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Sunshine Coast News Oct 10, 1988

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 ^'"���"ve Library  V,c'^.B.C.v8v1X4  The Sunshine  89.8  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25* per copy on news stands     October 10,1988     Volume 42      Issue 41  Mayor Koch says  Sechelt canal  is feasible  A soft October sun lights the incomparable setting of Gibsons Harbour as the most poignant of the seasons gets well underway.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Gibsons Council discusses  Sechelt Council gave out a  press release at the regular  council meeting last week on the  status of the Sechelt Canal  Study. The press release was  written over the signature of  Mayor Bud Koch. The text appears below.  The District of Sechelt has  now completed the Feasibility  Study of the Sechelt Canal  Parkway, and the century old  dream of joining Georgia Strait  to Sechelt Inlet by canal has  been proven not only feasible by  viable.  The canal would access a 60  square kilometre area for  recreational growth. The Inlet  system has over 200 kilometres  of shoreline with fjord-like  scenery and excellent fishing  capabilities which is now only  accessible through the  treacherous Skookumchuk  rapids in ihe north.  This study is the work of  Acres International Limited, a  Canadian engineering firm with  wide experience in canal construction. Their findings are  that a commercial canal is  viable which would allow  transportation for aggregate,  wood products, minerals and  lourism or ihe alternative being  the tourist and recreational  canal only. The former could be  financed ihrough privale enterprise, the latter could be built  and operated by Parks Canada  as a tourist  and recreational  canal only, in the same way as  the eight or nine canals are in  Eastern Canada.  Of major interest is the addition of another dimension (o the  great City of Vancouver. A  recreational area with fishing,  hiking, cross-country skiing and  the added attraction of a canal  parkway would create a major  tourist destination point closer  lo Vancouver than White Rock,  anolher reason to visit Vancouver, Sechelt and the  beautiful Province of British  Columbia.  Sechelt has sent proposals to  Tim Siddon, Minister of Oceans  and Fisheries; Len Bouchard,  Minister of Transport; Western  Economic Diversification; and  to several M.P.'s to secure an  additional $(30,0000 to complete  the environmental impact and  economic potential survey.  When secured, the funds will be  used to study the effect of water  exchange in the Inlet as well as  the ecology. The economic advantages are to be confirmed  and extended then related to the  Vancouver area and the Province. Federal advantages  similar to those enjoyed in  Eastern Canmada need to be  compared with local conditions.  Construction and operating  funds could come from the  millions of dollars of fuel taxes  now collected from boaters  similar to the current system in  the United States.  ShflW  Road       AOCA  land       Home Support Week  Wim.ff        ���   m\TmWWm\ %M        m__M^mwGm^_W^F     "9 *_*** I I %fl The week of October 16 to 22 has been proclaimed HOME  The issue of leasing some 20  acres of municipal land between  Shaw, Winn and Stcwarl Roads  received a fair amount of attention al lasl Tuesday's regular  meeting of the Gibsons Town  Council.  Under consideration was a  letter received from Syneclics  Managemeni Limited of Vancouver, on behalf of an untuned  client, expressing interest in  leasing the northern half of Ihe  municipally owned land.  Their Intentions arc to build  some low-density housing specifically designed for use as a  reliremenl village whose focal  point would include a Long  Term Care facility. The Idler  outlined some general terms  which the management company would wanl to see within  any lease agreement should the  Town of Gibsons decide in their  favour.  As yet no affirmative  response has been given to  Synectics until the council has  had an opportunity to review  changes which may be required  in the form of re-zoning, and an  assessment as to whether the  proposed complex conforms  with the official community  plan.  In an interview with Ihe  Coast News later in the week,  Planner Rob Buchan indicated  lhat some amendments would  indeed be required to remove  the land from its presenl R-l  designation.  Mayor Slrom offered for  consideration to the public-  some estimated monetary benefits if the plan were lo be approved. The town wishes to apply a lease fee of approximately  $18,200 for the whole 20 acre  parcel per year. The lotal  estimated  value of the con  dominiums and Long Term  Care facility would be about '  $5,260,000. Based on the current tax assessment rates, this  would yield an income of  $39,000 per year for municipal  use and $94,000 for all purpose  use such as schools, water, etc.  Mayor Strom was very enthusiastic about the financial  benefits for the town itself and  noted that with a lease agreement the town would still effectively own the land.  The council let it then be  known that though some  thought had gone inlo consideration of the project, no actual negotiations would be  entered into until the council  had received some input from  the residents of Gibsons as to  how they felt the Shaw Road-  property should be utilized.  Alderman Norm Peterson extended  an  invitation  to  the  public to call him al any lime lo  discuss ihe matter and offer any  suggestions or concerns that  they had. Mayor Strom added  that any calls to the council offices on South Fletcher Road  would also be most welcome  should anyone want to offer  any input.  Alderman Norm Peterson  also noted that before negotiations could be opened, there  would be some investigation required into agreements entered  into with the previous owners as  well as an obligation refered lo  concerning ihe development of  the Charman Creek basin.  lt was later learned lhat the  Charman Creek ravine is not included in the area under consideration.  Alderman John Reynolds expressed concern over ihe pro-  Please turn to page 5  The week of October 16 to 22 has been proclaimed HOME  SUPPORT WEEK by Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt as a  tribute to the efforts of Home Support workers and  volunteers to enhance the health and well-being of the elderly  and disabled in the community.  Escape from Wood Bay  Fishermen catch farm salmon  by Myrtle Winchester  Commercial gillnet fishermen  were surprised lasl week to  discover farm fish amongst the  wild stock caughl in their nets,  and these pen-reared salmon are  showing up in processing plants  on the Sunshine Coasl and in  Vancouver.  ;. The Fishermen's Union is  alarmed about intermingling  between wild and farm fish, bul  the B.C. Salmon Farmer's  Association sees no danger to  wild stock because of exposure  to farm-raised fish.  The farm fish were identified  hy their characteristic soft flesh  and under-developed caudal or  tljil fin, and a number of ihem  broughl to a Pender Harbour  processing plant were slightly  deformed.  ^Concerns aboul intermingling  include disease transmission,  gfiietic problems, and disruption of the migration patterns  and spawning activities of the  wild salmon.  ./'It's an absolutely scary,  totally frightening situation,"  said Fishermen's Union  spokesman Dennis Brown, and  added that the union intends  "to put pressure on the Department of Fisheries to respond to  ihe problem."  Brown, who toured Norway  fish farming facilities and met  with related agencies last April,  said that intermingling there,  where open water populations  have been up to 40 percent farm  fish, is considered a serious problem.  "In Norway the government  is extremely concerned," said  Brown, "but our government  has no concern. The provincial  government wants no responsibility for control.  "Here we have an industry  flying ahead with blind faith,"  he said, "hoping nothing will  happen."  Each gillnet troller pulled in  only one or two farm fish with  its regular catch, and the  Fishermen's Union has acquired  a number of them to test for the  presence of disease, including  ihe highly-contagious bacterial  kidney disease or BKD.  Valerie Brooks, B.C. Salmon  Farmer's Association Communications Officer, feels lhat  the   commercial    fishing  industry's reaction to the incident is unwarranted.  "Fish farmers are very, very  cautious," said Brooks, "in  preventing escape of fish from  pens because, obviously this  (the farm fish) is money to  them.  "To date there have been no  recorded incidents of farm fish  giving disease to wild fish," she  said, "but wild fish have given  disease to farm fish."  Brooks also told the Coast  News, "Wild fish and farm fish  come from the same genetic  stock in the first place, and 80  percent of the wild fish are  hatchery-raised."  Earlier this year an accident  at the Wood Bay Salmon Farm  in Pender Harbour resulted in a  ripped pen net and the subsequent escape of the fish in the  pen.  Commercial fishermen and  aquaculturalists agree that Ihe  farm fish caught recently are  probably from that site, because  the eggs from those fish were  obtained from the Robertson  Creek Hatchery, and the adult  fish would be returning there to  spawn.  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112 President Jim Murphy (left)  and member Geoff Carruthers finish installing the cenotaph's new  maple leaf-inscribed granite cross on Friday morning (sec story  below), ��� Myrtle Wlncheslrr photo  Legion completes its  Cenotaph project  Bear sighted  at Bonniebrook  In recent weeks there have been numerous reports that a  bear or bears have been seen in the residential areas between  Bonniebrook and lower Gibsons.  The RCMP suspect that there may only be one bear roaming the area. They stongly urge parents in the area to advise  and educate their children about the extreme danger to them  if they happen to spot the animal.  Reidents are asked to please contact the RCMP or the Conservation Officer immediately if they see any bears near their  homes or any other residential area.  by Myrtle Winchester  The Madeira Park Branch of  the Royal Canadian Legion  erected a cross on top of their  cenotaph on Friday morning,  finally completing the memorial  that was built in 1975 when the  Legion building construction  was finished.  Vice-chairman Bob Keen initiated the project early in  September, hoping to have the  cross in place by Remembrance-  Day, but response from  members of Branch 112 was so  enthusiastic that the completion  date is a month ahead of  schedule.  The three-foot high, 175  pound granite cross, obtained  from W.R. Chandler Memorial  Services in Vancouver, was  made at the time when  cemeteries restricted the height  of grave markers and was not in  demand until the Legion approached Chandler last month.  Donations for the project exceeded the $532 cost of the cross  by more than $200 and the  Legion will spend the remainder  of the money on landscaping  around the cenotaph.  President Jim Murphy, pleased with the support of Pender  Harbour Legion members,  would like to thank everyone  who donated to the cenotaph  fund and made possible the  completion of the memorial to  soldiers killed in action.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  1 - - ��� Coast News, October 10,1988  Comment  Election folly  The great annual giveaway is on; the deficit is forgotten;  the promises follow thick and fast -in the case of the governing party preceded by the ritual squandering of the national resources to purchase the Canadian electorate with  its own borrowed money.  We make weary mention of the fact again not because  we are innocents abroad in a practical and compromising  world but because the cynicism which allows the corruption of the election process also guarantees the inefficient  spending of resources.  If the electorate is content to take short term gain it will  one day very soon find thai it is into the long term pain.  A country as deeply in debt as this one cannot afford to  spend vast sums of money on the whim of politicians at  election time.  Why surprise?  It is difficult to understand Ihe outrage lhat followed  receipt of a letter from Peter Bentley of Canadian Forest  Products by Mayor Diane Strom in which Bentley opposed the restruclering of Gibsons becuase of the tax implications for his company.  Why the outrage? Of course the forest giant doesn't  wanl to pay any more taxes that it has to. Nobody does.  The debate should centre not on what Ihey want but  whether they are presently paying a fair share of taxes.  That Mayor Strom should feel, if she is reported correctly, 'stabbed in the back' is incomprehensible. Did she  think Canadian Forest Products was standing by eagerly  waiting to pay taxes lo a restructured Gibsons'.'  5 YEARS AGO  Conservation officer Jamie Stephen supervised the  release of 22,000 cutthroat trout into five local lakes  this week as part of the Ministry of Environment's Fish  and Wildlife Branch stocking program.  Aldermen Labonte and Strom announced this week  their intentions to run for the office of Mayor of the  Town ol Gibsons.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council petitioned Sechelt  Council last week requesting a letter in support of the  Arts Council's application lor a Canada Works Grant to  build a small addition on the back of the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. Council agreed to write a letter in support of  the proposal, under the condition that no costs accrue  lo Ihe village.  10 YEARS AGO  Debate continues over whether Anderson Creek or  Kleindale Creek will provide the best tire protection  water system for Pender Harbour Secondary School,  which has never had an adequate water supply to protect it.  Friends and workmates of Port Mellon painter Frank  Ayers made a donation in his memory to the Sunshine  Coast News, which he thought "a good little paper  which should be supported".  15 YEARS AGO  Ron Cruice of the Coast News staff won third prize  Ihe the B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association photography competition with his photos of the fire which  destroyed Elphinstone School.  The yellow truck drawing comment outside Hill's  Machine Shop is Captain Ed Wray's $23,000 mobile  shake mill, the first designed and engineered of its kind,  the end result of months of planning and George Hill's  ingenuity and engineering expertise.  