     ��,. 1.29  ���c  FROZEN  }  Week  Lifestyle  ham  Cooked  (  125 gm  meat pies 2009m  Shepherds pie 175 9m  Oktoberfest  sausage soogm  1.69  1.49  1.49  The reason Schneiders bacon has been a favourite  part of breakfast for so many years, is consistent  quality. Schneiders still make their bacon the same  way J.M. did back at the turn of the century ...  using the finest quality meat, smoked to perfection  over real hardwood lires. And to make sure you're  getting more value, Schneiders bacon is hand-  trimmed a special way ... so that you get more  meat, and less fat.  Maybe that's why, after ninety-six years, people still  keep coming back for more. With all Schneiders  products, you can still taste the difference quality  makes.  Tusk- ihe difference quality makes."  Sliced Side  bacon  500 gm  2.79   ham nuggets  2.49  4.09  No Name  apple juice 355ml .89  No Name  peas or  peas & carrots     ng 1.49  A Full Line of Weight Watchers'  Assorted Sizes  dinner entrees 2.89  McCain's - 4 Varieties - Savory  dinner entrees   250am 1.89  i  BAKERY  McGavins Cracked Wheat  bread  Venice Canadian  pumpernickel  675 gm  broccoli  Hawaiian Grown  papayas ��,. .99  3/.89  pineapples      ��,. 1.48  ...it. .38  New Zealand Grown  kiwi fruit  Hawaiian Grown  California Grown  green peppers     ��  PLUS Many More  INSTORE SPECIALS  Wvu  .454 gm  1.09  1.29  tM ^brownies  6's  2.19  "KIZZLE KAZZLE KORE  The wolf is at the door, there's nothing to eat..." except apricots  ���millions and millions, pounds and pounds, and they are so good! I like  them slewed - just enough water to cover the base ol the saucepan, a  couple of tablespoons of sugar, a dozen or so apricots. Bring to the  boil, simmer eight minutes and then eat, or halve and place on Kirsch  flavoured cheesecake or just be plebeian and have Ihem with ice  cream. Try them interspersed with your barbecued pork sprinkled with  a touch ol ground cardamom OR try...  PORK STEW - GOANESE STYLE  2 lbs. cubed lean pork  1 tablespoon oil  Vt cup chopped onion  1 tablespoon chopped garlic  4 canned chillies  2 dry red chillies  1 teaspoon ground tumeric  V> teaspoon ground cummin  1 tablespoon coarsely chopped  fresh ginger root  Vt teaspoon freshly ground  black pepper  2 tablespoons tomato paste  2 whole cloves  1 inch stick ol cinnamon  V. teaspoon ground cardamom  1 cup chopped Iresh tomatoes  1 dozen small apricots  1. Fry everything but tomato paste and tomatoes for 5 to 10 minutes  stirring constantly.  2. Mix Ihe tomato paste and tomatoes and stir slowly Into the meat.  3. Cover tigtitly and cook on a low, low heat for two hours or until pork  is tender. Add extra liquid if necessary.  4. 15 minutes before serving add whole apricots and simmer gently  until heated right through.  Item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service 12.  Coast News, October 31,1988  LEISURE  On the Arts Beat  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council and the Pender Harbour Music Society are pleased  to   present   in   concert   the  After a riveting performance of Shakespeare's Julius Caesar at Elphinstone High School, the Carousel  Theatre players stage a frozen action scene for the camera.  ��� v��n cjiioii pholo  Pages From A Lite Log  Finally our hero kisses  the Scriptures goodbye  by Peter Trower  He begins by taking a job  with a safe and vault company  and works there for several  months making a minute study  of how various types of  strongboxes are put together.  He pays special attention to  their weak points.  He signs up for a three month  course in oxy-acetylene welding  and is amazed at what a torch  can do to steel. Properly applied, it can cut through any  thickness of the metal like a  knife cutting through cheese.  The ex-preacher is an adept  pupil and graduates at the top  of his class. Bit by bit he gathers  his tools and accumulates  knowledge.  Lou is still in league with  Herb Cox, his old partner from  the magazine-selling days. Cox  is a big, cigar-smoking man  with the misleading look of a  house detective. He has often  dabbled in crime and is now  devoting his full attention to illegal activities. Somewhat of an  expert himself when it comes to  time-locks and safety-wiring  devices, he heartily approves of  Herb's intensive training program and offers many tips. It is  agreed that Cox and the Wilson  brothers will team up as soon as  Herb masters the use of his  father's explosive.  Herb rents a small house on  Cadillac Avenue that boasts a  roomy garage. Here he practices  on an old safe he has bought for  $50. After a couple of months  the battered strongbox looks  like the victim of metal termites.  They haul it out to the city  dump and leave it there. "The  cops will never figure out what  hit that old can!" laughs Lou.  The time has come for Herb  to try out his newly-acquired  skills and his improved brand of  'soup' under actual field conditions. A small dairy in a remote  neighbourhood is chosen as an  initial testing ground. Cox easily  disconnects the primitive  burglar alarm and the three men  enter the building under the  cover of darkness. Unfortunately, Herb, nervous on his maiden  job, overestimates the amount  of nitro required to blow the  small safe. The resultant explosion shatters half the windows  in the plane. The shuken cracksmen flee in panic. There is no  time to rifle the safe of its  meagre contents.  "Sorry about that," Herb  mutters sheepishly.  "Maybe you should have  stuck to the sermons after all,"  muses a slightly disillusioned  Lou.  It is not an auspicious beginning for Herbert Emerson Wilson, ex-Baptist minister and apprentice thief.  Little Legion roasts padre  by Rose Nicholson  Members of the 'Little  Legion' in Roberts Creek got  together last week to 'Roast and  Toast' (but mostly toast) Archdeacon James Whittles, or  'Padre Jim' as he is affectional-  ly known.  Padre Jim gained international recognition as the first  padre to land on the beaches at  Normandy on D-Day. He was  part of the official delegation  that visited France in 1979 on  the 35th anniversary of that  day.  A letter from the Very  Reverend James D.  Cruickshanks, Dean of Christ  Church Cathedral, described  Padre Jim as "one of the great  churchmen who kept the  Church going in the North  under very difficult situations.  His office was the back seat of a  Chev, where he kept a box that  contained sermons for every  Sunday of the year, a prayer  book, a Bible, a cassock and  stole, and...a bottle of Scotch.  What was magnificent about  Archdeacon Whittles is that he  was always out where the people  were. Everywhere you go in  Northern Alberta and B.C.,  there are people whose lives  have been touched by this fine  priest."  Doug Garrett, Second World  r  m  Thank you for your help, your patience and  good-will. Don't forget to tune in Sunday evenings at 7:30. We hope to see you next year.  1988 Fall Telecast Schedule     \  Nov. 6/88 Computer Error ���  Nov. 13/88 Picking up the Pieces  (1987 repeat) A  Nov. 20/88 The Gift 1  Nov. 27/88 A House Divided J  War colonel, said, "I was concerned when I heard this was to  be a roast. One of my ancestors,  a Kennedy from Ayrshire, was  involved in a spectacular roast  back in the 16th Century."  "Lord Kennedy of Caledin  roasted the abbott of the nearby  abbey on a spit until he signed  over the abbey lands to the Kennedy family. Not to worry Jim.  They have, over the years,  become much less persuasive in  their methods."  Ron Seal, spokesman for the  Baden Powell group of guests,  declared his preference for a  toast, rather than a roast.  "About three years ago" he  recounted, "when Jim's wife  Eva was in hospital, Jim was  left to the virtues of his own  cooking. My wife, hoping to  soften the situation, invited Jim  to lunch on Thursday at 12  o'clock."  "At a quarter to 12 on  Wednesday, the day before, Jim  arrived, - for lunch. Now, a  characteristic I do admire in a  man is punctuality."  "I mean, how punctual can  you get? Twenty-four hours and  15 minutes early!"  Seal, incidentally, publicly invited Padre Jim to lunch again,  next Thursday.  Frank Zantolas had another  story. "Most of the guys in our  outfit who took their troubles to  the Padre" he said, "came  home with a war bride!"  Accompanied by much  laughter and applause, the affectionate badgering went on all  evening, always touching on the  real nature of the man. He was  described as the man 'who was  called to do the tough things  that had to be done', 'one of the  great Canadian churchmen',  'always willing to be of service',  'active in scouting'.  Phil Sheridan summed it up  when he quoted a line from  Oliver Goldsmith's poem 'The  Deserted Village'. "Even his  failings lean to virtue's side."  celebrated European cello-piano  duo of Christoph Both and Andre Terebesi. Reviews in the  European press have been glowing: "An intense sound."  "(The) playing was so concentrated and so commanding."  The piano-cello combination  has not been heard on the Coast  for several years and while Both  and Terebesi have been playing  together since their early student  years and have become known  to European audiences, their  concerts here will be part of  their first Canadian duo tour.  They will perform a program of  Shumann, Brahms, Beethoven  and Schostakovich.  Information on their concerts  is as follows:  Sechelt, Saturday November  12, 8 pm at the Arts Centre.  Tickets are $7 ($6 for students)  at Hunter Gallery, Talewind  Books, the Arts Centre.  Pender Harbour, Sunday  November 13, 3 pm at the  Pender Harbour Music School.  Tickets are $8 ($7 for Music  Society members). Phone  883-2689 for information and  reservations or get a ticket from  any Music Society member.  ARTS CENTRE GALLERY  This is the final week that the  "Lifework" figure drawing  show will be on at the Arts Centre. To correct a statement in  last week's paper, the drawings  on display were selected from  work done by artists Susan and  Alex Baggio, Nena Braathen,  Pat Chamberlin, Donna Balma,  Lindy LeBlanc, Ene  Falkenberg, Ursula Fritsch, Pat  Forst, Don Hopkins, Mike  Mclnerney, Chris Pratt, Gordon Munro, Belinda McLeod,  Maurice Spira, Jean Sheridan,  Peggy Baker, Beryl Pandit,  Robin Shaw, Ghislane Geneau,  Robert Jack, and Larry  Westlake. The work will be on  display only until November 5.  All artists on the Sunshine  Coast are reminded that Saturday, November 5 is the date for  submissions for the 10th Annual Juried Show to be selected  by art critic, curator, and commentator Jill Pollack. On Sunday, November 6 ad 2 o'clock  she will give a public critique of  all work chosen for the show.  For more information contact  the Arts Centre - regular hours  are 11-4 Wednesday to Saturday, 1-4 Sunday. . ���  * GIBSONS LEGION.  /jEV       Branch '109  ��^^    Gibsons Legion Hall  FRIDAY, NOV. 4 &  SATURDAY, NOV. 5  REMEMBER THE FUN IS FREEH  Call 886-2411  for a dinner reservation  Members & Guests Welcome  %  BETH EMMS, r.m.t.  Announces the Relocation of  The Sechelt Massage Clinic  5787 Surf Circle...left off Trail Avenue  Sechelt Village *-' ���'- -  Call for Appointment    885-9386  PRONTO'S  NEW RESTAURANTE  Specializing in the  popular spices & flavours  of South European Cuisine  If you enjoyed the relaxed atmosphere, friendly service, and great food before at  the old Cedar Plaza location, then you're going to love Pronto's new  premises on Hwy. 101.  COME IN & TASTE FOR YOURSELF  George & Leah Combos look forward to  serving you a real taste treat  LOOK FOR THE GREEN AWNING  on Highway 101, just north of the intersection of School & North Roads.  Fully licensed ��� Expresso & Cappuccino  Open Late Every Night  PRONTO'S  886 8138  885-1919  tta________________________________t   - -" *���*-<-'-�����- e.^^me__-_e__r__r__-_. Coast News, October 31,1988  13.  Rhythms of Life  1  Energy planet says move  by Penny Fuller  Think back a year. What  were you doing, how were you  feeling last Halloween?  It's been quite a year! All of  the planets have been retrograde  (appeared to move backwards)  for a large part of the past year.  A lot of internal changes are indicated by that.  But last week, many of you  will have noticed a change.  Mars, the planet of energy  and drive, first appeared to  stand still in the sky. Then, at  the end of last week, it began to  move forward again.  Of course, the full moon the  previous weekend added an extra zap to the proceedings. As  one friend expressed it, "I've  had about enough of this spiritual crap."  The general feeling hit that it  was time to get going, time to  move on with things. A year of  internal changes leaves you with  a whole new focus for the  future.  The only planet that's still  retrograde is Jupiter, representing good luck and philosophical thought. Any changes it indicates are gentle, hardly  noticable ones.  So the general tone for the  rest of the year and on into the  beginning of the New Year will  tend to be one of 'taking control  of your life'. This is a perfect  time to initiate all the behaviour  changes you've been considering for the last few months.  Get active. Do something different.  Mars is in Aries until January  19, so the driving force will be  strong until then, especially for  people with significant planets  in Aries.  If your Sun is involved (people born March 21 to April 20  of any year), then you may have  so much energy that you may  have trouble keeping focused.  You may also have a hard  time with those around you who  seem to be functioning at half  speed.  Try to be patient. Remember  that they aren't at half speed.  You're clipping along like  you're in the Grand Prix.  If you can slow your thoughts  and rein in your impulses long  enough to sway people, rather  than running over them, you  can get a lot of support for your  intitiatives at this time. If you  persist in racing ahead, without  getting that support, you're  liable to run into some nasty  brick walls.  Everyone is going to feel  some effect in terms of more  energy. But some may burn  themselves out if they're not  careful.  Try to get on a vitamin supplement for the rest of the  winter, and start getting into  shape lor those ski hills. If you  don't keep your body in good  shape right now, you could end  up with physical problems  -broken legs, flu, infections.  If you're going to get all those  great things you've been thinking about accomplished, you  need to have your body's  cooperation.  