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Sunshine Coast News Nov 14, 1988

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 I  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  89ig  gas pipeline by 1990  by Harold Blaine  Construction of the Sunshine  Coast to Vancouver Island  natural gas pipeline will start in  1989 and finish by September 1  in 1990, customers will start  connecting up that year and all  available customers on the Sunshine Coast including Gibsons,  should be getting the fuel by  19%.  The engineer who has been  working on the pipeline plan for  20 years, described the above  program in an interview with  this newspaper last week after  appearing before the Gibsons  town planning committee  November 8.  Jack   Kavanagh,   vice-pres  ident of engineering and construction for Westcoast Energy  Inc., said 600 workers will build  the pipeline. The greatest length  of pipeline dragged into the offshore waters and buried 100 feet  down will be 11 miles long.  The Saskatchewan native  who has been with the company  23 years, said he is elated and  happy to see the pipeline going  ahead.  "We don't give up easy," he  said.  Pacific Coast Energy Corporation has its proposal now  accepted by the British Columbia government to provide  natural gas to Vancouver Island  and environs. Now all that must  happen   before   construction  starts is a public hearing for a  certificate of public convenience  and necessity.  "Then we'll get right to work  to build that system," said  engineer Kavanagh.  Pacific Coast Energy Corporation, the pipeline builder, is  a firm equally co-sponsored by  Chieftain Development Co.  Ltd. of Alberta and Westcoast  Energy Inc. of Vancouver,  formerly West Coast Transmission Co. Ltd., a 35 to 40 year  B.C. firm.  Pipeline builder and owner  Pacific Coast Energy won't  distribute the natural gas to the  local customers. That will be  done by other firms which get  the franchise.  Hopefully there will only be  one distributor for the mainland  and one for the island because  that is financially better for the  rates, said Kavanagh. The  choice of distributors will depend on the local communities,  the approval of the provincial  government and of the B.C.  Public Utilities Commission.  Various potential distributors  are calling on the various local  municipalities now. Each municipal deal carries with it a  franchise.  "I hope it won't take terribly  long," said the engineer.  The $230 million pipeline will  be built of 10-inch high pressure  pipe that operates at 2,160  pounds  per  square  inch  by  gauge. On the mainland and for  the Texada Island crossing to  Vancouver Island, there will be  205 kilometers of 103/a inch  pipe, 1.8 kilometers of 20-inch  pipe and 88.2 kilometers of  underwater crossing pipe.  On Vancouver Island there  will be 70 kilometers of 4 Vi inch  pipe and 212 kilometers of lO'/i  inch. There will be one compressor station on the mainland  and 23 gas measurement stations throughout the system,  said Kavanagh.  Governments have provided  $175 million in construction  grants. The federal government  gave $150 million with $100  million of that non-repayable.  B.C.'s $25 million is repayable.  To help customers and to  help establish the system, the  province provides a $70 million  rate stabilization fund that is  repayable if used.  A further $55 million provincial conversion fund isn't  repayable. It's to be used to  assist industrial, commercial  and residential customers convert to natural gas.  Another $40 million that will  go to customers from the  distributors will be repayable at  interest over a period of years.  The bulk of the provincial conversion fund will go to large industrial customers like the pulp  mill at Port Mellon. That's  because their conversion costs  Please turn to page <���  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands    November 14,1988    Volume 42   Issue 46  At various centres throughout the Sunshine Coast last Friday        Above, the fallen are saluted al a ceremony in Madeira Park. More  tribute was paid to Ihe fallen in the wars of the 20th Century. pictures inside. -Myrtle winchesler pholo  For three aldermanic seats  Sechelt candidates compete  - environment a key issue  An editorial  Publisher's note  Last week Justice K. Meredith delivered his judgment in  the Langdon vs. Burnside libel case. We carry the judgment  in ils entirety on Pages 23 and 24 of this week's paper.  We would point out that Ihe charge of conflict of interest  against Ihe former Sechelt alderman was found in the judgment to be justified.  A reference to her printed Iwo weeks after the original  editorial called for her resignation, a reference which was a  small portion of an 800 word essay on the standard of Canadian political morality���federal, provincial, and local���was  found by Mr. Justice Meredith lo be defamatory.  We will have no further comment on Ihe matter other lhan  to point out thai the bulk of Ihe reporting on this malter  recently has been done by a reporter whose disinterested objectivity in Ihe matler is at least debatable.  Lawyer David Sutherland quotes from a Supreme Court of  Canada ruling in his statement for the defence. An extract  from that quotation may be of interest:  "As I (Mr. Justice Estey) have indicated, qualification for  the election to and the holding of high office in all levels of  government are a matter of considerable importance in the  functioning of Ihe democratic community. The sanctity of  Ihese offices and the strict adherence to Ihe conditions of occupying those offices musl be safeguarded if democratic  government is to perform up to design."  Finally, Justice Meredith in his judgment notes thai Mayor  Koch of Sechell was aware of his alderman's conflict of interest 'but not sensitive lo it'.  If those who have aspired to and achieved political office  had been sensitive to the political improprieties taking place in  Iheir jurisdiction, it might not have been necessary for a community newspaper 'to continue to rail publicly against the  continued lobbying and obvious conflict' despite the threat of  a lawsuit, nor to reap Ihe expensive harvest of resentment for  so doing in Ihe public interest.  by Penny Fuller  Communication, environmental concerns and  development dominated the  discussion at the all-candidates  meeting held in Sechelt last  week. It was attended by approximately 65 people.  The meeting was hosted by  Bill McKinnon of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce. Dr.  Eric Paetkau acted as  moderator for the evening.  Contending for the mayor's  seat were incumbent Bud Koch  and St. Mary's Hospital administrator Tom Meredith. In  his opening statements  Meredith told the audience he  had decided to run for mayor  after a controversial meeting  about the Sechelt Indian Band's  gravel extraction project.  There he found that the information he was being given by  the municipal council was not  accurate. He emphasized the  need for communication between governing bodies.  "It seems to me," Meredith  said, "that one thing we must  strive for is communication and  getting along with the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and the  Sechelt Indian Government  District."  He also maintained there has  been too much political interference in the running of the  municipal district and that tax  money could be used to better  advantage of the residents of  Sechelt.  Mayor Bud Koch took a  softer approach, outlining his  history of political involvement  since arriving on the Sunshine  Coast in 1969. He pointed to his  accomplishments while on  council, with the total worth of  municipal district property climbing to $5 million, development  of parks in the area and the acquisition of Rockwood Lodge,  groundwork done for a golf  course and the potential activity  centre in downtown Sechelt.  Koch explained that in order  to develop the $ 1.2 million complex, it would cost the average  household approximately $65  per year over 10 years,  something that would need to  be brought to a referendum.  "We must be fiscally responsible," he said, "and keep expenses down. We currently enjoy the sixth lowest tax rate in  the province."  Vying for the three aldermanic seats are six people.  However, incumbent alderman  Len Herder was not present at  the debate. The other five candidates outlined their platforms  for the audience.  Bob Young came prepared  with a list of specific projects  which he promised to introduce  to council, should he be elected.  These included the development of the waterfront in Trail  Bay and Davis Bay, the preservation of Porpoise Bay for  residential development and the  development of leisure services  which would improve the quality of life for residents. He also  emphasized the need for communication and co-operation  between the district municipality and residents, as well as with  other governing bodies.  Joyce Kolibas talked about  her experience gained over the  years of sitting on council, at  one time as mayor of the Village  of Sechelt.  While she was initially resistant to development, she said,  she had learned that you can't  stop it. She expressed the hope  that whoever was elected, that  communication is improved.  Charles Pratt, a businessman  for 40 years, pointed to the  Sechelt Marsh as 'a good example of how not to run a city'.  He also slammed the lack of  planning and foresight of the  present administration. Pratt  said he had built two golf  courses.  He said the clearcut logging  of the land near the arena,  where council is considering  developing a golf course, was  poor planning. The plans  should have been drafted before  any logging was done, he said,  and the logging done to fit the  plans.  David Wells, who retired here  after 33 years at CBC, talked  about getting better bus service  for Sechelt, working harder for  a   late   ferry   sailing,   doing  whatever is possible for pollution control in the area and  establishing a teen drop-in centre.  Bob Graham was prompted  to run, he said, when he became  aware of the lack of technical  expertise on council. He said  this was leading to wrong decision making.  He cited the location of the  Public Works Vard as an example of poor planning due to lack  of expertise. The Aquarius dock  in Porpoise Bay, he added, was  an example of inadequate bylaw  enforcement.  Questions from the audience  centred around industrial  development in the Sechelt Inlet  acid rain, the proposed golf  course and council's receptivity  to public input.  All candidates indicated the  Sechelt Inlet should be preserved for residential development,  with no further industrial  development. Bob Young suggested future development  should be centred on Field Road  where the Community Plan has  provided for industrial zoning.  A member of the audience  asked what the candidates felt  about 'the scare tactics being used regarding acid rain'.  Bob Graham said any acid  rain on the Sunshine Coast  would have to come from Japan  or Alaska. He felt it was not an  issue.  Please lurn to page 7  On the Inside  Arms race and free trade P.2  Socrates back in the news P.2  Letters to the editor P.3&27  Environment the issue in Sechelt P.6  Gifted students need aid P.M  Candidates battle on free trade P.17  Canfor profits soar P.21  Langdon vs. Burnside,  the judge's decision P.23 & 24  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor is obviously delighted lo welcome  Ben Pierre who will sit on Ihe Sunshine Coast Regional Board as  Ihe firsl representative of the first Indian Band in Canada lo  achieve independence. Pierre joins former SIB Chief Slan Dixon  who was elected as a member for Area C. -Nincy Argyle pholo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, November 14,1988  Comment  an  i  I  1  !  "e  i  \  I  For better  libraries  A large majority of the residents of the Sunshine Coast  want better library services. At least $30,000 in additional  provincial funds would be available if library services were  extended throughout every part of the Sunshine Coast and  improved to an average British Columbia level.  If library services were improved to an optimum level,  then perhaps as much as an additional $75,000 or more  could come yearly from the provincial government. There  is a great opportunity to improve the Sunshine Coast's  quality of life through library service improvement.  It doesn't really matter how the Sunshine Coast's library  services are organized. The important thing to do is to  broaden Ihem and improve them.  Sunshine Coast residents enjoy their libraries. Travel  distances don't matter to ihem.  Even Ihe money now spent could be used much more effectively and efficiently. This would come Ihrough ihe  sharing and trading of book stocks. Another major way  would be through Ihe acquisition of complementary  resources.  To achieve a fully satisfactory and complele network of  library services, a base population of 75,000 is needed.  That would mean ihe Sunshine Coast would have to do  something like enter an arrangement to somehow work  together with the adjacent areas of Powell River and  Squamish.  Whatever the area that comes together to provide better  library services, there need not be a single system or single  governing body, lt can jusi as well be a loose confederation of autonomous local libraries gathered together to  share and co-ordinate resources.  The possibility of achieving a library confederation of  75,000 people with Squamish and Powell River areas may  be remote, at least for the lime being. Bul the whole Sunshine Coast area can make giant strides forward in library  services through the inclusion of all neighbourhoods and  by way of co-operation among Ihem all.  It has been shown by survey this is what the people of  the Sunshine Coast want. The elected representatives, the  libraries and the book centres of the Sunshine Coast have  an opportunity, and a duty, to obey the will of the people  in this regard.  SCRD note  We made a point last week about the scarcity of political  candidates at the local level.  Consider, on the SCRD only Stan Dixon of the truncated Area C has won his seat by election. All other directors have been returned unopposed or appointed.  It should make you think.  ...trdm Ihe filet of ffie COAST NEWS  gfiinDlrwjffia  5 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast School District 46 Board decided to file  two injunctions against picketing teachers and CUPE  workers. The board moved after receiving a petition for  such action. The petition was signed by 50 parents who  wanted the teachers back to work.  Incumbent Area E director Jim Gurney was running  against his sister-in-law Pat Gurney in the only regional  area requiring an election. In Area A (Pender Harbour/Eg-  mont) incumbent Ian Vaughan was acclaimed for two more  years.  With the last exhibition game of the early season completed, the local hockey league was ready to get down to  regular league play and serious business.  10 YEARS AGO  In the early hours of Saturday morning, the Gibsons. Fire  Department was called to a house fire at Oldershaw Road,  Roberts Creek. Because of the similarity in the names, the  engine mistakenly went to Aldersprings Road in Gibsons  and firemen were unable to prevent the Oldershaw house  from burning to the ground.  Approval of an addition of 30 units to the Kiwanis Village  has the Gibsons Kiwanis busy working with CMHC.  20 YEARS AGO  A long-term harbour improvement plan for Gibsons  which would cost $2,500,000 and change the face of the  entire harbour was presented to municipal council Tuesday with Mayor Fred Feeney in the chair. The report envisages a four acre island connected by a causeway containing a 100 room hotel, marina for 375 boats, a one-mile  promenade walk and an outdoor swimming pool.  30 YEARS AGO  An innovation on the Sunshine Coast is offered with the  opening of the Peninsula Hotel in Gibsons. The new hotel  will offer banquet facilities and Its lounge is tastefully  decorated.  Garden Bay Boat Works, owned by H.J. Insley, was completely destroyed by fire Saturday night. The loss is  reported to be in the region ot $15,000.  40 YEARS AGO  Trying to make coffee with coal oil almost proved fatal  for Tom Smith and his partner aboard a small cabin boat at  Gibsons last week.  The Sunshine  lliif fill  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine Nancy Argyle Vern Elliott  Production:  Jan Schuks  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochia  The Sunahlna COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel 886-2622 or  888-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No  4702.  Tha Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part ol It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $36; S months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  _.  There's a connection  Arms race and free trade  by Shirley Hall  Is there a connection between  the free trade deal and the arms  race? This was the question addressed by Canadian Naval  Commander Roger Sweeny  (Ret.).  As a representative of  Veterans Against Nuclear Arms  (VANA), he spoke at a meeting  sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee on  November 7 at Sechelt Elementary School.  Sweeny is a 31-year 'true  blue' career naval officer. After  serving in various naval operations, he became an expert on  special weapons. One of his  duties was to plan a blinding  nuclear explosion over the  Baltic to 'scare the Russians'.  Canadian naval strategy was  determined by cold war mentality.  All through Sweeny's career  he'd been "fed a bill of goods  -not lies, but disinformation:  Blue against red, good against  bad, and us against the Russians." Because of security he  couldn't speak about his career,  or travel to Warsaw Pact countries for five years after retirement.  During this period he began  to question the things he'd been  told. When he finally had his  security clearance, it was "as if  a weight was lifted from my  shoulders," and he began to  speak up. He then joined  VANA.  VANA has three objectives:  to prevent war, to make war extinct, and to prevent trespass on  our country.  In   discussing   the   present  government's White Paper on  Defence, he said it is full of lies  and distortions and is based on  Pentagon policy. In fact, when  questioning the Defence  Department on the White  Paper, he was given Pentagon  publications, full of details on  Soviet military strength, to explain the policies.  The International Institute  for Strategic Studies concluded  that, despite the claims of the  Pentagon document, there was  no superiority on either side.  He said that the DWP is also  based on the false premise that  Canada is defensible. It would  be impossible for us with our  huge land mass and thousands  of miles of seacoasl'to defend  ' ourselves from attack by air,  sea, or land. Thus Canada must  be a peace keeper.  He feels that, although it  would cost us money, Canada  should take over NORAD and  promise to monitor the Arctic  area for both the U.S. and  Russia. This way the U.S.  would have no excuse for their  present violations of our  sovereignty.  Of the nuclear submarines,  Sweeny said we don't need  them. They will be highly  destabilizing, and we will be  paying for them for the rest of  our lives.  Contrary to what the proponents of these submarines  say, it would be suicidal to take  them into the shallow Arctic  waters. No commander in his  right mind would use them as  the government has said they  should be used, to maintain  sovereignty in the Arctic.  Besides,   submarines   can't  show the flag!  As to the question, "Is there  a connection between the Free  Trade Agreement and the Arms  Race?" Sweeny's answer was a  resounding, "Yes!"  In discussing the deal he  stated there is a very strong  military link. Outlining the  history of the military industry's  backing for the treaty, he said it  is backed by 150 multi-national  companies that control an investment of over $700 billion.  They want military contracts.  Under the deal the only industry exempt from the clause  against regional subsidies is the  military. Further regional aid  would be in the form of military  contracts, he says.  Canada's military trade with  the U.S. has, however, three  problems: It depends upon  American markets, our access  to   these  markets  is  at  the  In a nutshell  pleasure of the president and  Congress, and, thirdly, we must  buy as much from the U.S. as  we sell to them.  If Canada becomes tied into  the U.S. military-industrial network, what would happen if,  for example, we refused to continue cruise missile testing,  Sweeny asked.  In conclusion, Sweeny said  VANA is not against military  spending. Our armed forces  desperately need upgrading.  But they believe our defence  policy must take a new direction. They have written their  own DWP based on three  premises:  War is absolute, Canadian  forces should be used to  strengthen U.N. peace-keeping,  and, if enough people speak up,  there may be a change in the aggressive military direction our  country is taking.  *#  Upon a     ~~~  little hill  / stood tiptoe upon a little hill.  The air was cooling, and so very still,  That the sweet buds which with a modest pride  Pull droopingly, in slanting curve aside,  Their scanty-leaved, and finely tapering stems,  Had not yet lost their starry diadems  Caught from the early sobbing of the morn.  The clouds were pure and white as  flocks new-shom,  And fresh from the clear brook; sweetly they slept  On the blue fields of heaven; and then there crept  ���    A little noiseless noise among the leaves,  jjkftv/i of the very sigh that silence heaves;  ���r^For not the faintest motion could be seen  Of all the shades that slanted o'er the green.  ~ John Keats���'  Socrates is back in the news!  by S. Nutter  Two books in one year ('88)  by generally popular American  writers, one a journalist, the  other a novelist in which the  death of Socrates is a central  event, may be seen itself as  something of an event and  hardly it would seem, a mere  coincidence.  One by I.F. (Izzy) Stone, The  Trial of Socrates, is already being called 'something of a cult'  in America. Izzy Stone must be  getting on a bit these days.  I'm sure I remember reading  him in the nation in the thirties,  and for just on 20 years after  that he edited I.F. Stone's  Weekly, a paper that made hay  with what was said by politicians and what was demonstrably fact.  The other book, by Joseph  Heller (who wrote Catch-22), is  called Picture This and its hard  to picture it as any kind of a cult  book. It's a 'novel', his sixth,  but presents a new, or fanciful,  view of history.  The jacket blurb says he  'changes our view of history'.  Briefly, Rembrandt is painting his picture of Aristotle. As  he fills in the imagined figure on  the canvas, the philosopher's  ghost or whatever, comes back  into it and begins to muse about  the old days, while taking note  of the new scene as he can see it.  Rembrandt's studio and all the  going on with his housekeepers,  creditors etc.  The ghost stays with the picture from buyer to buyer ending  up in present day New York,  but its musings carry on with a  central theme: the trail and  death of his old teacher's  teacher, Socrates.  Why, at this time in America  in '88 this renewal of interest in  Socrates? The historical Socrates is almost as hard to get at as  the historical Jesus.  Neither left any writings of  their own. Both passed their  message or thoughts to groups  of young friends or disciples to  carry further as best they might.  However, Stone would make a  point that neither's message  would have come through to us  if it hadn't been for the drama  of their executions. 'Socrates  needed the hemlock', he says,  'to fulfill a mission'.  Socrates lived 400 years  before Christ, and in Athens at  the time 'democracy' was beginning. A brave concept at the  time it seemed, and it had its  ups and down as Athens was  mostly at war and when times  got tough they'd feel they needed a strongman.  Socrates was not attacked,  however, in the times of the  strongmen, but in a time of the  resurgence of democracy.  He had done his service in  these wars voluntarily and with  some distinction, it's said. But  on getting back home, he seems  to have become a bit of a  character about town.  He seems never to have had  any money to speak of (his wife  Xantippe is often quoted on this  point). He didn't form any kind  of school, but taught up and  down town to groups of young  people who came to him, Plato  for one, often from quite far  away, who were sometimes  charged with getting too much  into the wine.  His style of teaching was to  elicit some statement from the  pupil on some ordinary topic,  like love, question this as far as  it would go and comment on the  answers.  When he was charged (by the  democratic committee 'the  eleven') he was an old man as he  styled himself, possibly 70. The  main charge was 'impiety', that  he did not believe in 'the gods  the state believes in' and it carried the death penalty.  He was not what we'd call an  atheist, but the old gods were  going out in his day. Stone  argues that this charge was based on Socrates' refusal to go  along with a new god, Peitho, a  cult being developed as the god  of 'Demekratia'.  Is it here that we find the new  interest in Socrates? In his  refusal to have elevated a  political option (however the  best) into a religion? His pointing out the difference between  a political option, which can be  debated, and a religion, which  brooks no criticism?  Stone writes unequivocally  that the values of modem  secular democracy are the  highest there are, meaning there  are no higher religious ones.  Religion is the attitude we have  to the unknown, and the  unknown is still most of what  we feel, hear, see and touch.  Our stance to that will go  beyond how to handle the  domestic matters of society.  We may be out of 'old gods',  or running out. Or maybe we're  not. In either case, the politicians however fervent, informed, inspired or otherwise  dedicated cannot possibly fill  this gap.  Or if they do, in practice, we  will be much the poorer for it.  We cannot make a 'god' out of  'society'.  These two books, coining  now, by two money writers and  produced by two top publishers,  are at least an indication some  debate on religion and politics is  respectable. It is likely just  beginning.  " r* ���" !�����������.  ' ���������������^������ II I     ������  ,    letters to the Edit  Coast News, November 14,1988  Give away country or vote NDP  Editor:  Canada was created by hardworking, venturesome people,  many of whom left a comfortable situation in their  homeland to provide a better  living for them and their  families.  They settled and developed  our beautiful country with its  vast resources, which could  have provided a decent living  for all but instead of that, we  allowed certain individuals to  turn our economy into a dogfight with a few coming out  with big pieces of meat, leaving  the rest to fight over the scraps.  The winners of the dog-fight  wound up owning a hefty chunk  of our natural resources, the  means of production and also  controlled the media which  systematically brainwashed us  into believing that private enterprise gives freedom whilst  public ownership is regimentation.  They also taught many of us  to hate the word 'Socialism'.  The only freedom provided by  Private Enterprise which they  prefer to call 'Free Enterprise' is  the freedom to get rich by making others poor and the  regimentation they favour is  having employees work for inadequate wages under bad  working conditions.  If it wasn't for the unions  which private enterprisers  tolerate, inadequate wages and  intolerable working conditions  would be much more common.  Private enterprise is devoid of  patriotism and its sole objective  is profit. Witness large corporations having amassed their  wealth in and from North  America, setting up plants in  countries where wages are  lower, then shipping their products to this continent, putting  North American workers out-  of-work.  Now, in our country we see  entrepreneurs selling our choice  real estate, forests, mines,  oilwells, etc. to foreigners, i.e.  Vancouver real estate to Hong  Kong and Japanese citizens,  B.C. Forest and Canadian  Forest Products selling then-  plants and timber rights to New  Zealand and Japanese interests.  Would it not be preferable  for we, Canada, to own and  control our production facilties  so as to produce for need rather  than provide profits for foreign  entrepreneurs, who, if not stopped will be calling all the shots  with we being aliens in our own  land.  If you like the give-away of  our country and its resources,  vote Liberal, Progressive Conservative, Socred, Reform or  Christian Heritage���as they all  support private enterprise. If  you don't like this give-away,  vote New Democrat.  Lome B. Blain  Public debt is leading problem  Editor:  Re: Federal Elections  Politicians, in their attempt  to win votes, appear to disregard the fundamental problem facing Canada today. The  main decision facing our country is not whether or not we  should enter into free trade with  the U.S., it is the public debt  and the recurring annual budget  deficit.  Canada today is 'in the hole'  for $300 billion federally and a  further $100 billion provincial-  ly, a total of $400 billion or  $16,000 for each inhabitant of  our lands! The federal government spends 30 percent of its  annual income on servicing this,  our debt. Each year a further  $30 billion is added to this debt  through overspending on consumption.  The creditors (holders) of this  debt are to a large extent  foreigners, i.e. Japanese, Hong  Kong Chinese, Germans, Arab  oil millionaires, etc. etc. They  expect to be paid back. If they  see Canada floundering financially (as we are), they will descend on us like vultures and demand payment. The same situation as if a bank goes under.  If we do not have the cash to  pay them (which we have not),  government has two options,  viz.  1. To start printing worthless  paper money (Canadian $)  resulting in uncontrollable  runaway inflation and  economic disaster (Weimar  republic in Germany), or  2. 'Sell out our country' to  these creditors.  They and not the Yanks will  tell us what pensions the  government can pay, whether  child care benefits, unemployment/welfare benefits are  possible, to whom we can sell  our energy, water, timber,  mineral resources, manufactured goods and services. They  will dictate to us what value we  shall get for our wealth.  This will result in a similar  situation in which many less  developed countries find  themselves today vis-a-vis the  World Bank and other International Finance. These less  developed countries are dictated  to redirect their resources away  from consumption to development and servicing their debts.  Hardly a day passes without  one of the 'three great leaders'  promising huge consumption  expenditure. The result of such  overspending is explained  above. Who was the Finance  Minister and Prime Minister  when our huge public debt was  acquired? Who perpetuates increasing the public debt? Who is  prepared to eliminate the  budget deficit? Who is willing  to reduce the public debt? The  choice is yours, I shall vote for  the latter, if they are fotmd at  all.  Jakob Knaus  Sechelt, B.C.  More for libraries  Editor:  I am writing in support of increasing the funding for Gibsons Library to the per capita  level called for by the librarian  Pam Feichtner, explaining the  funding crisis in your paper, My  family has had years of enjoyment and enrichment from this  library at obviously minimum  cost to the taxpayer because of  dedicated volunteer help.  As Ms Feichtner explains, the  library needs to expand and  needs increased funds. As a taxpayer I ask that council and the  regional district support this excellent use of funds.  For the future, and considering the inadequacies of present  funding, libraries are increasingly windows to the outside  world using electronic terminals  to access data bases, the world's  information sources and  libraries, microfiches, laserdiscs  and other nonbook sources of  information. Small town B.C.  has always been disadvantaged  in regards to accessing information and the wealth and enrichment resulting.  It seems to me that developing terminals and access at the  high school for students there  and the whole community is a  realistic solution. I've been told  that Elphinstone library was  designed to be a community use  facility.  Schools are information  disseminating institutions  -Channel 10 has been an excellent example of a program  for both the school and the  community. Why not cooperate and combine volunteers  and funding for another excellent community resource.  W.R. Henderson  More letters  Page %l  THIS WEEK  at the "all new" OMEGA!  STEAK  LOBSTER  9 1 j%^^witha"  |^L   ^L^P trie trimmings  Single Lobster Tail     $1095  Two Lobster Tails     $*| 5^*  FOR THE WHOLE WEEK MON. THRU SUN.  at the "all new"  OMEGA  CALL FOR RESERVATIONS  *"*     886-2268     "  BEAUTIFUL HOMES AREN'T BUILT...  