20 YEARS AGO  A lot of interest has been shown in the planning of  Gibsons and area Community Hall, and various design  drawings have been submitted by Port Mellon draftsman Reg Watts.  25 YEARS AGO  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce has written letters protesting that recent maps published by  top-level organizations have omitted Gibsons, with a  population of 1150, while including Langdale, Hopkins  Landing and Halfmoon Bay.  30 YEARS AGO  The badminton club is operating again at Roberts  Creek ��� a fine way to limber up those muscles strained  while practising the hula hoopl  A good buy guaranteed - Canada Savings Bonds give  an average annual yield over 15 years of 4.19 percent.  35 YEARS AGO  A new government bill now allows the drinking of  malt beverages or wine with meals in privileged  restaurants, drinking as well as "merely eating and  lounging" in cabarets and nightclubs, and the  establishment of public cocktail bars.  40 YEARS AGO  The telephone has at last reached the Island of Gambler!  Mr. William 'Billy' Franklin of Merry Island, for 30  years lighthouse keeper ot one of the best known lights  on the Coast, celebrated his 80th birthday.  Mrs. Martina Klein, early settler and wife of Fred  Klein, after whom Kleindale was named, died at the age  of 84.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside  Production: Advertising:  Jan Schuks Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey John Gilbert  Bev Cranston Liz Tarabochia  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlasslord Press  Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction ol any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is lirsl secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Csnsds: 1 year S35; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140   Milfi, IN MRi�� TONING  SBRBRIRWWIHa (ttMONNBIH 6!IMB.  arrii��jw��wi����un\f sw^oatwBw.. _^  Our Man in Victoria  Old capital may never be the same  hy Bruce Grierson  Victoria is like that hard-to-  reach spot in the middle of your  back. You go ihrough life  forgetting it's there, until, inexplicably, il itches and Ihen yoii  can think of little else.  Over the past month or so,  ihis sleepy lown, bastion of the  newly-wed and Ihe nearly-dead  has found itself almost constantly in ihe national news.  First  there was the  United  Church vole to allow the ordination of proclaimed  homosexual   ministers.   Hailed   as  progressive by many observers.,  Ihe  decision  has  nevertheless  lodged firmly in ihe throats of  the Victorian old guard, some   j  of whom have joined splint*    '  churches, many more of whojW!'  can be seen ambling the streets,  heads down, commiserce and  talking fondly of old timds.  Then ihere was Ihe hockey  game, the season-opening mal-  chup belwecn Vancouver and  I..A. It's a perennial show  which typically generates aboul  as much interest as a documentary on the lung fluke. But Ihis  year, people camped oul overnight in front of Memorial  Arena to gel tickets to see Ihe  man now called the 'King of  Kings', Edmonton Oiler expatriate Wavne Grelzky, make  his NHL debut.  The game, unfortunately,  didn't measure up. Bereft of  talented linemates, Gretzky  picked up a paltry two assists,  and, by any measure, he  drifted.  In mid-month came the announcement from Seoul, one of  Ihe few bright spots in an Olympiad lainted by Uncle Ben's  Converted Race, that Victoria  had won Ihe I994 Commonwealth Games. A jubilant mob  met the Victoria Organizing  Committee, headed by local  publishing czar, David Black, at  the airport.  It was hard lo believe we had  done it, that the little guy coming out of the pack had outspenl  New Delhi and nudged out Cardiff, Wales because of Britain's  soft stand againsl aparlheid.  (Fortunately, no one on Ihe  selection committee bothered lo  ask about our own premier's  stand on economic sanctions.  Two years ago'-Vandcr Zalm  suggested the province sell prefab housing to South Africa.)  Organizers are already plot-  ling film festivals and concerts  and sound-and-lighl shows. A  local architect has revealed  plans for a 40,000 seal floating  stadium in the inner harbour,  which Victorians have embraced as the most faaan-laslic innovation since Orville Wright  invested his brother, Wilbur.  September 16, BCGEU employees walked off their jobs.  Liquor stores and motor vehicle  branches wenl down. Staff were  cut back at the many  provincially-run seniors homes  and government administrative  departments.  But hardest hil may have  been the busloads of tourists  who found Ihe big doors of Ihe  provincial museum locked, and  Ihe lour guides al Ihe legislature  willing only to tell them where  lo go.  Fund-strapped students look  a beating as well, particularly  those who had left their loan applications until the last minute.  Given the 'tough luck, Charlie'  spiel, they could be seen shuffling off campus en masse to  fashion homes of cardboard  under the Johnston Street  bridge.  All (old the slrike was inconvenient, bul it could have  been worse. The Vancouver  ferry continued to sail, and save  for one incident where striking  B.C. Buildings Corporation  workers danced Ihe 'funky  chicken' on the hood of a Pinto  trying to cross the picket line,  there were few ugly confrontations.  Some good even came oul of  the BCGEU action. The slrike  saved governmenl $2 million tt  day, there were rather fewer impaired drivers on the roads, and  the toilets in the Financj:'  Ministry got buffed to a higtj  lustre by Information Services^  Director and former Vande;;  Zalm Press Secretary, Bil(  Bachop.  And, of course, now thai the  election writ has been dropped^,  local candidates are out in  force, shaking babies and kiss'}  ing hands.  Former premier Dave Barrett-  is running for ihe NDP in the  newly re-drawn federal riding of.  Esquimau, which has tradit  tionally voted NDP provincial  ly. Most here expect Barrett to,  win in a walk. A-carders John'  Brewin (husband of Victoria'  mayor, Gretchin Brewing;  former provincial MLA Dave  Stupich, and former provincial  NDP leader Bob Skelly are a(+  running In island ridings.      sri  It's all enough to make even  the most rooted Victorian con-,  sider retiring to someplace  quieter. {tl  There Is no frigate like a book  To take us lands away.  Nor any courses like a page  Of prancing poetry.  This traverse may the poorest take  Without oppress of toll;  How frugal is the chariot  That bears a human soul!  Emily Dickinson  *  ��3  lit)  >*  na  ���������v  In a nutshell  '.V  Early days of Canadian film-making  by S. Nutter  A lot of characters, or what  looked like 'characters', appeared on the scene in Ottawa  during the first years of the National Film Board ('41 to '44  say).  Partly this was by contrast  with the rest of the scene. War-  lime Ottawa had spruced up.  Apart from all the headquarters  wallahs marching aboul with  blinding buttons and batman  burnished boots, the civil service had gotten into the act.  Freshly pressed suits, starch-in-  ihe-collars, self-shined shoes,  even hombourgs appeared  (though not rolled umbrellas).  They began to move around  with an air of purpose.  