gk ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  iRaM BfaUCh  219 W��* -<ttte friendly Country tegton  Friday, Nov. 4 &  Saturday, Nov. 5  DEWBERRY  OPEN DAILY 4 pm on  & SATURDAY 1 pm on  YCmjnlryL__o  All Ladies  Band  Members & Guests Welcome  It's Flowers Unlimited!  SUNDAY  BUFFET  by Vivian Chamberlin  It's time for a change in the  Hunter Gallery this week. Starting on November 1, Ursula  Fritsch will be displaying her  latest "Flowers Unlimited".  Expect some lively colours  with an emphasis on design, and  a style all her own. Ursula lives  on Gambier Island and has been  painting seriously for the last  four or five years.  This show will end on  November 20 and is the last of  the "one person" shows for this  year. After that it will be a  group showing and sale by Arts  Council members.  Worth a look is a new and  original painting by Roy Peters,  featuring a single fishboat called  "North River", backed by a  sunset sky and sea reflections.  At the other end of the spectrum are two new "folk art"  paintings by Trudy Small.  On the pottery shelves are a  new shipment of Alan Grout's  popular and practical ��� pieces,  and some work by Kathy Heal  featuring an unusual pink and  blue glaze on bowls, mugs and  different sizes of milk jugs.  Our resident naturalist, Joan  Winters, is offering to paint  T-shirts to order (animal sub  jects) and several samples are in  the store.  One of the finest wooden toy  cars I have ever seen is one by  Roy Rolins of an old fashioned  touring car, complete with rum  ble seat. He also shows many  other boys such as logging  trucks and car carriers.  Don't forget - Hunter Gallery  hours are now 10 am to 4 pm  and we are closed on Mondays.  Live entertainment  by Bill Stuart  On the club agenda this week,  Elphie's Cabaret in Gibsons  carry on with a great show band  with 'Stripes'. From all accounts this is a polished group  of performers who are sure to  entertain.  The Wakefield Inn is kicking  off November with a three-piece  group from Vancouver called  'Eros'. The title is taken from  the name of female lead singer,  Eros.  Post Hallowe'en at your local  Legion this weekend features  'Grey Star' at the Gibsons'  Legion. Further on down the  road, Roberts Creek Legion will  be dancing to the good country  sounds of a sister duet, the  'Dewberrys'.  For those in the Sechelt area  there's a chance to catch some  great country rock with the  music of 'Southern Star', a gal  and guy duet.  11am - 4pm  verything you could ask (or!  5 Meats, 15 Seafoods,  Hot & Cold Pastas,  Salads  DESSERTS  [ by JIM LINCEZ  II III II III II III II  Open for Lunch 11-3  Dinner 5-10  Closed Sunday from 4pm  Closed Monday  1500 Marine Drive, Cibsons 886-2334  ^��^>������ rMMi@>&&@r)<& #&����^(g��@<3 gggggjggj jg,  LADIES NITE MIDNIGHT  Thurs., Nov. 3  Cable Eleven  Tuesday, November 1  7:30 pm  Gibsons Council Meeting 'Live'  Full coverage of this weeks  council meeting brought to you  'live' from the council chambers  in Gibsons.  Wednesday, November 2  5:00 pm  E.S.P. TV News 'Live'  Elphinstone student Amber,  produced this weeks news show  featuring an election update, a  review of the social studies conference, a report from Africa, a  tribute to Canada's peace keeping forces and a special interview on acid rain.  7:00 pm  E.S.P. TV News  Repeated from 5 pm.  8:00 pm  Amnesty International  Francisca Juarez interviews  the Canadian Chairman of  Amnesty International, Margaret Morgan, about the role of  this organization. Roger  Legasse, local organizer, joined  in the discussion.  Taped on October 19, this  news show features reports on  skateboard bowl vandalism,  hospital disaster exercise, home  support workers and the Port  Mellon expansion.  Thursday, November 3  7:00 pm  ���Live' Phone-in  Talk To Your Local  Government Candidates  Local elections are the topic  on Coast Cable Vision's Community Channel this week with  a two part program.  Regional Board Directors  Candidates   for   Regional  Borad Director will be in the  studio to answer your questions  and listen to your comments.  8:00 PM  Gibsons  Aldermanic Candidates  We have invited the candidates for seats in the Gibsons  Aldermanic race to join you in  the studio via the phone lines.  Call in during the show with  your questions and comments.  Next week Coast Cable 11  will bring you two more shows  relating to local governments.  At 7 pm we bring you the candidates for School Board seats  and at 8 pm candidates for  Sechelt aldermen and mayor.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy ol:  C4E4EET  HALLOWE'EN COSTUME BALL '88 ^  Mon., Oct. 31    cjflHj Cos(ume |udBinR9;00,12.,oo  1    ���t*4*  Mon,, Oct. 31 - Nov. 5 CTDIDPC  ' OPEN - WED.- SAT. 6 pm-2 Ml  885-3281   - R�����N&6ftM4^#dttM&to#MM&  Cibsons Landing      886-3336 I  Carol Brophy, B.A.,R.M.T.  Registered Massage Therapist  Announces the opening of  COAST MASSAGE  THERAPY CLINIC  November 7, 1988 at  Suite #305 Teredo Square,  Teredo Street, Sechelt  "Physicians Referrals Accepted"  j^'    Handicapped  l^. Accessible     885-4133  ToooM  fkCwt  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  The view from Mariners' is dazzling, since this restaurant  occupies a prime spot on Marine Drive overlooking Gibsons  Harbour. In addition to a wide variety of culinary delights,  customers are also treated to a superb visual feast.  This Sunday afternoon, sunlight is sparkling on the water  as gulls screech by at eye level. Inside the restaurant, the atmosphere is relaxed with soft music playing.  Sundays are special at Mariners' with the return of then-  popular seafood buffet.  Hie buffet features over 15 different kinds of seafood,  both hot and cold, as well as beef and pork dishes, salads and  breads. Seafood is Mariners' speciality.  Owners Heather Minter and Laurie Perkins stress, "If it's  not fresh seafood, we don't put it out."  Don't worry if seafood is not your first love, since this buffet has something for everyone. From roast beef to Cajun  pork sausage, some dish is sure to tickle your fancy.  Mariners' buffet is available Sundays from 11 am to 4 pm  until Easter. What a wonderful weekend treat for the family!  Just remember to bring along a healthy appetite so you can  sample all of the delicious selections.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  Iamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  , Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Scats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. .All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, just north of the intersection of School and North Roads, Gibsons, 886-8138. Open Wed. to Sat., 8 pm  to 2 am.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Sunday buffet, from 11 am until 4 pm, with new  selections each week. Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Open 7 days a  week: 11 am - 10 pm {Sundays from 11  am). 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Wharf Restaurant - Spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  table. Wc serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week. Join us for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8 am to 2 pm.  We also cater to conventions and private  functions in our glassed-in atrium style  Bayside Room. Open Mon. - Sat. 7 am -2  pm and 5 - 9 pm; Sun. 8 am - 2 pm and 5  - 9 pm. Reservations recommended. All  major cards accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis  Bay, 885-7285.  FAMHY DINING  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation   only,   Saturdays   1-4  pm.  886-9261.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwv 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 scat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Uvely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  , dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25, Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -583-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11 ���  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  FAT IN - TAKt (HH  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open  11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am -10 pm,  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery  within 5 miles of store after 4 p.m.  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cowrie &.,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS 14.  Coast News, October 31,1988  Witches were also welcome at the B.C. Heart Curling Fun-a-thon  match held at the Gibsons Winter Club last Saturday.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Sealions fumbling  Last weekend the Sealions  played in Coquitlam against the  Wildcats and lost 38-8. Michael  Yates scored the first  touchdown of the game.  However, the Sealions played  with several turnovers especially  fumbles resulting in the second  half demise of the local team.  The Sealions require to win  one of their last two games in  order to make the playoffs in  the Vancouver Metro Football  League.  Last regular season game is  November 6 vs Renfrew Trojans at Columbia Park at 12  noon.  Reference: Point Atkinson   ForSkookutnchuhNarrow*add 1 hr.4Bmm., *  n     in    oi      _     _i ti  plua 5 min, (or aach 11. of rl...  Pacific Standard Time       im t mm tor uon n. oi mi  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  winter storage  BOAT HAULING  on fenced premises  power & water on site  i. HARBOUR VIEW MARINE i  886-2233  ^ N.   N.    >���     ^   v     \v\.\\.-\.\.\.vv\.x     a   l.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  WELCOME BACK**  6 30am ���  9:00am  10:00am.  11.30a.m.  3:30 pm  7:30 p.m.  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fil  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30am,  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2.30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Filness      7:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapled Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Filness 7:30 p.m.  8 30a m  1000am.  11:00am  100pm.  7 30p.m  8:30pm  10:30a.m.  11:30am,  3:30p.m,  6:00p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:300.m.  3:30pm  6:00 p.m  7:30p.m.  8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Coed Fitness  Teen Swim  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  6:30a.m,  9:00a m.  10:00 a.m  10:30a.m.  11:30 a.m  5:00 p.m  6:30pm.  7:30 p.m.  2:00 p.m.  7:00p.m.  8.30a m.  10:00 am.  10:30am,  11:30am,  1:00p.m.  6:30p.m.  7:30p.m  9:00 pm.  4:30pm.  8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  1:00p.m. 3:30p.m.  3:30p.m.- b:00p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Curling season  is looking good  by Harold Blaine  With a much refurbished  curling rink, plans for two new  leagues, room for more curlers  young and old, and a new  young and energetic manager-  icemaker, the Gibsons Winter  Club on Highway 101 is off  with high hopes for a big year of  sport in 1988-89.  "We've made important major improvements to the club  this year, "says manager-ice-  maker John McKerracher, a  seven year alumnus from the  staff of a major Vancouver  private sports club. "These improvements include such things  as new floors, new lockers,  remodelled washrooms, new  brine-header pipes, plus a  dehumidifier and fans in the  curling area."  The ice should be much,  much better this season.  The old cooling pipes were  clogged. This year all the pipes  are flowing properly so it's  possible to get an even  temperature throughout the ice  without any bridging.  The constant temperature  should mean better ice without  slow spots, making the ice  "more true" during play, says  icemaker McKerracher.  An Ontario native, the new  club manager in his childhood  travelled to many places to live  in Canada with his parents...all  provinces just about except  Quebec. He graduated from  Killarney Secondary School  here in British Columbia.  This year the club has quite a  few new members, but registration is down a little. So there's  still room for more curlers in  this, the nation's most-played  sport.  All are welcome and no experience is necessary, says the  icemaker.  The club is trying to get more  seniors out. The plan is to get a  Wednesday afternoon seniors  mixed league started this  season.  The junior program started  Tuesday for ages 10 and up.  Monday afternoon it's  Ladies' League, followed by  Men's League in the evening.  Tuesday it's Senior Men's  League ahead of the 4 pm  Junior curling.  Thursday night it's Men's  and Ladies' League. Friday  night it's the Mixed League.  A big event coming up is  November 18 to 20, the Men's  Open Bonspiel. Teams will attend from all over the place.  Spectators are welcome.  Anyone interested in entering  should call the rink at 886-7512.  Pender Golf Club  CCM-SU50O  Sale  Rn.  Boy's  77"  8798  Men's  119"  139����  Asst'd Hockey Sticks on Sale  COOPER skates   Clearance Prices  Some used men's and boy's skates  ReeBok ^ |"��/o  FLEECE WEAR   __LDo.f  by Terry Dougan  The ladies held their hall luncheon October 13. They started  the day off with an "irons  only" event.  Moni Langham had first low  gross, Joyce Reid was second  and Helen Crabb was third.  Evelyn Tapio had first low net,  Lois Haddon was second and  Shirley Dumma was third.  Evelyn Tapio had the longest  drive.  After lunch prizes were handed out to various winners that  played throughout the year.  Mom Langham received her  trophy for winning the Ladies  Championship.  The pin round winners were  Moni Langham first, Lois Haddon second. The most improved  handicap person over the last  two years was Jessie Rietze.  Moni Langham was the winner of the Crabb Cup Tournament. Winners for the spring  ringers under 35 hdcp; lowest  score Moni Langham, most improved Helen Crabb. Over 35  hdcp; lowest score Marcia  Keim, most improved Laverene  Richardson.  Summer ringers over 35  hdcp; lowest score Marcia Keim  and Joan Willcock, most improved Sylvia Edwards. Under  35 hdcp; lowest score Moni  Langham, most improved Lois  Haddon.  The gals also elected their  new executive to be led by captain Jessie Rietze.  The match committee would  like to thank all those who very  kindly made donations to make  the prizes more special. Congratulations to all the winners!  