THEY'RE DECORATED  If you have the time but not the know-how  ...we'll work with you.  If you have the know-how but not the time  ...we'll work for you.  If you have neither the time nor the know-how  ...we know it all and we'll do it all  - ONE WALL OR THE ENTIRE HOUSE ooc   1ini  ��� MOBILE HOMES A SPECIALTY OOD-ZZVJ  NEED A WINTER SAFETY CHECK?  BKQOKVM  CHRYSLER SERVICE  886-3433  ��� Inspect and report on:  - Battery and charging system  - Antifreeze protection  - Fluid levels  - Wiper blades  ��� Headlights and bulbs  ��� Hoses, clamps and belts  ' Tires, shocks, struts and exhaust system  ��� Thermostat and heater  ��� CV joint boots (where applicable)  e Lube hinges, hood latch and safety catch  R��ADV  ^ I CUSTOMER  \^tm cm depend mil\  ������������  :-3V>',  S>  S-^C^  ^"'���'Mlee*.  Check Those    ��*^  BELTS 4 HOSES  U"  Replace with .���_lc  Quality Motorcratt Products  WITH EVERY  HOSE PURCHASE  at regular retail price  receive i  ritC  Hose Clamps  Parts & Service  Departments  will be  CLOSED for inventory  SAT., NOV 26  ^  SOUTHCOASTFORD  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MFRCUFn  Wharf Rd., SeChelt  MDL 5936 Van. Toll Free 684-2911   885-3281  885-7211  NEW Parts Direct Phone  \_____m i Coast News, November 14,1988  Saan store site  Race is on to be first  _TZ ! ���  Innn     nr���n���,..���l J 1   >  \!  * *  1  * ���  ii  ��i t  r  K _������  K   a  tl  V  I!  \.  V  I  i  * .  �� ,  i  i  ���  Mayor Strum of Gibsons places a wreath during the Armistice Day  ; ('eremon> held at Gibsons Legion. Branch 109.     ���Vera fcllloii phmo  Fishermen vote no  A vote for certification in the Uniied Fishermen's and  Allied Workers (UFAW) union by employees of Aquarius  Seafarms in Egmont was defeated 22-24 on Thursday.  The workers, who are mainly concerned with benefits and  wages, have already discussed taking anolher vote in 90 days  if their employer doesn't recognize their demands.  Elves herring sale  November 19 and 20 are the tentative dates for the annual  Fishermen's Union Herring Sale on the behalf of the Elves  CluB. The sale will be at the Mickey J at the government  wharf in Gibsons.  by Harold Blaine  It looks as though a new Saan  store in Gibsons may be the anchor tenant for the proposed  Park Center on the south side of  Highway 101 west of the  Twilight Theatre off Highway  101, if the site becomes  available first. Otherwise the  store could go on the Art  Giesbrecht property further  west on the north side of the  highway.  Gibsons Planning Committee  November 8 was told the commercial rezoning for a third  alternative Saan location south  of the Petrocan gas station was  dropped as another site was being considered for the store.  Meanwhile the Park Center and  Giesbrecht commercial zoning  applications are proceeding  together.  Town Planner Buchan  reported, "Long-awaited approval in principle from the  Ministry of Highways (for the  Park Center proposal) was  received October 6, with  documentation now being  redied between applicant's  solicitor and the town approving officer. The matter can then  be referred to council for either  the establishment of a public  hearing or third reading and  adoption. In this consideration,  it should be noted that a  previous aborted bylaw for this  long-proposed development  proceeded through an uneventful public hearing.  "By way of clarification in  the issue of the proposed anchor  tenant, Saan's department  store, I understand that with  regard to their 'other' possible  location south of Petrocan, they  are retaining their option there  only to keep both possibilities  open to them. It appears that  the first which comes available  to them will be their final  choice," said Buchan.  But the town isn't letting the  rezoning of the property south  of Petrocan drop. Rather, at the  town planner's suggestion, it is  going ahead with it as the first  example of a new 'hard zoning'  policy.  "Council may either choose  to hold this bylaw pending a  resolution of the (Saan) matter,  or consider this site as the first  application of the pre-zoning  concept previously introduced;  as being (a property) in conformity with the Official Community Plan; and as a stimulus  to economic development,"  wrote Planner Buchan.  "The bylaw has had first and  second reading. Do we wish to  proceed?" asked Chairman  John Reynolds.  "I move that the planner be  authorized to go ahead with the  pre-planning of that area. It is a  natural in-filling of a commercial area. No other zoning is  possible," said Alderman Gerry  Dixon.  Finish gas pipeline in 1990  His fellow council members  agreed.  In the matter of the  Giesbrecht site, the planner  reported, "The application has  received first and second  reading on April 5. The public  hearing was waived but the required public notification has  been given (hy advertisement)...  Processed to highways ministry  April 27, with final bylaw approval received October 18. Required survey plans and  documentation are awaited, for  re-introduction to council as  soon as possible."  A council decision could  determine which application  finishes first!  Continued from page 1  are large and they at first will  consume 75 percent of the gas  sold.  "The big industries will carry  the project initially. Later the  commercial and residential  customers will be the majority,  but that will take time," said the  pipeline instigator.  The water crossings will be  double pipes. All the welds are  100 percent X-rayed. A very  special steel, almost a space-age  product, will be used, he said.  The pipe will be almost half-  inch thick in the water and just  over a quarter-inch thick in  land. Towns negotiate with the  distribution company.  They get a fee for the use of  their streets. This is usually  about three percent.  All the municipalities along  the way are potential customers.  The whole thing, as well as the  rates, is under the direction of  the B.C. Public Utilities Commission.  Kavanagh gave assurance  that local property owners don't  have to worry about the coming  of the pipeline. West Coast in  its 32 years has only ever had  one expropriation of property,  he said.  Property owners get a fee  from the company, plus an  amount for compensation. The  firm very much wants to have  its construction workers off the  Sunshine Coast before the summer of 1990 so as not to disturb  tourists.  Ron and Sharon.Webber  invite you to the  w      r1  of  Irin.  in Sunnycrest Mall  SATURDAY, NOV. 19  Come in & see our new  Konica  Print System  Be our guest for   ^^^^  Coffee & Doughnuts  Enter our free draw to VV I I ^l  a ICOfliCa Camera  Film Specials  wumm  ���Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons"  - - - . * ./ ,  ��� ��� '������' ��� - ��� - ��� ������   -------  a,-   ���   ��� Coast News, November 14,1988 5.  "��2$&  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Regular  GROUND  BEEF  10 lb. Pkg. or More   1.94 kg   Ib.  Limit 1 Pack With A Minimum $25 Order  88  Family Pack ��� Unsllced  White or 100% Whole Wheat  BREAD  4  Loaf Pack  ��� 99  Whole or Half ��� Cut Into Chops  PORK LOIN  CHOPS  leg 4.17     Ib.  1.89  Frozen ��� Cut Up  STEWING  CHICKENS  kg 1.30     Ib.  .59  ���DELI!���  Ask About Our PARTY TRAYS  For Grey Cup & The Holiday Season  BARBECUE  CHICKEN  Fresh Sliced'  TURKEY  BREAST  Fresh Sliced  BAVARIAN  MEATLOAF  4.49  1.89  Fresh Bulk ��� 4 Varieties  SAUSAGE  kg 3.73      lb.  1.69  Fresh Shoulder ��� Bone In Family Pak  PORK BUTT  STEAKS  Jrg3.51      Ib.  1.59  B.C. Grown #2  potatoes  .15 Ib.  ���    llflf  Bulk Jumbo ��� In The Shell ffe *m  walnuts       ...    fJ 33  Jkg2.1t  Ib.  Oven Fresh  flwrscoMM    j   ,jg   j~rMkes       5gg  Oven Fresh ��� White/  Chocolate  mushroom  soup \h  70  ' 2 Case ol 284 ml Tins  ���  ���   ���    W  Heinz -Whole  tomatoes  % Case of 12-540 ml Tins.  Works out to  approx. 82* ea.  9.97  tomato  soup  ''t Case of 24 ��� 284 ml Tins  8.99  Husky  dog food  V_ Case of 12 ��� 709 gm Tins.  8.29  evaporated  milk Ifl  QQ  11 Case of  24 ��� 385 ml Tins I   W I W %W  Carnation Flaked White  tuna  Vt Case of 12 ��� 184 gm Tins .  Works out to approx. 11.62 per Tin  19.49  apple juice  Case of 12 ��� 1 litre Ctns.  Ultra Medium 88's/  Plus Large 56's/Plus Large  Plus 56's ��� Pamper  diapers  i pkg-  19.48  Niagara i-rozen  orange  juice  Case of   12 ��� 341 ml Tins  11.88  Purex  l_   _ . I    _ __ . Works out to approx. 1.08 ea.  bathroom      M ** ^^  tissue        12.99  Case of 12 ��� 4 Roll Packs ....     ��� ������ ��� 1# IkW  ispun Fancy Peas/Kernel Corn/ French Green Beans  Green Beans'Cream Corn    Wt.rks out in appro�� 71'ea  Family Pack    Bader's  Dutch Assorted  cookies  3.69  Quick As A Wink  4 Flavours  cake mixes  Vi Case of 12 ��� 227 gm Pkgs.  Works out to approx. 44* ea.  5.28  vegetables  8.49  5-Roses ��� All Purpose  flour  10 kg  6.48  Royal Dragon  Chicken ot Beef  noodles  3.78  Heinz ��� 3 Varieties  beans  Vi Case of 12 ��� 398 ml Tins  Works out to 72* ea.  8.69  mushrooms  Case of   12-284 ml Tins  11.19  Delmonte - No Sugar Added Sliced Peaches/Fruit  Cocktail/Pear Halves  fruit  Works out to  approx. $1.08 ea.  Vi Case of 6 ��� 398 ml Tins   6.54  ne/Spaghett  pasta reale     1 1   DO  Case ol    12 ��� 3,(1(1 am Pkn I    ���  mW %_W  Case ol   12 - 900 gm Pkg  ���.���a  Check  These Out  ore in the  bleach  Case of  6   3.6 I. Jugs  8.99  I  :���  i si in ii   an i ii m ah Coast News, November 14,1988  Environment issue Sechelt race  A democratic race is on in  Sechelt with the checkered flag  being waved November 19.  That's the day three of the six  hopeful aldermanic candidates  will be chosen by the people to  represent them on Sechelt  District council.  Many concerns have surfaced  in the election campaigns of the  candidates but environmental  issues appear to be at the top.  Some of the aldermanic  hopefuls have also stated that  Sechelt council is badly managed and that the council does not  listen to the people it is supposed to serve.  To help readers get better acquainted with the candidates,  the Coast News has prepared a  look at their individual  backgrounds and some of the  issues that concern them.  ROBERT GRAHAM  Robert Graham would like to  bring his expertise on environmental issues to his position as alderman if he is elected.  For the last 17 years, Graham  worked for the Ministry of Environment in the pollution control section.  In 1987, he retired as a senior  environmental officer and moved to the Sunshine Coast.  Graham was born in 1925 in  Dundee, Scotland. He is married with one son living in  Sechelt and another son living  in Vancouver.  "I'm concerned about a  number of issues but I am  especially interested in environmental concerns. For example, I feel there should  always be a buffer zone between  industry and the community.  "The term, light industry,  should be clarified, too. And  once bylaws are passed, they  should be enforced," says  Graham.  "Once a zoning plan is made  official, we should stick to that  plan as well," he adds.  Prior to his involvement with  the Ministry of Environment,  Graham spent 16 years in the oil  and chemical industry and was  trained as a third class steam  engineer.  "I really feel my background  would be of use on council. On  issues concerning the environment, I can speak from a wealth  of experience," says Graham.  "I'm also very interested in  the subject of school taxes. I  would like to see a better library  for the district," he adds.  "I hope I will get the opportunity to contribute to council.  But I am also happy to see the  democratic process alive and  well in Sechelt," said Graham.  JOYCE KOLIBAS  Joyce Kolibas has been an  alderman on Sechelt Council  since 1986. She is hoping to be  re-elected for another two-year  term. Prior to 1986, Kolibas  was Sechelt's mayor for nearly  four years.  "I knew restructuring would  have problems from the beginning, so I decided to get involved.  I wanted to see what could happen in this area," she said.  Over the last six years,  Kolibas says she has been on  almost every committee. But,  more recently, she has been involved with finance, library,  PEP, the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit and arts liaison.  She also represents council for  PAI.S.  Kolibas was born in Edmonton, Alberta in 1926 and moved  to the Sunshine Coast in 1974.  She is married with one grown  daughter.  "I would like to see a nice  community for the residents of  Sechelt District with controlled  development. Of course,  visitors would like this as well.  However, I don't feel promoting tourism is a function of  council. That should be left to  the Chamber of Commerce,"  says Kolibas.  "I hope that if I am re-elected  I can continue to accomplish  things to benefit the area. Having been on council for a  number of years, I know that it  is an ongoing process where  projects can be at all different  stages. I'd like to stick with it  and see some of these projects  to completion," she added.  Kolibas says that no matter  what the results of the election  are, she is happy to see that the  people have a choice.  "I'd like to urge everyone to  listen carefully to their candidates, do a little investigating  and make an informed decision.  It is so important that they get  out and vote," she added.  When Kolibas is not involved  with council work, she likes to  spend her free time hiking,  Scottish dancing or going to  church.  Before Pratt retired, he was  director of planning for the  department of transportation in  Ottawa. At present, he belongs  to the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, the Royal Canadian  Legion and serves on an advisory board for Capilano College.  "For this district, I'd like to  see a community centre for the  kids. Although I'm sure we  need a golf course, I'm not so  sure it should go in the location  that council has proposed. We  need more research done on  that," says Pratt.  Pratt is married with a grown  family and six grandchildren.  CHARLES PRATT  Charles Pratt decided to  retire to the Sunshine Coast  after seeing a Sunshine Coast  Realtor paper. That was over  three years ago.  After worrying that aldermen  might be returned by acclamation, he decided to run for election this month.  Pratt, 65, was born in  England and moved to Canada  in 1946 after serving seven years  with the British Infantry. He  started out as a newspaper  reporter in Canada, travelling  the country and working with a  number of daily and weekly  newspapers.  A career change followed,  with Pratt working as a  manager of a large construction  company and as an executive  with the Saskatchewan Power  Corporation.  "I've been a manager for 40  years now and, quite frankly,  Sechelt District is badly managed. It's not a problem of communication between the various  groups, it is a problem of not  listening," says Pratt.  "We have a fish farm company blatantly disregarding the  law and no one with enough  gumption to say stop. The  marsh has been turned into a  stinking swamp and we have  been talking about developing  Block Seven for three years  now.  "I think it is time we did  something concrete about these  issues," Pratt says.  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  -(�� oH ipu* putiaf w��iV  TYPESET UNCI, LAYOUT ft DESIGN  I BUSINESS CARDS, LETTERHEAD ENVELOPES   !  BROCHURES, II.YERS, BOOKS  k 885-3930  Publisher* at the Sunshine Coast News  886-7817A  Cuisinart  Mini Mate  CHOPPER/GRINDER  ��� Chops onions, garlic, parsley  ��� Grates cheese, chocolate  ��� Grinds colfee beans,  nutmegs, peppercorns  ��� Blends salad dressings, sauces  ��� Makes bread crumbs, baby food  ^  Mini-Male  Chopper Gnnder  LITTLE PRO  Cuisinart  Little Pro  COMPACT  FOOD PROCESSOR  ��� Slices. Sheds, Chops  ��� Strong and quiet  Our Special Fall SALE  20% Off  Everything  I  sechelt  trail bay centre  sechelt  885-5323  ' ',   ' /v- - -  - ��* .... ,v�� ���, u ... <*.,, . DAVID WELLS  David Wells, 59, was born  and raised in Toronto, Ontario.  After working for the CBC for  33 years, he decided to retire  about a year ago to the Sunshine Coast.  "After being involved in the  management level of the CBC, I  feel I am very familiar with the  workings of boards. I know  how lo read the fine print and I  know what it means. I think this  previous experience would be  useful in the position of alderman," he says.  Wells says he believes in letting people do their jobs and in  accepting a lot of input. "I'm  sure this attitude would be of  benefit to council," he adds.  At present, Wells is a  volunteer driver for the Adult  Day Care Centre as well as the  president of the Sunshine Coast  Home Support Society Board.  "As far as the issues are concerned, I am particularly interested in the airport expansion, Block Seven, the tax base  and, especially, the transportation problem on the Sunshine  Coast. When I see young people  hitch-hiking along the highway,  I wonder why there is no better  alternative. I know I wouldn't  want my daughter out there,"  Wells says.  "I also would like to see  Block Seven developed. I feel as  high prices in Vancouver force  people to move to the Sunshine  Coast, we should have better  services available for everyone  in the community," he says.  In addition to his work with  the CBC, Wells was also a  superintendent with St. John's  Ambulance for a period of 15  years. In 1983, he was appointed secretariat of the Ontario Region Energy Conservation Committee and became  heavily involved with conservation projects.  Wells is married with one  grown daughter and lists his interests as travel, reading,  aeronautics and music.  3 major issues  Coast News, November 14,1988  Sechelt debate  Len Herder  seeks re-election  ROBERT YOUNG  Robert Young believes an idle  mind gets into trouble. For this  reason, he says he'd like to see a  number of youth programs  developed if he is elected Sechelt  alderman.  Young has worked with  young people before in drug  Continued from page 1  Bob Young said he attended  the lecture on acid rain in the  area and felt it was of serious  concern, as was all pollution.  He told the audience that  although he had been cautioned  not to say anything, he was concerned about radioactive equipment that is being used at Port  Mellon to check the welds on  steel beams.  Pollution, he said, is a real  concern on the Sunshine Coast.  During questioning on the  golf  course   for   Sechelt,  and alcohol abuse programs as  well as youth recreation programs. After moving to the  Sechelt area 11 years ago, he  began organizing and coaching  softball and baseball for ages  5-15.  "I'm really big on recreation.  I'd like to see a teen centre,  youth programs as well as a  recreation centre to provide  facilities for the whole family,"  he says.  Young, 42, was born in  Regina, Saskatchewan. He is  married with three grown  children. He is a production  worker with Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper. Recently, Young  and a partner started a painting  business in Sechelt.  "I am also concerned with  environmental issues. I feel the  Sechelt Marsh was handled very  poorly. There was no need to  locate the Public Works Yard so  close to the marsh. This council  does not listen to the people,"  said Young.  mayoralty candidate Meredith  brought in the question of water  for the golf greens in the  selected area. He pointed out  that, at present, it would be extremely costly to build the golf  course by the arena.  All candidates seemed to  agree people should be listened  to, in issues that affect their  neighbourhood. But Bud Koch  pointed out the democratic process kicked in at election time  and that was where people were  heard best.  "Although, I don't have  previous experience as an alderman, I believe what counts is  what you do as a member of  council, not what you've done  in the past," he added.  "I am ready to listen to the  people and be a voice for them  on council. We need strong  leadership and strong administration,'' says Young.  He is a member of Senior  Citizens Branch 69 and is president of the Commercial Men's  Ice Hockey League.  "I would really like the  chance to work with people on  issues that concern us, not work  against them," says Young.  Stories  and photos  by Nancy Argyle  Len Herder became an alderman in June 1986 and is now  chairman of the Public Works  Committee.  Herder, who is a former  fireman, decided to retire to the  Sunshine Coast and ha. spent  much of his free time being involved with seniors.  No more information was  available as Herder is vacationing in Reno.  The Place to Buy  Gifts for Children  TRAIL BflU CEflTRE fTlflLL  Open Mon. - S.'.t., '): tl)  OPEN FRIDAYS 'Til  mawmmmMi.  . ���  B.C. Government Liquor Store  Bobbie's Family Shoes  Books 'n Stuff  Cactus Flower Fashions  Coddard's Fashion Centre  Headquarters Hairstyling  INTRA Vagabond Travel  lanelle's Chocolates & Fudge  Medical Office  Mitten Realty  Morgan's Mens' Wear  Nova lewellery  Peninsula Insurance  Pharmasave Drugstore  Pholo Works  Radio Shack  Royal Bank  Sew-Easy Fabrics & Yarns  Shop-Easy  Snack Bar  Trail Bay Hardware  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers Children's Wear  a  Shopt.is\ and Pharrhasave  open  til <S pm  OPEN SUNDAYS 10-5  i  ^Maaaaat^...^ Coast News, November 14,1988  At Harmony Hall  886-2818 \  Kerry traffic is facing a traffic crack-down to discourage speeding  (see article this page). -\tm Elliott photo  George    in    Gibsons  by Frankie Chrisloffersen,   886-3504   The annual general meeting  of OAPO 38 was held on October 7 with election of officers  for a term of two years as  follows:  Rena White, re-elected as  Treasurer; Norah Cox - elected  as Secretary; Olive Manton and  Joy Maxweil, re-elected to the  Board of Directors; Fred Hope,  elected to the Board of Directors.  A Past President's pin was  presented to Jim Munro by  Gladys Coates, who spoke  about the many accomplishments made during Jim's tenure  of office.  New members welcomed to  the club were Fern Wood,  Gerry Campbell and Bill Hand-  ford. We hope you will enjoy  the activities at the hall.  Donations were made to  Kirkwood Lodge in Davis Bay  and to the Elves Club Christmas  Fund.  Have you got your ticket for  the Christmas Dinner to be held  on December 9? I am sure you  will enjoy this catered affair.  Phone Grace Gilchrist at  886-8734 for tickets. Members  only.  All activities are in full swing  at the hall so if there is anything  you are interested in phone  886-3504 with any inquiries.  More Whist players are required  for Friday night. They start  playing at 7:30 pm and the cost  is only $1 for the evening with  small cash prizes.  There will be a trip to Vancouver on December 12, with a  tour of the Christmas lights on  the way home. Cost is $12.  Also a trip January 7 to the  Ice Capades. Both trips for  members and guests so phone  me to reserve your seat on the  bus.  Sam Chamberlin and Ralph  Lynds are assisting as hosts for  Friday Night Fun Night and we  thank them for their help.  The next executive meeting is  Monday, November 28 at 9:30  am and the next general meeting  is Monday, December 5 at 1:30  pm.  See you at the hall.  PRECHR1STMAS  SALE  Patrols on ferry traffic increase  30  %  Off  ��� Dresses (Regular & Petlles)  ��� Robes  ��� Nighties  ��� Sweaters  ��� Slacks  ��� Skirts  ��� Blouses  20% off  " Aif'AcEfessories  Yarns & Fabrics  Nov. 15 to Dec. 3  tffjust jor you  ��� FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN ��� FABRIC  Keep part of the dollars you spend..  SHOP LOCALLY  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Complaints from residents  that children on their way to  school were in danger from  speeding motor vehicles have  led to increased patrols of the  roads from Gibsons to the ferry  terminal.  Riding one wet morning last  week as an observer with Constable Les Leyh of Highway  Patrol gave me some pointers in  careful driving that I, for one,  have likely been careless about.  For instance that stretch of  road is well posted both ways  with 50 km per hour signs.  Children, both little and big, are  walking on a shoulderless and  narrow road.  They gather at their bus stops  and a few of them romp about  unconcerned about traffic.  There are drivers fearful of  being'late for the 8:30 ferry.  Desperate drivers and carefree  children - not a compatible mix.  "A highway by-pass can  resolve this situation," said  Constable Leyh, "and  preferably one with no school  buses on it, or at least with  stops clear of the highway."  While we are waiting for such  a miracle to occur, vehicle  drivers will have to get to and  from the ferry with more care  than they show at present.  For those who don't drive  within the posted limit - there  are signs near Cozy Corners and  the Y-junction near the terminal  Our  LOOK What We Found  While Moving SALE  #1 ECONO STUDS  80* EA  4X8X'/4  'D' GRADE FIR  $1900/  SHT.  6' CEDAR PICNIC  TABLES  #   CLOSET  ORGANIZERS  Up to 5' Wide Closets  $44" EA  Up to 8' Wide Closets  *69" EA  4 L Int-Ext  WHITE LATEX  $1499  4 L Semi Gloss  LATEX ENAMEL  $1999  Can Be Tinted  To Paslel Shades  30"x80"#rcOlON/ST  $49" EA  32"X80"  FRENCH DOOR  Brass Bar  *12900EA  2 ONLY  6X8 TARPS  *388 EA.  1" S3S  RED OAK  *3"/bd.ft.  Reg. S4.99/BD. FT.  1X8  DOUBLE DRESSED  FIR       Wl,f.  Reg. S1.78/L.F.  Also in Slock ��� Black Limba, E.  Maple, lelulong, Teak, Ash, Honduras Mahogany, & More  (^SLatc��hRes  Keyed Entrance Locks  $12" EA.  Deadbolts  *13WEA.  Presto Set  WHITE GLUE  M399/  4L.  Sale Ends Nov. 26/88 or While Stock Lasts  All Sales Cash & Carry  -THE  UTER NATIVE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri.. 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,    886-3294  and in between - there is a traffic violation report awaiting  each one.  Speeding brings a three-point  penalty. Get enough of those  penalties and you receive a nice  birthday greeting from the  Superintendent of Motor  Vehicles and perhaps an enforced rest from driving.  "The radar we have now  gives the speed of an oncoming  car as well as my own," said  Les, who had just tested his set  with two tuning forks, "and it  can pick out the speed of a  motorcycle separate from a  truck that might be right behind  it."  After a couple of pickup  drivers had been stopped and  ticketed, I asked, "What's the  usual reaction of a driver when  he is ticketed?"  "I often enough hear him  say, 'Why aren't you checking  my street? Speeding there all the  time'."  But a new response popped  up a couple of mornings later.  "How come you guys are on  patrol an hour before ferry  time? I thought the newspaper  said a half hour before."  CHOIR CONCERT  The Vancouver Welsh Men's  choir made St. Bart's new hall  resound gloriously the weekend  of November 5 and 6.  Music, both traditional and  religious made up the program  along with selections from  popular musicals like  Oklahoma and South Pacific.  And best of all, a ringing rendition of the Welsh national anthem.  Cathy Crawford of St. Bart's  said the choir found the ac-  coustics equal to the volume of  a 64-voice choir. "We had sold-  out houses for both performances," she said, "and Sunday afternoon we did squeeze 20  more chairs in to make 170."  Robin Thomas, the exuberant choir director, has  engaged extensively in choir  work since his students days in  UBC's College of Music.  The choir, begun in 19S0,  made its mark at Expo 86 which  led to an invitiation to Expo 88  and other concerts in Australia  and New Zealand. Besides its \  concerts here, the choir spent '  many hours of the weekend in a  musical retreat at Camp  Elphinstone.  If the retreat becomes an annual event, the Coast may be  treated to more concerts by this  renowned choir.  REMEMBRANCE EVENT  Elphinstone Secondary  presented a splendid Remembrance program November 10  which was attended by the  whole student body and veteran  guests from the Gibsons  Legion.  Prepared by PWJLlVJurjay  and his photographyclass"and  ably assisted by volunteer  parent, Tom Sheldon, the slide  show presented scenes of wars  in our recent past. Scenes that  showed the anguish war brings  and the lives it cost to regain  and preserve freedom.  The production took many,  many hours in the making.  There was the search for  materials and the preparation of  the narrative by the students.  There was Tom Sheldon's  technical skill and the many  days he spent preparing and  organizing the slides.  To the students, too young to  remember the wars, and to the  veterans, who do remember, the  program gave much to think  about.  The veteran guests thank the  students who prepared the program, the school band and the  piper, and the principal, Martyn  Wilson, for a memorable  Remembrance program.  COMMUNITY EVENTS  In response to the need for  more citizens to take part in  developing and organizing  recreation outlets in Gibsons  and district a meeting has been  called for this Wednesday,  November 16, at 7:30 in the  Marine Room. An association  Gibsons Jaycees  elect officers  The newly formed Gibsons  Junior Chamber of Commerce  (Jaycees) had a dinner meeting  October 25. Guest speaker was  Ray Williston, cabinet minister  in the Social Credit government  under W.A.C. Bennett.  During his stay with the  cabinet, Williston was appointed Minister of Lands and  Forests and Minister of Education. After leaving government  he took a position with the  United Nations.  Now retired, he is chairman  of the Economic Development  Commission for Gibsons.  During the evening Williston  spoke on previous governments,  economic development, free  trade, and local tourism.  At a meeting November 8,  the Jaycees decided on their  year's plan of action for the  community and the unit.  November 22 at 7:30 pm in  the Burke Block the Jaycees will  be holding elections for president, secretary, internal vice-  president, external vice-  president, treasurer and appointed directors. All members  are asked to bring a guest and  other guests are welcome. There  will be refreshments prior to,  and after the election.  SEE OUR EXERCISE COJS  THRIFTY'8SM  TuM-Sat 10-4  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  when formed, would work with  the West Howe Sound Recreation Commission and parents in  kids' recreation.  The Hopkins branch of St.  Mary's Hospital auxiliary will  have a bake sale in the Sunnycrest Mall this Friday,  November 18, starting at 9:30.'  Novelties for Christmas, too.  Next meeting is at 1:30 this  Wednesday at the Ark, Camp  Sunrise.  Langdale school has a book  sale this week at lunch break including Saturday from II to 1.  Donations of books in good  condition gratefully accepted. A  new and used book sale.  Call the school if you can  help find a refrigerator for them  to store the milk for their lunch  ..program, Thanks.  Variety  Clbsom Landing  ISA FOODS  886-213h  ^WEBBER PHOTON  TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  Agents For  LOOMIS COURIER SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Remember...  GIFT BASKETS M  Our  Specialty  '47-   ���_it, Sr  Gibsons Landing       886-2818  ON GUARD FOR THEE  ludge Marjorie Bowker  An independent review of the  Free Trade Agreement  THE SPLENDID OUTCAST  by Ihe author ol Wesl With The  yj Night, Berl Markham  (next to Webber Photo;  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 888-7744  ^'toys  >J   MDUCirJ"1"*  V,��.  *" - Gummie Bears  ��� Pound Puppies  - New Boms  Purries ' aV  ��� Watchimals       4r  ClOUO:      jff  i, * TmSr     Custom  orders  ���Icomr  JT*      886-9288  JClbwni landing I not to Varlrty foodi)  ACCENTS  GIFT  WARE  ���   rf_  ���*  j%*   -    -   ���-    -   ~t  -~    '    -   -    '  ** ~      " "***   " Coast News, November 14,1988  Roberts    Creek  Library closed Mondays  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Please note that the story  hour at the Roberts Creek Community Library has been  cancelled until further notice.  Therefore the library will not be  open Monday mornings.  LOCAL VOTE  Roberts Creekers DO vote in  the local elections this Saturday,  for School Board Trustee. The  polls are open at Roberts Creek  Elementary from 8 to 8. Practise up for next Monday.  BAZAAR  The Eastern Star Christmas  Bazaar will be held this Saturday, November 19 at the  Masonic Hall from 2 to 4pm.  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  ��� a j stop*  Hallmoon Bay  "A Friendly P.opl. Plaoa"  FAIRE TABLES  There's less than two weeks  left until the Roberts Creek  Craft Faire on November 27.  Tables are at a premium, so  phone Diana at 886-2087 or  Yvonne at 885-4610.  RAFFLE WINNERS  The Roberts Creek Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  extend many thanks to their  sponsors and supporters who  braved the elements for their  Early Bird Bazaar on November  5.  For those who've been  wondering why they haven't  received a phone call, the  following were the lucky ones in  the bazaar raffles. Eileen  Brotherston, the rug; Anita  Flory, rod and reel; Flo  Webster, lawn ducks; Rose  Ellison, tea set; Margaret,  grocery hamper; Linda Spani,  stuffed bear; Marlis Kanus,  Christmas cake.  