In this spic and span atmosphere the first film board  people did lend to stand out.  They had unusually long hair,  not sixties long, but enough to  blight any sergeant major's day.  They wore corderoys, green and  purple, and sandals, sometime  with no socks. And they lounged at will it seemed, into Deputy  Ministers' offices.  They were of course protected, and this was because of  their leader, a Scotsman who  had come from England to start  film production in Canada.  John Grierson was already  known as the Father of Documentary, and he had been sold  for this unlikely job to the  Prime Minister, Mackenzie  King, by two leading young  Liberals - his secretary, Jack  Pickersgill and the High Commissioner's secretary in London, Ross McLean. In Canada  al that time little if anything was  known about film.  It has been said that Mackenzie King was 'enchanted' by  Grierson, who was more than  jusi a film producer. He had  been, for example, one of a  small group, less than a dozen,  who had laken the first postgraduate course in geopolitics at  the University of Chicago.  Throughout the war King  would phone Grierson al all  hours of the night (3 am) and  say "John, there's something  bothering me here, I've sent a  car",and Grierson would pull  on his pants and head off to  Sussex Drive.  So the 'board' hao been set  up entirely to Grierson's dicta,  was free of lesser ministers, and  reported only and directly to the  Prime Minister. Grierson had a  job never attempted before in  the world, but he had a free  hand.  The location was obviously  going to have to be Ottawa and  this he realized would make it  easier for easterners to get into.  He chose the first young Canadians, all I think under 30, most  under 25, personally on a tour  of the west. I think none of  them had had the least experience of film, most that 1 got  to know later had hardly given  it any thought. The ones chosen  (at hotel parties going on into  the morning) received telegrams  saying pretty well 'you are to  report...' It was war time. 1  don'l think there were any who  didn't come.  Their experience after that  was perhaps unique. There was  no nice long period of training.  There was no 'course'. He had  already sold the U.S. a series  called Canada Carries On, to be  shown in theatres as shorts with  features regularly throughout  the land, and the deadline was  now.  He'd recruited a small group  of mostly British filmmakers  (two producers, two editors, a  director/cameraman, two  technicians), who gave strictly  on-the-job instruction. Nick  Balla, who became a top editor,  remembers (as a recurring  nightmare he says) his first day.  He was shown a view-finder,  easy, five minutes for a view-  finder, and a tub full of 35mm  film hanging down. He was  given a pair of white gloves and  told not to smudge the film, a  scissors, a scraper thing and a  pot of glue. Norman Birdwhis-  tle, his instructor, cut him swiftly a bit for the start and a bit for  the end. Then 'take all day if  you want' he said, and firmly  closed the door. Nick took until  well into the afternoon before  he could bring himself to make  a first cut.  The studio, cutting rooms,  viewing rooms, animation,  sound,   lab,   music,   camera,  technical, canteen, offices etct!  had been built at speed pretty'  well higgledy-piggledy into an;  old mill on the river. Alwaysj  seven days a week, it seemed,  full of people, most in a stale of  hectic motion. Actually, corny  pared to such a place today,  there was barely a handful of  them. What il had, continuously, more lhan any other place,  was clan, j|  Grierson of course ran herd!  on it all. A problem that came*  up, nol surprisingly early on,��  was lhat he began to think his*  young neophytes were getting*  too 'arty'. He imported a hard-*  nosed American film distributor*  type, Mr. Griesdorf. All films'I  on completion had to be shown'*  to Mr. Griesdorf. He was a big'S  sloppy figure usually wearing*  his hat, and always smoking ajj  cigar. He would sit in the view-l|  ing room puffing away and the*  young unit would show him|  their film. At the end thereS  would be a pause while breaths!  were held. Then he would heavc'l  to his feet, remove the cigar.B  mutter "It does not give me ar-  goose", and shamble off. Ef-f  fective.  Many, many good stories and!  much ups and downs. The real-*  ly extraordinary thing though!  was that all these unknowing'*-  youngsters from Winnipeg^  Regina, and Vancouver became??,  in such a short time wholly in-V'  volved, lifetime, world-t' "  filmmakers.  d-cla'ss i  J Coast News, October 10,1988  I     Letters to the Editor  ^-- ��������� ��������������� ��� ��� ��� -        - ���    in ---  *���  Chamber story causes resignations  tditor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  To the Board of Directors:  : Bad news. That is what we  think of the comments of D'Arcy Burk, President of Chamber  of Commerce, about the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project as  quoted in the Press on October  4. We assume the quotes are genuine.  ��� We feel unfairly criticized:  f. What other worthy community project to whom volunteers are devoting hundreds of  Hours is threatened or impeded  by the Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project? Who are we hurting  with our efforts thai we justify  such an attack?  2. The theatre project has close  to $30,000 in the bank, has corporate donations in excess of  $100,000 pledged, with double  that expected shortly. The project has two full lime employees. The salary for one qualifies  for government assistance but  the other does not. We receive  no other public or government  grants lowards the project's  operating costs. Is the Chamber  of Commerce, under Mr.  Burk's able leadership, so  financially viable that he can  cast stones? Let us see your  organization's financial statement, Mr. Burk.  3. No astute businessmen believe in the project, according to  Mr. Burk. The undersigned are  still in business, which we hope  makes us astute. We are also  directors of the project and  believe in it.  4. The directors of the project  are the first to acknowledge that  the theatre must be financially  self-sufficient. Just like our own  businesses, Mr. Burk. No doubt  that will be the second question  asked of the project by our  fiscally responsible Town Council before they formally lease  town property to the project. Is  lhal not adequate protection to  all who have concern?  Minister defends social policies  Editor:  I The Ministry of Social Services and Housing is currently  receiving a lot of criticism about  the changes to Guaranteed  Available Income for Need  (GAIN) that we are currently  implementing. I welcome an opportunity to set the record  straight for your readers.  Those critical of the changes  have lost sight of our major objective - breaking the cycle of  welfare dependency by providing the maximum incentives  to independence. There is not a  person on welfare who would  hot applaud these objectives  because they want to be con-  i,ributing members of their community, they want to feel good  about themselves and they want  to improve their situation. This  is a positive and meaningful approach!  