In Mixed Twilite October 17  George Langham and Pete  Waycott were the winners. Second place went to Jim Buntain  and Moni Langham. In third  place were Murrell Smith and  Helen Crabb. KP 3 George  Langham, 6 Jim Buntain.  The Senior Men played October 18 with low gross going to  George Langham and Bill  Dean. Jim Menzies was second  and Eldy Gandy third. Low net  winner was Ken Burroughs, second was Tom Held. KP 3 Jim  Menzies, 6 George Langham.  Our golfing season is slowing  down now that summer is over,  so we'll sign off now till spring.  Thanks to Coast News for printing the column. Thanks to all  the customers who have used  our course.  Your patronage enables us to  improve our new course, it's  getting better all the time! The  course is open all year round,  hope to see you there on the nice  winter days!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  & Cowrie   SECHELT. 885-2512  TilJftHaf  wmsVm ill  THINK OF OTHERS.  DON'T MIX DRUGS OR  JILCOHOL WITH WORK.  Drugs and alcohol usually take effect quickly. They can slow  your reflexes and co-ordination, cloud your judgement and give  you a false sense of who you are and what you can do. If you  operate equipment or work around machinery in this condition,  anything can happen. By saying no to drugs and alcohol at  work, you are increasing everyone's chances of making  it through the ^  day safely. RX WORKERS'  'mill COfflPENSATION  XJSatW ^kaV    Dyj_*V\U COLUITIBIA  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  JIM NIELSEN, CHAIRMAN  5^  ~-*��-/-  __U___________*m !  Child health clinics  CUM Health dinks will be  held Gibsons on November 1,8,  15, 22 and 29. In Sechelt they  will be held on November 2, 9,  16, 23 and 30. Pender Harbour  Clinic will be on November 3  and 17. The location of the  Sechelt Clinic is Bethel Baptist  Church, coiner of Trail and  Mermaid Street, across from  the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4:30 pm on  November 7, 14, 21 and 28 in  the Gibsons Health Unit. In  Sechelt, Skin Testing only on  November 23. The Pender Harbour Travellers Clinic can be arranged upon request.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour, phone  883-2764.  STD (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  Wednesdays, November 9 and  23 at the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit, 494 South Fletcher  Mitsuru Utsugi of Oji Paper  Road Gibsons from 4 to 4:30  pm. Information, counselling  and testing (including AIDS)  will be given. No appointment  necessary.  Prenatal Classes: Early Class  is on November 1 from 7 to 9  pm. The Late Class will be  November 15,22 and 29 from 7  to 9 pm. Pender Harbour  Prenatal Classes can be arranged upon request 883-2764.  Single and Pregant? Phone  the Health Unit 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on November 30. Please  phone St. Mary's Hospital Switchboard to arrange for tour  885-2224.  The Parent & Baby Drop-In  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit, 494 South Fletcher, Gibsons.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  $25,000 Is  presented  by Hal Blaine  The $25,000 pledged to the  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project by Oji Paper Co. Ltd. was  presented last week by Mitsuru  Utsugi, general manager, to Rai  Purdy, project president. In  turn President Purdy presented  to General Manager Utsugi a  sculpture of William Shakespeare by noted sculptor, Roy  Lewis, a director of the theatre  society.  Start curling  by Ed Hill   Last Tuesday saw the Gibsons Winter Club full of new  faces, the faces of beginners,  junior beginners. It even did the  teachers some good to review  the old lessons.  There were in-turns and outturns, grippers and sliders, hog-  lines and houses. All very confusing to someone new to the  game but our new crop of  curlers handled it well.  By the end of their first session they were drawing to the  house and even using the proper  turn. There are some skips that  envy that talent I  We hope you had a good first  session juniors and we look forward to seeing you this Tuesday  at 4 pm.  And now from the beginner  to those of us who are more experienced, or who should know  better. Curling is best played on  ice - clean ice! This last week  has surfaced complaints from  several leagues about the condition of the ice.  An investigation of what one  sweep of the ice turned up  showed everything from dirt  from street shoes to pipe tobacco. It's tough enough to make a  good shot without having to  draw through a sand box and a  couple of ashtrays.  Three rules of courtesy to  remember are as follows:  (1) Make sure your shoes are  clean before you go on the ice;  (2) No cigarettes or other  smoking material are to be on  the ice;  (3) When your game is done  please take the time to clean the  ice properly for the next teams  to play.  Volleyball  standings  GtbKHB  Cedars  Ken Mac  Roberts Creek  Sechell  WLTP  ��� 2 218  6 3  3 15  2 4 610  3 5 3 9  2 5 4 8  SNAPTRAK  wiimtmumBmrnm  You can Install a  NEW, BRIGHT,  BEAUTIFUL  CEILING  It's easy  It's clean  It's economical  (about 11.00 a aquara toot)  J PERSON  NO SPECIAL TOOLS  It's Snap Trak  SUSPENDED VINYL  CEILING GRID  PLUS Your choice of  drop In celling panels  Ask any one of the friendly professionals at  GIBSONS  MHHM-WIM Jpm  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  [TWO LOCATIONS   sumshimecoastmichwhy cibsons   wour��nddolphin secheu  Coast News, October 31,1988  15.  For vandalism  $300 reward  A $300 reward is offered for a conviction or restitution in  the case of the chainsaw vandals who felled the weeping  willow tree at Gibsons Town Hall. The tree was left lying  where it fell in Holland Park under cover of darkness on the  October 22nd weekend.  "It is a reflection on the community. I find it very upsetting," Mayor Diane Strom told council October 25. She added $100 of her own to the $200 reward allowed under a town  bylaw used three times since 1973.  "In some cases things can be repaired. But in the case of  Holland Park such things were put there for special reasons.  Some were donated," said the mayor.  "I'm sure the public feels as I do. Maybe with knowledge  of the reward we'll have less and less of this kind of vandalism," she said.  Japanese Weeping Willow tree vandalized at the Gibsons Town  Ha"- -Vera Elliott pholo  PETER GORDON  B.C. Land Surveyor  ��� announces the ���  reopening of his office   at the Dock   5686 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3286 But. 885-3247 Rr5  X WORKWEN? WORLD  WE'RE WORKING FOR YOU'  RUGBY SHIRTS  Men's & Ladies'  SizeS-XL  Poly Cotton/Long Sleeve  Reg. $19.99  0  /IK  $A99  NOW  *J  Men's  PLEATED JEANS  /IN    W  99  Champs.  SPORT SHIRTS  Long Sleeve, Assorted Colours, Stripes,  Pigment Dye, Poly-Cotton  Reg. $29.99  ��19����  NOW  /IK  H.H. Brown  BOOTS  e $iO����  /IK      1 UOFF  Ladles'  100% COTTON PANTS  Tan & Green  0  /IK  $1499  w.w.w.  JEANS  Straight Leg, Boot Cut  /IK  $  ONLY  19  99  Wrangler  JEAN JACKETS  Reg. $39.99 _ _ _ .  50% OFF  /IKnow 1 9  99  e WORK WEN?  Ah WORLD s��  100/.. LOCALLY  OWNED  h  OPERATED  CIBSONS STORE  StCHFLT STOKE  OI'tN Mon-S.it, '1:10-V Ml 16. Coast News, October 31,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES.  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  MARINE SERVICES  SERVICE A REPAIR  To /all Maior Appllancaa  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non Working Uaioi Appliances  BJORN  685-7697 J  - EXCAVATING  SEPTIC TANKS  "Ail   - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  - LOGGING  9&lw Howidiw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  886-2430 ��� DARYL  ^WestToasfDrywall"  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray ��� Demountabl. Partition* . Int. 4 Ext. P.lntlngl  Tap.   ��� StMl Stud.      ��� Suipended Drywall       . Inaulatlon  . T Bar Calling. Celling.  For Guarantead Quality . Sarvlce Call  BRENT ROnLUFF or RON HOVDEN  \. ������.oaaai fifjB Bn^rj -  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE.  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 5B0)  886-8269  ' ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTO  a 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  a Aluminum sollits & lascias  a Built-in vacuum systems  a Vinyl silling 885-3562  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commeicial construction  885-9692   PO Box 623, Gibsons. B C  100% GuarantM  ���  HEATING  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size ��� Big In Production  Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil Gravel Mulch Spreading  ��� Light Trenching <(��(������eT  1885-7051   SECHELT mu��..,,]foZ?  IIUlTCT '< _m\_S*'__i 1M% Ouoaanla.  AJeWUl    _/..'    1Su��>l��?rttO OaWoraa.aaJ.lp  HOME  ���^��w,t"  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  SbHVluLS    Door ind Window Conversions  Bo. DM, Rooling  Sachalt. B.C. vow 3AQ   Call lor FBEE ESTIMATE  885-4572^  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality BB. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   guaITeeS  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available {only 15 minutes  R.R. 2, Ouallcum Beach, B.C.  VOR2T0  liom Qualicum)  752-9358^  PUCHALSKI CONSTRUCTION  885-9208  Custom Homes, Additions, Renovations  Bruce Puchalski  l Certified Carpenter  R.RJ2.S17-C4.  Gibsons, BC  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  NAT'tvini  * Salt Water Licences  * Motel & Campsites  * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs * Ice and Tackle       883-2266  Headwater Marina (i986)Od.  WINTER SPECIAL HATE ON WAYS:  Pay lor t Day t GET 2 DAYS FREE  Nov. t. 19S8   Jan :|1. 1989  YEAH ROUND ��00R��Gf   HIPHESSUHE CLEANING  So. 71. Madeira Park. B C VON 2H0    (8041883.2406  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  886-7064  * Septic Tank Pumping*  ��� Concrete Saptlc Tank Sales *  ��� Crane Truck Rental.  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals.  Box 673. Sechell. B.C  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710 I  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Porl Mellon lo Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  m  REfTIODIL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFINC, WATERPROOFING  Qu-ility Guaranteed  L I i kris 885-5436  Bu  weeaneer  Marina &> Resort Ltd.  Located in Secrel Cove 889-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  'Johnson  OMC  fvinmioF t  VOLVO  PEBTTA  [outboards" [m  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL '88  R.  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand �� Qraval  ' N r     CONCRETE  *.  SECHELT PLANT  .      885-7180  O LTD  VANCOUVER-SECHEIT PENINSULA  SERVING THI SUNSHINE COAST  CIBSONS F  886-817  5 PLANT   I  174       J  =as -fleady-Mix Ltd.  885-9666: l88��W5333  3 Batch Plants on th* Sunahin* Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDA  __*.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bey Lv. Langdale  7:30 am    3:30 pm M 6:20 am      2:30 pm  9:30 M     5:30 8:30 M1      4:30  11:30 am  7:25 M 10:30 am    6:30  1:15 pm    9:15 12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M denotes Maverick Bus  M1 denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bey  6:40 am       4:30 pm    5:45 M   3:30 pm  '8:20 6:30 * 7:35      5:30 M  10:30 8:30 9:25 M   7:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M     1130     9:30  ' NOTE: There will be sailings at 7:35 am from Saltery  Bay and 8:20 am from Earls Cove on the following  dates ONLY.  Nov. 11,12, ti 13, Dec. 23, 24,26 & 27,  March 23 to 27 Inclusive.  WRSSSBSBJ OMEO* '6:02     Olbeona-  ���aiBittgfl Terminal 7:45     Marina  'Note there will be no f]14*  First Ferry" run on J;��  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays 5:45  ���IJ-00   Sunnycraat  7:47   ".II  1:47  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  ���5:55  Lower  6:00  Bua  10:00  Shelter  12:00  1:50  4:00  6 00  ���0:03    Ferry  6:03   Termlnel  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  ���6:10  1:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  IM1NIBUS SCHEDULE!  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  'jVoYo-WoV:  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ..Foundations ���patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��fiooi  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  .    rut*, cimoni 886-7022  ��� ELECTRICAL COIMTR.  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro   Contractor  Seaside L.lectric Jtj  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-3308  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  Effective Sept. 12  SECHELT TO WEST SECHELT:  LEAVE Sechell:  (Trait Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:25 a m.  * 1:05 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  ARRIVE Mason/Noiwesl Bay Rd.  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  WEST SECHELT TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Mason/Norwesl Bay Rd :  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:40 a.m  ir 1:20 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechell:  (Ttail Bay Mall/Trail Ave )  8:40 a.m.  10:30 am  * 1:20 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Lower Rd )  (Lower Rd.)  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15a. m  11:15a.m  # 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIBCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:15 a m.  . ,_  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:25 a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  GIBSONS TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:25 a.m.  11:15a,m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechelt:  (Lower Rd)  (Lower Rd.)  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  10:15 a.m.  12 noon  * 2:45 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT ANO GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  FARES:  One zone: 75 cenls  Each additional zone: 25 cents  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons lo  Flume Rd.  Zone ll. Flume Rd. lo  West Sechell  The but will stop on request  it any sale spot along Hi  routs.  ���'No Service on Fridays it  These Times*'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays. Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  iTPGikim  a member of  Independent Travel  Professionals  ��� 886-9255  Swrnmlj^  genets  Insurance, QufOpfctf.   