SCOTS CELEBRATE  The Sunshine Coast's own  Russ Clarke will be appearing at  the Roberts Creek Legion this  Friday night. On Saturday,  November 19, the Sechelt Pipes  and Drums are hosting an  authentic Scottish Ceilidh starting at 8pm.  This traditional celebration  of singing and dancing will  feature locals Steve White on  keyboard. Jack Inglis on violin,  and Al Ferris on drums. Join  them for an evening of fun and  congeniality.  The next weekend, November 25 and 26, will feature the  long-awaited return of George  Poburn. This Wednesday,  November 16 is the general  meeting of Branch 219.  BINGO  The Roberts Creek Firemen  will be holding their annual  bingo Saturday, December 3, at  the Community Hall. Tickets  are $5 at Seaview Market.  Executive Director Corby Coffin looks on as architect Paul Merrick presents the latest drawings of a  revised 200 seat theatre for Ihe site of Gibsons' old firehall at last Wednesday's Annual General Meeling  of the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Sociely. Figures show Ihe society raised $127,703 net during the  last year. -Vera Elliott photo  PHONE COAST NEWS  _,    Time For A*C's... rt-m_ ��-�������,*  5 "A" Want Ad "B"rings You Ready "Cash! 885-3930  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  T  ILUCK^  DOLLAR  886-2257  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  &  ���TK^ri^ff*" WARM UP with GOOL Priceseffectlve:  to bt $atlil>ctory or montv ehMrfully rttund*d.  FOODS  Sat., Sun. & Holidays  9:30 ��� 6 pm  LOTTERY Centra SB OB cn  Chiptt's - Atsorttd Flavours  CHOCOLATE  CHIPS   350gm   ����� iWW  Nov. 15 - Nov. 20  Mon. - Fri.  930 til 7 pm  4~BUTCUER SHOP  (  GROCERY  For your everyday oakery needs or  special orders, see our friendly  bakers, Linda and Judy.  _|      DAIRY  {  Litemaster ��� 5 Year  40/60/100 Watt  light bulbs n1.99  No Name ��� Beef/  Spanish & Chicken  rice mixes n0m .83  2.38  Post ��� 4 Varieties  Fruit & Fibre  C6r6dl 450 gm  Nature's Secret  marmalade 375 ml .99  Dare ��� Viuant  crackers 22s sm 1.59  Ion Milk ��� 4 Varieties  chocolate bars    m gm .69  Litemasler ��� 50/100/150 Watt  trilight bulbs 1.99  President's Choice  Chimney Clean  fire logs 2.27kg 2.35  Johnny Cat  cat litter 10% 7.99  Belli/ Crocker - Blueberry  muffin mix       3?o9m 1.49  Pink Grapefruit/ Raspberry  Sunrype cocktail  Kellogg's Cereal  Special K  Maple Lea) ��� Tenderflake  lard  Club House ��� Brown/  Turkey/Cheese Sauce  gravy mix        25/35 gm .57  1.78\  Meddo Belle ��� Random Cuts  Cheddar cheese 20% Off  Palm ��� Assorted Flauours  fruit drinks      2S0m/ 6/.99  Blue Bonnel  margarine        u.^ 2.99  Kraft ��� Single 16's  cheese slices    a��gm 3.99  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Bone-In  chuck  Cross Rib - Bone-In  cross  Previously Frozen  back rib tails   t  1.29  rib roasts  stewing  beef  Fresh ��� Medium  lb.  Ib  1.99  2.09  smokie  dOgS                  450 gm  Campfire Brand ��� Sliced  side bacon 500gm  1.89  1.89  ground  beef  ...lb.  1.69  Burn's ��� Sliced  Salami        375 gmea.  1.79  c  FROZEN  Carnation  Fraser Vale  blueberries/  strawberries  600 gm  3.19  tater gems       750gm 1.29  Fraser Vale  fish & chips      soogm 2.49  No Name  hash browns      15% 1.19  t  BAKERY  McGavin's Bistro  multigrain  bread  Venice 100%  stoneground  675 gm  454 gm  1.09  1.19  {f*#*A DANISH  i$8i -3*  Paramount  pink salmon  213 gm  OU WnT IMUI M ICnnllME!  he said, nol knowing what lurked In my Iridge. A good cook Is  supposed to be prepared lor anything on a weekend, I thought,  bul Ihis was just pushing it a liltle loo lar! "You wanl supper or  you don'l wanl supper," I growled, and pulled oul all Ihe ingredients I had. which might have gone hall way towards making a  lerrine bul thai was about all. so we ended up with...pause...  MEAT LOAF  IVi Ibt. ground beef 2 beaten eggi  'A lb. ground pork t tableipoon Worcestenhlre sauce  t cup sort breadcrumbs t tmpoon roiinury  4 chopped green onloni 'A teaspoon calory seed  2 cloves garlic, chopped V. teaspoon Chinese thro  Vi cup rod wlni ��Pl�� powder  t teaspoon sail 1 teaspoon basil  1. Place all ingredients in a bowl and mix really well.  2. Turn into an ungreased loal pan and spread with topping:  "A cup ketchup i teaspoon dry mustard  t tablespoon Worcestershire nun   1 teaspoon brown sugar.  See that these ingredients are mixed well before spreading.  3. Bake lor 1 hour al 325��F.  Meat loaf Is such a great Invention - il jusi couldn't be simpler.  And J., I'll let you know when I have the ingredients to make a  terrlne! NEST LEWIS  D.ty hy D;iy,   Itom by Item, We do more for you in providing Qu.ility ��t Friendly Service  w-AS, *i_ ��� - 10.  Coast News, November 14,1988  8  Davis Bay News it Views  A travel show  As the last notes from a bugle fade, two floatplanes fly pasl in a  salute to Remembrance Day observance in Sechelt.  ���Nancy Argyle pholo  by Jam Robimon, M5-MS4  Yes, folks, it happens tonight  at 7:30 at the Davis Bay/Wilson  Creek Hall, 5123 Davis Bay  Road. The general meeting of  the Community Association  should be short.  After coffee and tea we can  sit back and enjoy a trip to the  Mediterranean and surrounding  countries through pictures and  slides. Ed and Helen Cuylits will  be our guides. Believe me, it is  the next best thing to being  there.  REMINDER  St. John's United Church  Christmas Bazaar and Tea is at  the church on November 19,11  to 1:30. The SI.SO admission  buys tea and goodies after your  shopping spree.  Same day, November 19, 2  until 4 pm, you can visit the  Eastern Star 'Santa's Workshop  at the North Pole Tea and  Bazaar' in their hall at Hall  Road and Highway 101,  Roberts Creek. Again the admission is $1.50 adults, 75 cents  for children and it buys plates  of munchies and a cup of tea or  coffee.  Plan on attending both these  quality events.  MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS  There is that dreaded word  -MS for short. Do you know  anyone that has it? Do you  know what the treatment is or  what the symptoms are?  The Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit and the Sunshine Coast  Home Support Society invites  all interested persons to attend  an education and information  evening. Time is 7:30 pm and  the place is St. John's United  Church, Highway 101, Davis  Bay.  Carol Anthony from the MS  Society, Vancouver, and Becky  Beaton, physiotherapist/  occupational therapist with the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  will discuss the why's and  wherefore's of this disease.  They will answer your questions  so do come and get all the  available information to date.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Kirkland Centre, home of the  Adult Day Care program, needs  volunteers to drive participants  to and from the program and  volunteers to help with the program.  Kirkland Centre is located at  the end of Simpkins Road off  Davis Bay Road in Davis Bay.  If you would like to volunteer  or even find out more details,  please phone the Sunshine  Coast Home Support Society at  885-5144.  Sechelt    Scenario  Shorncliffe raffle winners  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The three lucky winners of  Shorncliffe Auxiliary's raffle  held November 5 were: 1st  Georgette Hinton, who won a  double-bed size crocheted  afghan; 2nd Edna Helmer, who  won a ladies sweater; and 3rd  Tricia Lee, a beautiful stained-  glass sun-catcher. Well done,  ladies.  SAVE THE CHILDREN  Christmas cards are still  available, with proceeds going  for this worthy cause. It seems  to make the dreary chore of  CHRISTIAN HERITAGE  PARTY OF CANADA  John Krell  NORTH ISLAND/  POWELL RIVER  CARING FOR OUR  FAMILIES  VOTE  leadership   John Krell  BASED ON SOUND  VALUES      CANADA'S RESPONSIBLE  ���sx ALTERNATIVE^  Come loin Us For Lunch!  althe  Aw*itfi��  by L.A. to Royal Canadian Legion #109  io be held in Gibsons Legion Hall  Dec. 3, 12-3pm        _   .    _ ..      _    .  Crafts, Baking, Books  Soup: ��i���� Sandwiches: M����     White Elephant, Raffles^,  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Proposed Official Community Plan  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a  public hearing will be held at the Municipal Office at 474  South Fletcher Road at 7:00 pm on November 26,1668 to  provide all residents an opportunity to be heard on the matter of the Town of Gibsons' Official Community Plan Bylaw  No. 600,1988.  The intent of the bylaw is to implement the first major  review ol the Official Community Plan, which was  established In 1985 by the adoption of Bylaw No. 520. The  proposed bylaw may be perused at the Municipal Offices  during normal business hours.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  writing and mailing Christmas  cards a tad more bearable when  you feel you are helping  children less fortunate than  your own. And the cards are  beautiful. The person to contact  to get yours is Sylvia Duff at  885-4793.  CHAMBER NEWS  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce is holding their annual general meeting and election of officers on November  22, 6:30 pm at the Casa Martinez.  ARTS CENTRE  Reading by Edith Iglauer Daly. Free admission. The Arts  Centre, Trail Avenue, Sechelt.  Time: 8 pm.  HOSPITAL BAZAAR  Rain or shine, you are sure to  have a good time at the  Christmas Caper bazaar held by  the hospital auxiliary on  November 19 from 2 to 4 pm in  the Indian Band Hall.  This is your chance to pick up  a one-of-a-kind Christmas gift  for that special person on your  list, or, who knows? you may  find something your grandchild  doesn't have.  There will be mystery gifts, a  food raffle, and a silent auction  for a lovely double-size  bedspread and a bottle of  French perfume. Tea and  goodies will also be available.  THANK YOU  The hospital auxiliary,  Sechelt branch, would like to  say thank you to Roberts Creek  Legion for the use of the hall  for their bridge luncheon. It was  very much appreciated.  ERNIE HOIMNDS it back  This is your invitation to hear the warm  & thrilling testimony of  Ernie Hollands  - EX-CONVICT -  .HP'  11S0>��-;  r.����aaw  >�������  of.  >��  Ernie tells how he found the secret to real satisfaction and meaning in life while in a Millhaven Maximum Security Cell in 1975.  e Now sharing In churches, schools, training schools, prisons,  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship chapters and conventions around the world.  ��� Directs the Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship Prison  Ministry across Canada.  ��� Founder and Director of Hebron Ministries Inc. ��� a home for  Christian ex-inmates after release Irom prison.  ��� Ernie was married In 1977 and became the father of 4 children.  Hear him In Gibsons at  THE CHRISTIAN BOOK STORE  on North Road  NOV. 21/88 ��� 7:00 PM  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  11:15am  ll:15am  9:30am  9:30 am  -MattatV-  CRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANCLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  SI. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 8B6-2611  Sunday School   ��� 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  for People as they are."  CIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANCLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Bam     Holy Communion  9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. lune Maffin  -��**-  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8B35 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-708B  "Prayer Boo/f Anglican"  ������m *>*j>  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  LdK'K>n K.i.nl Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Momlng worship lliunam  Player A Biblr Sludy  Wwlnewlay, 730 pm  II" I.' I '���! 6. 883 9441  I'.utor Mike KNmen  Affiliated wnh ihe Peniecoiial  Auombllei ol Canada  JttWaeV  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road ��� opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Sludy  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  B86-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecoslal Assemblies  of Canada   a*a��a�� . .  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  9:45 am  11:00 am  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All Coast News, November 14,1988  11.  ItaMVorld War veteran Johnny Forbes enjoyed the Armistice Day ge.-.oge.her a. Roberts Creek  ���Vern Klliotl pholo  Pender Patter  Legion members  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  The Madeira Park branch of  the Royal Canadian Legion  observed Remembrance Day on  Friday morning with a traditional, precise and solemn  ceremony. Then members ensured the rest of the day was  spent in celebration of peace by  providing hot food and  refreshments. These enticed  those there to linger and  socialize with friends and  neighbours.  Jim Morris, a former Pender  Harbourite, entertained Branch  112 members and guests with  songs, music and a political  commentary. He backed up  both tenor saxophonist Kerri  Fowler and vocalist Ada Priest  for separate numbers that captured all of the audience's attention and appreciation.  Also in the category of  Legion news, Roy Dusenbury  got the high score on  Thursday's dart night with a  total of 174. Team 9 (Harold  Clay, Joe McCann, Ruth  Langton, and Betty Rayburn)  are leading the competition. But  it's a very close race. If you're  interested in being part of the  tournament, spares are usually  needed.  The Legion holds cribbage  games on Wednesday nights.  But these are drop-in games and  pre-registration isn't necessary.  Prizes are offered. Crib  players from the whole community are welcome. If you're  interested, phone 883-9632.  Tickets are now on sale at $10  each for the New Year's Eve  dance (at the Legion). This will  include a cold plate dinner and  music by the Spin Offs, a band  made up of some of the Harbour Lights big band.  Happy   79th   birthday   to  Branch   112   treasurer,   Bill  Evans.  BINGO  This is the week, finally, that  Pender Harbour Bingo resumes  at the Community Hall. The  $300 jackpot is usually reserved  for the player that can fill a card  in a specified number of calls.  But this time it will be given out  to the first full card, with no call  number restriction.  PUMPKIN PRANK  Hallowe'en is over, but I'm  still hearing rumours about  gremlins that deposited several  hundred oranges (in various  stages of decomposition) in a  Department of Highways' office.  You understand that, because  this is just a rumour, I can't  mention any names. But I hear  the oranges filled drawers, filing  cabinets, and every nook and  cranny of the office.  Why oranges? They looked,  to the gremlins, like miniature  pumpkins.  BAZAAR  The Area A Health Clinic  Auxiliary Christmas Bazaar will  begin at 11 am, not 10 as I said  last week, on November 26.  Tables are still available for rent  Uniting mankind is more  than justagood idea.  In fact it it taking place ill around us Tor over 100 year* the  work) has licen growing ever mure interJepenilrnt, making neighbours of us all,  llihi'u llih, the Messenger of CioJ for our age anil Pounder of  the llahi'i' littli described this procesi of unification as [he plan of  God (oday.  He said, "A new lift it, in this age. Mining within tht souli of all  Mankind. . . All crtated thing, proclaim the evidences of this worldwide rtgeneration. "  Hy learning to put tiaha'Vilah'i teachings into practice, the  Iljlu'i community around the wotld is discovering thai the unity of  mankind is nol a distant ideal, but ��� practical reality today.  Baha'iFaith  THE MEDICAL CLINIC  5531 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C.  Wishes to announce  the return of  RONALD H.  ESTEY, M.D.  from Sabbatical  November 1, 1988  jl     ar      jt       ji        Ir       JP  Jiii i  ���ilftrfi  THE PROFESSIONAL ntFFFHFgf^  Will be back at the  Sechelt  Medical Clinic  5531 Inlet Ave.  on the following  [Mondays in November:  November  14, 21 & 28  "        -��" T  (call   Margaret   Causey   at  883-9957) and refreshments will  be served.  HOMECOMING BALL  Tickets for the Fishermen's  Homecoming Ball are sold out.  But if you want to attend, check  the bulletin board outside the  IGA for names of anyone who  wants to sell an extra ticket.  Please don't phone the committee, they don't have any  more tickets.'  Community Hall doors will  be open at 6:30 pm for the  event. Anyone bringing food is  asked to use the back door of  the hall between 1 and 4 pm.  Swift Kick, a Vancouver  band, will go on stage at 9 pm,  following dinner at 7:30 pm and  'baiting hour' at 6:30. That's  ��� November 19.  CHRISTMAS BALL  The Harbour Lights will  entertain at the annual Pender  Harbour Music Society  Christmas Ball on December 3  from 8 pm to 1 am in the community hall.  Tickets for couples are $12  and $15 for members and non-  members respectively. These are  available at Sunny's Hair Boutique in Madeira Park and Talewind Books in Sechelt.  The evening will include a  raffle and an assortment of  refreshments including punch,  coffee liqueurs, and mulled  wine.  ROBERT SERVICE  Fifty tickets are available for  a November 25 performance by  stage actor and Robert Service  specialist Tom Byrne that will  combine readings of Service's  poetry with biographical sketches at the Pender Harbour  School of Music.  After the performance, Byrne  will join the audience for  refreshments during a social  hour.  Tickets, available from Music  Society directors, are $4 and $12  (single and family) for members  and, for non-members, $5 and  $15.  OPEN HOUSE  Everyone is invited to an  open house and 'welcome' tea  for Dr. Terry Amiel at the  Pender Harbour and District  Health Clinic on November 19  from 2 to 4 pm.  Note dates  for Elves  Elves depots are being set up  to help make Christmas a  joyous time for all in the area.  Please mark down these dates  and locations:  Drop-offs will open  December 2, IGA store in  Madeira Park; December 3 only  10-3, Catholic Church Hall  (Cowrie Street); December 3-16,  Pastimes Toy Store, Trail  Avenue, Sechelt - Sunnycrest  Mall across from Super Valu,  Gibsons - WW Upholstery,  Wyngaert Road, Gibsons.  Applications can be picked  up at the drop-offs. Please mail  by December 7 and the deadline  is December 10.  Memberships can be renewed  at the depots. 1 cent per day  -$3.65. 1 can per month - 12  cans of food.  Volunteers please call  886-9231, 886-7194. Anyone  with applications call 886-7443.  Please watch for our flyers in  the malls. The firemen will be  collecting outside the Twilight  Theatre on December 3. Your  donations are greatly appreciated.  Council  still  worried  Disquiet continues to reign in  Gibsons Council over the  failure to get something done  about the local effects of the  major pulp and paper mill expansion under way at Port  Mellon. Council members continue to complain they aren't  getting the necessary cooperation from Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper Ltd.  Council considered it had a  commitment from the company  that a comprehensive social and  economic impact planning  study was going to bt done.  Having received the results of a  study called the Connor Report,  aldermen continue to be  dissatisfied.  "I'm very disappointed at the  co-operation we're receiving,"  said Alderman John Reynolds,  chairman, at a meeting of his  committee the night of  November 8. "We need a larger  area task force to decide the  outcome."  Planner Rob Buchan said he  had copies of the report  prepared for each member of  the Gibsons Economic Development Commission. The EDC is  busy with restructuring and until finished with that can't deal  with the plant impact question.  "I am expecting a general impression on how they (the EDC)  stand, but I want to hear in  writing from them," he said.  Three separate reports had  come from the town planner to  the council on the big plant's  impact.  "But we haven't received all  the information we have requested," said planning chairman Reynolds.  Mayor Diane Strom noted  the decision was made to wait  on the EDC report before making public comment.  "The things we have to deal  with are the ones we can do  something about," said Alderman Gerry Dixon.  "There is much beyond our  control. We have to zero in on  policing, for instance," said  Alderman Dixon.  "I'm extremely disappointed  at just how badly they (the company) have approached the impact question. They didn't have  the opportunity for discussion  with the planner and me."  Planner Buchan has advised  council the Connor Report is  really a preliminary social study  and insufficient to form the  basis of real conclusions and  community decisions.  "The things we're going to  have to be concerned with are  those that strictly pertain to the  town," said Mayor Strom.  "New plans were reportedly  unveiled at a meeting of  Dogpatch residents the other  night," said Planner Buchan.  MiiJurrrTi i  rr,__,���.,.....  Considering  RUSSIA?  Ask Mary. She's Just Been There  _*-    Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-3381  R  Iiyj��/J��JJ>IJJJWJWMJJ1��HWTTN  Sechelt Furniture Land  OPENS on MONDAYS now  Mon. - Sat., 9-6 pm  Sofas, Chairs, Recliners, Bedroom Suit~.  Dining Suites, Appliances, TVs, VCRs  BOX SPRINGS & MATTRESSES  Sealy or Simmons  Excellent Value! Excellent Prices!  Another Semi Trailer  JUST ARRIVED! Full!  NO Down Payment  NO interest ,-j  WO Payments at all OS  nu  'till Match 89  We'll MEET or  BEAT any  advertised price  in B.C.  Sechelt free delivery  Furniture Land  sunshine Coasi Hwy Besl Prices! Best Selection!  885 5756 Best Quality! Best Service!  The Christmas Gift with everything.  Adventure...  Excitement...  History...  Humour...  AT LAST!  The stories that appeared in  Ihe COAST NEWS are a book!  by Don Cruikshank  Rollicking tales of a merchant  seaman and master cook  struck wilh wanderlust! Told  with wit and warmth, spiced  with humour and a soupcon of  irreverence. And all of them  true!  OMINC  ;��&>*  L  SOON 12.  Coast News, November 14,1988  THROUGH MEDITATION  TO CHANNELLING  YOUR HIGHER SELF'  With Peter Morris  THE LECTURE - Explains the basics o'  meditation and tne far reaching  possibilities  THE WORKSHOP - will put Into practice  the abilities we all nave to direct our  energies to any level through simple exercises.  LECTURE ��� Fri., Nov. 25th 7:30 pm - SS  WORKSHOP ��� Sun., Nov. 27th  10amto4pm-S45  IN THE ANNEX AT ROCKWOOD LODGE  CaiiM5-St15oiSe5-2522  to reserve ��� apace.  Sechelt Seniors  Please check your stubs  by Larry Grafton  This item will apply to those  members who have passed in  their lottery tickets in the last  couple of weeks. While being  checked by our treasurer, Viv  FOR SALE  Wooden Christmas tree ornaments.  custom  woodwork, kindling 6 lb. bundle  for 75��,  cedar furniture - chairs, benches.  stools.  planters, and furniture refiniahing.  Ask For Quotes  ACHIEVEMENT CENTRE  Industrial Way, Gibsons  Monday to Friday              9:00-4:00  886-8004  STOP SMOKING IN 1 SESSION  Laser Therapy As Seen On T.V.  e Laser is the most modern therapy  e Soft laser is painless, harmless, no negative side  effects,  e Soft laser stimulates points, you lose desire to  smoke  e Diet and withdrawal points included  e 85% success rate  *100  SECHELT-NOV. 17 ONLY  1-800-663-4450  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  Laser international inc.  Pallot, one of our members has  inadvertently enclosed the  wrong stubs which, of course,  have no name with no chance of  identification. The stubs in  question start with the following  two numbers 63, 69, 72, 66, 78  and 75. If these are your  numbers please contact Viv  Pallot at 886-3876.  DONATION  The painting class of our  branch wish to tender their  thanks to Evelyn Scott for her  kind donation of painting supplies and picture frames. You  can bet that these items will be  put to good use by our artists.  While on the topic, these  dedicated people should not  really be called a 'painting  class'. In truth, they are artists  in their own right. They now  have the television with VCR  tapes on painting which were  donated by local businesses  which will add finesse to their  work.  Egmont  News  by Vi Bemtzen  Come to the Mini Bazaar,  Wednesday, November 16 at  1:30 pm. There will be baking,  plants, handwork, stocking  stuffers! New items at old  prices! There will also be a raffle, contests and door prizes!  Items for tables would be  greatly appreciated.  FALL BAZAAR  Each year our members have  brought in canned goods and  non-perishable items in sufficient quantity to warrant two or  three Christmas hampers to raffle off at our bazaar which takes  place this year on November 26  at 1:30 pm. This year is no exception.  Your committee is requesting  that members bring one item for  this purpose. To date items have  accumulated slowly. Mystery  parcels and items for Isobel  Draper's game of chance will  also be very much appreciated.  A NIGHT TO REMEMBER  Precious few tickets are still  available for Nikki Weber's fall  presentation at the time of  preparing this column! Should  you still not have your tickets  for this popular presentation,  your only chance is to contact  Talewind Books or Books 'n  Stuff.  DONATION  Our branch has been advised  by the manager of the Bank of  Montreal that they will be  donating $1000 to our new activity centre building fund. It is  really encouraging when the  business community recognizes  the importance of our project to  the entire area by their financial  backing and acknowledgement  of the active role in the community of our seniors.  Should other local businesses  care to follow suit, the receipt  issues may be used for official  income tax purposes.  Inside Sechelt  As mayor it has been my resonsibility to direct municipal activities in the best way for the majority of  residents of Sechelt in order to benefit from our change from a village of 1,000 to a district municipality of close to 5,000. Our growth outlined below has been a team effort between mayor, aldermen, the  administrator and staff. We are fortunate to have qualified individuals in these positions.  >. By more efficient utilization ol personnel with our larger size  we have been able to keep the tax rate of the municipality in the  bottom six municipalities in the Province. Ours is the lowest on the  Sunshine Coast.  2. By representation to senior governments we have secured  funds at no local cost for a variety of projects designed to increase  our amenities and improve our lifestyle. These include:  - Aquisition of D.L. 1646 as a grant from the Province which  is now cleared for a potential golf course. Sale of the timber  has placed over $600,000 in the bank for future utilization.  - Development of Kinnickinnick Park and Chapman Creek  trails with a $123,000 Job-Trac program.  ��� Received funding for a study and then promises by the  D.O.T. to consider funding for extension of the airport runway  to 4000 feet, plus added facilities at an estimated $1.4 million  upgrade.  - Funds from the Provincial government to initiate the  Sechelt Canal Parkway feasibility study.  - A commitment from the Provincial Highways to widen and  improve Wharf Street including sidewalks, curb, gutter and  drainage at an estimated $1 million plus.  3. By taking advantage of land acquisition opportunities future  parks and commercial developments have been assured. These include:  ��� Aquisition of Block 7 in the downtown core. This 7 acre  site purchased at $550,000 has now been appraised at over 3  times our purchase price. Studies are underway for utilization  and provision of numerous amenities for our residents with  particular emphasis on the youth of the community.  - Aquisition of Rockwood Lodge. This facility has now been  beautifully landscaped and refurbished for utilization by  groups for events such as the Writers' Festival.  - Acquisition of Lot 5 and 6, generally known as the Accacia  Tree Park and Cenotaph area. This will add additional green  space in the central core helping to beautify our municipality.  - Acquisition by gift from C. Mitten a portion of D.L. 1356 at  Davis Bay permitting placement of much needed restroom  facilities. In this connection there is $80,000 in the bank for  widening the foreshore by 10 to 12 feet allowing for a seawalk  and giving better access to the beach area at Davis Bay.  4. Waterfront improvements have given greater access and enjoyment. These include:  - Opening of 3 water access right-of-ways.  - Development of the boat launching ramp and parking at  Porpoise Bay for both resident and tourist recreational use.  - Landscaping and site improvement along the waterfront  west from the Sechelt Band land including Snickett Park.  5. We have provided funds by either grants or helped in securing  funding for the following:  ��� Tetrahedron ski development.  - Passed a bylaw giving tax relief to the seniors' facilities for  the foreseeable future.  - Chamber of Commerce for the Information Centre.  - Increased the grant to the library to $20,000 annually.  - Festival of Written Arts  - Arts Council  - Numerous other small contributions for worthy causes.  6. Other than the planned physical improvement to the  municipality by Highways, the mayor and council have done the  following:  ��� With our improved credit rating and borrowing power we  have been able to start the much needed surface drainage  project to be adequate for a projected 40 years. A $280,000  project.  - Our own works yard. After sale ot a rented area previously  used for this purpose we were able to acquire 5 lots at no additional cost to the municipality. The new building that was  built will be paid for out of revenue and at the same time there  will be rent savings of over $15,000 per year.  - Developers have been required to put in sidewalks allowing for wheelchair access. At the same time the municipality  has been placing others,  - Dolphin Street has undergone a major upgrade.  - Hackett Park has been improved with lawn seeding, clearing and landscaping.  - Park development in Sandy Hook.  - Brookman Park development in Davis Bay now in the  planning stage.  - Numerous street lights have been installed for increased  safety.  7. As mayor I have been supportive ol activities by the Chamber  of Commerce, the seniors' organization and their efforts for a  facility, the Marsh Society, tourist organizations and others who  contribute to the growth and betterment 'ot tne community.  Development of mutual relations with the Sechelt Indian Band and  possible integration of services has been a priority. All of these  things I believe are necessary for a more cohesive community.  There are still things we need to do to improve our community and prepare for the future.  We need facilities for our youth and we need some light industry to help hold them in the  area. We need to increase our co-operative effort with the Sechelt Indian Band so that we  direct our activities towards a mutual goal. We need to make sure our seniors have a lifestyle  both pleasant and comfortable. We need to regulate economic growth to the benefit of all  concerned; and, we need to protect our environment and beautify our surroundings in the  process.  Because so many things need to be accomplished from unfinished projects, yet keep  Sechelt in the lower tax rates, I have felt that I need another term of office to help reach some  of these goals. In this I need the support of the community and I ask for your vote on election  day to help accomplish these ends.  Sechell Alderman Joyce Kolibas places a wreath during Remembrance Day ceremonies. ���Nancy Aruyle pholo  Halfmoon Bay Happening!  Christmas dinners  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It isn't too early to make sure  that you will be able to join  your friends and neighbours for  Christmas dinner at Welcome  Beach Hall.  The first one will be on Friday, December 9 and will be a  noon hour dinner for those who  do not care to drive at night.  Nikki Weber will be on hand  to help out with some carol  singing.  For those of you who would  like a ride to this event please  give Bill Vorley a call at  885-9032 and he will see to it  that you get there and home.  Price for this event is $7.50 and  Marg Vorley will take your  reservations. She will also take  your name for the Saturday,  December 10 dinner and dance  celebration which will be at 6:30  at a price of $10.  Saturday's Harvest dinner  and dance was a great success  with a sell-out of tickets. Dinner  was excellent, music was great  and Bill Vorley did his usual  outstanding task as Master of  Ceremonies making  everyone  feel welcome.  THANKS  Many thanks to the people of  Halfmoon Bay who contributed  to the Cubs' bottle drive. If you  were missed and have bottles  for pick up please call 885-5208.  NEW BOOK  Watch out for Judy Gill's  latest book Hennesey's Heaven  in local bookstores. Judy, who  lives on Redrooffs and is a  member of The Suncoast  Writers' Forge, has become a  prolific romance writer and we  are proud of her success.  