Everyone who is reclassified  and has their benefit rate reduced by $50 a month will at the  same time, be eligible for additional benefits and services to  assist them to become self-  supporting. Many of these recipients are young, single, mobile  people.  After three months on  GAIN, recipients who are designated as employable can more  than make up Ihe $50/month  with part time work. The first  $50 (for a single person) or $100  (for a person with dependents  or on GAIN for the Handicap  ped) earned per month does not  affect their GAIN benefit rate  and 25 percent of additional  earnings is not deducted from  their benefits. This encourages  recipients to find part time work  which not only supplements  their income but also provides  work experience. There are  babysitting jobs, and casual and  part time work available.  We are also providing training and employment opportunities, help with daycare and  transportation costs and we  assist single parents with the  transition from assistance to  employment.  1 am determined to make all  possible efforts to help reci-  Hygienists never unemployed  Editor:  Just before Freddy and all the  other scary monsters begin lo  haunt Elm Street, trick or  treating, the Canadian Dental  Hygienists Association is  treating Canada to a look at this  profession. During the week of  October 16 lo 22, dental  hygienists are mobilizing to  raise public awareness of this  vital aspect of dentistry.  It Dental hygienists are primarily educators, working in public  health, private dental offices  and teaching in dental schools.  After two to five years of post  secondary education, dental  hygienists are licenced and per  mitted in B.C. to work under  the supervision of a dentist.  Some of Ihe duties lhat only a  dental hygienist or dentist may  perform are removing hard  deposits from above and below  ihe gums as well as administering local anaesthetic to make  denial work more comfortable.  Up-to-date dental hygienists  avoid the 'lecture' style and the  painful scraping sessions relying  more on achieving good oral  health through behaviour  changes. Ninety-eight percent of  the adult population suffers  from peridental, or gum  disease, so denial hygienists are  never without employment.  Gibsons gas assured  Editor's note: As reported in  the Coast News, September 26,  Progressive Conservative Candidate Michel Rabu requested  and has since received  assurances from Westcoasl  Energy Incorporated, that a gas  pipeline connection would indeed be made into the Gibsons  area. The following is a copy of  (fie letter received from  Westcoasl to Mr. Rabu.  Dear Michel:  This letter is further to our  discussion concerning the Vancouver Island Natural Gas Project and gas service to Gibsons  Landing. 1 can confirm that  Pacific Coast Energy has always  provided, in its operating  forecasts, that Gibsons Landing  ^buld be served with natural  #s from the earliest days, that  s! by the fall of 1990. We know  )f no reasons to think otherwise.  The actual decision to name a  tJistributor in Gibsons Landing  rests, of course, with the  Government of B.C. and the  B.C. Utilities Commission. 1 am  sure they will wish to award  distribution rights at the earliest  :ossible moment. Certainly  Pacific Northern Gas Limited,  which   is   an   affiliate   of  There are presently three dental hygienists working on the  Sunshine Coast. Our plans for  Dental Hygiene Week include  Career Day presentations at two  highschools, free sample giveaways at pharmacies in Gibsons  and a local Cable TV production.  It is our intention to  celebrate our special role in the  prevention and treatment of  dental diseases. Anyone wan-  ling more information on dental  hygiene in Canada can look for  the pharmacy displays or catch  us on the 'tube' - 'Smile for  Life'.  Mary Bland, R.D.H.  Westcoast Energy, intends io  provide gas for Gibsons Landing at the very earliest possible  date should it be awarded  distribution rights on the Sunshine Coast.  M.E.J. Phelps  President  Fox Run thanks  Editor:  Thank you to everyone who  supported the 1988 Terry Fox  Run held in your area. The run  has raised, so far, over $300,000  in B.C. and the Yukon and is  well on the way to meeting our  provincial goal of $500,000.  The total for runs across  Canada and around the world  will soon be over our national  goal of $5 million.  The press coverage has also  been mosl appreciated and has  been  instrumental  in  getting  Yes!  I am still in  Business  and celebrating my 10th ANNIVERSARY with  E ELECTROLUX  VACUUM CLEANERS i\U  C Al C|  (complete with Power Nozzle)   %_*MM   W9%Lbl  System 90 Reg. $729 ONLY   629  Limited Edition only S499  Discovery II Upright (One Only) "369  ��� Nap Lifters ��� Wax Remover  ��� Wax ��� Nuvo Shampoo i  SEAT CHESTS (Two Only)  Ea.  s75  For Demos, Sales & Service  STELLA MUTCH 886-7370!  Terry's message and the  message of the run out to the  people.  J. Brad Brohman  Provincial Coordinator  A pat for  Highways  Editor:  Kindly let me give our Gibsons Department of Highways a  wee pat on the back today.  Remember that early on this  year, in reponse to numerous  complaints that the Port Mellon  Highway was becoming an extension of the ferry terminal's  car park during holiday  weekends, Highways decided to  solve the problem by a very simple remedy - move it all 10  North Road.  Now as the first resident up  North Road, it stands to reason  that I am the first to be blocked  off by the traffic for hours at a  time.  Well, summer came, summer  is gone, and so has the traffic  and the problems never happened. Our new Highways boss  made sure he had staff on duty  lo keep our access to parking  and driveways clear at all times  and the traffic under control.  Well done Highways!  Now, before l sign off, well  done to you too, young Jimmy  Thorn of Highways Control,  directing it all from the bottom  of North Road. You did a  grand job all summer long.  George Skea  More letters  on page 19  Such negative comments are  not, in our opinion, the proper  role of the President or Executive of a Chamber of Commerce. We believe ihey are not  in the spirit and intent of the  Chamber of Commerce movement. Please accept our resignations as members of Ihe Gibsons  and Dislrict Chamber of Commerce until your loose cannon is  secured and muzzled.  Russell F. Crum  Russell F. Crum Law Office  Blane Hagedom  Super Valu  Cindy Buis  Show Piece Gallery  Art Giesbrcchl  The Alternative  pients become independent and  self-supporting and the change  we are making to the income  assistance program will help to  do ihis.  Claude Richmond  Minister of Social Services  and Housing  ^MM^Ma^keA+JfrM^Ms*  JMe   Km./i    (Aai no/ e-retyone   ��i>   mi</y   tot  fSliiiiAnai,    We a&c knout /Aaf borne c/out  /u'enr/i ye/ fo nuii/ </i/h ottetbeai.   _9t ii Sot  //rem   that uff  /lave  a   </if.ire   o^ '{'/tlii/nmo  Sootii a/lea</y in b/octic.  "SruxtUtryit  886-7744  Next lo Webber's Photo  277 Gower Pi Rd.  ANTON  KUERTI  All Beethoven Concert  Will Proceed As Scheduled Oct. 13  TICKETS       886-2513  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  YfNITH  PREMIERE DAYS SWEEPSTAKE^  "In House Zenith Specials"  Come in and Enter  NO PURCHASE NECESSARY  Model E1314W  Enduring value and beauly in a Contemporary space-saving design. Richly-grained  Eastern Walnut color linish on lop and sides.  