Notary  - 886-2000 =  Red Carpel Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  n-sfrft      Cottrell's Marine Service  Vlbl. SERVICE TO Al 1  MAKES  eS|     HwS        Specializing in Marc. Oulboard  nlZTel^^^^mt. * s,,,n *'"��� rebuilding  diver WT   Located at  BOAT ^| Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  ���  HAULING SHOP8B6-7711     RES. 885-5840 .  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUmiES ��� HI SI ��� IHWCC ��� MMIM ���  STEMMIVCS -  ���      .   _-���   ������,  �� I��S0��I0 ENGINES ty "*">���������    5fflH   "���"  Fully licensed  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE t ACCESSORIES  1 insuiea      BOAT HAULING i FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  vaaOml      D0CKSIDE SERVICE  ____m VHF CO. Met  684-0933     TMHwiei.��>�����!   MM 886-2233/  SUTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland -  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  ry Authorized Mies  MRRIKR  OUTBOARDS       STERN DRIVES'lNiOA.D*  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7CB9  I COHO MARINA, Madeira Park      883-11197  MISC SERVICES  <$  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  .. Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Prall Rd.  idows I  ors     I  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Sen/Ice:  Pager 8855111  MQQQgi? SUPPLYS  f JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OP EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINOS AND RENDERINGS  cm l 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone SM-MM   Van. Duecl 6S97387   Mobile ' ItMMM  1042 Hwy  101  Gibsons   lacross Irom Kenmac Parlil  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Qlbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' 7' & 8' GOLDEN^  ^Klr HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH M7n 3  '"  15 ,05. delivered In Sechell SatCU C0��rS LASOtST NUBSESV  MURRAY'S NURSERY30'"^";"  Localed I mile notlh ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     BBS-2974   ^  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installations  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Carpets  ��� Saxony Plush, Cut & Loop,  Berber Wool, Level Loop  ��� Resilient Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  ��� CuBtom Installation  ... mm  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  ���stjlEC f��< Appointment Call  . IN HOME SHOPPING   I 888-8868 I  HCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAIN8AW LTD.  >.   731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912 \  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund AUadeir W. Irvine  ��� RRSPs R'P������   ��� Retirement Income Funds        (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters Bo, u^cibon,, b.c.von ,vo  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  I Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  \.     Open Tuaaday to Saturday 10-4 pm Coast News, October 31,1988  An all-candidates debate was held at the Cable 11 studios In Gibsons last Thursday evening. Pictured lefl  to right: Nick Chemoff, Communist Party; Michael Brown, Green Party; Philip Hicks, Rhinoceros Par  ty; John Krell, Heritage Party; Diane Evans, moderator; Dodd Pellant, Reform Party; Michel Rabu, PC  Party; Ray Skelly, NDP Party; Alan Warnke, liberal Party. -Vem Elliott ,,,,���.,.  2 candidates trade charges of lying  by Harold Blaine  Free trade, nuclear-powered  submarines and the environment dominated debate Thursday night at an all-candidates  North Island-Powell River  federal election constituency  telephone-in meeting held on  local Cable 11 telelvision and  broadcast from a local Gibsons  high school.  Arguments presented on the  submarine issue by principle  local candidates, incumbent  New Democrat Ray Skelly and  Progressive Conservative  Michel Rabu, led to some  heated words. The versions  presented on the navy issue led  each of these two candidates to  charge the other with  misleading the viewing audience  to the point of lying.  Rabu charged that the  Liberals and NDP wanted to  throw out the nuclear-powered  submarines and replace them  with obsolete vessels costing as  much or more.  He said the Liberals want  four diesel-powered submarines  that are totally obsolete while  spending the same $16 billion as  the Tories propose to spend on  rehabilitating the navy. This  while the NDP was proposing  12 conventional submarines and  surface ships costing $17 and a  half billion.  Skelly on the other hand said  the NDP had no intention of  spending $17 billion on the  navy, and that Rabu's research  was all wrong.  Skelly said in his opening  statement the nuclear-powered  submarines will cost $16 billion  over future years and will  destabilize the world arms situation. The NDP will never buy  nuclear-powered submarines,  he said.  Later Skelly argued the PCs  plan a total arms program of  $30 to $40 billion. This while  the nation's cities and towns are  choking in their own waste and  need huge amounts of money to  rebuild their infrastructures.  He said the public will demand something be done and  the best place to get the money  was from defence.  Rabu countered the $16  billion is only 3 percent of the  defence budget for the 27-year  period involved. On the other  hand the Canadian Federation  of Municipalities says it needs  $120 billion for city and town  infrastructures, an amount that  can't possibly come out of the  submarine budget.  He said it's the total arms  program that's $30 to $40  billion. Building submarines  would create jobs.  Skelly's $16 billion figure for  nuclear-powered submarines  was a lie. That figure was the  total projected cost of revamping the navy, he said.  Liberal candidate Alan  Warnke agreed something  seriously needs to be done about  modernizing municipal infrastructures. He said this was  absolutely required.  Warnke pointed out that if  the French nuclear-powered  submarine is selected for  Canada, it has the ability to  launch Exorcet and Cruise-type  missiles.  "That's an important fact to  remember," he said.  Warnke in discussion of a  question about NATO and submarines, asserted his party  wants to close the nuclear-  powered vessel program entirely. It was too expensive since,  with maintenance included it  will be pushing $20 billion.  Also, the Grit standard  bearer said, neither the French  nor British alternative vessels  can do the job intended.  They're too slow, being only  about two-thirds the speed of  Russian and American submarines and unable to catch  them.  John Krell of the Christian  Heritage Party said he's in  favour of nuclear power for  Canada's submarines because  they have to be able to stay  underwater for long periods and  diesels can't. Canada with  responsibilities in three oceans  must defend the principles  millions died for in previous  wars.  Dodd Pellant of the Western  Reform Party said even if  Canada is a small nation it can't  shirk its responsibilities to  NATO.  "But if the 'subs' aren't armed, I can't see how they'll be  relevant," he said.  Communist candidate Nick  Chemoff opposed the nuclear-  powered submarine and other  defence proposals.  On a question about recent  news of an acid rain threat to  Sunshine Coast forests, Kreel  said his party would work with  Best carvers  Results of the Sunnycrest  Mall Pumpkin Carving Contest  October 28 were as follows, in  order from first in each  category:  Age group 10-12 - Leon  Wright, 10; Shannon Robinson,  11; Billie Joe Wilson 11.  Age group 7-9 - Kim Robinson, 8; Jason Wilson, 7; Micah  Dew, 7.  Age group under 7 - James  Wilson, 5; Jackson Wright, 6;  Lyndsey Dew, 5 and Chad Parrell, 5, tied.  Judges were Verity Purdy  and Jo Reeves.  |<V SUNSHINE COAST  bkl HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  thanks the following for contributing to the  success of Home  Support Week:  ��� Mary's Variety  ��� Ladles Auxiliary -  ��� Petro-Canada Store  Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt  ��� Webber Photo  ��� Quality Farms  ��� The Candy Shoppe  ��� Good Time are Hair  ��� Linnadine's Shoes  ��� Gussy's Deli and Cafe  ��� Chlco's  ��� Sears Order Office  ��� Variety Health Club  ��� Wishful Thinking  ��� Harbour Cafe  * Silks and Lace  ��� Truffles  ��� Just For You  ��� Home Hardware  ��� J's Unisex  ��� Gibsons Motors  ��� The Landing General Store  ��� Dockside Pharmacy  ��� All Occasion Flowers and Gifts  ��� Goddard's Fashion Centre  ��� Pronto's  ��� Pharmasave  ��� Mariners'  ��� Macleod's Hardware  ��� Parthenon Restaurant  ��� Upstairs and Downstairs Shoppe  ��� Supershape Unisex  ��� Ye Olde Doughnbt Shoppe  ��� Paclflca Pharmacy  ��� Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  ��� Ann-Lynn Flowers and Gifts  ��� Klaus Catering and Bakery  ��� Shop-Easy  ��� Sew Easy  * Super Valu  ��� Achievement Centre  ��� Henry's Bakery  ��� Elphinstone Secondary School  �� Cactus Flower  Box 2420 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0 (604) 885-5144  business and labor to get proper  environmental control.  Michael Brown, Green Party  candidate, said the Tory  government's recent environmental protection legislation isn't a strong law as the  Tories maintain. Rather it is a  very weak act.  Warnke said his party wants  to restore the nation's environmental program, as a  minimum, to what it was before  the Tories began to cut it. The  Grits would undertake serious  displomatic negotiations with  the U.S. to cut acid rain here.  "Environmental matters the  last few years, for far too long,  have been on the back burner,"  he said.  Rabu said the environmental  department wasn't cut, but  rather was streamlined. He said  the budget was actually increas  ed 13 percent.  "The government has  enacted legislation to cut nitrous  oxide (emissions)," he said.  Skelly said the government  did cut the environment budget  in its first two successive years.  Then near the election and  under pressure to do something,  enacted some legislation.  "They haven't provided the  money,or the staff needed,"  said the NDP incumbent.  Pellant said what was needed  was a long-term program to  restore the environment, not a  "cops and robbers" approach.  Moderator for the debate was  Diane Evans, manager of the  local Volunteer Services Action  Centre. A Cable 11 official said  this telephone debate got a huge  response from the public, the  best ever for any such local  event.  From London, Ontario  toLondonv  England.  ALLIED  The Caretul Movers  Whether your next move takes you across the world or to a new  hometown In Canada, choose Allied. More than 1,100 Allied  representatives Is one reason why Allied moves twice as many  families as any otho' mover.  Call today for a free no obligation estimate.  LED WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local * long distance moving.  HWY 101, GIRSONS       ^^SuSP 886-2664  MEETING the CHALLENGE  RAY SKELLY and ED BROADBENT  THE a  NEWI  DEMOCRATS  New Democrats speaking up  for average Canadians  ph 886-4946 ph 88S-7891  Authorized By Theresa Mangnall        Official Agent For Ray Skelly  [fficienWectricPlusHe3ting  Eiyoy modem electric heat  and save up to 50% on fael costs  Electric Plus is clean, quiet,  versatile and 100% efficient  Electric Plus gives you all the advantages of modern,  energy-efficient electric heat at a saving  of up to 50% on fuel costs if you now  use oil or propane. Your Electric Plus  heating system is clean and convenient, quiet and 100% efficient. You can  choose from a variety of ways to heat  electrically with Electric Plus, while  having oil, propane, butane, wood or  coal as a back-up heating system.  You can get Electric Plus  at a special low rate.  Electric Plus is offered at the special  low rate of 2.50 per kilowatt-hour  (about half the regular cost) because  it is surplus energy. When no      ^-^ --^ ^~ -_--_-     ��.  surplus is available, Electric Plus (-if) r%f      r"|\aTlTir^  is interrupted and you switch to   nU/ J-I��V_^��A XVviLv/  your back-up system. We expect DROUD (5F0UD  interruptions to be infrequent but r   _yn_...y_,_.  l\  when one does occur it will likely last  throughout an entire heating season.  Convenient Hydro financing is  available at only 816%.  For most homes, the entire cost of converting to  dual-fuel Electric Plus can be covered by  B.C.Hydro financing. It's available on approved  credit at only 814%. Contractors can arrange  financing, which can be conveniently repaid  on Hydro bills over periods up to four years.  And once the cost of your installation is paid  back, your savings continue year after year.  Find out more about how to  save with Electric Plus.  Your home is probably eligible for Electric  lus, unless it already has natural gas service.  "you now heat with oil or propane, Electric  Plus could save you $200 to $450 a year on  space heating, and another $110 to $130 on  water heating if you add it there too.  Heating equipment costs vary with  individual homes and wiring systems,  so see a contractor for specific  recommendations and prices. Or ask  your local Hydro office for our  Electric Plus pamphlet. 18.  Coast News, October 31,1988  ������wppifv  Letters to the Editor  ���     -���'���������-'  ���" ���-      ' ' ..,���-,,�����,*,.      ,    ���    .-   , ... .. ._:.     -.-.  2000 oppose restructuring  Editor:  It is very exasperating to be  continually pushed around and  have someone constantly trying  to get their hand in your pocket  by using dubious reports.  I'd like to point out a few  facts about our side of the story  before the restructuring episode  and during.  Approximately eight years  ago the regional district had an  engineering firm do a report on  the need for a sewer system in  the area of Langdale to Gibsons. This firm, who was also  going to do the engineering on  the project, made a statement in  its report that the beaches along  Soames and Granthams were  polluted from septic tanks, but  no readings or figures were  given in the report.  After hearing statements  from members of the SCRD  with no facts, only that dubious  report, I became suspicious.  Several times we had the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit check for  pollution, but no problem.  