Another member of the  Forge is receiving quite a bit of  publicity both in the Vancouver  papers and on television. Norma Spahr is a very spunky lady  formerly of Sandy Hook. She is  one of the five patients on the  list for an early heart transplant  operation in Vancouver.  Those of us who know Norma are aware of her marvelous  spirit and attitude throughout  this traumatic situation.  We'd like her to know that  we are all rooting for her.  THE  NEW.  DEMOCRATS  Re-Elect  RAY SKELLY  Who is going to stand up for you and  your FAMILY'S INTERESTS in this  TRADE DEAL?  ED BROADBENT  Ed Broadbent has always fought for the interests of average  Canadians and their families. He's not afraid to stand up to  the big corporations, whether its about tough pollution  controls, fair taxes, medicare, or the Mulroney trade  deal.  This Time Say "NO" to the MULRONEY  TRADE DEAL.  This Time Ed Broadbent for you  and your family  on November 21st Vote  SKELLY,  RAYMOND  New Democratic Party  X  For a ride to the polls phone 886*4946  Authorized by Theresa Mangnall Official Agent for Ray Skelly  .   .   ~ *)*��*" - \f  -   *i*A  tsr ��� 1$  Questions & Answers  on Free Trade  by Howard White  Q. Whose idea was it to enter into a comprehensive  bilateral free trade agreement with the United States?  A. The Americans'. It was first brought up in 1983 by US Ambassador Paul Robinson, but during the election campaign the next  year, Prime Minister Mulroney said, "Free trade is a danger to Canadian sovereignty. You'll hear no more of it from me." Nevertheless,  that same year the US Congress proceeded with The US Trade and  Tariff Act, which granted President Reagan the right to negotiate a  bilateral free trade agreement with Canada. On orders from US  Special Trade Representative Bill Brock, the leadership role in  pushing free trade was then passed to the Business Council on National Issues, a group of extremely powerful US-owned corporations  operating in Canada. Mulroney was brought around and a deal was  reached after a marathon negotiating session on October 3, 1987.  Q. What will Canada gain from free trade?  A. In public, Mulroney and big business supporters of free trade  claim the big gains will be increased trade and jobs, but the actual  size of the expected increases are not large. Even without the Free  Trade Agreement, 80% of Canada's products enter the US tariff-free  and 90% have tariffs of less than 5%. The remaining tariffs would be  gradually reduced over ten years, so the change wouldn't be  noticeable to most people.  Government estimates of the job yield under free trade have  varied wildly and settled on 120,000 jobs over five years. Given that  the government estimates our job supply will naturally increase by  1,320,000 positions without free trade, the impact of free trade on  employment would be minimal. The Economic Council of Canada  estimates it at 1.8% of total employment. The group with the biggest  stake in jobs ��� Canada's labour movement ��� vehemently opposes  the deal.  Q. What about savings on imported goods?  A. One consumer group has estimated an annual saving of approximately $200 per household, but it is false logic because the money  saved comes out of Canadian revenues and our government will  simply have to raise the $1 billion it was getting from import duties  in some other way. The most probable way is through a sweeping  new federal sales tax that could cost the average household ten times  what they save on lower-priced imports.  Q. What about secure access to the US market?  A. Prime Minister Mulroney said he wouldn't sign the deal unless it  freed Canada from protective US trade legislation such as the recent  duty on softwood lumber and the US Omnibus Trade Bill currently  before Congress, but Canadian negotiators failed to achieve any  such security. Article 1902 actually enshrines the Americans' right  to take countervailing action, and the Agreement spells out many  new grounds on which retaliatory action can be based.  Q. Are there any believable Canadian  supporters of free trade?  A. The one Prime Minister Mulroney relies on most strongly in his  speeches is the Economic Council of Canada, but the major ECC  study, Venturing Forth, concluded that gains under the Agreement  are so small Canada should not hesitate to pull out; for instance, if  we failed to win exemption from the US Trade Omnibus Bill currently before Congress. We have now failed to win that exemption.  Among other economists, opinion is divided according to whom  they speak for. Those with a nationalistic or social bent, such as the  Pacific Institute for Economic Policy, tend to be against the deal.  Q. What would Canada lose under the  Agreement?  A. Under Article 904 Canada surrenders control over its energy  supplies and with it any hope of energy self-sufficiency;  - Under Article 409 we surrender control over our mineral  resources;  - Chapters 14 and 15 allow free entry to US workers to compete for  Canadian jobs;  - Chapter 16 opens the door to unrestricted takeover of Canadian  business;  - Chapter 17 allows US banks to operate in Canada without meeting  the same consumer-protection rules as Canadian banks;  - Chapter 13 allows US companies to bid on all Canadian government contracts;  - Chapter 6 agrees to 'harmonize' superior Canadian technical standards with those of the US - a giant step backward for consumer and  environmental protection;  - Article 2005 gives Americans the right to demand compensation  for any support given to Canada's cultural industries, such as  moviemaking, publishing, broadcasting or recording.  - The Big Brother provisions (Articles 1803-4 and 2010-11) give the  US the right to oversee our legislative process and intervene against  "any actual or proposed measure that it considers affects the operation of this Agreement." Technically this would mean the US could  protest any planned or existing feature of medicare, unemployment  insurance, regional development, childcare, etc.  n ���  Q. Mulroney claims our social programs are secure.  Is he right?  A. No. Under the deal, Canada's health care system, Ul, Canada  pensions, family allowance, equalization payments to poor provinces  (BC now receives these), subsidies to industries other than the  petroleum industry, regional development programs, etc., are all  subject to US challenge, either as "unfair trade practices" (yet to be  defined), or under Articles 1803, 1804, 2010 and 2011 (see above).  Mr. Mulroney could have demanded protection for Canada's social  and economic benefits, because he did get protection for continued  massive subsidies to the Canadian oil and gas industry under Article  906, which reads, "Both Parties have agreed to allow existing or  future incentives for oil and gas exploration..." Without a similar exemption clause to save them, social programs will be locked outside  the castle gates when the attack comes.  Q. But wouldn't free trade ultimately bring SOME  prosperity to Canada?  A. Puerto Rico has full economic union with the US and it's one of  the poorest pieces of dirt in the northern hemisphere. Vast regions  of the American south, southwest, and northwest are also much  poorer than any part of Canada. Why should closer economic union  with the US bring prosperity to all Canadians when it hasn't  brought it to all Americans? We tend to think only of the wealthy  people and wealthy states in the US because those are what we are  shown on TV, but we should think also of the other America we  saw through the presidential campaign of Jesse Jackson ��� the  bankrupt farmers, the illiterate urban youth with nothing to turn to  but crime, the California fieldworkers having deformed babies in  unheated shacks, unable to pay for a hospital bed. Even among the  more affluent middle class, medical expenses are the most common  cause of personal bankruptcy in the US today. The US is a society of  winners and losers, with the losers far outnumbering the winners.  This is the society we seek to integrate with, and simple arithmetic  tells us more of us will end up losers than winners.  And bad as things are in the US, they're steadily getting worse.  Since WW II the US has fallen from producing 75% of world GNP to  22%; from being the world's largest creditor nation to being the  largest debtor. As the US economy weakens, the gap between rich  and poor widens.  The truth is, as "near Americans" we will almost certainly fare  much worse than "real Americans". Already the US bleeds off $19  billion a year through its ownership of our industry. As US investment swelled under free trade, this outflow of profits, jobs, and  power would turn to a flood, leaving us sharecroppers in what was  once our own land.  Q. Couldn't Canada pull out on six months notice if  the deal soured?  A. Prime Minister Mulroney has found himself resorting to this  argument increasingly during the current election campaign, but at  the same time he's been saying that it's already too late for Ed Broadbent or John Turner to tear the Agreement up without putting our  whole relationship with the US at risk. Two or three or ten years  down the road, it would be even more difficult to tear the deal up,  Another problem is that a massive takeover of key Canadian companies would begin as soon as the deal went into effect. In Ontario  the financial industry passed into American hands almost overnight  when foreign ownership restrictions were lifted last year and under  free trade the same thing would happen to Canadian business in  general. Canada already tolerates a higher degree of foreign ownership than any other industrialized nation, and after even a few years  of free trade US ownership might well have increased to such an extent we would no longer have sufficient control over our own  economic affairs to cancel the Agreement.  Q. If the deal's so bad, why do so many smart people  want it?  A. If you look closely at the free trade lobby I believe you will find it  is made up mainly of these three elements:  1. Big winners in Canadian life who want to replace the Canadian  welfare state with an American-style winners-and-losers system;  2. Politicians of the right who support the winners-and-losers  strategy;  3. Camp followers of the above who may or may not understand the  grand strategy.  The political right knows the Canadian public won't support a  direct Thatcher-style attack on their social system so they hope to  achieve the same result by 'harmonizing' Canada with the American  system in the name of increased prosperity. The promise of prosperity has taken in a good many, but by the time they realize their  mistake it may be too late to reverse the process.  HOWARD WHITE is a BC editor, publisher and author of numerous books  This document may be freely copied and distributed without permission  ��� "����� �� V "!t_^_? 14.  Coast News, November 14,1988  Survival  Sovereignty  Social justice  George Hewison and the Communist Parly  will work for  ��� A new Canadian industrial strategy. ba;.ed  on a strengthened public sector and  environmentally-sound policies  ��� A new Canadian policy for peace and  disarmament  ��� Expansion of social programs with  guaranteed universality  Stop the free trade deal  No nuclear submarines for Canada  On Nov. 21  Vote  Communist  NICK CHERNOFF  North Island/Powell River  Communis) Party of Canada  Canada s party of socialism  By authority of the  olficial agenl  School Board report  Gifted have special needs  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  by Rose Nicholson  Gifted students have intense  needs, every bit as urgent as  students who are handicapped  or have learning disabilities.  Very often they do not do well  academically and they frequently experience social problems  when dealing with their own age  group.  Anne Skelcher discussed the  Gifted Program in School  District 46 in a talk to the school  board at last week's meeting.  Skelcher, principal at Langdale  Elementary this year, was  previously co-ordinator of the  program in the district and  prepared a handbook to be used  as a guide for teachers.  Skelcher outlined for trustees  the characteristics of gifted  students. They tend to have a  very high level of reasoning,  have excellent memories, exceptionally strong verbal ability  and a very high IQ.  Yet they are often not high  academic achievers. Sometimes  they can't read, spell, do math  or they have visual-motor  weaknesses.  They tend to see themselves  as different. They often have  psychological problems and  make poor social judgements.  They learn very rapidly in  subjects that interest them. Yet  often they become terrified  when faced with the step by step  Help Build a Stronger Canada  on November 21 - VOTE  MICHEL RABU  My Commitment...  My promise to you is basic: to meet  with you, to listen to you and to  represent your personal and  community interests in Ottawa.  I need your help to send a strong  and energetic message that will  secure and improve our economic  future.  \hi_K  w*____\\J  M  W /  WHAT ABOUT FREE TRADE?  Trade is B.C.'s bread and butter ��� thousands of our resource and service sector  jobs depend on it.  Without Free Trade, we run the risk of more U.S. protectionist action like the  shake and shingle problem In 1987 ��� like the softwood lumber problem In 1985.  ��� Free Trade will create at least 29,000 jobs In  B.C. according to the renowned Economic  Council of Canada.  ��� Free Trade will benefit at least 185,000 more  jobs in B.C. by making them more secure.  ��� Free Trade will drop restrictive tariff rates  that impede the export of manufactured products to the U.S.  ��� Free Trade will allow B.C. to get into the  manufacturing industry in a big way to sell our  goods to the U.S. withoul Ihe current restrictions.  - Free Trade will give B.C. businesses - large  and small - the opportunity to expand to compete in a bigger market. That means mou jobs.  ��� Free Trade, and the |obs It will provide, will bring more money into B.C. and Canada and provide more funds for our social and cultural programs.  ��� Free Trade won't limit us to shipping raw  materials - we can keep much of them here,  process them with new plants and then ship  them to the U.S.  WHAT IS THE NDP ALTERNATIVE TO THE FREE TRADE AGREEMENT?  ��� How much will it cost?  ��� How many |obs will it provide?  ��� How will it provide job security?  ��� How will B.C. gain from their alternatives?  - Why is free trade as In the auto pact good for  Ontario bul not B.C.?  ��� Why do they Insist that health care will be  aflected when il clearly will not?  WHAT THE NDP ARE NOT TELLING YOU:  ��� Why do the NDP want to regulate day care to  Ihe poinl of creating federally funded-tederally  run day care institutions?  - What are the exact details of their day care  policy?  ��� Who is going to pay for It?  - Why does their programme discriminate  against parents who choose to stay at home?  ��� Why do Ihey Ignore the role of the private sector In providing child care?  The Progressive Conservative programme Is  fair to ALL CANADIANSI  FACT:  It Is policy of Ihe NDP that all Income should  be taxed. Therefore, Mr. Skelly is asking you to  support a government that would tax the  lollowing;  - slrike pay  - dental plans and accident Insurance  ��� welfare  - Lottery winnings  - Employee discounts  ��� veterans allowances  - Q.A.I.N. and spouses allowances.  ��� Income from personal injury awards.  For a fairer, simpler tax system with lower  rates...  VOTE MICHEL RABU  Progressive Conservative, November 21  This time, let's be part of the winning team  ON NOVEMBER 21, ELECT  RABU, MICHEL  PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE  North Island - Powell River  Authorized by A. PIERCV, Official Aganl lor MICHEL RABU  learning method in other areas.  Skelcher stressed these  students are potential leaders,  and their needs must be addressed.  "It is frustrating for these  kids," said Skelcher, "to day  after day sit in classes that teach  them what they already know.  They get a clear picture of what  school is all about and what  learning is all about, because  they do not end up learning in  school."  Skelcher stressed gifted  students need not just enriched  programs, but programs individually tailored to their  needs. She said it is important  to identify these students early  and help them to realize their  potential.  But identification is not  always easy. It involves the cooperation of parents and  teachers, as well as a  sophisticated testing program.  Gifted students, conscious of  being different, will often suppress or hide their ability. So  there is a strong need for support.  They need to have lots of  contact with their intellectual  peers and much opportunity for  social contact.  "It's wonderful to see what  happens to a kid," said  Skelcher, "when he or she is put  into a gifted class. They finally  realize their 'weirdness' is a  positive thing.  "These kids need to be free to  learn. They need to know they  have the skills to learn," she  said.  Skelcher explained that gifted  students need more time with  concepts, generalizations and  theories, but less time with  facts. For them, the process of  learning involves thinking and  research skills that enable them  to acquire the information they  need.  In discussing the current  status of the Gifted Program in  School District 46, Skelcher told  the board that because there is  now no co-ordinator of the program in the district, there is a  danger it would gradually fall  apart.  She said the handbook could  be implemented with the current  level of funding. She asked the  board to make a commitment to  continue the work that had  already been begun.  "We are comfortable as a  society," said Skelcher, "in  providing support to the handicapped and will adjust to their  differences. Yet we are not comfortable in making big adjustments for kids who are seen  as 'better than' regular kids.  "What we need to be looking  at is not that they are 'better  than', but that they are different  kinds of learners. When we look  at not supporting them we are  looking at lots of problems,  -and so are they.  "They need to know they  have something they can be proud of, and not be embarrassed  about, and try to hide. We need  to make it possible for them to  not separate school and learning, so they don't think that  learning is something they do  somewhere else, - if someone  gives them the opportunity.'  Former Sechelt alderman Ken Short enjoys a chat with Branch  President Bill Richardson at the Roberts Creek Legion during the  Armistice Day gathering. ��� Vern Elliott photo  flny may uou Slice it  the Classifieds bring results|  m      i      i'    ��     ��  In Sechelt  VOTE  TON MEREDITH  For Mayor  ��� Proven business ability  ��� Proven community  leadership  ��� Open, not hidden  agendas  ��� Open government  ��� Save the marsh  ��� Put district on proper  business basis  ��� Co-operate with other  municipal governments  ��� Orderly economic  growth  TOM MEREDITH  "Democratic not Autocratic"  ��  r CJ" r *" *.  *������#-'��-'-���(-*-*��� ��* ***__p -*f. -r ������ Coast News, November 14,1988 15.  Over '2,500����  of Valuable Prizes        ____  could be yours FREE  (It's as easy as writing your  name on a piece of paper!)  TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ON ALU  HSKSSS  Furniture, Appliances,  Bedding, Electronics  | Some items "ONE OF A KIND" onlyi  because of Special Supplier Support this is Kern's Best Sale EVER  Kern's will be CLOSED all day  FRIDAY Nov. 18 to prepare  for this Major Sales Event!  ZDiflS  only*  Sat., Nov. 19 ��� 9:30 to 6  Sun., Nov. 20 - 12 to 5  Don't miss our  FABULOUS DOOR CRASHER SPECIALS*  When they're gone...they're GONE!  Home  Furnishings  Kern's Plaza  Hwy. 101 & School Rd.  GiDsons  WWWwi  USA  1  I Kerns  in Store Financing  Available O.A.C.  Hours: Mon. Sat. 9:30am ��� 9pm  Sun. & Hoi. 12pm ��� 5pm  886-8886 16.  Coast News, November 14,1988  DeVRIES  E"wt?��lffar2���  l'wf$?S?NCl*��  DeVWESifi5,on, Trawl'" Sunnywt Mail  * WtctedjhoM accommodMion  ��� WAS*" "^ ^ *>*���' hoce.  Vou jet f draw chance  for every $50 purchased      ,   at DeVRIES during this Anniversary Sales event  Study & Compare These In-Stock  CARPET VALUES  Beautiful & Practical  VINYL FLOOR  by North America's BEST manufacturers  VEGA  The CONTRACTORS' CHOICE, by Mannlngton  Lading no wax good looka. limited 5 YEAR WARRANTY  10 mil clem vinyl wear layer  LrnVRIES'  anniversary special puke  DYNAFLOR  Heavy duty 12 mil wear surface, Reg. $14.9b sq. yd  S09S  DeVMES1  .ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL PRICE '  'sq. yd.  REGAL 44  By DOMCO (North America's oldest flooring manufacturer)!  " no wax choices in stock, Reg. $10.95 sq. yd.  DeVRIES'  ANNIVERSARY SPECIU PRICE  sq. yd.  CANDIDE  Beautiful, easy to maintain  Req. $25.50 sq. yd.  DeVRIES'  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  PRICE  \100% WOOL ROLL ENDS  p/ Bremworth s Best:  |SANTOHINl ��� TURKESTAN ��� CARRARA  Reg. up to $68.00 sq. yd.  SIZES: * 1  C95  Between 9 lin. ft. & 14 lin. It.   ��� ' Usq. yd.  j95  15 lin. ft. & 18 lin. ft.  Jl tl��i. yd.  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CARPET  REMNANTS  0/        ALL IN-STOCK  �� WALLPAPER  ��� No ����Hlno (or book otdor tJollvofy  20&  ALL BOOK ORDERS  8ottetk>n? 178 Books lo ottoooo (nM  Wtllptptrknltettray  to firat 31 samlaf  I,***!**-- "Pride of Paris  DRAPERY FABRICS  tf  p^ypj pC ..M ������ ���crn^TlNG CENT*  ���Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Cibsons 886-7112  ROLLS OUT MORE  FOR YOUR HONEY  ����S  m  ifife ^-,.-->, ^, ���  x' m-r tS-*-f J~ ���? -'���*'**"���*-* V.VV ���- -t. C^ *r f  '"^*"i* The Sunshine  Coast News, November 14,1988  17.  The Sechelt Pipe Band is an implacable feature of every Armistice Day. They participate in several  venues and are welcome wherever they go. Above they play in the Roberts Creek Legion on Armistice  _,.__.*__._-  afternoon.  ���Vern Elliott pholo  Says Elwood Veitch  Sechelt seen as  premium film location  Completion by next August  of Canada's largest film production facility in North Vancouver is expected to benefit the  whole Lower Mainland, according to Regional Development  Minister Elwood Veitch.  "Since the filming of Mc-  Cabe and Mrs. Miller in 1970,  Sechelt has a reputation as an  excellent location for feature  and television films," Mr.  Veitch said.  "The completion of North  Shore Studios will significantly  improve B.C.'s film-making  capacity with corresponding increase in interest in known loca  tions such as Sechelt."  The $20 million, 205,000  square foot North Shore complex is being built on 13.5 acres  by Cannell Films of Canada  and the Comweb Entertainment  Corporation of Toronto. The  B.C. Government loaned $4.3  million toward the project  which will create up to 800  direct jobs.  The complex will house seven  large sound stages and complete  production services.  Stephen J. Cannell, Chairman of Cannell Films, recently  described it as "far superior to  other studios of its type and size  anywhere in the world from  both an aesthetic and functional  level."  Mr. Veitch pointed out that  B.C.'s movie and television production industry is a success  story mainly as a result of B.C.  Government encouragement,  growing from $40 million a year  in 1979 to $200 million in 1987  and still expanding steadily.  "Today, at any given time in  B.C., there are up to 15 different movies and television  series in production," the  minister said.  Don't Get on  That Ferry!  This Christmas Vancouver competes  with us!  November  BIKE  BLITZ  NORCO ���   MICRO MOUNTAINEERS  20" Boys & Girls  6 speed/handbrakes  Reg. $229.00  ADULT  now $139  NORCO  MINI MOUNTAINEER  24" Boys & Girls  12 speed/handbrakes  Reg. $259.00  now $209  NORCO  MOUNTAINEER  Reg. $269.00  WOW$229  NORCO  MOUNTAINEER SL  Reg. $299.00  /vow $249  ALL Bike Prices REDUCED  for Christmas Savings     ASK ABOUT OUR CHRISTMAS  LAYAWAY PROGRAM  OPEN SUNDAY  Section   Rabu holds his ground  PC takes a pasting  at free trade meeting  kai U_.m__.A ni-1  _r.__   t*    ��� .... j ,     . ^aW  by Harold Blaine  Coming as it did just after a  poll showed the Liberals passing  the Progressive Conservatives in  (he federal election campaign,  the all-candidates meeting sponsored November 9 in Gibsons  Elementary School by the Sunshine Coast Labour Council,  almost turned into a session of  everybody trying to get PC candidate Michel Rabu.  Perhaps presaging the two  later polls that showed the two  parties neck and neck, candidate Rabu held his ground in  spite of being the target of by  far the most critical questions  from the audience of about 150  people. Rabu finished up the  session as the last to speak.  He gamely told the critical  audience they could vote for incumbent NDP candidate Ray  Skelly again and keep getting  nothing for the riding as they  had in the last nine years of  Skelly representation, or they  could vote for him (Rabu) who  as a member of the governing  party could start getting some  benefits for the Sunshine Coast.  Rabu was the last to speak  because he became the first  speaker of the evening in the  draw conducted among the candidates by Labour Council  moderator Bill Peterson.  The questions of the evening  included such topics as Senate  reform, weapons testing, several  on submarines, several on child  care, replacement of tariff  revenues under free trade, inadequate voter lists, where candidates live, and free trade.  Rabu started off saying that  after 15 all-candidate meetings  he'd become aware this would  be the most important federal  election in Canadian history,  because the future would depend on it. He said the future  depends on the free trade agreement because three million jobs  are in jeopardy if it is blocked.  Rabu said the agreement will  eliminate U.S. protectionist action harmful to Canada, action  of the type seen in the past in  the cases of shingles and shakes,  and of softwood lumber. He  noted the Canadian Labour  Council recently came out and  said the agreement isn't to be  feared for reasons of a threat to  social services or Canadian  water resources.  "It's (the agreement) a great  opportunity for us. We're the  only country in the world  without such a trade agreement  with a neighbour. The future of  our children and grandchildren  depends upon it," said Tory  candidate Rabu.  The NDP's Skelly, the next  speaker, slammed the free trade  agreement as "an insane and  wrong policy, a betrayal of the  country. For example, when it  came to energy under the agreement, Canada could never again  have national policies or prices  for energy," he said.  "Under the free trade agreement we are diminishing our  capacity to exist as Canadians,"  Skelly said.  Next, Communist candidate  Nick Chemoff agreed this was  Canada's most important election ever. This was because the  voters must decide whether or  not Canada remains as in in  dependent country or becomes  merely an appendage of the  American empire.  "But more important is the  question of man's continued existence on earth," said Cher-  noff.  John Krell of the Christian  Heritage Party said his party  goes by basic Biblical values and  guidelines established by God.  It would apply time-tested and  proven principles to today's  issues.  Dentist Krell said the main  crucial issue of the election is  the integrity of the governing  representatives. "A vote for any  other party is a vote for the  destruction of this country," he  said.  Dodd Pellant, candidate for  the Western Reformers, said the  West hasn't enjoyed fair treatment from either the recent  Mulroney or Trudeau governments, so constitutional changes  are needed. He said the free  trade agreement is a good start,  but Mulroney has failed to communicate its value.  The Reformers are more concerned about the threat of U.S.  protectionism than of the bad  effects free trade would have on  Canada. "We need fair trade  within Canada, the same as we  need it with the U.S.," he said.  Reformer Pellant called for  formation of a Triple E Senate,  something which would serve as  a regional fairness test.  Liberal candidate Alan Warnke spoke next, saying he was  worried by the attitude of the  PC government. The free trade  Please turn to page 21  r  25% off  Selected, In-Stock  LIGHT FIXTURES  ��� OUTDOOR ��� INDOOR ��� CEILING ��� WALL  ^  Now Only  SI 948  Now Only  $1935  Trail Ave   S. Cowrie  SECHELT.  P0R1  885 2512  8  N.wO-,*14"  Mom Or���t Valnot t_ Styles Not Shown  ?  04101! (16-1 HI  Slew nil ;i;i  GIBSONS  0P{N Mon Sit 8 ��m    . pm  Sundit   Gibsons only 1 10 im    4 pm  Vincouwt |Toi!��foi60g<GIM  I  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  \TW0 LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   whahfanoooiphin  SECHELT 18.  Coast News, November 14,1988  LEISURE  Adventures of Holy Herb  First sweet  two-bit score  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION I  "The friendly Counlry legion"  Branch 219  Fri., Nov. 18  Sat., Nov. 19 - 8 pm  by Peter Trower  This acrylic painting entitled i.ilies and Fruit' is on display wilh  others at the Hunter Gallery in Gibsons. The paintings are by Ursula Kritsch. -Vern Klliolt pholo  Herb was adamant that there  be no slip-ups and insisted on a  more thorough examination of  the premises. Accordingly,  former electrician Cox secured a  job at the store in that capacity.  It took him little time to acquire  detailed information about the  25 American District Telegraph  alarms with which the store was  equipped.  Meanwhile Lou took a quick  trip to Toledo, the safecrackers'  refuge. His mission was to conscript a couple of experienced  men to augment the gang. A  few days later he returned with  his hand-picked recruits. Herb  found himself in agreement  with his brother's choices.  George 'Doc' Redding was a  slight man in his early forties.  On Cable Eleven  Tuesday, November IS  7:00 p.m.  Local Government Candidates  Local elections are the topic  of Coast Cable Vision's Community Channel this week with  a three part programme.  7:30 p.m.  Candidates for School Board  The candidates for School  Board   Trustee   join   Angela  Kroning in the studio to talk  about why you should vote for  them on November 19.  8:00 p.m.  District of Sechelt Mayor  Incumbent Bud Koch and  challenger Tom Meredith were  in the studio with host Jane  Sorko in this half hour phone in  show taped last week.  8:30 p.m.  Sechelt Aldermanic Candidates  The candidates for seats in  the Sechelt Aldermanic race  join you in the studio and talk  with host Al Price.  Coast Cable 11 is preparing  for the third annual Elves Club  Telethon to raise money for the  annual Elves Club hamper drive  at Christmas. If you have a  Jalent   for   entertaining   and  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy ol:���- ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    would like to volunteer your  services for this worthy cause  please contact Maryanne West  886-2147 or the Cable 11 studio  al 886-8565.  Wednesday, November 16  5:00 p.m.  ESP TV News 'Live'  This  week's   student   news  show features segments on the  Gibsons   Library,   Gibsons  Theatre Project, Curling and  Elphie's Band programme. Produced  by Lisa  Horner, this  show also includes 'live' interviews.  7:00 p.m.  ESP TV News  Repeated from 5.00 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  Acid Rain on the Coast  Forest consultant Kevin Gibson talks with Elphinstone student Suzanne Wilson about the  increasing problems of acid rain  on the Sunshine Coast. Included in the discussion will be a  slide show highlighting the problem. Amber Lee Wheeler produced this fourth student report  of the year.  Thursday, November 17  7:00 p.m.  PALS 'Live' Phone-in  Brian Johnson and Marietta  Berinstein, members of the  Peninsula Association for  Leisure Services, join Angela  Kroning in the studio to discuss  their group and the need for  organized leisure services on the  KRYSTYNA GLASSY  &ia.n.abloum  _ylai._. by Jan -Sciida  MASTER CLASiSLOWSR  Sale starts Tues., Nov. 8  till Fri., Nov. 18/88  From 10 am - 4 pm  Large Selection - Good Prices  Special items for Christmas  7981 Soulhwood Rd., Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Jade Palace  NOW OPEN  for LUNCH  Tues. - Sat.  Daily Chinese Combination Specials  * SAT. & SUN. NIGHT CHINESE SMORGASBORD *  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-2433  HOT TUBS  FREE ESTIMATES  Relax in warm, swirling waters. Massage every muscle  with soothing Hydro-jets, and share quiet moments  renewing friendships in this special retreat-created  within the boundaries of your own home.  Whirlpool Bathtubs  Relax Those Aching Muscles  25 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ��� SWIMMING POOLS ���  Now is the time to start planning  POOL TABLES  ��� Sales & Service  INTEX  (After 6 pm or      OQCilOtl  leave a message!   OOD*w/vll  Coast.  7:30 p.m.  Stan Dixon & Ben Pierre  The Sechelt Indian Band's  Government has a representative on the Regional Board.  Ben Pierre fills that position and  he will be in the studio with Stan  Dixon to talk about his duties.  8:00 p.m.  