Polished Nickel accents. Dark Brown base.  Cabinet Size: 14%"H, 14Vi"W, 15 3/B"D  List $499.00      S4-JQ0O        14"  Model SE2791W with  Remote Control SC9400  and MTS Stereo Sound  Timeless, classic look in a slim, trim Con-  temporary style. MTS Steteo Sound. Sleep     !  Timer. Eastern Walnut color linish with Dark  Brown base. Optional Custom stand with       |  VCR shell available.  Cabinel Si?e: 24"H, 26V,"W, 20"D.  S1 OAQ00  List $1395.00  s1,249��  Model SD2733H Receiver/  Monitor with  Remote Control  SC7300  List $1695.00  s1,59500  3  27"  29"  Sweeping, dramatic Contemporary look.  MTS Stereo Sound Squared screen and  sharp picture image. Richly-grained  wood veneers on top and sides, Iramed  by hardwood solids. Honey Oak linish.  Cushion glides.  Cabinet Size: 29 1/6"H, 42 5/8"W, IB 1/16"D.  More INSTORE SAVINGS  on ZENITH TVs A VCRs   While Quantities Last -  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.   Home Electronics  .. . . .       .   , .... ^'ll.'k    XI    kiin'ir'..  Allt:r tlif Silld, itf_ \hi- Setyice thill CpUBti  Sales & Service  MON ��� SAT  9:00    5:00  15674 Cowrie St., Sechelt       885-98161  Motorcraft EM  SEALED BEAMS FOR ALL MAKES  -Check  iHead Lights  And  -Windshield Wipers  Buy a pair of  WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES  or a  HALOGEN SEALED BEAM  at Regular Retail Price and  iGET ONE 4 LITRE JUG OF,  Windshield Washer Anti-freeze  d:l=4  WITH THIS AD!  New PARTS Direct PHONE  Motorcraft  EXCEEDS THE NEED  ��� ���������������������WEWILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD HHMMMMMBI  Service Loaners lor Lile ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes lor Lite  SOUTH COAST FORD  tORt) ��� UIMCOIN ��� MfRCURY  Wharf Rd., SaChalt   MDL S93e Van. Toll Free 6842911    885-3281  mJ 4.  Coast News, October 10,1988  MP Ray Skelly chats with supporters at the opening of the NDP election office at the Medical Centre in  Gibsons. ���Vern Elliott photo  Skateboard committee  meets frustrations  An attempt lo open discus-  -.ions regarding the recently vandalized Skateboard Bowl mei  with I'rusiriiiion tit lasl week's  meeting of ihe Town ol Gibsons  Council.  Skttiebowl Committee members were invited to ihe meeting  to discuss preventive measures  of possible future vandalism.  However, ihe malter was referred for discussion al Ihe nexl  Planning Committee meeting.  Alderman John Reynolds accepled an appointment as ihe  council's liason with Ihe group  and promised lo discuss ihe  mallei wiih Ihem afler Ihe  meeting, as well as to attend the  Skatehowl Commiiiec's nexl  regular meeling lo discuss ways  lo increase ihe security,  Skatehowl Committee member I flttrti Dalen w;is noi willing  In he pul off lo anolher day and  pressed l he issue of repairing Ihe  damage done io Ihe building.  Her committee has ollered a  cash donation of S.MK) lowards  the installation ol steel doors in  order lo prevent further break-  ins. As well, she has ollered a  crew ol volunleers (which include Ihe vandals Ihemselves) lo  help the mainlenance departmenl repair damage and replace  I lie doors. She demanded to  know when the Works Departmenl planned lo lis ihe damage.  Works Superintendent Skip  Reeves assured Mrs. Dalen that  ihe repairs to Ihe building  would he executed as soon as  possible, as this was Ihe normal  fund ion of Ihe Works Department.  Mayor Slrom llatly refused  lo aeeepi the cash donation bin  as lo the Committee's oiler to  help wilh Ihe work, she commented lhal ihis would of  course he most appreciated and  suggested lhal Mrs. Dalen meet  with ihe works superiniendenl  in order to co-ordinate their  schedules.  The Skatehowl Committee  members who were present met  with Alderman John Reynolds  and Works Superintendent Skip  Reeves alter ihe meeling.  In an interview with  Skatebowl represenlalive laara  Dalen later in the week, We  WCB classification  for aquaculture  by Myrtle Winchesler  The Foreshore Advisory Task  Force will attempt to have  aquaculture re-classiTied under  the fish processing industry  category so that workers can  have the protection of the  Worker's Compensation Board.  "Aquaculture has been a  disgrace in this province for  years," said member Diana  Davidson.  A Department of Fisheries  and Oceans representative lold  the committee lhat, although  the Worker's Compensation  Board has some authority in ihe  Fisheries industry, it has no  jurisdiction on vessels under a  certain length.  The committee will notify the  Department of Fisheries and  Roy Murphy, an independent  consultant of Deloitte, Haskins  and Sells, a Vancouver firm currently reviewing the situation,  of the proposed re-classification  and of iheir concerns about the  lack of WCB authority.  The Task Force also discussed alternatives to herbicide use  by BC Hydro in the Sechelt Inlet area, concerned lhal the  chemical, known as Roundup  or Vision, might move into the  inlel because of Ihe terrain.  D   Gibsons  H0:f"c^,ary  Tuesday  Wednesday  l^ursday  Salurday  "WO-4pm  ,    'Mm,  vi 'Mpm  W��d 1(1 am  HOMES DESIGNED FOR  TODAY'S LIFESTYLE!  ���Finest prefabricated  packaged homes available  ��� Our plans or yours  ��� Engery efficient  ��� 2 X 6 exterior walls^  ��� Quality Interior  ft exterior finish  ��� World export  Please send me Pacific Homes catalogue.  ���V       _\\W_f_\ A\*mB_\Wm_t__f% Enclosed is $5 00 to cover cosl ft handling  HOMES  20079 - 62nd Ave.. Langley, B.C.  V3A 5E6 Canada Tel: (604) 5M-7441  I  1  1  1  1  NamP                                                                                                                                                                              ���  Artriitkll                                                                                                                                                                          Hi  ���  ���  learned lhal a decision was  made lo allow ihe vandals one  week to contact Superintendeni  Reeves to either pay for the  damage, offer lo do volunteer  community service or turn  themselves in to Ihe RCMP.  Ai ihe moment the vandalized building is hoarded up and  measures will be taken to install  more secure doors.  ll is hoped by the Skalebowl  Committee lhal a wider cross  seclion of Ihe public, including  parenls, will in future utilize the  facilities, thereby increasing the  ua!fie and lessening the invita-  lio.i offered when an area is  seemingly unattended.  Input on  Inlet  by Myrtle Winchester  Implications of Phase II of  the Sechelt Inlet Coastal  Strategy project work program  presented by Catherine Berris at  Thursday's Foreshore Advisory  Task Force meeting were  challenged by member Diana  Davidosn, resulting in approval  of additional "Watchdog"  members.  "What I'm hearing is that  this study has taken over the  role of the task force," said an  angry Davidson after the  presentation, "We'll have a  document that says what is going to happen in the inlet."  "I'm not sure how this happened. This project has moved  from being a study to becomm-  ing a planning committee,"  Davidson continued, "That  means that tonight I have to get  on the phone and tell all the  people that they are getting  screwed, again, at their own expense."  