For the last several years we  have had a running battle with  the SCRD. They just kept making statements about the pollution problem at Granthams,  because we haven't got a sewer  system.  Now for the facts - the  reading for our beach the other  day was 3 to 4!  Very strange when one considers that there are more  residents now than eight years  ago, also the heaviest useage of  the house facilities is in the summer months.  The reading for Gibsons is  many times higher and they  have sewers. Vancouver beaches  average about SO (200 is the unsafe limit).  Now they are attacking the  water systems in Area F. The  only thing they dream up is to  say "the systems are not up to  current fire regulations."  According to the B.C. Fire  Marshalls Office, there is no  way a system can be called 'adequate'. As they quoted  "sometimes a garden hose is  adequate and sometimes a 12  inch main isn't."  As a resident stated the other  day when he read the piece in  the paper about our water  systems and fire protection,  "it's a heck of a lot better to  have a 4 inch pipe full of water  than a 6 inch with none."  Another fact is that the Gibsons and regional water systems  have been plagued with shortages for years, thus their need  for restrictions. We have plenty  of water with no restrictions.  By increasing their territory  use of water, both Gibsons and  the SCRD would be in deeper  trouble. They are both at least  15 years away before they can  supply sufficient water. Their  water is chlorinated, you know  what that does to you. Ours is  100 percent pure with no additives.  The restructuring consultant,  T. Moore evidently hasn't consulted with the improvemeni  districts or the citizens of Areas  E and F. So far his reports have  ignored the desires of nor given  any consideration to the people  in both areas, which classifies  his report as dubious and biased.  There is no legitimate or  practical reason why there  should be a restructuring. The  citizens of Areas E and F have  sent a petition to Victoria  against restructuring. There  were over 2000 signatures on the  petition, almost the entire  population of Areas E and F.  Bert Norman  Granthams Landing  Fall/Winter Special  SCANDINAVIA $  OSLO/COPENHAGEN from  Taxes Extra, Conditions Apply  Call Hilary, Mike, or Mary ���  759  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-3381  PACIFIC  HOMES DESIGNED FOR  TODAY'S LIFESTYLE  m+_L__U  Pacific Homes is B.C.'s leading manufacturer of prefabricated  package homes. We are looking for dealer-associates to participate in our expanding marketing programme for both residential  and recreational homes packages on a commission basis,  We will be pleased to send interested parties a complete package  of product and corporate information including our home design  catalogues.  Please call or write:     Mr. Ed Sparrow at  PACIFIC  HOMES  20079 ��� 62nd Avenue, Langley. B.C. V3A 5E6  Tel. (604) 534-7441     Fax (604) 534-1802  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  K\M   ^nv PufJ"*r"'d photo or your  Vt:       choice from the contact sheet.  5x7  8x10  $601  goi  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD  Guess Where  South CoastFoud  SUPERMARKET  1  OF BETTER BUYS Coast News, October 31,1988  19.  ����@!  OAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy ea^ees  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  .PUBLICATION  '���        Hones  1 Property  Picture perfect cabin, newly constructed lor moving, available for  Immediate use lor a guest cottage, bed & breakfast or for your  vacant lol lo get away to. Phone  886-3695 message. Oilers  welcome. #44  Cleared View Lot  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836  #47s  Unique custom post & beam  home, lott bdrm.. Dougal Rd.,  Gibsons. 885-5483. #47s  4 bdrm., 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay, elec. heat, wood slove, 2  car garage, level lot, view of bay.  $90.000.883-2396. #45s  Waterfront lol Gower Pt. Rd..  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #44s  3.5 acres, Pender Harbour, paved, power, $16,900. Ross, Century Wesl Really, 883-9423. #44s  Approx. 800 sq. It. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly v.-  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982. #45s  LOG HOME  Approx. 1700 sq.ft. fir structure.  28x40 with 28x16 loft. Ready lo  be moved and assembled on your  lot, lop quality log work, greal  price, absolutely no viewing  without appointment. 885-2839. .   #45s  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. 1<  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280. 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #46s  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coasl  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square. Sechell  885-3211  Van Toll Free 684 8016  Person*!  View home, 3 bdrm., lower Gibsons, close to shops and marina,  by owner, $54,500. 886-8293  #47s  For sale or rent, 2'A bdrm. cottage, ensulte, view, unfurn.,  lower Gibsons, $525/mo., rels.  Reply Box 291, c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #44  Gibsons conlemp. 3 bdrm. home,  8 yrs., 2 baths, oak cabinets,  cedar accents, Kohler |acuzzl In  leisure F.R., central on quiet cul-  de-sac, near all amenities,  $89,000. 804 Pleasanl Place.  886-2781 to view. #44  Private Mortgage Money Needed  Call Duncan Delahunt Pager 686  3458, Accurate Mortgage.  253-8007. #48  Wanted to buy ��� low bank water-  tronl house or cottage.  1-738-1294. #44  View condo, 3 bdrms., lamily  room, 1'A baths, 1550 sq.ft. By  owner, asking $67,500.  886-8293. #46s  West Sechelt home, 2 bdrms., 2  bathrooms, living room, dining  room, large bright kitchen, rec.  room, near school, beautifully  landscaped. 885-2399.      #46s  '���*��?  The LOWEST  W.A.B  Women Against Boredom  Hang up your aprons and let's  gel logelher. For good conversation, activities, social outings etc.  for women ages 30 and up. It's  time we gol out of Ihe kitchen and  Inlo good times. Reply Box 295,  c/o Ihe Coasl News, Box 460,  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO.       #44  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018   #49  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  ACUPRESSURE SHIATSU  Acupressure touch balances,  harmonizes vital energy flow,  tension release, relaxation, pain  relief. Ruth 886-7132.        #44  "FIRST IMPRESSIONS" are  lasting. Tiny hands impressed;  casting bronzed, personalized,  framed. FAMILY TREASURES  885-5255. ��� *        #44  Do you have a child in a 'Special'  program in one of our schools? A  'team' of educators will soon be  In our district to assess our  schools' Special Programs.  They'd like lo hear Irom you al a  meeting on Nov. 2, 4-6pm at  Chatelech Secondary School. #44  7,  Announcements  BABYSITTING YOUR HOME  Retired prairie couple would like  to spend a lew weeks in Gibsons  this winler. We will be available  from Dec. 15 loFeb. 1 or any pari  of lhat period. Local references  available, contact: Mr. Ed Dulour,  Box 313, Reglna Beach, Sask.  SOG 4C0. (306)729-2181, or  locally call Kathleen Dufour at  886-3935. #44  [Classified Ad Rates!  $400  CU*'  ,\fie��A'  (minimum) for 10 words  25    for each additional word  Pay (or 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "$UM SeTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I 3       ior up to 10 words     I        per additional  word  Ynur ad. featuring one Hem only, will run for four consecutive  weeks .ind will then be cancelled unless you instruct us lo renew it  for   .mother   four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not ,n,ni,ihir tt> Lomntetci.il advftflist'fl  PRE-CHRISTMAS  SALE & TEA  Avon/Regal Products  Nov. 5&6, 1-3:30 pm  623 Hwy. 101 886-3504  Clip This Ad Out  Electrolux authorized dealer lor  13 years. Gerl (Slro|ec) Bodmer  886-8053 sale prices till Nov. 6.  All models and buill-lns. Good  selection of used machines with 2  year warranty. Free delivery, service, supplies. #44  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechuii & ciiHons    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrit; St., Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST. Circulation!  The FIRST on the slreet!  Cmlco Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  Sechell  2 week - day course  Nov. 7-18,1988  Course conducted by  TRAUMA TECH  FIRST AID SCHOOL  For Inlo call Jennifer  BE Fil Bodywork.  Norm Rd, Qlbaona  886-4606  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 8B6-2954.    TFN  Elphinstone Class ol 79 where  are you? Anyone interested In  meeting to discuss a reunion  come to Sechell Inn (across Irom  Sunshine GM) Tues., Nov 8, 7  pm. #45  There's another CELEBRATION  on Nov. 19, 11 am to 5 pm at  Roberts Creek Hall. Channels,  astrologers, herbalists, reflexologists, etc., will be speaking  and sharing. Books, tapes,  crystals and door prizes! Inlo  886-8833,885-7199. #46  VICTORIA?  COOP AIR CHARTERS  Periodically Gibsons to  Victoria - Weekends.  Interested? 886-7830  G  v���I  Thank you lo Ihe Mariners'  Restaurant for their special Hazel  Nut Torte. #44  I  Announcements  ���   ��� ar  Last Chinee  10 seals Reno regular Nov. 19,  $208   single.   Gale or   Pat  885-4639. #45  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what It's doing to them. Can you  see what It's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phono  886-2565. TFN  Phone us loday about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding Invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts 8, Gems  886-2023  TFN  NOW OPEN  Sunshine Coast's only authorized  ELECTROLUX outlet, 747 North  Rd., Gibsons, 886-4776.     #44  14.  Wanted  2nd hand hockey equipment,  men's small. 886-7625.       #46  l ^^jl  We are  OPEN SUNDAYS  November & December  11:00-4:00  MACLEOD'S, Sechelt  C  lott  9  Reward lor return of Lulu, black  kitten, 6 mos. old, lost in lower  Gibsons Oct. 8. Call Jim  885-4651 or Lynn 885-4743.  #44  Hubcap   for   '86   Subaru.  886-8322 or 886-8131 days.  #44  FREE lo good homes, 2 ginger  tabbie kittens. 885-7714 or leave  message. #44  FREE black Lab X male, approx.  1 yr. old. 886-7206. #46  Free to good home, male  American Cocker Spaniel.  886-9009. #45  f* )  ^   Garage Satcs^  Basement Sale Nov. 5.9-12, 852  Poplar Lane, lurniture, misc.  housewares, rain or shine.    #44  17.  Barter & Trade  -r  200 amp meter box, S.W. gear,  47 breaker box req'd, 100 amp,  outdoor, SCH120axle, c/w tires,  $250; '55 Chev narrow box trailer  c/w tool shed, $250; '66 Ford 1,  t. pickup as is, $500. spring,  $1000.886-4728. #43  Speed Queen auto, washer.  $295. Guaranleed & delivered  883-2648. TFN  Fit SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Billiard table. Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complele,  $500,886-9115. #44s  Wood slove, CSA approved,  heals large house, $650 OBO  885-5461. #46s  Aged horse manure & mulch, $20  per pickup load. 885-9969.  TFN  for Sale  Waterbed.  exc.  OBO. 885-5142.  $100  #44  l ""J  10.  found  Pair of trifocal glasses on Georgia  Bluff 886-2429. #44  mi  1 Livestock  .  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  4 -13" All Season Radlals.lxc  cond. 886-3288. #42  Freezer; crib; Infant car seals;  love seat; weights; 77 Matador  S/W. 886-8057. #47  Dryer. $90; 110 V. dryer, $75;  miscellaneous Items. 885-7142  aft. 6pm. #45  Mayata912-22"lrame(57cm),  like new, must sell, $800, cost  $1200. Mini shape. 883-1126.  #45  Lopi fireplace Insert wilh fan,  CSA approved, $485. 886-8674.  #44  1 roll-away cot;  speakers and  886-3504.  1  stereo;  2  earphones.  #44  Coleman oil healer, $250 OBO.  885-2103. #44  Dry fir & alder firewood, split _  delivered. 885-7687. #44  NAT FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Serger, 4 thread, 1 yr. old, $575  OBO. Kalhryn 886-4547.    #45s  Lowrance depth sounder 2460  model, $200; remote controlled  boal 28" long, 3.5 racing outboard as new, $350; 4  -12.5"x16.5 A/T radial tires &  chrome rims as new, $1000 OBO.  885-5750. #44  Rose coloured apartment size  fridge, $175 080 or will trade lor  clothes washer In greal running  order. 885-3670. TFN  15 gal. aquarium, fully equipped,  fish, growlighl, plants, $500.  886-7819. #45s  CB radios, $50-575; antenna,  $10; cordless phone, $50; electronic scale, $425; Pioneer stereo  and speakers, $300; adding  machine, $75; 886-7819.     #44  Small cal GT25 Terry Track with  hydraulic blade and winch  885-7277. #46  Dining lable. 4 chairs, coflee  table. 2 setiees elect, table  organ. 885-7896. #44  Oil furnace, tank & ducting;  child's hockey skaies; car  booster seal; portable sewing  machine. 885-5717. #44  Two Iwin size mattresses and box  springs, good condition, $100.  886-9426. #44  Beautiful ladles mink fur coat.  size 9-10. appraised al $3500.  asking $1500. Phone 886-2591.  #46  Ski boots. Munari size _'h.  Sangiorglo size 7'A, Nordlca size  4. offers. Phone 886-2591.   #44  Family winter clothing now at  United Church Thrift Shop, basement at rear. Fridays 1-3 pm. #44  White French Provincial bdrm  suite, Schrador fireplace insert,  utility trailer. 886-3767.       #46  Coldspot 18 cu. It. chesl Ireezer,  $150.883-2326. #44  Sunshine Computers presents  Commodore Omega computers  and accessories. Vancouver  prices. Omega 500 $869 plus  tax. Call 886-3437 after 6 pm,  ask lor Dale. #44  Complete set of kitchen cabinels.  886-9847. #44  Inglis dishwasher; AFX race  track; ATAK guitar, case, amp;  ukelele; Baur skates, size 1;  4'x6' sign'on 20' pipe; CB power  supply; patio blocks; crock pot;  waffle iron; pressure cooker;  marble pastry slab. Priced lo sell.  886-7158. #44  Brand new 8 cluster diamond  ring, reg. $1600, asking $1000.  View at Glna's Bon Bons,  885-2687. #46s  Complete set ol kitchen cabinets.  886-9847. #44  -*  15.3 H.H. T.B. mare, English-  Western,   jumps,   needs  experienced rider, some lack included, $850 OBO. 883-9383.  #47s  SPCA   SPAYING   PROORAM  886-8044, 885-9582.  __^         TFN  MULOOWAN FEEDS open in  Rbls. Ck. only, closed In Gibsons. 885-5697. #44  For sale, 2 breeding Cockatiels,  come with cage, $100 lirm.  886-8268. #45  7 purebred American Cocker  Spaniels, born Ocl. 2/88. $200.  883-9359. #45  We are still open in Gibsons. Our  now name is Sunshine Feeds. We  sell collars, leashes, and more.  670 Industrial Way. 886-4812.  #45  Sharon's Grooming  Now al Sunshine Feeds  For Appointment  886-4812 days, 886-2084 eves.  