No Man's Land  November 11, 1988 marked  the 70th anniversary of the Armistice that ended World War I.  The scenes of devastation are  the subject of a powerful collection of oil paintings done by  Canadian artist Mary Riter  Hamilton. This programme,  produced by The War Amps of  Canada presents these works to  the public for the first time.  Chamber  notes  The annual general meeting  for the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce is Tuesday, November 22 at the Casa  Martinez Restaurant. Cocktails  are at 6:30, dinner at 7:30.  The meal is $14. This is election  night for the chamber and the  attendance of all would be  greatly appreciated by the  following candidates for the  board of directors: Doug Roy,  Carol Dixon, Mike Shanks, Bill  McKinnon, Dean Butler, Ed  Lands, Laurelee Solli and from  Don Siemens who is our candidate for the president of the  chamber.  Nominations will be accepted  from the floor only if the  nominee has had prior notice of  the nomination. Members are  urged to plan on attending this  very important meeting.  Bring a friend. If you are  planning on attending please  call Gail at 885-3100 and let her  know as soon as possible.  The Murder Mystery Evening  held recently and sponsored by  the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce was a  complete success.  It could not have been so  without the support of the  following: Constable Cleough  and partner, Sharon Page,  Naomi Cousins, Lisa McCourt,  Jan Anderson, Bonnie Paetkau,  Kay and Bill Bailey, Doug Un-  win, the Coast News, and the  Press for their excellent  coverage of the event, the Parthenon Restaurant for the gift  certificate, the Rockwood  Lodge staff. A very special  thank you went to the Driftwood Players who worked very  hard to keep in character. All  did a wonderful job.  Winning team, number 23,  was comprised of John and  Fran Burnside, Nancy Argyle,  and Nick Abolfathi, representing the Coasl News.  Concert  If you are a baroque music  fan, come to the Twilight  Theatre on Sunday, November  20 at 2 pm to hear 'Ciacona'.  They will play music by J.S.  Bach, Rameau, Telemann and  Vivaldi.  For tickets and information  call 886-2513.  f  For all your  Satellite Needs  Call MOONHAKER  ELECTRONICS  888-8108  While his avowed medical  background was questionable,  he was certainly qualified in  other areas more suited to the  needs of a safecracking mob.  Doc had an almost encyclopedic  knowledge of safes and the  various means of cracking  them. In addition, Lou was  quick to inform Herb, he was  one of the best casers in the  business. "When Doc gets  through checking out a score,"  he laughed, he can give you the  layout of a building down to the  last knothole."  The second man boasted a  legitimate doctorate. He was  Dr. David de la Pena, tall and  genteel in appearance, the black  sheep scion of a distinguished  family. De la Pena, a graduate  chemist and an expert on the  subject of nitroglycerine, was  anxious to have a look at Herb's  formula. A sensitive, fastidious  man, he did not wish to be present at the actual commission of  crimes but vowed to do his full  share in other ways.  There were now five  members in Herb Wilson's  fledgling gang.  Preparations for the first big  knockover continued. De la  Pena and Doc Redding began  visiting Dunn and Fraser every  day or so, making small purchases and inquiring at the  cashier's office about various  fictitious employees. In this  manner they added to the growing fund of data about the inner  workings of the place.  It fell to Lou to check on  Muir, the night watchman. He  visited Muir's house claiming to  be a researcher for the Detroit  City Directory. The watchman,  a widower, was lonely and anxious to talk. When Lou innocently proferred the fiction  that his father had also been a  watchman the elderly man really opened up.  While Lou listened attentively  Muir outlined his nightly  routine in great detail. He made  his rounds every hour on the  half hour, ringing in from each  of the 25 stations. Every hour  on the hour a beat patrolman  named Powers checked in to see  that all was in order and phoned  a report to his sergeant. Lou  jotted down all this information  on his simulated forms. "Well,  thanks," he said finally. "Hope  I haven't taken up too much of  your time."  "By no means," declared the  unsuspecting watchman, obviously glad of the company.  "Glad to be of help. Perhaps  we'll meet again sometime."  "A lot sooner than you imagine, oldtimer," thought Lou  as he took his leave.  To be continued...  RUSS  CLARKE  fftMBt8MUJUBTi> WELCOME  CEILIDH  Featuring Sechelt Pipes & Drums  along with the Musical Trio  Come lor an evening of Scottish songs & dancing!  k GIBSONS LEGION m mmi 11  Branch '109 '"' a dinner reservation |  We have fhel/VE MUSIC.  ***���    *"  Nov. 18/19  Always a great evening with  these two lovely ladies  Carolyn & Thora   Members & Guests Welcome    1 *"~*  Tomorrow Nov. 15, 8 pm  GENEKAL MEETING  FINE DINING BY THE SEA  The  r*AfcTL��N*N  Greek Taverna  BOOK  now for Christmas Parties &"  New Years   CALL KATHER1NA FLOROS (Hostess)  ,885-1995/885.2833  Roberts Creek Fire Department  ANNUAL  "BING    0"  ���i ���i 1 r  Saturday, December 3rd  ii i  Roberts Creek Community Hal  Doors Open 6 pm  Early Birds 7:30 pm  3 Cards $5.00  Celebrate New Year's Eve  at Pronto's  *30  oo  PER PERSON INCLUDES:  APPETIZER: Stuffed Mushrooms, Caesar Salad  CHOICE OF 2 ENTRIES:  Filet Mignon & Lobster  Filet Mignon & Scampi  Glass of Bubbly Beverage  Dessert  Party Favours  Authentic "ORIENTAL" Belly Dancer  B��SOW   for ^ONTO'S NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY  Seating is limited - by reservation only  PRONTO'S Gardening  notes  by Marguerite    am��� mini���~~  Nikki Weber and the 69ers entertained during the Armistice Day occasion in Roberts Creek last week.  -Van Elliott photo  Rhythms of Life  Care of underlying needs  by Penny Fuller  The astrological signs are  divided into energy categories of  the four elements: earth, air,  water and fire. The elements  describe a certain kind of energy  that predominates each triplici-  ty.  The earth signs (Taurus,  Virgo and Capricorn) tend to  have an ability to handle matters that relate to physical existence (down to earth things).  Water signs (Cancer, Scorpio  and Pisces) generally have an  emotional theme. Air signs  (Gemini, Libra and Aquarius)  relate to the mental and Tire  signs. (Aries, Leo and Sagittarius) deal with intense energy.  Each Sun sign, therefore, encompasses an essential quality  of the element category that it  falls into, and each has things to  learn about handling those  energies in positive and negative  ways.  People born when the Sun  was in a Are sign, or when other  personal planets like Moon,  Mercury, Venus and Mars, were  in those signs, are challenged to  learn how to handle raw energy  and drive. While Sagittarians,  Arians, and Leos will each have  their own unique way of exploring that fire energy, each may  fall prey to a phenomena called  'adrenalin addiction'.  People who suffer from this  affliction seem to always be in a  state of crisis or on their way  there. It's a result of an unconscious, but very powerful  need to be constantly in a state  of high stimulation.  People who handle this need  in a healthy way, constantly set  challenges for themselves,  whether it's building up a  business from scratch, remodelling a house, or climbing a  mountain. They've learned to  Entertainment  by Bill Stuart  'The Invaders' will be 'occupying' Elphie's Cabaret as of  this Wednesday, with some  superior rock entertainment.  This is a high power, high quality three-piece group from Vancouver,  The guys back up one of the  all time greats, Randy Bachman  when he tours. Knowing the  kind of quality Randy (Guess  Who/B.T.O.) demands you can  bet these guys will be hot stuff.  If you are in the mood for  easy listening and great food,  why not check out Mariners'  Restaurant. Tuesdays thru  Thursday you can be entertained with the relaxing sound of  Ken Dalgleish on the grand  piano.  Gibsons Legion is host to the  music of CAT this weekend.  Sechelt Legion welcomes 'Artie McLaren' this Friday. This is  a one-man show featuring  mainly country tunes.  Artie is an accomplished performer and owns his own recording   studio   in   Vancouver.  Fast for  peace  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee  celebrated Remembrance Day  by fasting on Friday. The fast  was held in the new park across  from the Cenotaph in Sechelt  from 10 am to 6 pm.  Monies that would have been  spent on meals were sent to End  The Arms Race (EAR), the  organization that coordinates  the annual Vancouver Walk for  Peace.  The Peace Committee now  plans to present a video of Dr,  Helen Caldicott addressing the  Canadian Peace Alliance. This  video will be shown at 7 pm at  Sechelt Elementary on Thursday, November 17.  As a physician, Dr. Caldicott  played a key role in awakening  the public to the threat of  nuclear war and in alerting the  public worldwide to the present  hazards of industrial and  military nuclear pollution.  In the words of Denise  Lagasse who has been fasting  weekends to promote public  awareness on this issue during  the federal election campaign:  "This is an important film for  all voters who wish to be informed on the arms race and  foreign policy." i  Everyone is welcome to at-   [  tend the video showing.  Music starts around 9 pm and  goes til 1 am.  Wakefield Inn's entertainment schedule starts Thursday  and goes til Saturday with music  from 8 pm to 1 am. This week  the club features Linda Scott  who transfers her usual solo effort into a duo.  Linda is very popular at  Whistler and always puts on a  good show with 'danceable' top  40 hits.  Roberts Creek Legion  features Russ Clarke, Friday  night and Ceilidh on Saturday  night.  keep the adrenalin flowing in a  positive way.  But a lot of people who had  less than perfect childhoods,  may have developed a habit of  drawing crisis situations to  them, which then allows the  adrenalin to kick in.  This isn't in any way, shape  or form, a conscious process.  So it can be difficult to see it in  yourself.  But one sure sign is if you  find yourself, when things are  going well, suddenly feeling  depressed, or restless, irritable  or anxious, for no apparent  reason. What's happening is  that when things are smooth,  your adrenalin level has dropped to normal, and to you that  feels uncomfortable.  If you catch yourself exhibiting these signs of adrenalin  addiction, you need to take  some conscious control of the  situation. On a physical level,  you should make it a lifelong  habit to keep your diet healthy,  with lots of B vitamin foods, so  that your struggle with your  own nervous system is minimized.  Physical expression of energy  becomes very important for you  and getting yourself into some  kind of recreation of that nature  is fundamental to your emotional health.  Finally, it's important to consciously set healthy challenges  for yourself so the energy you  have can be directed constructively.  When you have the courage  to look at the ways that you  sabotage yourself, you can take  care of the underlying needs in  much more fulfilling ways  The gypsy moth pest has a  voracious appetite, is most  destructive, and can defoliate  deciduous trees, shrubs, and  some crops. They lay their eggs  on a tree, rock, or any article  left out of doors.  An inspection of sheltered  areas under cars and trailers and  camping equipment if you've  been travelling out of the province, followed by steamed car  wash or spray with insecticidal  soap, will help eradicate this  pest which does so much costly  damage.  Fall is our best time to plant  garlic, it being the hardiest of  plants, naturally healthy and  free of diseases. Cloves planted  now 1 r. inches deep mature in  summer or fall next year.  Garlic has an ancient honourable tradition, as a cure-all, or  even improvement for many  sicknesses.  You are reminded to cover  your parsley, which will serve as  a good winter supply, even  through heavy frost.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting is in the Marine Room  below the library, on Thursday,  November 17 at 7:30 pm. Slides  will be shown of 'Gardens of  the World'. Old and new  members and guests are  welcome.  Juried art  Last week the 10th Annual  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  Juried Show opened with a  public critique of the work  selected by Jill Pollack. Ms  Pollack explained her choices  and exclusions to the artists and  public who were present,  answered questions and in  general provided a very lively  and entertaining feedback session.  Though you've missed the  chance to hear the adjudicator's  comments, you can see her  selections which range from the  conventional to the provocative,  on display until November 27.  Gallery hours are 11 to 4  Wednesday to Saturday, 1 to 4  Sunday.  Coast News, November 14,1988  ZODIACAL CONSTELLATIONS  From "AIRES to PISCES" and other images  ANDROMEDA to VULPECULA  A TRULY PERSONAL  CHRISTMAS GIFT  by Lionel Thomas, R.C.A., C.G.P.  who will be present  Sat. Not. 19/88 llam-4 pm  Custom printed intaglio and/or  reliel etchings on 300 g. pure  wool paper ��� limited edition -  museum and/or Iramed.  GUARANTEED DELIVERY  BEFORE CHRISTMAS  Come join us! Coffee and Christmas  Cake will be served  a^^^^jrtfrtWtfH  IT'S TIME TO BOOK TOUR  CHRISTMAS  PARTY  ��� Private Banquet Room  >* Croups from 6-170  * Dance Floor  Lunch and Dinner  7 Days A Week  The "All New  OMEGA RESTAURANT  cj Overlooking Cibsons Harbour  __   m id Reservations Call 886-2268 ��3 ��  25% Off  ALL  ESKIMO  ARTIFACTS  ��� Carvings  ��� Wallhangings  ��� Ivory Rings  ��� Ivory Pendants  UNTIL NOV. 30  "ARCTIC FACTS" GALLERY  Tl ICC       CAT  TUES-SAT  11-4  886-3661  Gibsons Landing  (behind Pebbles Realty)  TwwM  fteCoMf  Last night we drove north on Highway 101, up pasi  Madeira Park, through the rain, in the dark, and it seemed  that we had left behind the real world and entered some kind  of mysterious tunnel.  Then, life: lights reflected off a small lake, shining warmly  through windows of a building, inviting us to pull off the  road and come inside Gib Baal's Ruby Lake Restaurant.  I was reminded of a long-ago grandmother's kitchen. A fat  pumpkin squatted by the rear entrance, and a box of Mcintosh apples sat by the front door, lending a sweet, crisp scent  to the large, open dining area. An antique buffet displayed  another pumpkin, and I noticed Gib's collection of antique  metal toy cars and heavy equipment, fastened to heavy  rafters.  You wouldn't wolf down a quick meal at your grandmother's house, so we decided on a leisurely dinner, beginning with the Combo Basket appetizer. After enjoying deep-  fried zucchini and chicken pieces with a rich dip, our waitress  encouraged us to help ourselves to the salad bar, a feature  that included all the regular fare (attractively displayed on  crushed ice) as well as a couple of creative treats such as peas  and carrots with a tangy dill dressing.  Other diners contributed to the atmosphere as much as did  the setting. A man (obviously a regular) traded quips with  both Gib and our waitress, a table of seasoned loggers quietly  shared memories of the old days, and a couple lingered after  their meal, admiring the mixture of antiques, art deco, and  knick-knacks.  Our entrees arrived. My friend happily devoured a New  York steak and I thoroughly enjoyed my Red Snapper, both  prepared to perfection by Gib and accompanied by scalloped  potatoes, luscious baked pumpkin, and a cool slice of sweet  melon.  Our waitress chided one of the loggers for not eating all of  his vegetables, tempted us with home-made butter tarts, and  brought us made-to-order special coffees to warm us for the  trip back home.  Reluctantly, we left, but we'll make that trip back in time  again soon, because that warm, casual comfort will be hard  to forget and we know that the invitation is sincere.  Average weal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House - intimate dining and  European cuisine In a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House ��� with a 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 Sal I I.JO am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 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 SI5-S20. Located ai  Wharf Rd., Sechell, 885-1919: and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  MM/I V DINING  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 $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby .Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Uke'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 lots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Sea Ranch steak, seafood,  *'Mom food", and a low-key atmosphere, overlooking Pender Harbour's  scenic Garden Bay. Open 7 days a week,  breakfast served, a half mile north of  Madeira Park on Highway 101, parking  for large vehicles. 883-2992.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  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. Al la carte  Brunch, from 11 am until 4 pm Sundays  with new selections each week. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334.  Lunch II am - 3 pm Dinner 5 pm - 10  pm. Closed Mondays & Sunday afternoons from 4 pm. 100 seats. V. M.C.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun, Everyone welcome.  Cedar 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.  CAT IN ��� TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechell -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open  11 am - 9 pm, MonThur; 11 am -10 pm,  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm. Sun. Home delivery  within 5 miles of store afler 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.-Sal., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616. On the rocks  Chatelech Eagles and Elphie Cougars tangled in a Best of Five  Volleyball Match at Elphinstone last Saturday. Results next week.  ���Vern Klllotl pholo  Cougars vs. Eagles  The gym at Elphinstone  Secondary was definitely the  place to be on Saturday. Four  teams battled, in an effort to  advance to the Volleyball Provincial Championships.  The Elphinstone Senior Girls,  having won the Single 'A' Nor-  thshore league, hosted the play  offs. The final match-up  featured two local teams,  Chatelech and Elphinstone.  Chatelech, after losing the  first game, regrouped and with  some strong serving came back  to win the next three games. The  Chatelech Eagles now set their  sights on Kelowna and the Provincials.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  WELCOME BACK'  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  6:30am ���  9:00 a m.  10 00a.m.  1130a m.  3 30p.m  7 30p m  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fit  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9.30a.m.-  Senior Swim      10:30 a m ���  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 pm  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-  PuDlic Swim        6 00pm  Co-ed Filness      7:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aqualics 2:30 pm  Lessons 3 30pm  Public Swim 6:00 p.m  Co-ed Filness 7 30pm  8:30am  10:00a. m.  11:00 a.m  1.00pm.  7.30p m  8 30 pm  10:30a.m  11.30 a.m  3'30pm  6.00 pm  7:30 pm  ��� 8.30 pm  3 30 pm  6 00p.m  7.30 pm  8 30 p m  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fit 8,50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Filness  Teen Swim  6:30a.m.  9:00 a m  10.00a m  10:30am  11:30 a.m  5:00 p.m  6:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m  8-30 a.m.  1000a.m  10 30a m.  11.30 a.m.  1.00pm.  6:30 p.m.  7 30 p m.  9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim        2:00 p m - 4:30pm  Public Swim        7 00 p m - 8:30 p.m  SUNDAY  FamilySwim       1:00pm. ��� 3:30p.m.  Public Swim        3:30 pm - 5:00 p rn  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  _9*i  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication ol this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Th* S��B��hl��e  ��mif mi  Notice Board  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Gibsons Meelings - Monday nights, 7:30 pm in St.  Mary's Church Hall. Call Anna al 885-5281. Sechell Meetings - Thursday nights al  7:30 pm at the Mental Health Centre.  Alanon Group meel each Thursday from 1:30 to 2:30 pm at SI. Andrew's Church,  Madeira Park.  Narcotics Anonymous meetings Saturday nights. 8:30. at'the Alano Club.  Sunshine Coast Unemploymenl Action Centre, slarl up hours 9:15 to 11:40 am.  Tuesday lo Friday. Call 886-2425.  Mutliple Sclerosis Educallon/lnlormallon evening on Tuesday. November 22 al 7:30  pm. SI. John's Uniied Church. Highway 101, Gibsons. Sponsored by Coasl Garibaldi  Heallh Unil and S.C, Home Support Society, 885-5144. Everyone welcome.  Sunshine Coast Liberal Alloc. Annual General Meeting, Monday. November 28 al  7:30 pm. Liberal oflice, Cowrie St., Sechelt. Call 885-2239 or 885-2188.  Shornclille Auxiliary Annual General Meeting and installation of newly elected officers  Tuesday. November 15 al 1:30 in the Sechell Legion.  S.C. Pro-Life meeling Tuesday, November 15 at 7:30 pm. Gibsons Christian Books  on North Road. Info 886-8185.  The Hopkins Branch ol St. Miry'i Hospital Auxiliary Is holding a Christmas Bake  Sale on Friday, November 18,9:30 am al Sunnycresl Mall. Some slocking stutters,  too. We meel again on Wednesday, November 16 at 1:30 pm In the Ark at Camp  Sunrise. New members are most welcome.  Gibsons Landing Heritage Society monthly meeling lasl Monday of Ihe month. 7:30  pm in Gibsons Pioneer Museum.  Sechelt Branch ol St. Miry'i Hospital Auxiliary are holding Iheir annual bazaar  November 19, Irom 2-4pm at Ihe Indian Band Hall.  Alpha Omega Foundation meeting Thursday. November 17 at 7:15 pm al Rockwood  Lodge.  First Gibsons Boy Scouts will be selling Christmas trees at Sunnycrest Mall starting  Dec. 9, 10. 11 and Dec. 16, 17, and 18. For info call Joan at 886-9282.  Thi Sunihlm Coast Cincir Society monthly meeting will be held in the boardroom ol  the regional board offices, Monday, November 21 at I pm. Everyone welcome.  Sunshine Coasl Place Committal has cancelled meeling on Monday, November 14 at  7:30pm. Watch lor announcement of December Pot Luck Supperl  P.A.L.S. (Pinlniuli Alloc, lor Leisure Services) will be visiting Sunnycrest Mall,  Trail Bay Mall and the IGA in Madeira Park during shopping hours Saturday,  November 19 to answer questions.  United Church Womin'i Annual Hotly Til and Biznr Saturday, November 26 from 2  to 3:30 pm. Adults 51.50, children $.75, Gibsons United Church Hall.  The Annual General Meeting ol Ihe Festival of tha Wrtttin Arts Society will be held on  Sunday, November 20 at 2 pm In the Rockwood Lodge annex. Matters to be discussed include the new Festival Pavilion and Ihe Festival Program lor 1989. All members  and friends ot the festival are welcome.  Fillowihlp Muting of Women'! Aglow will be held In Greenecourt Hall in Sechelt  November 24 at 7:30 pm. Speaker will be Joan Halt Irom Surrey. Open to all ladies.  Tea, coffee and cookies will be served. For more Information call 886-9576 or  885-7701.  Pender Harbour and District Wildlife Society meeting Tuesday, November 14 at 7:30  pm at Madeira Park Elementary School. Topic: 'Birds ol Prey' slide and print show by  Sean Van Streppen. Everyone welcome.  Putting in ice  by Harold  The players in the swish and  roaring game work to hone their  curling skills day after day. But  do they ever give a thought to  the skills and techniques that go  into making the ice they play  on?  Probably not very often! But  nonetheless there is a lot more  than meets the eye to the  preparation of that long, narrow, frozen battlefield for the  curler.  John McKerracher, manager-  icemaker at Gibsons Winter  Club, just recently finished  three weeks of the endless and  painstaking hard, long cold  hours it takes to achieve that  beautiful playing surface that  attracts more participants than  any other sport in the nation.  "You can either win it, or  lose it. It's very tricky," says  McKerracher.  His experience before in Vancouver was in a curling rink  with a sand bottom. Here the  base is concrete, which he says  is much nicer to put ice on and  involves less maintenance.  To start, the ice dividers,  hack cups and centre pins are  put down on the conrete. Then  a hose is used to put down what  will be the first of an endless  number of light seal sprays.  This first film of ice must be  very thin. When that is in place,  a spray with larger drops can  follow to thicken the ice.  After a one-eighth inch  thickness is almost attained,  light open hose floods are  started to level the surface.  Once the ice is level, a coat of  white ice paint is started over all  the playing sheets. It's sprayed  on. A light coat of water then  seals off the paint.  Have in mind that all these  layers involve many hours of  work, as much as 20 hours in a  day when there are two men as  here. Larger crews, of course,  could move faster.  Next lines are scribed on the  ice where the house circles are  going. Some rinks use plastic  circles, but this year here they  were handpainted.  Then comes another seal coat  of ice to protect the circle paint.  This is so if anybody steps on it  they won't track it all over the  place, as too often happens.  The heat of someone's feet will  melt the ice paint.  "I have seen red and blue  footsteps all over the rink at this  stage," says the local icemaker.  Next come the lines for the  centre, T and hog lines. Then  there have to be three or four  seal coats on everything.  Next come open hose floods  to level the ice again. The  icemaker takes a big hose and  walks back and forth on each  sheet with a water stream.  Although he moves quite  fast, each time it takes a bit  longer. Work sometimes goes  from 8 am one day to 1 am the  next. A work party could do it  in about 16 hours.  Now comes the fun part, getting the ice ready for play. This  is called pebbling.  The device used is a can with  a hose connected at the bottom  to a flat spray head the size of a  child's hand. The icemaker  starts back and forth very slow-  Gibsons  waits for  bike plans  Gibsons council is going to  wait for Sunshine Coast  Regional District planners to  suggest their proposed bicycle  routes before making plans for  any action in the town.  Town Planner Rob Buchan  told the planning committee the  night of November 8 that a letter on the bicycle routes question had come from the SCRD.  "It's up to regional district to  describe what will be the chosen  routes. A study was done in the  1970s. These likely will be the  routes," said Planner Buchan.  The arteries in Gibsons likely  to be designated as bicycle  routes, according to the maps,  are Marine Drive, Gower Point  Road and Highway 101.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  ly to build a pebble surface.  This is done three or four times.  After the pebble is down,  one-inch strips of plastic about  one-quarter inch thick are set  down in the rock houses. The  rocks are set on them to cool for  24 hours.  Without the plastic strips the  rocks would melt their way  almost out of sight in the ice.  While the rocks cool, the  metal cups are removed from  the hacks which have the  players' pushoffs. The little  ridges that occur in the hack  areas are shaved off.  After the 24 hours the rocks  are set on the ice. The plastic  strips are taken up.  Then comes the big event. It's  time to break the ice!  The easiest way to do this is  to put five or six of the  40-pound curling rocks on the  ice. Then take a sheepskin and  push the rocks up and down  over the ice about four times.  Then it's ready for play.  Icemaker McKerracher  points out it's highly important  not to wear street shoes while  playing. This gets grit on the ice  and makes footprints.  "Clean ice makss better curling and saves the life of the  rocks," he says. He's especially  grateful, he added, to all the  people at the club who came out  to help put the ice in.  On the  Rocks  by Terry Connor  Now that all the hunters are  back from their hunting trips,  we should be in for some serious  curling.  A vote of thanks to Faye  Hansen in raising over $400  from the Heart-a-Thon curling  bonspiel.  The men's open bonspiel  starts on Friday, November 18  and we are hoping for 32 rinks.  We have many out-of-town  rinks including one from Vernon.  Reference: Point Atkinson **��� snookumenur. Narrows e<u i nr as����,  Pacific Standard Time       '^ZZZVtSlX:  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  winter slorage  on fenced premises  power & water on tile  BOAT HAULING  f.  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE ,.-....    ��86-2231 A  Reflect your  }OB[}By Good Taste  with  MIRRORS  Framed  Mirrors  Sliding mirror doors  for closets  For a Touch of Class.  GUftitil BLtiGG  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  m  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7      $6  choice from ihe contact sheets      8x10     9��'  YOU  ...IN HALF  THE TIME  A ONE DAY PROFESSIONAL FINISH  ��� Superfast drying-allows for a  professional 3 coat finish In one  day.  ��� Recoat In 2-3 hrs.  ��� 50% more durable than  conventional polyurethanes.  ��� Professlonl looking hand rubbed  finish.  ��� Easier to use than other Interior  clear finishes.  Reg. $15.49  $1199  11  Reg. $42.99  $29?9  SALE ENDS NOV. 30  Glbions 8��6 BMl  S��fitltM5-71?l  GIBSONS  OPEN Mon-SH 8 mi ��� 5 nm  SuntJiy | Gib torn only! 10 im - 4 ��m  Vanctwtr Hw f(H) Ml tin  BUILDINGSUPPLIES.*  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway cibsons   wharf and oolphin sechelt The Bank of Montreal became the latest Coast business to become a part of the Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project when it purchased two seats in the theatre on November 3. Happy to present their cheque for  $500 are Sechelt Branch Commercial Manager Sheila Dunn and Gibsons Branch Manager John Clarke,  and even happier to receive it are Theatre Project President Rai Purdy and Director Russell Crum (right).  Seats sold and pledged now total $16,500. ���Vern Elliott photo  Reach new high  Canfor profits soar  For the nine months ending  September 30, net income of  Canfor Corporation of Port  Mellon and Vancouver before  extraordinary items reached a  new high of $81 million, or  $3.38 per common share after  provision for preferred  dividends, surpassing the 1987  record of $78.4 million, or  $3.26 per share after preferred  dividends. So said Peter  Bentley, chairman and chief executive officer on behalf of the  company directors in an interim  third quarter report to  shareholders.  The principal factors contributing to the favourable 1988  results were higher prices and  Arm demand for pulp and  paper products. These more  than offset the negative effects  of the strong Canadian dollar  and weaker lumber markets, as  well as the reduction in reported  income resulting from the formation of Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper Limited of Port  Mellon, said Chairman Bentley.  "In the third quarter, earnings were affected by lower  lumber production resulting  from sawmill construction work  and the phasing in of new  equipment. Also, pulp and  paper results for the quarter  were reduced by scheduled  downtime for maintenance.  "Income before extraordinary items for the period was  $22.5 million, or $.93 per share  after preferred dividends, compared with last year's all-time  quarterly record of $31.1  . million or $1.30 per share," said  the third quarter report.  "Including an extraordinary  item of $9.4 million resulting  from the reorganization of Canfor U.S.A. Corporation, net income for the third quarter was  $31.9, or $1.33 per share.  "For the year to date, net income extraordinary items was  $159 million, or $6.81 per share  after preferred dividends, compared with $78.4 million, or  $3.26 per share, for the corresponding period in 1987. Net  income for 1988 includes the extraordinary item referred to  above, as well as the second  quarter extraordinary gain  resulting from the formation of  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited.  "The company equity accounts for its 50 per cent interest  in Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited and year to date earnings therefore include a $14  million equity share in the net  income of the new enterprise.  As a further result of equity accounting, as well as the late  1987 discontinuation of Canfor  U.S.A. 's distribution business,  1988 third quarter and year to  date net sales decreased to  $268.9 million and $843.5  million, respectively, compared  with $318.8 million and $928  million for the corresponding  1987 periods," said the report.  "Spending  on   the  record  1988 capital program proceeded  at a brisk pace during the  quarter with two major sawmill  projects being completed. A  high level of activity on capital  projects will continue for the  balance of the year and another  substantial capital program is  being planned for 1989.  "The company continued to  strengthen its financial position  during the quarter, improving  the ratio of debt to equity .to  21:79 at September 30, compared with 23:77 at mid-year.  "The directors declared a  semi-annual dividend of 30  cents per share payable on  December 31, 1988, to shareholders of record on Decmber  15, 1988. This diviJend brings  the 1988 total payment to 55  cents per share, compared with  the 1987 total of 35 cents per  share.  "For the fourth quarter,  lumber markets are not expected to show any meaningful  improvement but the markets  for pulp and sack kraft paper  should remain very strong in  1989. World producer pulp inventories continue at low levels,  and the pulp price increased in  the United States in October,  raising prices there to the same  level as in other major markets.  Barring further significant appreciation of the Canadian  dollar, the company's overall  outlook remains favourable for  the balance of the year and  beyond," said the report.  Museum  notes  by Tam Johnson  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum held its annual meeting  on October 26 in the museum.  A slate of officers recommended by the president were approved at the meeting. These  were Tam Johnson, President;  Nora Hill, Vice-President; Jennifer Hopkins, Treasurer; Joan  Graham, Secretary; and Lilian  Kunstler, Membership Secretary.  The president reported that  the Les Peterson Display had  been largely completed in 1988  and included all of the artifacts  donated by Les. In addition, excerpts from his manuscript on  the myths and language of the  Sechelt Indian Band were  highlighted. A large mural  painted in oils by Jessie Morrison depicting a war party  returning in their war canoes  with the captured slaves was  hung in the display. The display  was funded by the Town of  Gibsons.  Plans for 1989 included the  design and construction of an  agricultural exhibit honouring  the Wyngaert family. Most of  the large collection of farm  equipment in the museum was  donated by Frank Wyngaert.  Frank also played a major part  in the founding and subsequent  development of the museum.  The Town of Gibsons will be  asked to include funding for  this display in their budget.  The museum was kept open  by two students, Jennifer  Hopkins and Eileen McKibbin,  from May to mid-September.  This was funded by the Federal  Challenge '88 project and the  museum.  -Bob Casselman-  Twenty Years Experience  in Fish Taxidermy  Coast News, November 14,1988  WE'VE GOT  NOTHING TO HIDE  Steve Christian  Certified Wood Stove Technician  is pleased to announce that  A.C. Building Supply  is now carrying  THE BEST  WOOD BURNING FURNACE  Available on the Coast  View our see-through model on display  21.  ton  OtmR  Compare the new  Clayton 4.5 with  other low cost wood-  burning furnaces.  With Clayton you  save without sacrificing quality.  ��� Hi-efflclency design  ��� Fully Insulated  enclosure  ��� Urge wood capacity  ��� Heavy-gauge steel &  cast Iron firebox  ��� Firebrick lining  ��� Automatic draft  control  ��� Prewired electrical system  and many more extras.  Use with an existing forced air  lurnace or as a stand-alone system.  MODEL 4.5  WOOOBURNING  FURNACE  The Truly low cost heating alternative!  ���AC Building Supplies���  OPEN SUNDAYS 10-4  Francis Peninsula Place,  Pender Harbour  883-9551  Free trade  Continued from page 17  agreement is the most complex  and profound single document  in the history of U.S.-Canada  relations. Yet it was only given a  few month's preparation," he  said.  Warnke slammed the intimidation of the voters through  interest rates and stock prices.  "We will not allow a (financial)  minority that does not understand, provoke us against our  interests.  "I'm going to stand up for  my rights as a Canadian and I  don't like what has happened in  the last few days (i.e. the  pressures on the electorate from  falling stock prices and rising in  terest rates). The voters need to  stand up too," said the Grit  candidate.  The Greer, Party's candidate  Michael Conway-Brown said  corporate interests are controlling the economic environment,  he described this as the  economics of extinction.  "We need an economic  system based on environmental  and ecological considerations  sustainable in the long run,"  said the Green candidate.  In summing up he said,  "Vote for everyone but the  Tory. You can vote Green.  Nobody will see you do it there  in the voting booth. So it's all  right to vote for a fringe party."  Begin The Adventure  LEARN TO SCUBA DIVE  V       NEX  ^, ��iai  \  Lowest Equipment  Prices  NEXT BASIC CLASS    Nov. 28  ���189 Includes rentals & certification  NEXT ADVANCED CLASS  Sp.cl.1 '75        Dec. 17-18  5XTC WINTER  Steel Belted Radial  ��� Double Steel Belt - the extra  protection against road hazards.  ��� Radial Construction - good mileage,  stability and handling!  ��� Wide, Deep Tread - excellent mileage and  skid resistance, pinned for studs.  ��� 'XTC Extra Traction Compound - aids  tracking In Ice, mud and snow  ��� European Sizes - available blackwall styling  for today's imported cars and subcompacts  SALE ENDS NOV. 30  SIZE  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  P205/70R14  P205/75R14  P215/75R14  P225/75R14  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  Manufacturer's  Sugg. Ret. Price  $91.35  93.80  95.65  100.20  104.00  106.35  110.65  114.55  118.20  131.80  133.10  123.30  126.45  136.20  142.75  Your SPECIAL  Coastal Tires'  PRICE *  '63.95  65.66  66.96  70.14  72.60  74.45  77.46  80.19  82.74  92.26  93.17  79.31  88.52  95.34  99.93  fHI SIERRA  Steel Belted Winter Radial  A Deep-biting winter radial tire with  distinctive blackwall styling.  European sizing for today's Imported  cars and domestic subcompacts.  Polyester/steel belted construction offers  assurance of smooth ride, long mileage  & fuel economy. Carries an 'S' speed rating.  Manufacturer's  Your SPECIAL  SIZE  Sugg. Ret. Price  Coastal Tire's  PRICE *  155SR12  $ 89.80  '62.86  145SR13  90.60  63.42  155SR13  91.70  64.19  165SR13  103.70  72.59  175/70SR13  110.20  77.14  185/70SR13  119.80  83.86  185/70SR14  129.40  90.58  195/70SR14  139.30  97.51  Many OTHER SPECIALS In Stock- Please Inquire  VVg BALANCING ��� ALIGNMENTS ��� BRAKES ��� SHOCKS  ||��>N   S Hellwig OVERLOAD SUSPENSION Systems  ��� l-J M/M>,   In   Ctn/,1. 22. Coast News, November 14,1968  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES*  SERVICE ft REPAIR  Te All Maior Appliance!  EXCAVATING ���  a^fll  Quality Reconditioned Maior Appliances For Sale  '"I GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  for all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  PO Box 623. Gibsons. BC  - EXCAVATING  SEPTIC TANKS  ��lVH   - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  886-2430 - DARYL    " LOGGING  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  .clearing Steve Jones     886-8269  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  "West CbasTDrywair  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION   ���  Board - Spray - Demountable P.rtlllona ��� Int. A Ext. Painting!  Tap.   - Steel Studa      - Suapetided Drywall       . Inaulatlon  ��� T.Bar Calling. Oiling.  For Guaranteed Quality A Sen/Ice Call  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF          or           HON HOVDEN  V 886-9495 , 886-9639-  MARINE SERVICES  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  t tt��rn drill* rebuilding  Located at  Smiiiy's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOP886-7711     RES 885-5840 .  u-mti     Cott  ��� Ilk '  DIVEI}^���^  BOAT "J  "ROLAND'S'  (CASE 580)  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTO  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sollils & lascias  ��� Builltn vacuum systems  i* Vinv' s"><nQ 885-3562  A1WEST  HOME  WM'  ,__t'��,V__l i��na*_._M  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  SfeJIf lvLS   Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  von 3A0       ill lor FREE ESTIMATE H5-4S72  COAST BOBCAT SERVICE  Small In Size - Big In Production H&  Yard Clean-Up     - Posl Holes *%_m  ��� Topsoil Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^____u  Light Trenching .������������  1888-7081  SECHELT ,,��i.��,,.,,U. ...  A it G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing I Stump Dlipoul   ��� wheel I Trick Bickhoti  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod   , Excavating 4 Drain Fields  ��� Sand it Gravel Deliveries      , g im Crin,  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� lumiEl ��� MM ��� IHVICE ��� K��A��I ���  ��� WHAmmmEiti...    *Mmm EH! mm  Fully ttcnsM FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE t ACCESSORIES  s maurarj      BOAT HAULING 1 FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van. una    OOCKSIDE SERVICE _���__, ma_*"  JXA-m.     Wl,���i��,.,  ��JM 886-2233J  ��� HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  . Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across SI.  from Big Mac's. Sechell  MARINE SERVICES  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED,  ESTIMATES 886-2087,  Ztfaj-  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving Ihe Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available toniy 15 minutes  l\  ,, -. Irom Quillouml  antuy   R.H 2, Qualicum Beach. B.C. ���t ��� m.^m.m._.  " ���  752-9358^  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  Sutherland marine  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  iry Authorized Sales  MRR1KR  OUTBOARDS     STf.NP.ivlsiN.oaHos  1 Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF7CB9  I COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119 J  r " "n  PUCHALSKI CONSTRUCTION  885-9208  Custom Homes, Additions, Renovations  Need this space?  C.ill  the COAST   NEWS  .11 ,886 !%>! or 88b 3930  MISC SERVICES  __M 886-7359 |\J/|  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Praii Rd.  Btuce Puchalsii  Certilied Carpenter  V;  fl.R.#2,Sl7-C4,  Gibsons. BC  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.-  886-7054  * Saptlc Tank Pumping*  ��� Concrete Saptlc Tank Salaa ��  ��� CraneTruck Rental.  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals*  t "*\  Headwater Marina (i986)��u.  CLEANING SERVICES  f PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  3ox 673. Sechelt. B.C.  W    V0N3A0  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  /"/iVtfMJY SUPPLY*  JON IAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEITS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OP EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AM) RENDERINGS  806-8930 TO DISCUS? 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  Plwrre aa<Vt4M   Van Dirtcl ��a*-71t7   Mobile �� 110-410*  1042 Hwy   101, Glbaoni   (across Irom Kenmac Paris!  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chria Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  f COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' 7' & 8' GOLDEN  ^'Eailir HEDOINO EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH  Dunn muLiiN ��nnt\ '"  ISvd. d.li��r.dinS.ch.l. ��70 COASTS UMtST mm*.,  MURRAY'S NURSERY "'"S^r  locaied l mile norlh ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     885-2974 __j  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  -__ ,T1��t  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  ���      llfl'a Gibsons 886-702 Z  ��� ELECTRICAL COIMTR  ___^  j^Eledric Plus  5 SS  *^^     Authorized  ^Hs>  ST             B.C. Hydro  Wkmm  ^an^^A Contractor  J>ea&ide C+lectric Jtj  Residentia  - Commercial ��� Industrial  Box 467,  Gibsons, B.C. VON ivo  v  886-3308  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  Effective Sept. 12  SECHELT TO WEST SECHELT:  LEAVE Secliell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:25 a.m.  * 1:05 p.m.  4:2b p.m.  ARRIVE Mason/Norwesl Bay Rd  8:32 a.m  * 1:12 p.m.  4:32 pm.  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.  * 1:20 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave,)  8:40 a.m.  10:30a. m  * 1:20 p.m.  3 00 pm.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons  (Lower Rd )  (Lower Rd.)  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15 a.m.  11:15a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lol)  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.  11:15 a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  10:15 a.m.  12 noon  * 2:45 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT AND GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  FARES:  One zone: 75 cents  Each additional zone 25 cents  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons to  Flume Rd.  Zone 12. Flume Rd. lo  Wesl Sechell  The bus will stop on request  at any sals spot along Its  route.  * 'No Service on Fridiyi at  These Times*'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays. Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  fiPGilMiu  a member of  Independent Travel  j Professionals  ��� . "       886-9255  )SlWMWtAgeKcte��  Insurance, Qutopk*.   Notary  ���===== 886-2000 ===  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installations  ->,-,y ��v    ^  ISSvA.'/ilssa  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Carpets  ��� Saxony Plush, Cut & Loop,  Berber Wool, Level Loop  ��� Resilient Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  ��� Custom Installation  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION",  f f\E�� For Appointment Call  . IN HOME SHOPPING   1 886-8868 I  "CHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   731 NORTH ROAD   8862912  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT   >  ��� Financial Planning Service      CO' lTa (E5T' 1965)  ��� Investment Fund Alaidair W. Irvine  ��� RRSFs Repreieniarive  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters ���   ,  a.   ����> l��. Glbions, B.C. VON IVO _  888-9411  _       ��� J Showroom Kern's Plate, Hwy 101  Opot Tuaaday to Saturday 10-4 pm Langdon vs. Burnside  Coast News, November 14,1988  23.  The judge's decision  Between:   Anne   Langdon,  Plaintiff  And:  Glassford Press Ltd. and John  Burnside, Defendants  M.F. Welsh For the Plaintiff  F.D. Sutherland For the Defendants  Heard at Vancouver: October  3-7, 1988.  The plaintiff claims damages  for having been defamed in articles authored by the defendant  Burnside and published in a  newspaper of the defendant  company. In brief he charged  the plaintiff, an alderman of the  District of Sechelt, was in conflict of interest, lobbied and  misinformed her District Council. One of the articles charged  that the misinforming and the  lobbying was "systematic". The  defendants have admitted that  that assertion was in fact  defamatory. They offered  amends in the sum of $5,000  plus $2,000 costs for that admitted defamation. But the defendants have held to the assertion  that, though not systematic, the  plaintiff did misinform and did  lobby. For the reasons which  follow I hold that the plaintiff  did not misinform but that she  did lobby.  Misinformation  By way of justification for  this slur, counsel for the defendants contend that the criticism  by the plaintiff of the Economic  Development Committee of the  Regional District (led by Burnside), on the grounds of  escalating costs, proliferation of  committees and ineffectiveness  of the program generally was  misconceived. That was highly  arguable. Other honest people  such as Mayor Koch shared the  plaintiff's views or she shared  theirs. She had good reason to  be stung by this unjustified  public insult. The statement of  her considered conclusions  could not be characterized as  misinformation.  Lobbying and Conflict of Interest  The allegation is that in  August, 1986 the plaintiff as  alderman lobbied the Sechelt  Council, that is to say that she  attempted to influence council  in her own interest. I believe  that criticism was justified. It  calls for an examination not only of the position to which the  plaintiff was appointed but as  well her association with a man  by the name of Oddvin Vedo.  First as to Vedo. Until about  November, 1985 he had been  employed by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District as Community Development Commissioner. At that time he procured  from the Provincial Government a grant of $150,000 to  conduct a program called Aqua  West. One purpose was to  capitalize on the influx of  tourists expected from Expo  '86. Tourists and others were  expected to be interested in the  development and operation of  fish farms. I note parenthetically that the tourists did not  materialize.  Aqua West was operated as  an emanation of the Sunshine  Coast Tourism Association.  Vedo oversaw the project as Executive Director. He received  and disposed of the proceeds of  the grant.  Vedo had plans to personally  exploit the Aqua West promotion. An article published in the  Vancouver Sun on June 9,1986  reveals some of the details.  At the same time that the  plaintiff was an alderman on  the Sechelt Council, she was as  well employed by the Sunshine  Coast Tourism Association as  manager. Vedo appointed her  project co-ordinator of Aqua  West. She was paid a significant  salary.  By August, 1988 the end of  Aqua West was in sight. The  grant monies had long since run  out. Vedo had incorporated a  company through which he  hoped he would in effect resume  the economic development  responsibilities. He challenged  the existing organization.  The Regional District had  reposed responsibility for the  economic betterment of the  Sunshine Coast to the  Economic Development Committee. Burnside was one of the  moving forces behind the Committee. He had been instrumental in hiring Irene Lugsdin as  Community Development Officer to replace Vedo on the lat-  ter's retirement as commissioner.  Several decisions of the  Sechelt Council led up to the articles of which the plaintiff  complains. The first was a  resolution of council on May  21, 1986 that "the ViUage of  Sechelt notify the SCRD of its  wish to opt out of the Economic  Development function for  1987". I digress to say that at  that same meeting on a motion  by the plaintiff the Community  Development Officer was asked  to come before a meeting of  Gibsons and Sechelt Council  "to fully outline the committee  structures of the EDC etc." (I  sense that this latter resolution  was designed at least in part to  put the Community Development Officer in her place).  Then on August 6, 1986 the  Sechelt Council resolved "that  the District of Sechelt stay in the  EDC function of the SCRD for  the balance of 1986". This  resolution was opposed by the  plaintiff. I have no doubt that  she reported the decision to  Vedo, her superior.  The very next day a meeting  of the combined Councils of  Gibsons and Sechelt took place.  The plaintiff acted as Vedo's  emissary to deliver to the  meeting a letter from Vedo containing a virulent attack on the  EDC. He said in part:  The existing EDC function is  a farce, the mainly self appointed bodies with self serving interest. It is contradictory to bylaw 228 and its letters patent. It should be  dissolved.  Without any further comments, I will include the  Draft for Discussion Purposes paper submitted  November 4, 1985 to the  EDC. It was never discussed.  The SCRD had months  ahead made up their minds  on the future of EDC.  I have taken the initiative to  duly incorporate a company  called:  Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Corporation  with all documentation in  place and registered through  Russell Crum's office, Gibsons.  I recommend that the shares  should be divided as follows:  SCRD 40%  Gibsons 25%  Sechelt 25%  Sechelt Indian Band 10%  This Economic Development  Corporation or authority  should be controlled to carry  out the function of  Economic Development. As  a corporation it would also  be able to generate funds by  providing services for corporation, private or associations as clients.  You can initiate this now and  carry on even without the  support of the SCRD and  SIB at this time.  I know the Sunshine Coast is  an economic community  from end to end, and as a  professional Economic  Developer, this suggested action is the only way a proper  Economic Development  function can be carried out  on the Coast.  I would be pleased to come  and speak to you at a future  joint meeting, and could also  arrange for speakers who are  active in Economic Development across Canada in situations such as I have sug-  Sincerely,  Oddvin Vedo  Economic Developer.  The   plaintiff  attempts   to  disassociate herself from the letter and the proposal. But I am  compelled to conclude first that  her attitude disclosed that she  knew exactly what Vedo had in  mind  and  second,  that  she  hoped her interest would be  served if she allied herself with  Vedo's plan. Her hopes were  borne out when Vedo later hired  her.  On the following Friday,  August 15, 1966, (whether influenced by the letter, I do not  know) Sechelt Council passed  this resolution:  Moved by Aid. Craig,  seconded by Aid. short that  the Council of the District of  Sechelt adopt the following  resolutions regarding the  EDC function of the SCRD:  'WHEREAS by supplemental Letters Patent  dated April 9th, 1981 the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District was authorized to  establish an Economic  Development Commission;  AND WHEREAS the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Bylaw No. 228,  adopted on June 11, 1981,  said Commission was  established;  AND WHEREAS by the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Bylaw No.  228.1,  adopted April 8th, 1982, said  Commission was authorized  to recommend to the Board  that a person be hired as an  Economic Commissioner;  AND WHEREAS the  position of Economic  Development Commissioner  was vacated and not refilled;  AND THEREFORE the  Council of the District of  Sechelt does hereby petition  the Board of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District to be  allowed to opt out of the  Economic Development  function'.  CARRIED  Opposed - Aid. Kolibas  I note at this point that the  plaintiff was fastidious to disqualify herself when matters  concerning Aqua West arose in  council. But she did not do so  where she may have been influenced by her connection with  Vedo.  The response of Burnside was  the publication of the first article complained of as follows:  We must suggest that in her  delivery of an economic proposal from Oddvin Vedo to a  joint meeting of the Gibsons  and Sechelt Councils, Alderman Anne Langdon was in a  direct and unequivocal conflict of interest.  If the municipal councils had  accepted Vedo's proposal,  Langdon herself as his close  business associate is likely to  have drawn lasting personal  employment benefits.  Before the fatherly aldermen  rush to be gallant and protective, be it noted that,  although she had not been  known to attend a single  economic development commission meeting since the  establishment of the function  either as reporter, a  manager, or an alderman,  Alderman Langdon has been  consistently in the forefront  of a move to have Sechelt  drop out.  Couple this was her involvement with a counterproposal from which she  could benefit and her  behaviour is entirely inappropriate and her resignation '  justified.  Mayor Koch told his council they would be watched  very closely. It was a wise  warning   that   Alderman  Langdon ignored.  I think Burnside was correct.  The plaintiff compromised her  objectivity as alderman by being  seen to align herself with Vedo,  her direct superior.  On September 8, 1986 Burnside editorialized as follows:  Locally, we have an alderman in Sechelt who has  made it her study in the 10  months she has held public  office to systematically  misinform her council and to  lobby at those meetings to  which the press is not invited  on behalf of her business  associates. Virtually every effort expended has been expended to ensure her own  personal place at the public  trough.  As I have said, it has not been  shown that the plaintiff misinformed her council at any time.  But I think that by the delivery  of Vedo's letter she could be  said to have been in conflict of  interest and to have assisted in  lobbying her fellow aldermen in  favour of the Vedo proposal.  However, the suggestion that  she did so "systematically", as I  have said, has been admitted by  the defendants to be  defamatory.  The plaintiff further complains of an observation made  in   the  same   issue   of  the  newspaper as follows:  There will be more attacks  no doubt, from that band of  vituperative   malcontents  whose primary purpose in  public utterance is to defend  their   own   government  grants.  There is no doubt that Vedo  could, from Burnside's standpoint, well fit the description of  "vituperative malcontent" as  Vedo's letter demonstrates.  After all, he characterized  Burnside's efforts as a "farce"  and "self serving". And if, as I  believe, the plaintiff aligned  herself with his views she would  fall within the same description.  I fail to understand the  significance of the purpose attributed to them.  Later, on September 15,1986  Burnside offered those observations:  Burnside told the meeting  that he had discussed the role  of the EDC and his role on it  with the executive of the Gib  sons Chamber of Commerce. He stated that it was  his view that the dissension  on the Coast was the work of  very few people, specifically  the members of Aqua West  and the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association whose  purpose it was to promote  themselves as a business.  Burnside said he felt the present commission had been  saddled with the shortcomings of the previous  commissioner.  The acting-chairman told the  meeting it was his considered  opinion that the Sechelt  Council in particular had  been consistently misinformed about the EDC but that it  was his view that it was not  the role of the commission to  solve the political problems  but to get on with the  business of economic  development.  I conclude that Burnside's  view expressed in the first  paragraph is quite justified and  probably true. However, the  charge of misinformation, I say  again was unfounded.  I come now to what I believe  amount to admissions made on  behalf of the defendant by their  solicitors. Just before trial, on  September 20, 1988 they wrote  the solicitors for the plaintiff on  the following terms:  We have instructions from  the Defendants to extend an  offer of settlement on a 'with  prejudice' basis. The Defendants will pay, on account of  damages, the sum of $5000  and, on account of costs, the  sum of $2000 and the Defendants will publish any or all  of  the   sentences   in  the  following quoted paragraph.  The publication  will  take  place on the second page of  the paper with the same type  size as the editorial material  of which you complained.  The   heading   will   be  'Publisher's Apology'.  'The   Coast   News,   its  publisher,   the   Glassford  Press Ltd., and its editor,  John   Burnside,   wish   to  Please lurn lo page 24  Handicapped  Accessible  -Carol Brophy, B.A., R.M.T.-   Registered Massage Therapist   Announces the opening of  COAST MASSAGE  THERAPY CLINIC  Suite *305 Teredo Square,  Teredo Street, Sechelt  "Physicians Referrals Accepted"  885-4133  6  -^ r     a'--^v />.���.' 5.:__!__________���  DATE:  Nov. 23  TIME:  7 pm  PLACE:  Kin Hut,  Dougal Park,  Gibsons  t   '7/l/&<pA_-\'2?/!iiZeAj__vi^  |  1 COMMMTY MtVNGS  1               MtVr* ilc,.cril,.,t, you thinU               '  886-7516  MuLll IDNE  5Wh  %&* 7 TONING TABLES '24,995  Buy The Best, Forget The Rest  ��� Manuiactuted in Canada ��� Complele I raining and Promotional Package  ��� Complele Service & Part* Inventory ��� No Royally or Franchise Fee  ��� CSA  and U I  Approved Components ��� Salon Owner Can Benefit From Commission Sales  ��� No Maintenance Designed Components ��� Territories Proleded  ��� Gear Bon or Bell Drive (No Chain Driven Units) ��� Minimize Risk, Keep Investment Low  Mulll Funclion Tahle * 8,495  7 Table System ��24,995  START YOUR OWN BUSINES5  GYMS. BEAUTY AND TANNING SALONS, EARN ADDITIONAL REVENUE  3 Table System 113,995  Two 7 Table System      144,995  1-306-249-2544  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  The only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do Italic! how to make your savings  grow  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Call us today!  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  We're giving  tourists in Hawaii  a British Columbia  perspective.  Just off Hawaii's  sandy shoreline and  50 metres down,  visitors are getting a  close-up look at some  of the world's most  beautiful underwater  scenery - all thanks  to the Sub Aquatics  Development  Corporation of  Vancouver, a world  leader in shallow  water submarines.  More than 300,000  tourists, in five countries, have ventured  beneath the waves on board B.C.-made  submarines.  And like the 50 B.C. firms involved in  our expanding subsea industry, Sub  Aquatics has helped make us a leader in  underwater  technology.  From unmanned  submarines to  the world's most  advanced divin;  the 1,000 men a  women involve  our subsea econc  account for annua,  sales of $60 million,  an increase of more  than 35 per cent over  last year, and that's  keeping us on the  shores of tomorrow.  For more information about B.C.'s subsea  industry, contact your MLA, your nearest  Government Agent, or write to the Ministry  of Regional Development, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria V8V 1X4.  Together, A Better B.G  1 24. Coast News, November 14,1988  ar  -��^      ��g     Jg     ��������-  FALL SALE  Evergreen Landscaping in cooperation with  B&B Farms offer for NOVEMBER ONLY  HEDGING CEDARS  lr  &w$f  Langdon vs. Burnside  The judge's decision  $H50  I   lax  m^Wi  **���      ^g       **-       *�����        "       -��*���   H  ^CASTUROCK   BSL  W KENNELS       s2S  ^iHLplHighvvay 101, Roberts Creek   885-9840 f��r  ^^   ^^ chr<stroaS  Boarding & Grooming      ^  No animals will be accepled wilhoul currenl    f-v\Mt-at^  vaccination records.   (Wilhin 12 mlhs.)  Suited  GROUP I  #300 ��� 1212 West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6H 3V1  Continued from page 23  apologize for, and retract,  certain statements made concerning Ms. Anne Langdon  during her second term as an  alderman on Sechelt Council. The paper and its editor  sincerely regret stating that  Ms. Langdon made it her  study to systematically misinform her council and lobby  on behalf of her business  associates; arising in the heat  of controversy, that statement was inaccurate.  The paper and its editor  acknowledge that, during her  time on the Sunshine Coast,  Anne Langdon was  energetic, hardworking and  loyal both in her dealings  with her employers and her  dealings on the Sechelt  Council and, for the most  part, Mrs. Langdon succeeded in keeping her roles properly distinct.'  The Defendants require a  Release   and   a   Consent  Dismissal of the action in  consideration of this payment and apology.  The admission is curious in  that "system" was admittedly  defamatory the fact is that both  the misinformation and the lobbying contended for an argument were allegedly systematic.  The lobbying turned out to be  just that.  Although I think the admission of defamation did not go  quite far enough, I think the  amount offered was generous.  But perhaps the plaintiff was  justified in going to trial to clear  herself of the imputation of  misleading or misinforming her  council. However, I conclude  she suffered very little damage  from that.  If the reputation of the plaintiff was lowered in the eyes of  the  community,   it   probably  stemmed not from the publications complained of but partly  from her connection with Aqua  West. That venture left a  number of merchants and  others in the community on the  financial lurch. It also stemmed  from the fact that later when the  plaintiff was an ally of Vedo in  private business, she continued  to lobby her council in favour  of the continued development  of fish farms. The success of the  business depended upon the  development. Despite the threat  of this lawsuit, Burnside continued to rail publically against  the continued lobbying and the  obvious conflict.  Mayor Koch seems not to  have been sensitive to the conflict. But he knew it existed. He  said in evidence:  Well, she was pretty well  thought of in the community  but she was alsothoughtof as  an  advocate of the  fishfarming industry, certainly,  because that was the avenue  she took for employment.  And every chance that she  got, obviously, just like a  good employee would, I suppose, she espoused the values  of fish-farming.  And   I   think   Alderman  Kolibas in the witness box exhibited mystification as to why  the plaintiff had sued at all. I  think she thought that the plaintiff had not been hardly done  by.  In the result, I give judgment  in favour of the plaintiff for  $5000 plus the costs of the action to be taxed as between  solicitor and client, or the sum  of $2,000 whichever is the  greater. 