Verbal crossfire erupted between Davidson and Chairman  Gordon Wilson (he defended  the integrity of trie study), including Wilson's interruption of  "I'll cut you off," and Davidson's threat to write letters to  the papers.  Chairman Wilson had to  leave the meeting, but Davidson  persisted with her demand for  public input on the committee  with Carol Rubin assuming the  chairman's role.  Rubin agreed in theory, saying, "There has to be made  public input, especially in the  planning stages," but agreement on the terms was not  reached until after a long debate  about details.  It was finally decided that  two elected members from interested public groups would sit  on Phase II of the steering committee, and that residents would  be consulted about plans for  their immediate areas.  Meetings will be held biweekly, in Vancouver, because  of ils central location in relation  to all involved agencies, some of  which are in Victoria.  TOYS & HOBBIES  For All Ages  =========Everything Must Go km  UP TO 75% OFF  "suTsWCRE^j^ALin  Fiesta can  itanyou  1 almost  Wnf_i*\_\ m*^^weete  m_^W\WMit_____m****^m^io^0"y        56*-  8&.-e��" _*._.<3_  ieKS "u  ���649  '679  ���389  2nd Anniversary  Tbauks  To all our customers  & friends for 2 great  years at this location  .rest if ,  can'"  Therw^t'ttl  \  9/aS.  ��<$&&���  Laura   Sheila  Colleen  're/  \ Sea View Place, Gibsons Coast News, October 10,1988  &g"^y  7^r-  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Tues., Oct. 11  to Sun., Oct. 16  OPEN  9:30 am ��� 6:00 pm  Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  ,-.,Kay Belanger, with many volunteers, operated the Bake and Craft Sale at Sunnycrest Mall in aid of the  ;- Canadian Hemochromatosis Society. ���Vern Elliott photo  f Multiple Sclerosis experience  - The Hospital  by Beatrix  HJ On my way to the hospital on  gthe ferry, I met a friend and  ���B talked mostly about our plann-  ���ged trip lo Mexico this winter  Wand a little about my numb arm  Sand my leg. I parked near the  �� hospital and walked over to the  I Neurologist's office. She ex-  Hpmined me, asked questions,  8 called the hospital and told me  ?Jto go and book myself into bed  ��5on the Seventh floor.  L\j I called my husband, he  (J|hadn't expected me to be admitted. I'd expected it, I'd stuffed  Stoothpasfe and clean underwear  Sand a night shirt into a paper  Sbag. 1 made a detour to buy  ^magazines and plums. 1 was not  jjexpecting visitors.  3{ As I came up to the Nurse's  Jjstation on the Seventh Floor a  Jjmemory flashed, my last time I  p��was with a friend's whose young  J?brother had been in a car acci-  Jjfdent. He spent months in this  ��ward and he died here.  W I was in the hospital Tuesday  "knight, all day Wednesday and  ���^Thursday and Friday morning,  jJSyaiting for tests, reading  ���JtoraciOusly, talking to nurses,  .jwaiting for doctors, going for  Mests, corning back from tests to  ^���old food on plastic trays, long  calls  to and  #ol  jftistance  phone  JSTrom my family.  jj��. My left side was still numb.  The nurses shone flashlights in  my eyes, took my blood  pressure and pulse, offered me  sleeping pills at night and were  generally very nice to me. 1  would not have been a good  nurse, I couldn't be that nice all  the time.  I had X-rays, other lab tests  and an Ultra sound one day and  a Milogram the next. The exact  look of the ceiling tile in the  X-ray labratory is imprinted in  my mind; upside down pancakes whose bubbles have just  burst. The X-ray machine broke  down while suspended over my  prone body. It must weigh eight  hundred pounds.  The other lab test in the  "EEG" lab involved electrodes  attached to my scalp and staring  at a screen with a pulsing pattern. The name of the test  escapes me. Then the doctor ran  electrical impulses through my  hands and feet and recorded my  responses on a graph. I didn't  understand any of it. 1 had to  have faith in a system that I  knew nothing about. I hated the  whole ordeal.  The doctor asked me how  long I'd worn glases and when  I'd had measles; "twenty-three  years" and "when I was a kid".  I went for Ultra Sound.  They were looking for  sloughing of plaque along the  arteries in my neck. They ap-  FLEA  MARKET  Sunday,     k  October 30  at RCL Hall  (Branch 109, Gibsons)  12 noon - 3 pm  Table Reservations S500  886-9696  Notice Board  �����  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Meelings on Monday evenings al 7:30 pm in St. Mary's  Church Hall. Gibsons; Thursdays al 7:30 pm at the Mental Heallh Centre in Sechell.  Foi mote inlormalion, call Anna 885-5281.  Alanon Group meet each Thursday from 1:30 lo 2:30 pm at St. vndrew's Church,  Madeira Park.  Narcotics Anonymous meetings Saturday nights. 8:30. at the Alano Club.  Wast Sechelt Branch ol Western Welghl Controllers Wednesdays. 6 to 7 pm. For inlormalion call Barbara al 885-5205.  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Cenlre, start up hours 9:15 lo 11:40 am,  Tuesday lo Friday. Call 886-2425.  Sunshine Toastmasters have re-convened for Ihe fall and winter on the 2nd and 4th  Wednesday In every month, in the S.C.R.D. Board Room. Royal Terraces, Sechell,  7:15 lo 9:15 pm. One and all welcome!  Shornclille Auxiliary monthly meeting Tuesday. October 18 al 1 30 pm in the Conference Room al Shornclille. Please join us!  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meets this month on Monday, October 17 al 7:30  pm in Ihe Roberts Creek School Library. Guest speaker will be Lydia Sayle from End  The Arms Race and Voice ot Women. Everyone is welcome.  Elphinstone Electors' Association General Meeting Wednesday, October 12 al 7:30  pm in the Community Use Room at Cedar Grove Elementary School. All Area E'  residents welcome.  Vard & Bike Sale Salurday, October 15, St. Mary's Church. Hwy. 101, Gibsons,  Irom 10 am lo 2 pm. Somelhing lor everyone.  B.C. Hurt Curling Fun-a-Thon Gibsons Winter Club October 29. Fun Spiel prizes and  supper,'Entry Fee: as many pledges as you can get (min. $12.00) Experience not  necessary. For further inlormalion call 886-7512 or 885-3575.  Progressive Conservatives Invite the public to meel Michel Rabu. candidate for North  Island-Powell River Oclober 15 at 7:30 pm Pebbles Restaurant, Drlttwood Inn,  Secnell. For further information please call 885-5424 or 885-2696.  Acid Rain Presentation by Kevin Gibson at the Forestry Advisory Committee meeting  Ocfobei 19 al 7:00 pm, Forestry Ollice, Field Road.  Suncoast Writers' Forge monthly meeting at Rockwood Lodge, Wednesday. October  12 al 7:30 pm. Evetyone welcome.  Volunleer Action Cintre - Help Needed! Gallery attendants for Arts Centre in Sechell,  leaders lor Brownies group In Sechelt, visitors (young 81 old) to seniors in care home.  For more inlormalion please call VAC at 885-5881 or drop Into our new offices al Ihe  old Capilano College building.  The University Women's Club ol the Sunshine Coast will hold the first meeting on  Wednesday. October 12 at Camp Olave. Luncheon will be served at 11:30 am. prospective members may call Mary McKinnon al 885-9589.  