TFN  SPCA ADOPTION  Young, medium, spayed lemale  shepherd cross dog. Variety ol  adorable   cats  and   kittens.  885-3447. #44  SCIENCE DIET a IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Hi.        \  I Wanted)  Deer, moose, elk skins for use in  tanning and drums. 886-4894.          #44  Aulo washer in good working  condition, reasonable. 886-4584.  #44  Will pay CASH lor good used,  large red or ruby Oriental, Persian  or Belgian carpel, or a good Imitation, 886-2329. TFN  Gloria Fyles Is potting again! personalized piggy banks for  Christmas. Sunshine Girl Pottery.  886-7714. #45  Solid pine dropleaf dining table,  6XC. cond., $260. 885-2163.  TFN  Kids Kuwahara bike, exc. cond.,  asking $90.885-5711.       #45  24" color TV's. $75 and $100.  886-3318 or 886-3618.       #45  Heavy duly utility trailer; Admiral  built-in dishwasher, green; antique blonde oak buffet; CB base;  TV convenor; remote conlrol car;  de-humidifier. 886-4784.     #45  Dry firewood, $100/cord, green  firewood, $80/cord. 886-9636.  #46  12" Rheninghaus electric slicer,  $800, gd. cond. 885-7767.   #44  Fisher woodstove, Papa Bear,  $350; 75 BMW 530I aulo., air.,  6 cyl., slereo, 4 whl. disc,  $7000; Viking range, avocado,  rotlsserle, works good. $250;  Weslinghouse console colour TV,  beautiful solid wood cabinet  $250.885-7934. #46  Electric wheelchair, recently serviced, very gd. cond., $3500  OBO. 885-3930, ask for Nancy.'   _#44  Jennaire stove, reg. $2400, as,  new, $1100.885-2599.      #44  Styrofoam flotation billets,  19"x40"x45", $25 ea.  883-2368. ��� #47  Twin cylinder portable elec. start  12 HP Briggs & Stratton air compressor, $1200; custom built  8000 Ib. cap. equip, trailer, with  tandem axle & elec. brakes, $850  OBO. 886-8523 aft. 5pm.     #46  Hedging Cedars - $1.50 per ft.  Installed, up lo 6 It. tall.  Evergreen Landscaping  865-5033. #44  Foam,  boxsprlng & mattress,  queen size, $400. gd.  cond.,  886-7210 aft. 5pm.  #44  Ten 40' trusses, $100 each; por  table sales/office building, durold  roof, vinyl siding, elec.  heat,  $4,000 OBO. 886-7158.  #44  Dry Fir  $80 per cord  886-3422  #45  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  19.  Autos  Captain's bed & mattress; 4  -14x7 wire mags w/roto lugs,  complete; 2 - 78x14 radials;  ���75x14 steel belted radials; 2  ���75x14 radial snow tires  886-7109. #45  S3 LTD STN WON  As clean as may come  302 V/6 Aulo. Air. Cruise. Elc  ���6495  SUMCOa.iT MOTORS ITO.  ��W-��213 Q7B31  [McClary while slove, recond..  nice shape. $249 OBO; GE stove.  30" with grill and meal Iherm.,  pink, beautiful shape. GE matching fridge, recond.. $550 OBO;  Kenmore port, dishwasher,  white, recond., $220 OBO;  Kelvinalor aulo. port, dishwasher, harvest gold, recond.,  $239 OBO; Imperial 15 cu. tl.  while Irosl Ires fridge, recond,  $397 OBO; Kelvinalor 30" while  stove w/rotlsserie & roast meter,  very nice, $349 OBO; Imperial  30" white stove w/rotlsserie,  jusi beautiful. $399 OBO; McClary 12 cu. tl. chest Ireezer. almond, recond., $220 OBO; Philco  21 cu. ft. side by side while  freezer/fridge, beautiful shape,  like new, $759 OBO. B]orn. Corner Cupboard, 885-4434,  885-7897. #46  Large Fisher woodstove,  885-5883 alter 6 pm.  $400.  #44  HOT TUB wooden, 4'x5' with  liner, 2 covers, plumbed, will  deliver, 885-2509 #46  Apartment size dryer & spin  washer, $150 OBO tor both  886-9451. #44  Moffat electric stove, harvest  gold, all accessories working,  $150,886-3721. #46  Red chesterfield & chair, fireplace  and  facing,   tablesaw.   Phone  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond., low kms, hatchback,  $3500.886-3940. #45s  '80 GMC short wheelbase van.  extras, exc. cond., $4500.  885-5564. #46s  74 Mercury Comet, 6 cyl., runs  well, very solid, $1500 OBO.  885-7191. #46s  79 Dodge shortbox pickup,  mechanically sound, $1500 OBO.  885-3454. #46s  '85 Honda Prelude, charcoal  gray, ex. cond., 40,000 kms.,  $12,900,886-8691. #47s  '84 Pontiac Parisienne S/W.  loaded, exc. cond., $8500.  883-2572. #44s  1978 Pontiac Acadian, 4 dr, 4 sp,  gd. reliable car, $1700.  886-3841. #46s  Plextglas  Fibreglas Supplies  a* FOAM mm  ��� Camping Pads  So Mattresses, etc.  , W.W. UPHOLSTERY ft  BOAT TOPS LTD.  637 Wyngaert Rd.  U Gibsons       886-7310  \_W_W_W_T_W_W_W_W_*  76 Ponliac Ventura 2 dr. hatchback. P/S P/B, lilt, consul,  auto., AM/FM slereo. buckets,  new painl, mini In/out, $3500.  885-7033 eves. #44  72 Volvo wagon, solid runner  w/without spare parts, $600.  886-9480 #44  '82 Volkswagon van. lully  camperized, pop-lop, $12,000.  886-9194. #44  Short box 476 Ford 1, Ion while,  like new, $700 OBO. complete  tailgate, '84 S10S15 blue-white,  $125 OBO. rebuill Ponliac 367  IN; 72 Ventura writeoff, $600  OBO. 886-7158. #44  74 Renault S/W, 4 dr., aulo..  needs body work. 4 cyl.. gd.  tires, offers. 885-5878 mess.   #45  '87 Ford  Ranger LB,  14.000  kms. 4 cyl., 5 spd, Will consider  older Irade, $7900.886-3414.  #46s  '85 Ford Mustang, low mileage  loader, sunroof, new fires, exc.  cond., days 886-8367, eves.  886-7751. #45  67 MAZDA 4X4 P.U.  Like New. 9300 kms, Aulo   '15,500  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  6666213 07J31 20.  Coast News, October 31,1988  19.  Autos  19.  Auto*  SI  e#*e��   TIRE  SPECIALS  MotOfflOflMt  78 Chev Blazer, 4WD,  886-3262.  $3000.  #45  77 Jimmy 4X4, exc.  $2600 firm. 885-3630.  cond.,  #45  1967 Volvo, complele, not running, as is, $500 OBO. 885-2858.  #45  '88 Ranger. V6 fuel injected 5  sp.. $11,500; '86 LTO wagon.  V6, $9500; '86 Ford Ranger XLT  auto V6. 4X4. $13,000, '89 Probe GT, $21,000 886-7901.   #45  78 Ford Fiesta hatchback, new  tires, brakes, no rust, economical  transportation, $1200. 886-2463  aft. 6pm. #45  1982 F250 Ford Iruck, 81,000  kms, PS/PB, radials, $5500.  886-7819. #45s  77 Rabbit, $200.  5-7714.  #45  60 FIREBIRD  Loaded with Extras. Beaulilul Cond  T Root Air. Cruise. Elc <54S5  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  6866213  D7631  1971 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Partly  camperized, lots of extras, $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #44s  74 Olds. 2 dr.. PS, PB, AM/FM  casselte, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #44s  1981 AMC Eagle 4X4, sunroof,  stereo, gd.cond., $2000.  886-3472. #44s  76 Dodge Van, new motor & rear  end. air/cruise, camperized,  $3000 OBO. 885-5280 or  885-3127. #45s  1983 Ford Ranger 4X4, exc.  cond., $7995. 886-3882 eves.  TFN  1985 Ford Escorl, exc.  $5500 OBO. 886-3789.  cond.,  #46s  1982 Volvo S/W, air cond.,  slereo, very gd. cond., $9750.  886-3030. #46s  ���jgt'-^W  82 GMC li TON  305 VS Aulo., Exc Cond        *S9��5  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  686-6213 Q7831  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  76  Ford  pickup,  $900. 885-4710.  cond.,  #44  1969 Mazda 4 sp.. red. take as  is. $125 080. Ph. 885-3522. #46  Trade or sell 79 Dodge 150 Club  Cab, good work truck, $1950  cash or trade lor boat of equal  value. 886-3105. #44  1981 Plymouth Reliant, 4 dr.. PS,  PB, auto, new tires. $2500.  883-9937. #44  9 tool pickup canopy, $75; 1977  Pacer, needs transmission.  $200.886-7226. #46  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condition, V6.4 sp.. stereo,  sunrool, $2900. 885-3736. #47s  1981 T-Bird, 2dr,, airraid., PS,  PB, good cond., $3200.  886-7511. #44  '80 Chev * Ion pickup. 350 4  sp.; 10' Security camper, $4700  lor bolh. 886-3936. #46  74 Capri, V6, 2800 4 sp.. 2 dr.,  am/lm cass., new spk., brakes,  tires, shocks, rblt. trans., great  shape In and oul. $2750.  886-4734. #46  1977 Honda Civic, 5 speed,  sunroof, runs greal, good  mileage. 886-7482. #47s  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  molorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.      #46s  1971 VW Westfalia van, gd.  cond.. some rust, $1750.  886-3030. #46s  77 18W Class C Mini Molorhome, gd. clean cond.. first  $10,5001akes. 883-9317.  #44s  Hunter's Special - 8' camperelle  stove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 alt. 6pm. #47s  1976 - 29V trophy 5th wheel  RV, lull bath, new upholstery.  $5500 lirm. 886-2553.        #45  21.  Marine  Folkboal. good shape, no engine.  $4500.932-4775. #45s  34' Alela, C licence live  cod/charter boal. diesel. lully  equipped & ready to lish,  $21,500 withoul license  $10,500. 885-9802 eves.    #44s  OMC new manifold & riser, $450;  120 HP OMC rebuilt head, gd.  cond, oilers. 886-3191.      46s  23 Penson, twin 165 More  cruiser, FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuill engine & slern drives, fully warranly. gd. crew boat or  fishing charter, $25,000. Tldellne  Marine 885-4141. TFN  Spencer cabin cruiser, 21 Vr',  Chev engine, Merc, leg, slove,  sink & slandup head, gd. cond.,  $4500 OBO. 886-8253.        #44  66 JEEP COMMANCHE 4X4 P.U.  XLS. 5 soead One Ownei   "13.995  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  666-6213 D7631  1975 Dodge Dart, 72,000 miles,  rusty bul runs good, $350 OBO.  885-4756. #44  1975 Mark IV Lincoln. $2000.  Phone 886-8383. #46  1981 Aries 2 dr., 4 sp., greal on  gas,  low mileage, very nice  shape, $1800 OBO. 885-3930.  Ask lor Nancy. #44  1973 Toyota stalion wagon. $500  ortradeW.H.Y. 885-4572.   #46  1978 Dodge 4 dr., 77,000 kms.,  318 V8, PS/PB, air. cond.. exc.  cond, $2500.886-7778.     #46  SECHH1 MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Ciptain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C    M.N.A.M.S  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine " ,  Surveyors and Consultant  885-3843  16' Anchor Bow Rider with 40 HP  Johnson on E-Z Loader trailer.  $2800. Malaview Rd. 886-8610.       #44s  16' KSC Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc. exc. shape. 883-2270.  $3800.    #475  Cruiser suit, gold/red, med., like  new, $150; Mustang floater  vests. 1/m., 1/s., $20 ea.;  lioater coat by Mustang, red.  small. $40; anchor 13S Danforth,  20" chain, 140', Vi", 3 strand  anchor line, $85; boarding ladder, 4 sleps, $20. 885-7923.  18' Double Eagle. 185 Meicury  ST prop., $5000. John  883-9308. #47s  24' Hourston. 351 Ford, F/W  cooled. 270 Volvo leg trimlabs,  tull canvas, cabin heat, elec.  winch, anchor, dinghy, sounder,  VHF, bait lank, elc. Seaworthy  lishgetter or transportation.  $12.000.886-7158. #44  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable), 120 OMC  I/O, Highliner (gal.) trailer,  needs minor work, $4800.  886-8558. TFN  17' Boslon Whaler, trailer, mere,  power, mint. 883-9110.     #44s  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2800  OBO. 886-3882 all. 6pm.  TFN  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987. exc.  cond.. exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, wodd  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #45s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #44s  1975- 18Vi' Sangstercraft 130.  4 cyl.. Volvo, 270 Volvo leg,  comes with trailer, $3500.  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #48s  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  molor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #47s  15ft' Hourslon, 85 HP Johnson,  trailer, exc. cond.. $3000.  886-8066. #44s  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550. exc.  cond. 13.000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #45s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack,  25,000 kms, 885-9553.     #44s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC lully  dressed. 886-3841. #45s  Wanted  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Palnta  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  22.  Mobile Homes  THEYUVE  BECAUSE IHEYHE  STRONGER.  ENDUROS.  SEE THEM AT  COAST TOOL & POWER  Enduros aren't built for a leisurely putt-putt around  the lake on Sunday afternoon.  They're made strong enough to withstand the  everyday rigors of life at sea. That means tough.  Get legendary Enduro reliability behind you.  For an outboard that lasts, see us first'.  YAMAHA  Marine  Wc niiik' the difference.  Double-wide completely  renovated Interior, not a  wallboard in sight! Located on  large, landscaped lot In the Big  Maple Park, $34,500. 885-2203.  TFN  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  14'x70'  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Ml. W. GIBSONS HWY. 101  ph 886-8826  Lot. No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  Rev.   Aisle.   Bay   Window,  Fr.-Slv., W&D, Skirted  '21,500  Small 2 bdrm. house or apartment with view, professional couple. 886-7333 eves. #44  Small house or suite mld-Nov. or  sooner lor responsible working  lady, Langdale/Glbsons prel.  465-9449 aft. 6. collect.       #44  Garage or workspace in Pender  Harbour area. Roy 883-2172.  #44  Retired couple, non-smokers, require renlal accommodation lor  4-6 mos.. Irom Dec. 1 in Gibsons/Sechelt area. Reply lo Box  292, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.      #45  Prof, family seeks 3-4 bedroom  home w/yard lo renl or lease.  886-4711. #44  House wilh workshop, dependable. 685-7897. #46  Family seeks cabin to rent over  Christmas week. 669-6927 collect. #46  Family with dog require long term  rent 2 bdrm. house In Gibsons or  Sechelt area. Phone collect  251-7285 after 7 pm. #48  26.  for Kent  r  23.  Motorcycles  1981 Suzuki GS 550T recently  tuned up, new back lire, extras,  $750 OBO. 886-4903 aft. 5:30  pm. #44  1987 Yamaha Virago, exc. cond.,  $2500.886-4690. #46  '82 Honda 500GL; 78 Honda  XL350, $1500.886-2708.    #46  Mopeds ���  $250 & up. 885-9676.  #44  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In Ihe more lhan 75 Newspapers of Ihe B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more lhan 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy! lease any gas. diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume lactory  dealer. Call lor pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranly.  Payments Irom $139./Mo.  OAC. Call lease manager  al (6041465-6931. DL5584.  Leasing the popular way to  own your new pickup. Price  starts at $20,263. Lease end  value $3,457. Call Bob  Langstall, Norm Diedrich  327-0431. Free delivery.  Take over payments 1988  Bronco II $399. per month.  All makes, cars and trucks  available. Cash allowances  lor Irade-ln. Call 1-800-663-  6933, Dick Miller, PL.6196.