1 order as well that the  defendants pay to the plaintiff  court order interest on the sum  of $5000 at 5% from September  1, 1986.  Vancouver, B.C.  November 7, 1988  Mr. Justice Meredith  TRICKLEBROOK WAY - GIBSONS  Lovely well kept 3-4 bedroom home situated in central location. Home has  lots of extras including large kitchen with oak cupboards, built-in organizers,  huge wrap-around deck, landscaping, some fencing, fruit trees and much  more all on a good-sized corner lot. The home is ready to move into and is  a real pleasure to show! $88 800  -Call Lynn Crosby at  sutton group-broadview realty ltd.  Bus.. 738-1000 Pager 24 hrs.: 686-5858 Res.: 886-2155  Gibsons fails on late night ferry  An attempt by Gibsons  Council to get restoration of the  late-night Vancouver ferry and  better ferry service to offshore  islands has fallen on deaf ears at  the British Columbia Ferry Corporation.  Planner Rob Buchan  reported November 8 to council  Planning Committee there was  no reply to council's letter for  months. But after the ferry  authority was 'reminded in no  uncertain terms', a letter came  back from Bill Bouchard,  manager of marketing and  public relations for B.C. Ferry.  "You know about the late  (Vancouver) ferry sailings during the summer months. These  late sailings are not heavily  utilized except on weekends and  on holidays.  "I believe, however, that based on the appeal of these trips  during busy summer periods  you will see them back again  next year," wrote ferry  manager Bouchard.  "We have no plans to extend  the service of the Dogwood  Princess. There would be conflict with the private water taxi  services and an independent bus  [W��  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  -- ���...- ~. w.v. . *,..].      ��*-��� "����� tu.u on iiiucpciiuem dus  Homeowners like  direct billing  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  by Harold Blaine  "Most mobile homeowners  in the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) prefer the new  method of being billed directly  for water," SCRD Director Jim  Gurney told the Coast News  after a meeting with 30  homeowners November 8 at the  SCRD offices in Sechelt.  "It was surprising. The consensus at the meeting and from  the letters we had, was to keep  doing it," said Director Gurney.  The only problem with the  new policy still outstanding  seems to be at Bonniebrook  Park near the Chaster Park  waterfront in Area E.  There Gurney is meeting a  group of mobile homeowners  Tuesday evening.  "For them it's a problem between landlord and tenants. We  seem to have become involved  in that dispute," said Gurney,  chairman of the responsible  SCRD committee.  Vj^uality  in Local Government  requires one thing from you...  YOUR VOTE  in British Columbia's upcoming  Municipal Elections  NOVEMBER 19,1988  i��jfl& Hon. Rita M. Johnston British,.        I  Before 1987 water for mobile  homes went through a single  meter at each park. These  residents, therefore, weren't  paying their fair share of water  system costs.  The SCRD switched to a rate  of 75 per cent of that for an  average house per mobile home  pad. This was a 100 per cent increase and the bills went to the  park owners.  This was a slow procedure  and wasn't working well. So  this year, at the suggestion of  the mobile homeowners, the  bills were sent directly to the  owner of each mobile home,  said Gurney.  The homeowners now knew  what their bill was. This impressed them. They want the  SCRD to keep doing it so the  bills won't be used as an excuse  for rent increases, he said.  "I don't see that there is a big  problem. There just needs to be  some explanation," said SCRD  Director Gurney.  service that operates scheduled  trips to and from Langdale terminals into the Gibsons area.  "Also there would be a request from Gambier customers  as well," wrote Bouchard.  Council had asked to have the  island ferry also stop at the  wharf in Gibsons.  "Expanding our service area  would affect our service for the  passengers travelling on the  Langdale ferry. It would in-  convenience these passengers,  our primary reason for connecting at Langdale," said  Bouchard.  "The convenience of using  Langdale is very evident. Island  residents can park in our lot and  use their vehicles to shop in upper Gibsons, where most shopping is carried out."  "The additional running time  of the vessel would increase  costs...," said Bouchard.  spefr  Pre-Christmas  Special:  SAVE $30 v^-chriSt^s  on a 6 WEEK       ^^    ^'  PACKAGE     <A  ���Don't Let Another-  Week Go By  Our dieters lose an average of  17 to 25 lbs. in just six weeks. And  so can you.  Our counsellors will show you  how to lose weight quickly, feel  great, and keep the weight off.  So call now for a free consultation.  Center  JANICE EDMONDS  886-DIET  634 Farnhom Rd. Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic  $22500 PER MONTH  + Prov. Sales Tax  �� Hon. Rita M. Johnston  Minister of Municipal Affairs,  Recreation and Culture  Union of  Brilish  Columbia  Municipalities  a\ \  Just Make Your First  Payment and Drive It Away!  i 2.5 LITRE, FUEL INJECTED4 CYL.,  5 SPEED WITH OVERDRIVE  ��� RADIO ��� CLOTH SEATS  ��� 1,000 LB. PAYLOAD  ��� HEAVY DUTY BATTERY  ��� 80,000 KILOMETER BUMPER TO  BUMPER WARRANTY.  Sunshine m  MDL 5792 WHARF RD., SECHELT    Toll Free - 684-6924 885-5131  1 _J   ( _X 4'4'Jf J Coast News, November 14,1988 25.  'CP  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  rr.  a. hapartjr  a.  j.  4. hi  5. flunk Von  ��.   NtMMl  ���. ******%* l  Iafc|��MiM  ��.   l���>  10. torn*  11. PMlUTCtcocai  IS. Travel  14. WtMMl  15. Ira.  16.  17. latter ITra*  It. tOfSHc  It.  10.  21.  12.  IS.  MofwtyclM  24. WaattdtoIatK  IS.  tMl.llraal.fart  2��.  For Km  22. Ha4rWaMt4  20. WtrlWaM  2��. CNMCara  JO.  51. legal  52. tvClYakM  Homes  &. Property  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy aaa-ama  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  60x250' West Sechelt walerlronl  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #47s  Cleared View Lot  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836       #47s  J Unique custom post & beam  home, lott bdrm.. Dougal Rd..  Gibsons. 885-5483. #47s  4 bdrm., 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay. elec. heal, wood slove, 2  car garage, level lot. vie* of bay,  $90,000.883-2396. #49s  Walerlronl lot Gower Pt. Rd..  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #488  3 5 acres, Pender Harbour, paved, power, $16,900. Ross, Century West Realty, 863-9423. #48s  Approx. 800 sp. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly 14  acre lot, Mason & Norwesl Bay  Rd., Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982. #49s  LOG HOME  Approx. 1700 sq.ft. lir structure,  28x40 wilh 28x16 loft. Ready fo  be moved and assembled on your  lot, top quality log work, great  price, absolutely no viewing  without appointment. 885-2839.  #49s  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. 3/<  acre, l block to Rbls. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #46s  View condo, 3 bdrms., family  room, 1ft baths, 1550sq.ft. By  owner, asking $67,500.  886-8293. #46s  Waterfront, 4973 Gonzales Road,  Madeira Park, 1.25 acres of  parklike waterfront property  located in Madeira Park. This  property contains a solid 2 bdrm.  home with guest cottage in rear,  deep water moorage, 30' dock,  view, privacy, centrally located  close lo schools, shopping &  transportation. Call Paul Moriarty  731-8670, Bell Realty 926-7831.  #49  FOR SALE OR TRADE  Have 1400 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. home  all on one level, plus 400 sq. fl.  attached garage. Home is on '/<  acre landscaped lot in Gower  Point area. Due to growing family  we need a nice basement home,  preferrably in same area but will  consider others. Please call  886-3575, leave message if no  one home. #46  Newer 1800 sq. ft. 4 bdrm. and  500 sq. ft. guest house, view,  Southwood, $79,500. 885-7143.  #493  Drop oil your Classifieds wilh Lisa Wyles Bland  | and Judy Eldrad (right), the happy new owners ol  [ Seaview Market, our "Friendly People Place" In  ..Roberts Creek.  Classified Ad Rates  ANDERSON REALTY  Tne Sunshine Coaat  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechell  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 6846016  v*?.  0^v  n!>*  The LOWEST  das**"*  Jp/I UU   (minimum) for 10 words  25    'or eac'1 ���"'d'tlonal word  Pay ior 2 weeks, Cet the 3rd week FREE  When paid br CASH, CHCQUt  or MONEY ORDER  "$we SeTcLAssiFiEps  They run until your item is sold!  I D      for up to 10 words *1       per additional word  Your .id, featuring one Hern only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  far  another   four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm,  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not a Viii Libit? to torn mi're idl ddvertiM'Tsi  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,  sechelt * cfcuns    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie Si ��� Sechell  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on Ihe street!  Crulce Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  8, Property  View home. 3 bdrm., lower Gibsons, close to shops and marina,  by owner, $54,500. 886-8293  #47s  Private Mortgage Money Needed  Call Duncan Delahunt Pager 686  3458, Accurate Mortgage.  253-8007.  Kwilkoski - We have been blessed with a beautiful baby boy!  Jacob James, born August 4,  1988 weighing 9 lbs.. 14 ozs.  Happy Mom and Dad. Pat and  Rick, have been having so much  fun with their 'big little' boy It's  taken them this long to share him  with Ihe world. Big sister Julia  just loves him to bits. Proud  grandparents are Ed and Irene  Sawchuk of Edmonton, Alberta  and Nick and Lillian Kwltkoskl of  Oliver, B.C. Many thanks to Dr.  Pace, Dr. Lehman, Dr. Burtnick  and Dr. Pelzold. #46  Brent and Vicki Llneker and  sister Amanda are thrilled to announce the arrival of Jordan Brent  born November 6,1988 weighing  9 lbs.. 5 ozs. Second grandchild  of George and Lynda Stevenson  and third grandchild ot Ray and  Marion Llneker. Great Grandparents are Ted and Ethel  Clayton, and Jane Stevenson and  Martha Gibson. Special thanks to  Dr. Yaxley, Mom and staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. #46  Cecil and Carol Marb are pleased  lo finally announce the arrival ol  Corey Sheldon, born October 29,  1988 at 6:08 am, weighing 8  lbs., 12ozs. New little brother for  Christopher and Charlotte. Proud  grandparents are Denise and Ray  Lawrence of Surrey. Many  lhanks lo Dr. Myhlll-Jones and  St. Mary's Maternity Staff.   #46  Obituaries  REARDON: Larry, age 63, passed  away November 12. Sadly missed  by brothers Terry, Kenny and  sister Pat, his wife Enid and  nelces and nephews. Funeral arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.      #46  KENNEDY: Passed away November 4.1988, Elizabeth M. (Lottie)  Kennedy, late of Roberts Creek.  Survived by her sister Jean, of  Roberts Creek, and brother  Thomas, ol Kingston, Ontario.  Miss Kennedy served for many  years with the government  telegraph service in British Columbia as a telegrapher, and lor  one year wilh C.N.T. at Sechelt  before joining the B.C. Telephone  Co. at Gibsons prior to her retirement in 1969. No service by request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. Remembrance  donations may be made to St.  Mary's Hosptal. #46  LOCK: passed away November 5,  1988, after a lengthy Illness,  Donald Victor Lock (Lt. Col. ret'd)  late ot Sechelt, age 71 years.  Survived by his loving wife Barbara; one son Michael and his  wife Leona: one granddaughter.  Melissa; and two brothers In  England. No service by request.  Private cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  #46  LONNEBERG: Milton (Milt) Luther  born Dixon, Alberta, November  15. 1910, died Williams Lake.  November 1, 1988. Survived by  his loving wife. Vera; Ihree  daughlers, Vicki Burritt (John),  Eleanor Lonneberg (John Sleep)  and Tina Lonneberg, all of North  Vancouver; one stepdaughter,  Ann Burden (Jim) ol Rose Lake  and two stepsons, Bill Fraser  (Debbie) and John Fraser  (Sharon) ot Port Moody; twelve  grandchildren and many  relatives. Predeceased by his loving wite, Betty In 1964. Memorial  service to be held at St. John's  Anglican Church, 2206 St.  John's St., Port Moody, B.C. at 1  o'clock November 17, 1988. In  lieu ot llowers, donations to the  B.C. Heart Foundation, 1212  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V6H 3V2 would be appreciated.  #46  In Memoriam  Kelly:  In loving memory of our grandson  Erin - always loved.  Granny & Grandad, Scotland  #46  Kelly:  Fond memories ol Erin our friend.  The Class ol'86 #46  A special thank you to my Iriends  and neighbours lor all their kindnesses at this time of sadness in  my lile.  Dolly Wallace  He Is Jusi Away  I cannol say; I will nol say  Thai tie is dead-he is lost away.  Wilh a cherry smile, a wave ol  Ihe hand  He has wandered into an  unknown land.  And you. oh you. who does so  yearn  For Ihe oldlime step and glad  return.  Think ol his taring on as dear  In the love ol there, as Ihe  love ot here.  Think ol him as Ihe same, I say.  He is not dead, he Is jusi gone  away.  #46  Thank You  *��  A big thank you to Susan at Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies  for all your patience.  Signed Anne   #46  Heartfelt thanks to the nusrlng  start of St. Mary's Hospital for the  care given my dear sister Lottie  Kennedy. Special thanks to Dr.  Hourigan. Thanks also lo friends  lor flowers and cards.  Jean Kennedy #46  A halo of stars to Joyce Dayton for  your kindness In getting us to the  church on time.  Emily, Viola & Lucy  Announcements  Come support Elphinstone Senior  Boys Basketball Team play the  Elphie Alumni Tuesday night at 6  pm on November 15 at Elphinstone School. #46  Two pairs jeans & 1 pair white  Rebok runners in while S.V. bag  al Elem, Sch Soccer Tourney,  Fri.. Nov. 4 al Elphie Held.  Reward. 886-7304 #46  Missing since Sat.. Nov. 5 trom  Veterans Rd area, male Springer  Spaniel, brown & white, answers  lo Max. 886-3317. #46  Grey Gortex jacket. Taiga label.  Lome 885-3244. #46  Female Golden Retriever/Lab X.  Maple Ridge dog lag. Selma  Park. Sechelt area. 885-4763.  #46  *��#��*��*  FREE black Lab X male, approx.  1 yr. old. 886-7206. #46  Garage Sales  ^  Set ol keys. Ford lound on  Thurs.. can claim at Leeward's In  the mall. #46  Found, 2 kittens (6-8 wks, old)  near Granthams, color ginger &  grey, want them? 886-7391,  #46  Are you in an unhappy relation-'  ship? Call the Transition House  lor Iree confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #49  SHIATSU  Acupressure touch balances and  harmonizes vital energy How,  tension release, relaxation, pain  relief. Ruth 886-7132.        #4"  Announcements  Pets  8, Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET'  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  Moving sale starts now, all ol  Nov.. everything musl go, 101?  Fircrest. 886-4784. #46  Sat. Nov 19, 10-3pm. 2950  Lower Rd, Rbts. Ck. household  goods, lurniture etc. #46  Barter 8. Trade  1981 Toyola Celica G.T. tor  pickup or van, same value.  886-7055. #47  SCIENCE DIET 4 IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  For a heah, new look...  LORETTAS PLACE  NEW  Blend Electrolysis  TWICE AS EFFECTIVE  The Most Effective  Treatment Available  ��� Skincare        ^  ��� Bodycare   &  ��� Makeovers A .    b\  ��� Hand Care \M      )  ��� Foot Care     L���/  ��� lVaxinS LV,  Complimentary \  Consultation  SENIORS DISCOUNT  Gift Certificates  886-9569  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone In your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what It's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Aflirrtlon Twit  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  15.3 H.H. T.B. mare, English-  Western,  jumps,  needs  experienced rider, some tack included, $850 OBO. 883-9383.  #47s  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-7837, 886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  Bath/Grooming  'h Price November  886-4812  TFN  M0L00WAN FEEDS open In  Rbts. Ck. only, closed in Gibsons. 885-5697. #47  One Highland cow, 3 yrs. old,  calf at side, bred $1,000; one  Yearling Heifer, $500.886-2315.  #47  Horse boarding with paddock  riding ring. Roberts Ck., manure  for sale. 885-5267, #48  Free black male Lab X, 11 mos.  John 883-9308. #48  In Memoriam  KELLY: Erin Francis  In loving memory of a beloved son  and brother who enriched our  lives and quietly left us November  15,1986.  Sod ketp your arms around him  Hold Erin In your care  Make up tor all he suffered  and all that was unfair  His special smile, his special face  Pan ot our family we can never  replace.  Dad, Mum & Qulnn #46  Phone us loday aboul our beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  There's another CELEBRATION  on Nov. 19, 11 am to 5 pm at  Roberts Creek Hall. Channelers,  astrologers, herbalists, reflexologists, elc, will be speaking  and sharing. Books, tapes,  crystals and door prizes I Inlo  886-8833,885-7199. #46  Mens basketball Tues., 8-10pm,  Elphinstone Gym. Everyone  welcome. #47  Want something special lor your  loved ones? Invest in tine art this  Christmas. High calibre local artists work at reasonable prices.  Lay-a-way plans and gilt certificates also available.  Show Piece Gallery, 280 Gower  Pt. Rd., Gibsons. 886-9213.  #46  Kittens times four that you're  sure to adore. Please call  886-2855. #48  Top Quality BEEF  Sieaks and Roasts  Cooked to perfection al Ihe  Sea Ranch Restaurant  883-2992  Will pay CASH lor good used,  large red or ruby Oriental. Persian  or Belgian carpet, or a good Imitation. 886-2329. TFN  2nd hand hockey equipmenl.  men's small. 886-7625.      #46  Books and records, will pick up,  cash. 886-7590. #47  Deer, moose, elk skins lor use in  tanning and drums. 886-4894.  #46  Votes for Mary Bittroff for School  Trustee on Nov. 19. Reward offered of responsible trusteeship  by Mary for the next 2 years.  Remember to Vote Nov. 19 at  your local elementary school.  #46  By Dec. 1, ride needed (Bonniebrook) Gibsons to Sechelt,  Mon. to Fri., to arrive by 9am.  Rale negotiable, possibly car  pool. 886-4884 or leave  message. #48  Speed Oueen auto, washer.  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  T * S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-lull. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Billiard table, Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complete.  $500,886-9115. #48s  Wood stove. CSA approved.  heats large house. $650 OBO.  885-5461. #46s  Aged horse manure & mulch. $20  per plckup.load. 885-9969. TFN  Freezer; crib; infant car seats;  love seat; weights; '77 Matador  S/W. 886-8057. #47  Solid pine dropleat dining table,  exc. cond., $260. 885-2163.  TFN  Dry lirewood, $100/cord, green  firewood, $80/cord. 886-9636.  #46  Fisher woodstove, Papa Bear.  $350; 75 BMW 530I aulo.. air..  6 cyl., stereo, 4 whl. disc,  $7000; Viking range, avocado,  rotisserie, works good, $250;  Weslinghouse console colour TV,  beautiful solid wood cabinet,  $250.885-7934. #46  Styrofoam flotation billets.  19"x40"x45", $25 ea.  883-2368. #46  Twin cylinder portable elec. start  12 HP Briggs & Stratton air compressor. $1200: custom built  8000 Ib. cap. equip. Irailer. with  tandem axle & elec. brakes. $850  OBO. 886-8523 ail. 5pm.     #46  Round tuel tanks, 500 gal..  $200; 100 gal.. $50; 2" Briggs  firepump hose & nozzle. $300.  886-2565. #47  Franklin type wood slove, $75  OBO; Coleman oil healer, lank,  stand, $75 OBO. 885-7509.  #47  Wardair Iravel vouchers. $300  worth,  will  sell   Vi  price.  885-7211 or 886-8814 Shelly.  #47  Bernina  model  831   sewing  machine in exc cond., complete  with 3 drawer. 3 posilion sewing  cabinel. $400.886-8705 eves.  #47  Fridge, gd. cond., $145; slove,  gd.cond., $150.886-3988 eves.  #46  Ladles red 10 sp. bike, exc.  cond., with extras, $85.  886-2075. #46  VHF scanner radio, four channel,  crystal controlled portable, exc.  cond.$75.Rob886-3822.  #46  TaS SOIL  Protect your plants Irom frost  Extra line fir bark mulch, dry  mushroom manure. 885-5461.  #48  Used Electrolux  886-8053  #48  Large chest Ireezer, $150, or  best oiler. 886-9474 aft. 6pm.  #48  Sumil electronic digital scales  (store model), Ibs/kgs, $  readout. $425.886-7819.   #49s  Almost new 20" RCA color trace  TV. great picture. $325.  886-7819. #49s  Slereo. receiver, rec player, ;  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. c  recs   inc.),   stand.   $975 '  88C-7819 #49s j  CB radio, $50; 100'radio phone  $50; receiver & speakers, $275   '  TVsta'id. $100 886-7819. #49:  Moving, 26" colour tV, remote  conlrol,   oak   cabinet,   $350  upright piano; almond Iridge, !  yrs. old, $650   886-2556 alt   '  6pm #48 !  Kitchen table & 4 chairs, exc  cond 3 It. sq. coffee lable; ?  ���18 sp. Pugol mountain bikes  886-3398 HI  Chlorine   and   acid   rain   kill,  ret��ve and drink pure waler. 6' '  a   day.    Silver   Actilied '  Bacteriostasis 886-9694.     #46 !  Twin beds, no mattres, 9x12 rug; |  dusky rose. 885-2182.        #48  Moving sale, everything must go.  886-3631. #46 j  Large corner sectional, beige &  brown, gd. cond.. $300 OBO;  large 6 drawer dresser & mirror, j  while, $100; weight bench com- j  plete  with   leg  curl,   bar   & '  weights, $75. 886-9751.     #46 j  TV antenna, rotator and ils con- |  Irol box, rotalor suitable lor CB. i  886-7391. #46 I  Burgundy chesterfield, $375; lined burgundy drapes, 62"x86"  $30 per pair; apartment sized  portable   dishwasher,   avocado  green, 18" wide, exc. cond..  $175 OBO; ladies' cross country  skis with boots size 8 lo 8'A���  $45;  2 large  1-2 gal   pols, ;  $20-$40, and other household j  ilems  and  assorted  beddingl I  886-4827. #46 '  DRY FIR AND ALDER |  886-4566  886-7687  #48  Double bed; large dresser; dining  lable; 4 chairs br. & chrome;  swirl rocker, orange; rocker Ian;!  2 lable lamps, brn, glass; 1 enr);  table and 1 coffee lable. oak':'  886-9008. #46  SIRIUS BOOKS - large selection  used books, records, lower Gib;;  sons opposite Mariners'-  Restaurant. #46!  Baby coming? White eyelet;  bumper pads, quill, pillow, toy;  bag, crib, skirt, $50; girls' 20"'!  purple mustang bike, like new.!!  886-3735. #46.  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Plexiglas  ,    Fibreglas Supplies  & =F0AM =  S    ��� Camping Pads  5   ��� Mattresses, etc.  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  S~ 637 Wyngaert Rd.  _ Gibsons       886-7310   i  9we*r__r_m0_0_K_r__w.  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Serger, 4 thread, 1 yr. old. $575  OBO. Kalhryn 886-4547.     #45s  lb gal aquarium, lully equipped,  fish, growlight, plants.  886-7819. #45s  McClary while stove, recond..  nice shape. $249 OBO; GE slove,  30" with grill and meal Iherm..  pink, beautiful shape. GE matching Iridge. recond., $550 OBO;  Kenmore port, dishwasher,  white, recond., $220 OBO;  Kelvinalor aulo, port dishwasher, harvest gold, recond.,  $239 OBO; Imperial 15 cu. II.  white Irost Iree Iridge, recond,  $397 OBO; Kelvinalor 30" white  slove w/rotisserie & roasl meter,  very nice, $349 OBO; Imperial  30" white stove w/rotlsserie,  just beautiful. $399 OBO; McClary 12 cu. II. chesl Ireezer, almond, recond , $220 OBO; Phllco  21 cu. ft. side by side while  freezer/fridge, beautiful shape,  like new, $759 OBO. B]orn. Corner Cupboard. 885-4434,  885-7897. #46  HOT TUB wooden, 4x5' wilh  liner, 2 covers, plumbed, will  deliver. 885-2509. #46  ai Modal electric stove, harvest  gold, all accessories working.  $150,886-3721. #46  Small cat GT25 Terry Track with  hydraulic blade and winch.  885-7277 #46  Beautiful ladies mink fur coat.  size 9-10. appraised at $3500.  asking $1500. Phone 886-2591.  #46  White French Provincial bdrm  suite, Schrador fireplace insert,  utility trailer. 886-3767.       #46  Brand new 8 cluster diamond  ring, reg. $1600, asking $1000.  View at Gina's Bon Bons.  885-2687. #46s  Ladies wedding ring set. $300.  886-2778. #47  Weslinghouse white upright  Ireezer, new compressor, re-  ;J, cond., $279 OBO; Inglis Royal  washer recond.. $249 OBO; Batty  Norsman 8 program auto, dryer,  heavy duty 16, recond., $197  OBO. Appliances guaranleed from  90 days lo 2 years, parts and  labour. Corner Cupboaro  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897.  Will buy non-working or used appliances. 885-7897. #47  ' Looking For Something Different?  MAC'S AFRICAN IMPORTS  We have just received a new  shipment of beautiful copper wall  pictures and handcrafted mohair  sweaters and scarves. All make  unique gilts at affordable prices.  Bev at 885-7841. #47  Complele set of kitchen cabinets.  886-9847. #47  Davenport easy chair, cabinet  radio, tape deck, turn table,  ; slereo 886-7260. #47  ;14" English pony saddle, $190;  purebred reg. English Mastiff  male. 3 yis., exc. temp., $800;  composting toilet bowl, new -  $1200, asking $300. 885-9487.  #47  'Enter our FREE*"^  DRAW     (  For Your 8X10        )  ;HR1STMAS PORTRAIT  Draw Date Dec   10  3 WINNERS TO BE DRAWN  No Purchase Necessary  , ��� SCENIC PHOTOS ��� CARDS 1  ��� POSTERS  Eaglet & Whalea  GALLERY  flVsi.i, Dockslde Pharmacy. Glbsonsl  Baby clothes, boys and girls, car  bed. $10: walker. $2: change  table. $15; high chair. $25;  typewriter. $25. 886-5047.  #47  Firewood lor sale, lir. cedar,  hemlock mix. 885-3896.      #47  Acorn Voyageur airtight  woodstove. large. $400.  886-8744. #46  SHAKES  24" Taper Split  24" Taper Sawn  883-2250  #48  Large upright Ireezer. $150.  885-2373. #48  Snow. mud. terrain radials.  195/75R14, almosl new, $115  pr. 886-8465. #48s  '76 Ford pickup, exc. mech.  cond.. $800. 885-4710.     #48s  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van. Very  good   running   cond.   Partly  camperized. lots of exlras. $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #48s  '74 Olds, 2 dr., PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #48s  76 Dodge Van, new motor & rear  end, air/cruise, camperized.  $3000 OBO. 885-5280 or  885-3127. #49s  1983 Ford Ranger 4X4, exc.  cond., $7995. 886-3882 eves.  TFN  1985 Ford Escorl, exc cond.,  $5500 060.886-3789.      #46s  1982 Volvo S/W. air cond.,  stereo, very gd. cond.. $9750.  886-3030. #46s  1978 Ponliac Acadian, 4 dr, 4 sp.  gd. reliable car. $1700.  886-3841.  #46s  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond.. low kms. hatchback,  $3500.886-3940. #49s  '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 Ponliac Parisienne S/W.  loaded, exc. cond.. $8500.  883-2572. #48s  1982 F250 Ford truck, 81.000  kms. PS/PB, radials. $5500.  886-7819. #49s  1973 Toyota station wagon. $500  orlradeW.H.Y. 885-4572.   #46  1978 Dodge 4 dr., 77,000 kms.,  318 V8. PS/PB, air. cond.. exc.  cond, $2500.886-7778.     #46  1975 Ford crew cab w/canopy.  $1500; 1972 KW. log truck &  trailer, offers. 886-2565.      #47  '81 Pontiac Acadian, low  mileage, gd shape, auto..  $1700.886-9339 #48s  1980 Chev V, ton pickup, 6 cyl.,  Stan., 65000 miles, economical,  dependable. $3500. 885-9464.  #46  1981 Plymouth Reliant. 4 dr.,  PS/PB, aulo��� new tires, $2500.  883-9937. #47  1983 Chev Citation V6 aulo, hatchback, exc cond., $4200 OBO.  885-2820. #48  1976 Ponliac Ventura. 71,000  miles, one owner, $450.  885-9393. #48  1985 Ford Mustang, low mileage,  loaded, sunroof, new tires, exc.  cond., 886-7751 days.886-8367  eves. #49  1978 Monte Carlo, 2 dr. PS/PB;  1977 T-Bird. 886-7511.       #46  1975 Honda Civic, gd. cond..  new brakes. $500 lirm.  886-3938. #48  78 Ford Fiesta hatchback, new  lires, brkes, no rust, economical  transportation. $1200. 886-2463  aft. 6pm. #46  20      r  tampers  Motorhomes  1969 Mazda 4 sp., red. take as  is, $125 OBO. Ph. 885-3522. #46  9 fool pickup canopy, $75; 1977  Pacer, needs transmission,  $200.886-7226. #46  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condition, V6,4 sp., stereo,  sunroof, $2900.885-3736. #47s  '80 Chev Ii ton pickup, 350 4  sp.; 10' Security camper, $4700  lor both. 886-3936. #46  74 Capri, V6,2800 4sp., 2dr.,  am/lm cass., new spk.. brakes,  tires, shocks, rblt. trans., great  shape in and out, $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 Westlalia van. gd.  cond.. some rusl. $1750.  886-3030. #46s  77 18VT Class C Mini Motor-  home, gd. clean cond., first  $10,500takes.883-9317.   #48s  Hunler's Special - 8' camperette  slove. lurnace, cupboaras.  886-3821 aft. 6pm. #47s  30' Terry Fifth Wheeler trailer,  new  tires and  awning,  exc  cond.. $10,500, with 1976 Ford  supercab, $13,500. 886-7487.  #46  Mobile Homes  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evlnrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42g.886-7400messages. #49s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #48s  1975 - 18V Sangstercralt 130.  4 cyl., Volvo, 270 Volvo leg,  comes with trailer, $2500.  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #48s  19' Fibrelorm Trl-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable), 120 OMC  I/O, Highliner (gal.) trailer,  needs minor work, $4800.  886-8558. TFN  17' Boston Whaler, Irailer, mere,  power, mini. 883-9110.     #48s  apooppBPCTaHBOOoaa  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes r.  Commercial' /. x'f&,..  Pricing   4 <*X/.  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  tn__%%%%%%%_.  A!  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg. new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, veiy clean,  comes wilh 2 fuel tanks, $2800  OBO. 886-3882 all. 6pm.  TFN  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #47s  15%' Hourston. 85 HP Johnson,  trailer, exc. cond., $3000.  686-8066. #4Ss  16' K&C Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc, exc shape. 883-2270.  $3800. #47s  34' Aleta. C licence live  cod/charter boat, diesel, fully  equipped & ready to fish,  $21,500 without license  $10,500. 885-9802 eves.   #48s  OMC new manifold & riser, $450;  120 HP OMC rebuilt head, gd.  cond. otters. 886-3191.      46s  23 Penson, twin 165 Merc  cruiser. FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuilt engine & stern drives, fully warranty, gd. crew boat or  lishing charter, $25,000. Tideline  Marina 885-4141. TFN  r~stc  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Rill Murray  MCM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.|  M.A.B.Y.C  ��� Marine '  Surveyors and Consultants |  8853643  18' Double Eagle, 185 Mercury  ST prop., $5000. John  883-9308. #47s  30' Dlsp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #48s  1985 Honda 0/B, S.S. exc.  cond., 10 HP. $925. 883-9435.  #47  Mobile  marine  service  guar,  repairs lo all makes winterizing  specials now on. The Boal Cenlre. Horseshoe Bay. 921-7438.  #48  20' Glass, ply, V6, Volvo 280 leg,  350 hrs., winch, anchor pack,  new VHF C.B., screen sounder,  bait tank, timer, fast boat, ready  lor fishing, $8900. 883-9483.  #48  Wanted,   !6'-20'   inboard  runabout. 886-2738 alt. 5pm.  #48  Folkboal, good shape, no engine,  $3500.883-2745. #49s  10' Peterborough Birch row boal,  exc. cond., new oars & oarlocks,  $395.886-3263. #48  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words (S3, per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  ���Clearance 125 new 1988  pickups - Ranger and F  Series. Super savings, e.g.  new 1988 F 150 automatic  $12,393. Lou Isfeid Lincoln  Mercury, Abbotsford 853-  0711, 533-2323.   Buy/lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  .dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments Irom $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  al (604)465-8931. DL5584.  Take over payments 1988  Bronco II $399. per month.  All makes, cars and trucks  available. Cash allowances  tor trade-In. Call 1-800-663-  6933, Dick Miller, PL.8196  All makes trucks auto lease.  Individual or company.  Competitive rates. Call  Norm Dledrlch, Bob Langstall 327-0431. Free deli-  very.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  II you are a fisherman we  would like to hear from you  to discuss a possible regular  working relationship. Please  call Can-Cal Seafoods Inc.  (Buyers), Harold 688-6268  or 273-7266 or Don 876-4201  anylime.           Slarl Now! Discover new  rewarding career with Ma  Cherle Fashions. Be Independent! Join our team. It's  the fun, easy way to earn  extra   money.   Call   collect  (416)827-26601   Due to Illness must sacrifice  great family business opportunity. Restaurant, laundromat, living quarters. Prime  property $125,000. lirm.  Contact Dave or Helen 771-  5281 Dease Lake or owner  638-1288.   Distributors wanted for  state ol tha art fire extinguishers. Small Investment  required, excellent remuneration. Operation to work out  ol home. Golden West Distributors, c/o Box 82, Golden, B.C. VOA 1HO. (604)  344-8710.   Finest business opportunity  In Canada. Investment under (10,000. Secured with  stock. Up to 58% return on  your money. Our outlet In  Calgary netted $100,000. In  the last 3 months. For more  inlormalion call Mr. Eburn  at 762-8316.   