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   High Profit - Superior non-  chemical water treatment  systems. Territories available. Investment required.  Dealer enquiries: M4 Marketing, 2310 - 50 Avenue,  Red Deer, Alberta. T4N  1C5 Phone: 114031342-1907.  Make Big Money in spare  lime in comlorl of own  home. Free details, send  self-addressed, stamped envelope J. Brings Enterprises. Dept. J2, Box 158,  Port McNIcoII, Ont. LOK  1RO.   Families Future: Do you  want to own a business and  keep your presenl job? Do  you wanl to know how you  can start your own business? Do you have $35,000.  equity in Real Estate or  Investments? Answering  this ad could change your  lile? Locations available:  Prince Rupert, Prince  George, Williams Lake,  Kamloops, Kelowna, Cranbrook, Nelson, Trail, Vancouver. Nanaimo, Comox,  Campbell River. Call 530-  8173 now!         BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  Wanted: Cash In On Mobile/Manufactured housing  industry. Dealers/distributors wanted for exclusive  areas in western Canada.  Factory direct wholesale.  Potential $20,000. to  $100,000. per year. Replies  strictly confidential. Serious  inquiries to: Manufactured  Housing Group, 367-21.  10405 Jasper Ave.. Edmonton, Alta. T5J 3S2.  Tools!! Seeking people to  sell brand new concept ol  ratchets. Patented. Stale of  the Art!! High ProliMI! Totally ground floor 8-11 a.m  Mon-Fri. Phone (604)852-  3335. _^  White Rock ��� Profitable Pizza Place. Beer and Wine,  delivery, established 5  years, statements available,  super location and steady  year round clientele. Train-  ing Included. 439-7331.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Body? Mind? Spirit? Who  are you? Cail Dianetics Hot  Line Toll Free 1-800-F.O.R.-  T.R.U.T.H., 1-800-367-8786.  Slop Snoring. Sale effective  battery operated Pavtovian  conditioning unit sold  around The World. First  Time Ollered in Canada.  $69.95 plus $4.20 Prov. Tax,  plus $2.85 postage and  handling - $77. PMM Enter-  prise Company, 11958 - 94lh  Avenue, Delta, B.C. V4C  3H9. Visa, M/C, cheque  accepted. Trade inquiries  welcome. (604)931-2617  EDUCATIONAL   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High school  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1984. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll Iree  1-800-387-1261, 24 hours.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canadas largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C   V5C 2K5.   Phone  HELP WANTED  iby,  -299  1  Storage Problems? Used  Steam Ship containers, 8'X  8'X3S' long, Insulated and  In good condition. Call Lorna  or  Linda  at   [604J530-  7318.   Great Gilt Idea! Great  Price! 'Magnefruils'. Color-  lui, cute, solt. Satislaction  guaranteed. Set of 5 only  $14 Send order to: S Lam-  onl, 105 - 1057 K.L.O. Rd..  Kelowna. B.C. V1Y 4X6.  Arthritic pain? Aching  back? Still ioinls? Sleeping  hands1 "Beulah Oil  helps!! Send $1. lor brochure/information: Beulah  Land, Box 1086. Portage La  Prairie, Man. R1N 3C5.  GARDENING   Greenhouse and Hydroponic  Supplies. Best selection and  pricing In Canada. Same  day shipping. Toll free order line 1-800-663-5619.  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver.  Call lor our catalogue.  HELP WANTED   Cedar Haven Is looking for  dependable hard workers to  cut shake blocks. This job is  physically demanding. $56./  cord for trimmers. Must  have safety equipment. Resume lo: 4678 Ontario Ave.,  Powell River, B.C. V8A 5L6.  Required Immediately Full  Time Registered Nurses to  work on a 12 hour rotating  schedule. Alberta current  collective agreement In effect. Applicants must be  eligible lor registration with  the AARN. Please direct all  Inquiries to: Ann Polard,  Day Supervisor, Box 358,  Valleyview Health Centre,  Valleyvlew, Alia. TOH 3N0.  (403)524-3356.    Powder King Ski Village In  north central B.C. requires  winter staff. It you are energetic, friendly, outgoing and  good humored please apply.  Needed groomers, retail,  rental, maintenance, patrol,  kitchen and bar personnel.  Apply to: Box 2405, Mackenzie, B.C   V0J2C0  Booming Business. Prestige  Mullimilllon Dollar International lirm expanding to  your area! Earn $600. to  $1,500. weekly placing famous designer giftware In  local retail accounts. No experience necessary. Full  training provided. Call today (416)756-2111. (416)756-  Hairstylists And Barbers.  Opportunities available  throughout British Columbia  with the world's largest and  fastest growing International  haircare franchise. Advancement, excellent guarantee  and educational programs  worth $2000. per year in  value are only some ol the  benefits we oiler. For more  Information call 530-8173 or  write W.S. Hair Salons Ltd.,  Ste. 201 - 19640-64th Ave..  Langley, B.C. V2Y 1H4.  Farm Caretaker/Manager  Clam Bay Farm on North  Pender Island is looking for  a full time Caretaker/Manager. This person will be  responsible lor all of the  day-to-day activities Including the care ol animals,  fields, buildings and gardens. The successful applicant must be a self-starter  and able to work with little  supervision in a dynamic  environment. Excellent benefits are Included in the  compensation package.  Please apply in person or  send resume to: Clam Bay  Farm, c/o North Shore  News, 1139 Lonsdale Ave.,  North Vancouver, B.C. Attention   Gail Dlffner  HELP WANTED  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  All occupations. Attractive  benefits. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec. H3P 3C7.  PERSONAL       Nu   Hair!!       Thinning. Falling Hair?  Trial oiler only $9.95. Guaranteed! Cheque or M.O. to  949 Adair Ave., Coquitlam,  B.C. V3K 3V8 or phone  (604)526-9638  Do you have credit problems? Rejected by financial  Institutions? Nowhere to  turn? For Information call 1-  420-8840, 8:30 a.m. - 9:30  p.m.  We bring  back  your  smile!   WEAL ESTATE   Oceanvlew Lot, Salt Spring  Island. One acre, nicely  treed, private, exclusive  area. Best climate in Canada. Excellent property for  retirement home. 165,000.  Phone [604)537-5003.  SERVICES "Z_____Z  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years  a trial lawyer wilh five years  medical school belore law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head Injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage feea available.  Youth grants program funding available. To support  programs which foster independence, participation and  fiositlve attitudea among  he 15-24 year old segment  of B.C. youth. Inlormalion?  387-6065 Victoria.   WANTED   Have an Idea? II so, National company seeks ideas, Inventions, new products. Call  1-800-663-9643 or 664-5030,  ask for Mr. Normand La-  Bine^   Two bdrm. level duplex, Truman  Rd., w/w, 4 appl., drapes,  $575/mo. 886-9722. #46  Two bdrm. duplex, $450/mo.,  Gibsons,  avail,  second week  Nov., Call 886-2779 aft. 6pm,  #44  Modern 3 bdrm. house w/base-  ment, lease, rel., garage & extra  bldg., $500/mc, Reed Rd. area,  vacant Jan. 1. Reply Box 294,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON1V0. #44  Spacious 2 bdrm. renovated suile  on waterfront property In Pender  Harbour area. Write to Rental  House, Box 2223. Hope, B.C.  VOX1L0. #46  Nov. 15,2 bdrm. rancher, North  Road, elec heat, F/P backup,  N/S, no pets. 521-1426 or nights  886-2381 after 8 pm. #46  Gibsons warehouse/workshop  over 1400 sq. ft. 100 amp. service, loading ramp, high celling,  $475/mo. 885-3165 or  886-8226. #46  3 bedroom luxury apartment,  Royal Terraces, lease required,  $750 plus malnl., immed. poss;  4 bedroom waterfront, Roberts  Creek, lease to June 30/89,  $750, immed. poss.; 2 bedroom  gothic arch, Tuwanek, $375, Immed. poss.; 2 bedroom cottage,  Wilson Creek, avail., Nov.  15/88, $425; 1 bedroom waterfront cottage, Granthams Landing, $350, Immed. poss. Century Wesl Really Ltd. 885-2235.  #44  :\  iiittMi to Heat I  mm________m_______r  IF VOU HAVE  ��� Eacflllanl understanding ol  baalc alactronlcs  ��� Strong mechanical aptitude  ��� Initiative . ability to work  independently  - Desire to provide Ihe basl  possible service and sales  on tha Sunshine Coaat  WE WILL PROVIDE  ��� Salary while training  ��� Excellent salary & benelits  ��� Car allowance  ��� Excellent working conditions  . Advancement opportunities  PLEASE FORWARD YOUR  RESUME TO:  Bob Tache, Service Manager  COPVTRON CORPORATION  12660 Clarke Place  Richmond. B.C. V6V 2H1   Wanted Immediately, full-time  qualified ECE person lo work in  Gibsons Day Care Center.  866-3913. #45  Reliel counsellor required for  Sunshine Coast Transition  House. Must be able to work  shifts, do on call and have own  transportation. Training and experience In counselling abused  women and children prelerred.  Send resume to Administrator,  Box 1069, Sechell or drop off at  Communily Services, 5638 Inlet  Ave.. Sechelt by Nov. 4/88. For  inlo call 885-2944. #44  1       Part-time        I  ���   COOK   ���  i        required I  ��� PENINSULA MOTOR INN I  I  886-2804  |  r    1  I Woifc Wanted J  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,  Insured,  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  29.  Child Care  Experienced Nanny avail,  weekdays to care lor preschoolers (in my home). Call  Melissa at 886-3649 (mess.) can  be lett at 886-7995 #44  Private homemaker, loving and  energetic required for help with  toddler, some cooking and light  housekeeping, start January,  rels. req. 886-4535. #45  Required Immediately, babysitter  lor 2 small children, Sechelt area,  our house or yours. 885-2380.  #44  30-    Business  Opportunities  ^  Reduced for quick sale - 56 seat  fully   licensed   restaurant   in  Sechell. Box 385. Sechell, B.C.  #46  Pharmacy Assistant - full time or  regular part time. The successful  applicant must have completed a  recognized Pharmacy Technician's course; one year's experience desirable; ability to type  50 wpm; computer experience an  asset; salary and benefits In accordance with the Hospital  Employee's Union; closing date  for applications - November 7.  1988. Please apply in writing to:  Mrs. L, Buchhorn, Personnel Officer, St. Mary's Hospital, Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  #44  mini  Part Time  WAITRESSES a  BARTENDER  Apply  PEHINSIIIA MOTOR Dffl  886-2804  imttut"'"  *8.  ; ���  Work Wanted  ECONO-NOE  Custom backhoe service  Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  St.  Legal  #44  Roberts   Creek   Hall  avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  Clean quiet room for renl, private  washroom & balh, 26" satellite  TV included, 4 km Irom Gibsons.  Dale 886-8766. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Phone 885-2752 or  885-9863. TFN  Prime location - gallery or office  space for sale. $1800 (next door  Dockslde Pharmacy). Monthly  renl Is $135. 886-8341 or  926-6424. #44  ftl.  Help Wanted  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for last and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Person with car for light delivery  work. 886-9503. #44  Drivers with class 4 license lull &  part time, apply in person to Blue  Wave Taxi. #44  Expanding carp.  require*  lull tlm�� people  with vehicles. Must be neat  In appearance and able to  start Immediately. Only  those Interested In earning  $2000 per month or more  need apply. Full training  provided.  883-2196  Green Cul Contracting  "The Tree Tamer"  Professional   pruning,   call  883-1103. #44  Chimney Cleaning! Worried about  your chimney? Give Paul a call,  Port Mellon to Earls Cove, 10%  off senior citizens. Free inspection. 886-7116. #44  DO YOU NEED  Brush cutting, window &  eavestrough cleaning, mobile  home washing, mbbish removal,  driveway sweeping, carpet cleaning, wood splitting, fire wood,  rototllllng? Call 885-2373.    #44  Sunshine Carpet Care  2 rooms & hall, $55. don't delay,  call today 885-2373. #44  Housecleanlng services available.  $7/hr.. casual babysitting between Langdale and Gibsons.  886-7323. #45  Handyman will do odd jobs,  plumbing repairs a specially.  883-9278. #45  French tutor - French Canadian  16 yr. old student will help your  children with their French  lessons. Grade 1-10, will go to  your home, Gibsons only $8/hr.  Call Eric at 886-4585. #46  Landscaping, yard labour, $10  per hr., cash, John 885-5937.  146  Gord 886-7224. The little things  that need doing, clean-up, gutters, windows, etc. #46  Reliable man available lor small  jobs indoor/outdoor, cleaning,  painting, gardening, slacking  lirewood, burning, elc. New  phone number Friday. Robert  886-3822. #44  Housecleanlng services available  $6.50/hour, evening and  weekends, references available.  886-3314. TFN  Handyman services, fall cleanup, have Vi ton - will haul,  reasonable rales, discount for  seniors. 886-9701. #44  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ot  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS  TENDERS  Electoral District;  Mackenzie Electoral District  Highway District: Gibsons  Project or Job Number:  C-5207-001  Project or Job Description:  Langdale Ferry Terminal -  Access improvements -  Asphalt Resurfacing lor Port  Mellon Highway S North Road  (Approx. 1,120 tonnes)  Tinder Opening Date/Time:  November 16, 1968 al 2:00  pm.  File: 05-88036  Surety Bid Bond or Certilied  Deposit Cheque is required in  Ihe sum ol 10% ol Ihe bid  amount. Tender documents  wilh envelope, plans, specifications and conditions ol  tender are available Iree ol  charge ONLY Irom Ministry of  Transportation & Highways.  1016 Seamount Way, P.O. Box  740, Gibsons, B.C. between  the hours of 8:30 and 4:00 pm  Monday lo Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number ol originating  oflice: 886-2294  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons Highways Dislrict Ollice,  1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C. VON IVO.  G.A. Warrington  Highways District Manager  Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project  Society  ANNUAL  GENERAL  MEETING  will be held  Wed., Nov. 9th  7:30 pm  Marine Room  (below GiDsons Public LiDiaiyl  Refreshments will be served  EVERYONE WELCOMEI  i RenovstkHti  Reasonable i Reliable  886-2215  TFN  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol  rrenspomilon  end Highways  HIGHWAYS  TENDERS  Electoral District:  Mackenzie Electoral District  Highway District: Gibsons  Protect or Job Number:  C-5207-002  Project or Job Description:  Langdale Ferry Terminal -  Access improvements ��� North  Road Reconstruction.  