Taxi and Bus Line Service  In Northeast B.C. Two vans,  lour buses, three cabs, live  licences. Tumbler Ridga,  Chetwynd and Quintette  Mines. Great expansion opportunity. All reasonable oilers considered. Phone 788-  2342.   Grocery store, 649 and video, gas &. diesel, 67 volume  800,000 litres. 3 Bedroom  apartment. Box 57, 1265  Cherry Point Road, R.R.#3,  Cobble Hill, B.C. VOR 1L0.  Distributors required to sell  and service cassette program to retailers. Good Income, no investment. Call  1-800-663-0222. Mail 412 -  720 Sixth St., New Westminster. Lower  mainland  291-7678.   Established sharpening business. Will train It necessary. Financing available.  For lurther information  write Box 2423, Salmon  Arm,   B.C.   V1E   4R4.   832-  9704. Eves.   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., Edmon-  lon, Alta. T5J 3S2.   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: 1(403)342-1907.  White Rock - Profitable Pizza Place, Beer and Wine,  delivery, established 5  years, statements available,  super location and steady  year round clientele. Training Included. 439-7331.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Body? Mind? Spirit? Who  are you? Call Dianetics Hot  Line Toll Free 1-800-F.O.R.-  T.R.U.T.H., 1-800-367-8788.  EDUCATIONAL   Learn The Secrets Of  Chordlng On Guitar. New  home study course. Fast,  easy method. Guaranteed!  For Free Information, write:  Studio IB, Popular Music,  3284 Boucherie Road, Kel-  lowna, B.C. V1Z 2H2.  Japanese Immersion Language Program. Six month  work/study program starting January 9, 1989. For  more Information please  contact: Japanese Language  Program, Canadian International College, 820 Tenth  Street, Nelson, B.C. V1L  3C7. (804|352-531t.  Cash Iri On Tax Retormi  Lurn Income tax preparation or basic bookkeeping.  Franchise territories available. For free brochure: U  _. R Tax Services, 1345  Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,  Man. R3T 2B6. (204)284-  1806.   EQUIPMENT  AND MACHINERY       1979 4300 1HC 400 Cummings 13-spead. 200 hours  on inframe, rebuill 44,000  R/R ends. 3-way conversion: logging, dump and  Filth   Wheel.   1(604)365-  6023.   FOR SALE MISC.   Looking ior Christmas gilt  ideas? Try our mall-order  scented and non-scented  products: seasonings, teas,  soaps, lotions, haircare, gilt  certificates. Send $2. for  catalogue (reimbursed first  order): Aromatica, 3442  West 1st Avenue, Vancou-  ver, B.C. V6R 1G7.   Professional typesetter,  edit-wriler 7500, 18 font  strips, 72 type faces. A-1  includes processor, $8,500.  Compugraphic Junior A-1  condition Includes processor  $1000. Sorrento, B.C. (604)  675-4375.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Streel, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  aby  I-2S  1-299-0666.  GARDENING  Interested In Greenhouse or  Hydroponic Gardening?  Greenhouses $195., Hydroponic Gardens $39., Halides  irom $140. Over 2000 products In stock, super prices.  Free Catalogue call Toll  Free t-800-663-5619. Waler  Farms, 1244 Seymour SI.,  Vancouver, B.C, V6B 3N9.  HEALTH AND BEAUTY  Hope Cancer Health Centra.  Information, education, support counselling ana seminars (or cancer patients and  lamllles. 732-3412 Toll Free  1-800-663-5137 courtesy ol  Fraternal Order of Eagles.  HELP WANTED   Publisher. We are looking  for a qualified Individual to  manage a strong bi-weekly  newspaper located In Western Canada. Send resume  In confidence to : Mr. S.O.  Jorgensen, Sterling Newspapers Ltd., P.O. Box  34159, Station D, Vancou-  ver, B.C. V6J 1P5.   Challenging position lor Administrator In 37 bad multilevel care accredited hospital. Must possess Certification In Health Care Administration. Minimum  three years experience In  administration, labour relations, contract administration. Salary negotiable. Full  range ol benefits. Closing  date 30 November, 1988.  Reply In confidence Board  Chairman, Lillooet District  Hospital, Box 249, Lillooet,  B.C. VOK 1V0.  General Reporters Wanted  For Weekly Newspapers In  Yellowknile, N.W.T. Journalism degree and/or 2  years experience required.  Resumes to: Annelies Pool,  Managing Editor, Northern  News Services, Box 2820.  Yellowknile, N.W.T. X1A  2R1. (403)873-4031.  Required Immediately Full  Time Registered Nurses to  work on a 12 hour rotating  schedule. Alberta current  collective agreement In effect. Applicants must be  eligible tor registration with  the AARN. Please direct all  Inquiries lo: Ann Polard.  Day Supervisor, Box 358,  Valleyview Health Centre,  Valleyview, Alia. TOH 3N0.  (403)524-3356.   A top-ranked community  newspaper in the Fraser  Valley is looking lor a dynamic and skilled journalist to  till a position In lifestyles  and general news reporting.  The successful applicant will  possess at least two years  experience in the field, and  be able to demonstrate  strong skills In page layout  and feature writing. Please  submit resume and letter of  application to The Editor  Chllllwack Progress, 45860  Spadina Ave., Chllllwack, BC   V2P6H9   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of lop paying positions.  All occupations. Attractive  benefits. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec. H3P 3C7.  Chrysler automobile dealership requires experienced  auto mechanic Immediately.  Benefit package Includes  medical, dental and pension  plan. Send resume or phone  Gino 374-4477, McAullfls  Dodge Chrysler, 2525 East  Trans Canada, Kamloops,  B.C. V2C 4A9.   Around The World: Foreign  agriculture Interest you? If  you're between 19-28 have  practical farming experience, this could be your  chance to farm in Europe  and Australia and relax with  stopovers In Singapore and  Hawaii. For more information contact: IAEA 206,  1601 - 17th Ave., S.W.  Calgary, Alta. T2T 0E2.  Service & Startup Person  required by an equipment  manufacturing firm. Must  be certilied professional  millwright with minimum 5  Yrs. experience. Involves  (ravelling. Parson must ba  energetic and self-motivated. Reply Production Superintendant, Newnes Machine  Ltd., Box 8, Salmon Arm,  B.C. V1E 4N2.  Reporter/ photographer required immediately by  weekly newspaper in northeastern Alberta. Must have  good knowledge of English  Grammar. Phone Pauline at  403)853-5344.   Experienced newspaper advertising salesperson wanted by established weekly  near Edmonton. Phone 723-  2617 evenings and weekends.   PERSONAL  Canada For Christ Crusade.  Righteousness exalts a nation. (Proverbs 14:). Blessed  Is the nation whose God is  the Lord. (Psalm 33:). For  good governmenl vote lor  the Christian candidate on  your ballot.  REAL ESTATE  Lake frontage, 3 bedroom  modern home. Shop with  living quarters, 128 acres  fenced. Excellent lishing  and hunting. 50 miles east  Williams Lake, $197,000.  Owner (604)243-2262.  Downtown Palm Springs, 2  bedroom, 2Va baths, furnished Condo. In excellent  condition. For sale by owner, $80,000. 1(619)323-  1606, ask tor Elenore.  For Sale: 400 plus acres at  head of Kingcome Inlet.  Some limber, open pastures, excellent fishing. Contact Bryan Wilson, Box 732,  Lillooet, B.C. VOK 1V0.  Phone 256-4497.   286'/i ac. Canada's Florida.  Spring water, bordering village lots, river frontage, privacy, hydro, highway. Make  seven 40 ac. lamily units.  Developer's dream. Southern exposure $130,000.  terms. (604)457-9990.  SERVICES   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dais Carr-Harrla - 20 years  a trial lawyer with live years  medical school before law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head Injury  and other major claims. Par-  cantage teas available.  Get a complete divorce 5-15  weeks. Just $89.95 plus  court coals. Processing extra. No court appearance. No  consent of spouse necessary. Eligible?? Find outlll  Free Information and Divorce Act! II Dlvorcervlce  687-2900, 201 - 1252 Bur  rard, Vancouver, B.C. Same  syslem since 1970.  WANTED  Postcard Collections Wanted. Top prices paid lor usad  or unused Pre 1960 Picture  Postcards. Write lor Frsa  Information. Nail Hayna  Balh. Ontario. KOH 100.  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Ml. W. GIBSONS HWY  101  ph 886-9826  Lot. No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  Rev.   Aisle.   Bay  Window.  Fr.-Slv.. W&D. Skirled  "20,900  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  14x70'  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550. exc.  cond. 13.000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #49s  '82   250   Kawasaki,   w/rack,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.     #48s  1979 Yamaha 750 OOHC lully  dressed. 886-3841. #49s  1987 Yamaha Virago, exc. cond.,  $2500.886-4690. #46  '82 Honda 500GL; '78 Honda  XL350, $1500.886-2708.    #46  1985 FZ750, $3300 OBO; 1984  ATC 250R, $800 firm. Swap for  Blazer or Bronco or W.H.Y.  886-4746. #47  Molorcross bike 1984, 250KX  Kawasaki, low hours. $850 OBO.  Bruce 886-9011. #48  Wanted to Rent  House with workshop, dependable. 885-7897. #46  Family seeks cabin to rent over  Christmas week. 669-6927 collect. #46  Family wilh dog require long term  rent 2 bdrm. house in Gibsons or  Sechelt area. Phone collect  251-7285afler7pm. #48  Small cabin tor 6 months.  885-9989 or 885-9823.       #47  B.C. Hydro employee requires  2-3 bdrm. home by Dec. 1. preler  Sechelt, Rbts. Ck. Rick  885-2211 days, 885-4400 eves.  #46  Room & board or bachelor suite,  $150-250/mo. 886-3434 Willies,  mess. Corrlnna. #46  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne.  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  Clean quiet room for rent, private  washroom & bath, 26" satellite  TV Included, 4 km from Gibsons.  Dale 886-8766. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Phone 885-2752 or  885-9863. TFN  Two bdrm. level duplex, Truman  Rd., w/w, 4 appl.. drapes,  $575/mo. 886-9722. #46  Spacious 2 bdrm. renovated suite  on waterfront property In Pender  Harbour area. Write lo Rental  House, Box 2223, Hope, B.C.  VOX1L0. #46  Gibsons warehouse/workshop  over 1400 sq. ft. 100 amp. service, loading ramp, high ceiling,  $475/mo. 885-3165 or  886-8226. #46  Short term housing avail. Nov. to  Feb. 885-7240. #46  3 bdrm. apl. Porl Mellon, 1st  floor, $375/mo. avail, now.  886-8923. #47  4 bdrm. house, Fircrest, avail.  Dec. 1, home & yard maintenance  required, rels a must.  1-997-3739 eves. #47  Waterfront 1 bdrm. cabin, Pender  Harbour, Iridge, stove, elect,  heat, washer, dryer, avail. Nov.  15.883-9446. #47  1 bdrm. cottage Beach Ave.,  Rbts. Ck., $325/mo��� utll. Included. 885-3130 before 8pm.  #46  Small cottage, lurnished, linen  dishes, else, heat, one person  only, no pets, $400 Incl. utll.  886-9336. #48  Attractive bachelor studio, suit  single N/S professional,  S350/ITO. utils incl., Sachelt  885-7068,885-7171 eves.   #46  4' wide 3 bdrm. trailer, storage  shed, nice yard, no dogs,  $500/mo. 886-9581. #46  Immaculate waterfront 2 bdrm.  home.  Silver Sands,  Madeira  Park. $600/mo. Avail. Dec. I.  926-2397 collect or 883-9476.  #48  House to rent. Llddle Bay Resort.  883-9110. #46  4 bedroom walerlronl, Rbts. Ck.,  lease to June 30/89, $750, Immed. poss. Century West Realty  Lid. 885-2235. #48s  Help Wanted  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbulus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Home Support Workers needed  Irom Gibsons to Pender Harbour.  Must enjoy working wilh people  in their homes, be in good heallh.  have a car. Reply by Nov. 18 lo  S.C. Home Support Sociely. Box  2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Phone 885-5144. #46  Program Worker lor Adull Day  Care Program, 15 hrs./wk. al  $8/hr. To plan and carry out a  creative and suitable community-  based program for elderly and  disabled adults Must be able to  work as a team member with  minimal supervision, have experience in working with the  elderly in group settings. Must be  energetic, be in good heallh,  have a car. Send resume by Nov.  17 to S.C. Home Support Society,  Box 2420, Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  #46  Sunshine Coast Community Services Society invites applications  for the position of Child Care  Worker. This Is a casual part-time  position. Applicants require a  background in Child Care Work or  related field, and be able to work  flexible hours. $9.05 per hour.  Send resume lo Manager. Special  Services to Children, Box 1069,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 by Nov.  15/88. #46  NEEDED IMMEDIATELY  Drug store In Gibsons needs lull  time sales person with retail drug  store experience. Please send  resume to Box 1891, Sechell,  B.C.V0N3A0. #46  1      Part-time      I  I   COOK   ���  I required I  ��� PENINSULA MOTOR INN I  j 886-2804 |  Part Time  WAITRESSES &  BARTENDER  Apply  PEHHSOLA MOTOR DU  886-2804  mmiitmuj  New store - sales people required. 886-8053. ��8  Elphie's Cabaret - looking ior pari  lime door personnel, please apply  at Elphie's back door after 2 pm.  Ask lor Clint. W  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.  Insured,  Guaranleed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  GEORGE'S CONTRACTING  . TREE REMOVAL  MOBILE CHIPPER  FULL YARD MAINTENANCE  886-9308 or 686-2387  #47  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  8 RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFN  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.  #46  Gord 886-7224. The Utile things  that need doing, clean-up. gutters, windows, etc. #46  Housecleanlng services available  $6.50/hour, evening and  weekends, references available.  886-3314. TFN  GEORGE'S CONTRACTING  GARBAGE CLEAN-UP  & REMOVAL  886-9308 or 886-2387  #47  Remodel, renovate, repairs, rooling   &   waterproofing,   quality  guaranteed. L. Ferris 885-5436.  #4  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger Iree  removal, free est., lully Insured..  Jetf Collins 886-8225. #47  EC0N0-H0E  Custom backhoe service     '  Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, B.C. Canada and  situated at the North Easl corner of Quarry Bay, Nelson Island.  Take notice that Aileen Isobel Hansen and Raymond Clifford  Hansen of Madeira Park, B.C., occupation Nurse and Contractor,  intends lo apply for a License of Occupation of Ihe following  described lands:  Lot 8, Wesquarry Bay. Nelson Island. District Lot 3794. Wears  applying for a license ol occupation in front of this lot.  Commencing at a post planted 33 leet N43��W of the South East  corner oi Loi 8, D.L. 3794, Group 1, N.W.D.; thence 100 feet  N79��E; thence 50 feel N5��W; Ihence 116 feel N70��E; Ihence 41  feet along shoreline to point ol commencement, and containing  .045 ha more or less  w,  I  Mi.ti.aa, etr'e.ri.n  funn Of LUT  DL.TTTt  QUARRY (W  The purpose for which the disposition is required Is Residential  private moorage  Comments concerning this application may be made to the olfice  of tha Senior Land Office, 210-4240 Manor Slreel, Burnaby, B.C  V5G 1B2, quoting file reference 2404168.  Raymond Clifford Hansen  Aileen Isobel Hansen  Bill Hunsche. Agent  Box 98. Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  Dated October 11, 1988  ��� m   m   :  _.   > Coast News, November 14,1988  27.  Letters to the Editor  Catch 16 cares about health concerns  Editor:  CATCH-16 is a newly-  formed group that is non-  political and non-profit. Our title is an acronym for our aims:  Concerned About Total Coast  Health.  There are 16 of us (ranging  from health representatives to  aldermen), all concerned  citizens.  We first met at a health  seminar September 8-9. We  have since met twice more to  formulate action plans for better Coast community health.  We have drawn up three let  ters which we sent to the  minister of highways, asking for  better ferry service and better  roads; to the minister of health  re better mental health facilities.  The third went to Rita Johnson,  again about better roads.  We would appreciate all  three, or even one of our letters  being printed in your paper. If  any reader would like a free  copy of any, or all three letters,  so that they too could send it to  the Parliament Buildings, we  would be happy to oblige.  Telephone 885-7817.  (One letter is as follows.  -Editor)  Dear Mr. Dueck:  I am writing to express concern regarding the lack of mental health resources on the lower  Sunshine Coast (Port Mellon  -Egmont).  With the exception of a small  out-patient mental health clinic  in Sechelt, no other services exist.  That is, we don't have: a full-  time psychiatrist; boarding  home or halfway house;  hospital-based psychiatric unit  for individuals suffering from  acute or chronic psychiatric  problems.  I might add that the upper  Sunshine Coast (Powell River)  has all the above resources!  Moreoever, we lack vocational  rehabilitation services.  Currently, individuals requiring ihese services travel to Vancouver, which is costly both in  time and money.  I look forward to hearing  from you in the near future.  David C. Wells  CATCH-16 spokesperson  Thinking about  Post Secondly Education  for Your Child or Grandchild?  Investigate (he  CANADIAN SCHOLARSHIP TRUST PLAN  Registered Education Savings Program,  sponsored by a non-profit foundation  For details please phone or write:  G. Youngwn, 582 St. Andrews Place,  West Vancouver, B.C. V7S 1V8, 922-3087  Siddon's statement seen alarming  Editor:  I have read with alarm the  statements made by Fisheries  Minister Tom Siddon in which  he said:  "The objective of free trade  is to make Canadian industries  competitive. We have to stop  sheltering our industries...and  enable them to produce more  goods at the same cost. More  competitive industries mean  lower consumer prices."  Mr. Siddon went on to say  that Canada's social programs  are not at risk.  Surely any sensible person  who analyzes these statements  can see it will be impossible for  Canadian industries to compete  with American and still pay  their share of social welfare.  Our industries would be competing with companies paying  lower wages, less taxes, and no  M.S.A. etc. Indeed, they would  compete with firms moving to  the southern states, where  wages are half that paid in the  north and where nineteenth-  century conditions prevail.  They would even have to  compete with companies that  are shifting their labour intensive operations to the Mexican  "maquiladora" industrial belt  where wages are $25 per week  and worker protections nil.  The key to the success of the  European Economic Community has been a determination to  avoid destructive competition  by   first   establishing  similar  Work Wanted  Customer Sewing  Call 886-4553  #47  Housecleanlng service, reliable &  experienced with rels. avail.  Phone Cathy at 886-2075.    #46  Carpenter available for finishing  work, cabinets, remodelling.  Phone Brad 886-2558.        #48  Reliable man available for small  |obs Indoors/outdoors, cleaning,  painting, chopping, stacking  firewood, burning, etc. Robert,  new number 886-3822.      #48  Mature experienced  housekeeper, refs., bondable,  own trans., flexible, $10 per hr.  Vacation, house, plant care.  885-3360. #47  Handyman services, fall cleanup,  have Vi ton, will haul, reasonable  rates, discount for seniors.  886-9701. #47  Child Care  Stories, Crafts & Songs  Walking distance Irom Gibsons  Elementary  Will do Day Care In  my home  Rels. call Yvonne 886-8910.  #47  Loving quality child care and lighl  housekeeping req. in exchange  lor room and board. 885-2679 or  leave name and number at  885-7191. #47  Desperately seeking reliable  babysitting help lor 5 yr. old boy  3 afternoons a week. Prefer In  Langdale. 886-3767 eves.   #48  Immediately needed, reliable,  trustworthy babysitter.  886-4506. #46  Private homemaker, loving and  energetic required for help with  toddler, some cooking and light  housekeeping, start January,  rets. req. 886-4535. #46  Opportunities  Reduced for quick sale - 56 seat  lully  licensed  reslauranl In  Sechell. Box 385, Sechell, B.C.  #46  Small investment risk free earning pot. $20,000 plus per month.  Details 886-9694. #46  o  Oi  in  oo  00  ���a  i  ���S  u  $  Ul  s  social standards. The aim has  been to force a raising of standards to those of the most advanced countries, not a lower  ing toward the most backward.  Do the P.C.'s seriously think  that Canada can have sufficient  economic   clout   to   bring  American wages and benefits up  to the standards we enjoy? If  so, 1 question their sanity.  Shirley F. Hall  On the library dilemma  Editor:  I would like to know why the  library was not informed that  the recommendations of the  1987 Feeney Report were not  implemented and why they were  not implemented? How can  Mayor Strom express surprise  that the library was in financial  difficulties if she was present at  the meeting in Mayor Koch's  office where it was decided to  not implement the report's  recommendations?  Could she not have at least  informed the library association  of the decision so it could have  considered other options to ensure the library's future? Also,  if the library is Lilian Kunstler's  responsibility, is it not also her  responsibility to inform the  librarian and the board of directors of any decisions that may  affect the library?  I would like to see the library  receive more funding from the  SCRD and the Town of Gibsons on a continuing basis, so  this dilemma need not happen  again. Maybe if the town council spent more time taking care  of existing organizations and  responsibilities, this would not  have happened.  I also feel the library could increase its membership rates,  from $2 a year to $5 a year,  although that would just be a  drop in a bucket. But many  drops would fill it, wouldn't  they?  Theresia Lund,  Area E resident  ^*^0 Member ol  ^2tfALLIED.  ���^L*^   -m^aTAmmW         The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & cratinq  HE  ���TVrrr^ i  dr'di  n1 w  <UMMJ��  ���**��*" ���  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 10t. GIBSONS        ^c.Tc���    M6 2BM  Parks are irreplacable  Mtor:  The argument used by those  who wish park land to be sold  to the golf course, centres on  the number of people who  would play golf, compared to  French immersion  Editor:  We are writing to express  concern regarding the remarks  about French Immersion made  in the November 7 edition of the  Coast News by school board  trustee candidate Mary Bittroff.  One of the conclusions of the  1987 provincial French Immersion assessments was "that immersion students consistently  achieved as well as or better  than regular English program  students in English reading,  mathematics and science."  Extra funds for the extra  resources needed for French Immersion are provided by the  federal government so school  resources are not 'split', as  claimed.  Whatever the problems encountered in Delta, we urge candidate Bittroff to round out her  knowledge about French Immersion before applying her  prejudices to our school district.  Christopher Akehurst,  Sandy & Terry McBride,  Allison Payne, Sue Lehman,  Laara Dalen  More on free trade  those who use the park. If 'concentration of use' arguments for  competing groups were used in  the Stanley Park area, it would  certainly not be a park now.  There are a multitude of  minority interests capable of using lands in a concentrated  manner; many more, if vying  industrial, mineral-rights, logging interests and real estate are  included. If such arguments  were valid, all park land would  be swallowed up.  Many people enjoy Cliff  Gilker Park; I personally don't  like the idea of adding baseball  and recreational facilities to the  area, either. Perhaps there never  are enough areas available for  such activity, but they certainly  outnumber quiet sylvan public  parks of such quality as Cliff  Gilker Park.  Croft Warn  If we sell it, we Guarantee it.  OOD"/ 5)t I For Appointment  5633 Wharl Rd.,  Sechelt  Editor:  This is my opinion on 'Winners' and the 'Free Trade'  issues.  A few years ago we had the  Bill Bennett socreds who spent  $1.4 billion on the Cheekeye  Dunsmuir powerline.  Do people remember those  who tried to stop the bulldozers? That line is dead, obsolete and in debt, and adds to  the $8 billion debt of B.C.  Hydro and the $17.5 billion  debt of the province.  That's what we got from the  winner of those days. But now  we have a new winner named  Vander Zalm who wants to sell  B.C. Steamship Company and  more of the assets owned by the  people.  The Americans want free access to Canadian energy, forests, water, natural gas and  culture, under the 'Free Trade'  deal. And also Canadian banks  a little later on.  James Warnock  Madeira Park, B.C.  Thanks  Editor:  The Gibsons Landing Heritage Society would like to thank  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Ltd. and particularly mill  manager Don Stuart for the  timely donation of a filing  cabinet.  We would also like to remind  anyone (young or old) interested in local history and  preservation to join us at our  regular meetings held the last  Monday of the month at 7:30  pm in the Gibsons Pioneer  Museum.  Philip Gaulin  Vice Chairman  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST  AUTO SUPERMARKET  FREE  POWERTRAIN  WARRANTY  ON MOST USED  VEHICLES  X LEASE & TRADES  Area F objects  1988 TEMPO 4 dr.. air  1987 OLDS CIERRA loaded  1987 ARIES 4 dr. auto  1987 ESCORT GL mint  1986 MUSTANG GT 5 sP  1986 LTD SWve auto  1986 TEMPO GL auto  1985 SUNBIRD auto  1985 ESCORT SW auto  1984 CUTLASS 2 dr. mint  1981 OMEGA 4 dr. auto  1980 FAIRMONT SW e cyi  1979 VW RABBIT super  1979CELICAGT5sp  1988 F250 diesel  1988 F150 s/cab 4X4  1987 AER0STAR air  1986 BRONCO II4X4  1986 CHEV Vz TON ve  1985 F250 Diesel 4X4  1985 RAMCHARGER air  1984 CAMPER VAN  1984 CHEV Vz TON 305  1984 CHEV 1 TON  1983 RANGER  1982 TOYOTA 4X4  1980 CHEV Vz TON  1973 FORD 1 TON  Editor's note: A copy of the  following has been received for  publication.  Dear Mr. Vander Zalm:  The Executive of the Granthams Landing Property  Owners Association held a  special meeting today, to discuss  the Restructuring Study being  carried out by the Town of Gibsons and the Municipal Affairs  Ministry, involving Area "F",  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  It was duly moved and passed  that the following letter be sent  to you. There have been several  letters, and a petition with over  2,000 signatures, sent to the  Minister, Rita Johnson, but  there appears to be lack of consideration for the citizens of this  area, and their requests.  It has been deemed that the  act of proposing, or studying, a  restructuring of this area ("F")  without  consent   from   the  citizens of this area is a violation  of our rights, as per Constitu  tion of Canada.  We   hereby   request   the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs  to withdraw all funding of the  Restructuring Study and prohibit any further act by the  Town of Gibsons on this matter. Furthermore, any referendum planned by the Ministry to  be held separately - not Area  "F" against or lumped in with  the Town of Gibsons, so  citizens of Area "F" can be  treated in a fair manner.  If these requests are nol carried out we will take necessary  action to protect ourselves.  Bert Norman  NO DOWN  PAYMENT  OAC  QUICK  FINANCING  OAC  We Accept  TRADES  Cars & Trucks  More Cars! More Trucks!  FOR MUCH  LESS MONEY!  Smart Buyers  SAVE  THOUSANDS  on Near New Vehicles  Best Prices!  Best Selection!  BETTER BUYS!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���t  BOOKS * STUFF  In Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "�� Frtamlly Paopla Plica"  (SOUTH COm FORD  Kiini ��� Lincoln . rvirnciinv  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Van. Toll Free 684-2911  SOUTH COAST 10HI) SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAS' 28. Coast News, November 14,1988  Guess Where  by Nancy Argyle  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locates ihe above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Mrs. J.W, Dumma, Box 307, Madeira Park,  who correctly identified the water tower at the end of Dogwood  Drive in Madeira Park.  Indian band opposes  change on sewer  plants. We feel it will be in the  best interest of the region if we  continue to manage the  system," she says.  "The Sechelt Indian Band  holds a one-third interest in the  system and they are concerned  that they will not be able to control their growth if the transfer  were to take place," Connor added.  Director Jim Gurney says  that the SCRD is not opposed  to the District of Sechelt owning  their own collection system, but  that it is not in favour of complete ownership. "I feel they  would be in a conflict of interest  if the transfer were to take  place," he added.  Mayor Koch points out that,  at the time of restructuring, the  Deputy Minister for Municipal  Affairs agreed the District of  Sechelt should take over the  ownership of the sewer sytem.  "We would be willing to let  the SCRD take care of daily  operations and allow their staff  to operate the plant, but,  anything more than that, would  be unusual for a regional district  to be involved in," says Mayor  Koch.  "We know where the services  need to go and we should not  have to work through another  agency to get those services,"  added the mayor.  The Sechelt Indian Band  recently informed the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board  that they are opposed to any  transfer of ownership regarding  their sewer system.  A letter received by the  SCRD states, "Firstly, we do  not see how any transfer of  ownership to the District of  Sechelt could proceed without  our prior written consent.  Secondly, we are opposed to  any such transfer in any event."  Sechelt's Mayor Bud Koch  says, "This is news to me. We  have a letter from the Band  stating that, providing their  rights were protected, they  would not oppose the transfer.  Of course, we agreed to honour  their rights and previous agreement.  "The Dislrict of Sechelt  needs to be able to control it's  growth and this is done by providing sewer service to new  developments. We do not feel  the SCRD has any jurisdiction  in this function," says Mayor  Koch.  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor replies that it is more  economical for the SCRD to  operate the sewer treatment  plant.  "The sewer plant is also used  as a lab  for other outlying  November  FAX SPECIALS  RKCIUI.AK  Courier i  Courier 250  Courier 2  Courier 300  Courier 4  $2295.00  2495.0(1  3295.00  3695.00  5295.00 (Disc.)  $1850.00  2095.00  2795.00  3195.00  3995.00  Pricea include membership in SAVIN'S EXCLUSIVE  GOLD CARD CLUB - for hot line service support.  Periodic specials and olher benefits.  SBumim  [XOftKtt  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  In the Bayside Building,  Trail Ave., Sechelt  885-3735  Returning  trustees  Maureen Clayton has been  returned to the District 46  school board by acclamation.  A seasoned veteran on the  board, Clavton has served for  eight years. This includes two  years as chairman and four  years as vice-chairman.  Asked for her opinion on  French Immersion, Clayton  said, "I support it, but a  balance must be maintained between the English and French  programs. Neither should be  sacrificed to the other.  Al Lloyd has been returned to  the District 46 school board by  acclamation.  A resident of Garden Bay  since 1943, Lloyd has served on  the board for three previous  terms, in 1978/1980, 1980/1982  and 1986/1988.  Lloyd said he supports a  strong Core French program.  Asked about drug and  alcohol abuse counselling,  Lloyd said, "Its very important.  I'm all for it. The parents have  the main responsibility there,  but if we can help, we should."  PASTIMES  Nuxt lo Tali/wind Bouks. Sechell  ���A TOY STORE-  885-9309  e��\a&ia  Gigantic  WINTER SALE  Biggest of the Season  Kodiak  CHAMBRAY  SHIRTS  Canadian Made  J LAIN b   Si7es 30 ���6  16  99  each  Selected Men's  SWEATERS  Pullover  POLAR  FLEECE  20-50% Off  $099  $2499  Heavy Weight 100% Cotton  DOE SKIN        $  JACKETS  Double Back  19  99  All Plaid Wool  VESTS      CAMPER COATS  20% Off  Selected  FOX SHIRTS  100% Colton Flannel &  Poly Collon Plaids S Plains  100% Wool  UNDERSHIRTS  Stanfield's  BEER SHIRTS  Asst. beer label prints  21  99  each  !  1GL0VES.  SPECIAL PWCES on i  Green Munkee Face $��00  Honeycomb ,000    Green    ,t�� ��������   "  12 or mote pre-      mw  White Knit  12 or rao" ***  Pickers $100  Rubber m  OO  Dishwashing    ��" '"���  Quilted  Shirts  Button or Snap M-3XL  Leather Palm $��00  - u.��� Wrist    ����� pr'  Asst. colors aaji-  lte, 100% Wool  Cowhide  Thinsulat'  30%oif  Cotton  SWEATERS  Heavy Weight  Tube   a,-,..  Socks $iJ99  3 pr. pack  ;5!  Cougar Ranger  Shoes  Men's and Women's  40% Off  ��- Winter Jackets    JOQQma  fc��  S199    ��� '"-    NG  2 lb. S 3 Ib.  1" 25%o��  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SALE PRICES  Use our lay away plan  for Christmas  THE BAYSIDE BUILDING, SECHELT Trail Ave., across trom the Mall  .���- * *:._._,.. . ..- �� - .- ��� . ,. , ;: *. . . . - - . - .


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