Reconslrucl  Approx.   Sla.  15 + 40 - 18 + 30 to improve  horizontal  & vertical alignment.  Tender Opening Date/Time:  November 16, 1988 at 2:00  pm.  File: 05-88-037  Surely Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is required in  Ihe sum ol 10% ol Ihe bid  amount. Tender documents  with envelope, plans, specifications and conditions of  tender are available free of  charge ONLY from Ministry ot  Transportation & Highways,  1016 Seamount Way, P.O. Box  740, Gibsons, B.C. between  the hours of 8:30 and 4:00 pm  Monday to Friday, excopf  Holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294  Tenders will be opened al Gibsons Highways District Oflice.  1016 Seamounl Way. Gibsons'  B.C. VON 1V0.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  :  il Coast News, October 31,1988  21.  31.  |fii.        ]f^        ]U*>        1  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District ol New Westminster and situated at  Ihe S.W. side ot Gambier Island.  Take notice that George Elliot Gordon of 4782 Portland Street,  Burnaby, B.C. Intends to apply lor a license of the lollowing  described lands:  Parcel A ol D.L. 1654, Group 1, N.W.D.  Commencing at a post planted at the S.E. corner ol Parcel A of  D.L. 1654, Group 1, N.W.D. Ihence 60 m due S.; thence 50 m  due W. to the southerly point ol Parcel A, D.L. 1654, Group 1,  N.W.D. and containing .30 ha more or less.  ISlAtJT)  flpeuctr'tm/   .  AHen (.johail  The purpose lor which Ihe disposition is required Is Log Boom.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the ollice of Ihe Senior Land Officer. 210-4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C., V5G 1B2.  File Number: 2404160  George Elliot Gordon  Dated October 4,1988  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN UNO  In Land Recording Oisfrict of New Westminster and situated in  Sechelt Inlet.  Take notice that Helen Bailey (George Maddeaux, Mark  Johnston) joint tenancy of Sechell, B.C., occupation retired, Intends lo apply lor a Licence ol Occupation or Lease ol the following described lands:  (a) Commencing at a G.I.P. found at the N.W. corner ol Lot A, L  3126, Ihence 76.21 meters S , 20"12'30" E., to a post found  Ihence 28.75 meters S., 93'47'00" W., thence 75.50 melers N.,  16'13'00" W , to a post planted, Ihence 24.00 meters N���  66'47'00" E. to point of commencement.  The purpose for which the disposition Is required Is Private  Wharl and Floats.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the ollice of the Senior Land Officer. #210 - 4240 Manor Slreel, Burnaby. B.C.  File No. - 2404129  G. Maddeaux  Daled August 30, 1988 Hel8n Ellee" w"t  Mark Johnston  In glrl'e death  Dangerous driving charge  Criminal charges have now  been laid concerning the death  of Laura Henderson, age 17, of  Gibsons last May 14.  The victim was a passenger in  a pickup that was in a single  motor vehicle accident on  Highway 101 near the junction  with Lower Road.  A male, 19, of North Road  Cibsons has been charged with  being in the care and control of  a motor vehicle when his blood  alcohol content was over .08.  He has also been charged with  causing the death of another  while driving impaired, and, as  well, he has been charged with  dangerous driving causing  death.  He will appear in provincial  court in Sechelt on November 8  to answer to these charges.  OFFICE SPACE  Available  Lower GIBSONS  886-7998  GIBSONS RCMP  A pair of canoe paddles were  turned in October 23 to the  RCMP office. They were found  at the end of Headlands Road.  The owner is asked to call Constable Crawford at 886-9244.  Three Gibsons youths were  arrested at a North Road  residence September 23 following a drug transaction of a small  amount of marihuana. All three  were in possession and charges  may follow, according to the  RCMP.  October 18 between 1 and  2:40 pm a residence on King  Road was broken into and the  following stolen: a VCR,  Phillips Model VR6685; a bottle  of Ballentyne's Scotch; food;  two wrist watches, one a gold  and silver Gruen and the other a  gold Lorus. All items were carried out in a round wicker laundry basket. Call 886-TIPS or  the RCMP station with any information.  Some young offenders were  observed by an off-duty RCMP  CASTLEftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101, Roberts Creek   885-9840  Boarding ��\ Grooming  Nu animals will be accepted without current  vaccination records.   (Within 12 mths.)  BOC*  Reservat"15  fot  Christ"135  constable in the yard of the Gibsons Building Supplies after  business hours. They were  directing roman candles fire into the shed containing insulation.  The officer called for  assistance by telephone and  then apprehended the juveniles  before any great damage was  done.  Our commendation to this  officer.  SECHELT RCMP. ���, ��  Charles Craigan was committed for trial at a preliminary  hearing October 25 in connection with a break and enter at  the Sunshine Coast Brewers.  One young offender has yet to  appear in court to answer to this  charge.  An alarm at the Petro Can  October 25 led members to  search an adult male on the  scene. The search resulted in the  seizure of approximately 25  grams of marihuana and 22  grams of magic mushrooms.  Charges under the Narcotic  Control Act and the Food and  Drug Act have been laid.  Edward Paul was sentenced  to 5 months jail October 25 for  his participation in break-ins at  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  and a private residence in  Sechelt.  A search of a Sechelt  residence October 8 resulted in  the seizure of approximately  $3,000 of hashish. Charges of  possession for the purpose of  trafficking are pending against a  local resident.  LAST  to  Sechelt save-on Furniture  CHAN^VE-ON^ever  30 Sat*  SAVE0aolorr^h.>ov  NO Interest  NO Down Payment  NO Payment at all 'til March m  OAC  on all furniture  EVERY ITEM  HAS TO CO  Come in Early  for Best Selection  Many Items At  Or BELOW COST  Prices are record low!  Watch for the We are ,akin8 nothing with us.  OPENING of 'SECHELT FURNITURE LAND'  SECHELT Bavb-on  FURNITURE  AND APPLIANCES  TUES. - THURS. & SAT.  10-5:30, FRI. 'TIL 9  5651 Cowrie St, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  (next to Sechelt Supermarket)  FREE DELIVERY  885-5756  ONEIDA  Guns  SALE!  on 5-Piece  Place Settings  Fantastic prices on a select  group of Oneida's most  popular flatware patterns   /  in finest 18/8 Stainless. /A  and Silverplate.  i,///A  mn  Introducing  Damask Rose  and Kenwood.  Oneida's two newest  designs in finest 18/8  Stainless. These heavyweight patterns are  impeccably crafted for  today's hi-style living.  They are also available  as Golden Damask Rose and  Golden Kenwood with pure  24 K gold accenting the ends  of the handles for an added  air of distinction on your table.  5-Piece Place Settings  Community  Silverplate  1881 Roger*  Silverplate  Golden  Accent  Collection  LTD  Stainless  $4399  Reg. $80.00  $3499  Reg. $50.00  $4600  Reg. $86.00  $6579  Reg. $94.00  Heirloom  Stainless  Community  Stainless  Deluxe  Stainless  $36"  Reg. $60.00  *26"  Reg. $45.00  $���1799  Reg. $30.00  All 2 PIECE COMPLETER SETS AT % PRICE  Sale must end Nov. 26th  <KITCHEM  CARNIVAL  jjjj^^s1  885-3611  5714 Cowrie St.,  Sechelt 22.  Coast News, October 31,19C8  Disputes letter, editorial  Gibsons Town Planner,  Rob Buchan, October 25 in a  public memorandum to town  council disputes the accuracy  of information recently contained in a letter and an  editorial published in the  C'osst News. The memorandum referring to matters involving Canfor/Oji: Port  Mellon expansion is as  follows:  "It is a fact of life that  publicity and public officials  in small communities will  never be strangers; it was ever  thus, and ever shall be - and  lightly so. However, it is important that the community  receive the benefit of as complete and as accurate information as is available.  " In the last two issues of the  Cosst News there has been certain misinformation attributed  to me, by inference in an  editorial comment in the Oclober 17 issue, and by direct  statement in a letter to the  editor in the current issue.  "The editorial, wrongly entitled 'A change of view' has  as its introduction the  melodramatic question,  "What strange turnabout is  this?  "The allusion was then made  that 1 had only the previous  week 'suddenly' discovered  grave concerns over the Port  Mellon expansion issue, and  the speculation was ventured  that my alleged "volte-face"  was a timely reflection of the  "loss of popularity that Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper suffered on Gibsons Council".  "As regular observers of  municipal affairs can attest,  my position of concern over  many aspects of the Port  Mellon expansion has been  consistent and well-known for  several months, in diametric  opposition to the impression  of sudden reversal conveyed  by the editorial. On March 15  (seven months ago) I submitted a shorl review of some of  my concerns at the request of  the mayor (see copy), which  although not truly a public  document, was nevertheless  the subject of subsequent  council discussions.  " Lastly, the closing inference  (if 1 interpret it correctly) that  my "sudden discovery" was a  knee-jerk reaction to council  opinion is simply not an accurate reflection of my "track-  list Gibsons Scouts, Cubs & Beavers  BOTTLE DRIVE  Saturday, November 5th  9 am - 12 Noon Super Valu Parking Lot  Meet your  Local Election Candidates  LIVE PHONE-IN THURSDAY NOVEMBER 3  ���      7:0C  A  7:00 p.m. Regional Board Director  8:00 p.m. Gibsons Alderman  Coast Cable 11  Your Communily Station  record" as a council advisor,  as council members and observers can attest.  "With regard to the letter to  the editor, from W.I. Hughes,  president, in the current issue,  it should at the outset be noted  that on my initiative I met with  Harry Cargo, Jim Foglietta, et  al at Port Mellon on June 22  and also with W.I. Hughes  and Des Connor on July 12.  "Perhaps the single most  important consensus of both  of these meetings was the  acknowledged need for the  Town of Gibsons to be kept  informed on a continuing  basis, as contributing factors  to the expansion issues evolved. There has been no  response from Canfor since  then, although during the  same period 1 have enjoyed  good public relations with Mr.  Mitsuru Utsugi, general  manager of Oji Paper Co.,  Vancouver.  "I am astonished that Canfor's first communication  should be in the form of an  unsubstantiated critical letter  to the editor. Although I was  never telephoned or consulted  by the author, the sweeping  assertion is made that "all of  (my) concerns existed before  the Port Mellon project was  announced .  "Nothing could be further  from the truth; paradoxically,  almost all my concerns arise  directly from the expansion  proposal, as could have been  easily ascertained.  "In the draft "Town of  Gibsons: A Social Profile"  prepared by Connor Development Services Ltd., the statement is made on page 14 that  "many respondents mentioned that they would like to see  improved ties between HSP &  P and the Town of Gibsons".  1 share this viewpoint, but I do  not see "Letters to the Editor"  as being a fertile medium for  this improvement."  Remarking on the planners'  letter after it was distributed to  the press, Mayor Diane Strom  said, "1 do believe that the letter and the criticism was uncalled for and unfair."  The world's most  expensive business suit  wasn't designed in  London, Paris, or Rome*  It's from North Vancouver  They're $250,000  each, making the  Newtsuit, a product  of North Vancouver-  based International  Hard Suits Inc., the  world's most expensive  business outfit. But,  when the job is 300m  below the surface of  the ocean, dressing for  success means more  than having a (lair  for fashion.  As the only diving  suit in the world that  allows you to work 50 storeys underwater, in  almost normal atmospheric conditions, the  Newtsuit has the capability of revolutionizing  the difficult task of doing business underwater.  International Hard Suits Incls part of British  Columbia's leading  edge subsea industry  employing more  than 1000 British  Columbians and  with annual sales of  $60 million.  So, it shouldn't be  surprising that we're  the world leader in  underwater technology.  After all, with 7000  km of coastline there's  no better place for us to  be than on the shores  of tomorrow.  For more information about B.C.'s expanding  economy, contact your MLA, your nearest  Government Agent, or write to the Ministry of  Regional Development, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria V8V 1X4.  Together, A Better RC  Great "Renovation"  Bargains in  CARPET, VINYL,  WINDOW & WALL  > COVERINGS  from DeVRIES  Believe it...   We have  carpet from $495 sq.yd.  Large ROLL ENDS  of Burlington B  High Quality Carpet  (Values to $35.95 sq. yd.)  95  I sq. yd.  (a few seconds)  Burlington 69m  An Important Part of the  DeVRIES Team  ��� the world's largest textile manufacturers whose state-of-the- art technology  leads the carpet industry.  At regular prices Burlington  Carpets offer excellent value.  At DeVRIES special prices, values  are exceptional.  Come In soon & see for yourself.  Burlington 53  ��  MY FAVOURITE" STAINSTOPPER  Come in & see it on our Show Room Floor  In Stock  Rubber Back  CARPETS  $R95  START AT %J sq.yd  Great Selection of  NO WAX VINYLS  $R95  STARTING AT  1 sq. yd.  Fall 1'Vslival ol' Savings  Wuriii up Your Window s mid Save  Aliki'.v rioiilcil Shailcs   yi\'  d  No  lo matler whal shape your windows lika, pleated shades can  cover Ihem beautifully. Pick opaque to sheer pleated shades in  your choice ot hundreds ol exciting fashion colors. And best of all,  pleated shades help keep you cool in summer���wirm in winter.  Manufacturer's Special  Add beauty and tun conlrol to til your windows for only  CARPET  REMNANTS  ONLY  sq. It.  "FRONT  MINNER"  _ft__k_i-__________,*_________-_______________U  Prefect your carpet invtttmi  ��� 3'*ld��  $1  cases and cases  of top selling  wallcovering  patterns at  special savings  tlEllECflMayfuir  per square inch  DRAPERY  SALE  20% OFF  Cuitoit! Fmbrlei  Ow�� now. mm y��* to

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