parently did not find any. I  wondered how anyone could actually work here In the basement room without a trace of  daylight or fresh air. I didn't  ask.  The next day was the  Milogram. The doctor who did  the Milogram spoke cheerfully  to me before I went in and  assured me that Milograms get  bad press and that they were  really not as bad as everyone  said. . . Up this point 1 had  heard nothing about Milograms  and I tensed up considerably.  More X-rays, this time of my  lumbar region, then face down  flat on the table, a needle inserted into my spine, between  the second and third lumbar,  spinal fluid extracted for testing  and water based die injected.  The table was tilted down, feet  up. My body weight supported  by my chin which was extended  to prevent the dye from going to  my head. I spent maybe twenty  minutes in that position on the  table as more X-rays were  taken, and my tears didn't stop.  The next eight hours I was in   bed, propped up at a specific   '  angle, waiting for. the dye to do., f i  whatever it was supposed to do,  dissipate, dilute, drain and or 'g_.'.  disappear. The Milogram in--"'  duced headache that developed  lasted a week and a half.  I was ready to leave the  hospital. The Neurologist  would see me in the morning. I  wanted to go home.  ... to be continued  Fall home  MS draw  On October 16, some lucky  visitor to the B.C. Fall Home  Show will be the winner of the  fabulous Dream Getaway Chalet, the perfect cabin for any  recreational lot.  Raffle tickets are being sold  at the show by volunteers from  the Multiple Sclerosis Society at I  $2 each or three for $5. Net proceeds to go to help win the fight  against M.S.  Provided by the Greater Vancouver Homebuilders Association, the easy to built chalet will  be assembled and disassembled  each of the show's four days by  the renovations committee of  the GVHBA.  Shaw Road  Continued from page 1  posed roadway, ll was agreed  that the issues raised by  Aldermen Peterson and Reynolds would be more closely examined at the n/xt Planning  Committee meeting.  No mention was made at the  council meeting as to when or if  a public meeting would be held,  however Planner Rob Buchan  informed the Coast News that a  public meeting would indeed be  held as this is the normal procedure when zoning amendments are necessary.  He stressed that what he and  the council felt to be most important at this time was that the  public be made aware of the in-  trest expressed in the property.  At this point there has been no  exchange of official documents  other than enquires and that no  negotiations would be entered  into until after the public has  had an opportunity to respond  with their wishes and comments.  Limit 6 With A Minimum $25 Order ��� Kraft  MACARONI &  I a  CHEESE ___mm 3/ 1  Nabob ��� 3 Grinds  COFFEE  Super Valu ��� 3 Varieties  FRENCH  FRIES  1kg  Imperial ��� 3 Ib.  MARGARINE  Oven Fresh  FRENCH  BREAD  Oven Fresh  COFFEE  CAKES  7.36 kg  340 gm  Sunbeam ��� White or Whole Wheat  BREAD  j FROhToURDEU*  MACARONI  & CHEESE  100 gm  Burn's ��� Sliced  COOKED HAM   7Q  100gm    ��� ��� W  00  1.88  1.29  2.49  gm i99  2.79  99  Golden Ripe  BANANAS  kg  .55  Large Hawaiian  PAPAYAS  Canada #7 ��� 28 oz. Pkg.  TOMATOES  Lean ��� 10 Ib. pkg. or more  GROUND  BEEF  Fresh ��� Frying.  CHICKEN  LEGS ����� 3.29   io.  Fresh  VEAL CUTLETS  leg 13.21      Ib.  4 lb./1.00  1.69  , .99  1.79  1.49  5.99  tstsstsMsMMssMI Coast News, October 10,1988  Pauline Weber and Jean Clark captivate these youngsters at the United Church Hall's Mom and Tots  Pre-school. ���Vern Elliott photo  George    in    Gibsons  Free Trade meditation  :      by George Cooper, 886-8520  I   11      Six Mondays from now we  will still know whether we are  | going to have free trade with Ihe  ��� United States. Since there are  I no other trade arrangements as  i alternatives with the US, this is  Z; a take it or leave il situation.  t' And the choice is entangled in  $ feelings of uncertainty and in  fear of being overwhelmed by  J the Americans.  ���I       But this is only another step  s in the history of trade relations  .; with the US. . . a history that  !; goes back more than a century  Ij to  the  Reciprocity  treaty of  ^���: 1854. That treaty lasted twelve  ^j years   until   the   US   North  ���"j cancelled it in retaliation for  5; Britian's helping the South.  i{      Reciprocity became almost a  ij nasty word on one side or the  J�� other of the border until the  ��� 1930"s.    Then    President  S Roosevelt   lowered  the  tariff  S wall that had made the US a  ij! fortress of protectionism.  K      The topic of free trade with  S Canada was broached by the  US in 1947 and 1953, but each  time the Canadian government  declined to discuss it.  GATT, begun in 1947, now  has ninety-five member countries, and not yet becomes the  model for world-wide free trade  some years or decades from  now.  The Auto Pact of 1965, a resounding demonstration of  trade without tariff impediment, employs 130,000, exports  90 percent of its product, and is  the mainstay of Ontario's  economy. It will remain as it is  if the Free Trade Agreement  becomes effective.  In 1983, discussions by  Canada and the US led them to  see that trying to set up pacts individually for other sectors of  their economies would not be  satisfactory. But both both sides  felt the idea of free trade was  worth pursuing.  But to support free trade now  a voter must also support the  present government for another  four years. November 21 will  show if that is too much to accept on either or both counts.  Let us take heart that in the  next century the practical side of  free trade can be a single issue  for the country to decide upon.  We can in the meantime examine the further development  of the European community.  We can also see how Australia  and New Zealand fare in-their  free trade agreement. We may  even see Asia or parts of it  agreeing upon a form of free  trade. There's a chance we may  even have free trade ourselves.  And if we do not, the work  already done to form our free  trade agreement can always be a  guide for us should the future  point out its advantages.  We might take note that  seventy-five percent of Canada  and the US trade at present in  operation is duty free but that  there is still trade that could be  generated if tariffs were drop-  WE NEED VOLUNTEERS  m    "PLEASEHELP"  THRIFTY'S  TuesSet 10-4  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  It h  ��� FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN ��� FABRIC      W   W  I YARN ��� FABRIC ^  PETITES  We have a Fine Selection of  Daytime to Evening  DRESSES  Petite and Regular Sizes  Just for youT^  I FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN ��� FABRIC  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK    Gibsons Landing M6-2470 f  ped. There are examples of this  in petrochemicals, metal alloys,  clothing.  A number of publications of  External Affairs are available  now in the Gibsons library for  reference. There's a synopsis of  the agreement and assessments  of the sectors of forest products, agriculture, fisheries and  consumers.  CONCERT ON AGAIN  Put those tickets for the Anton Kuerti concert back in your  wallet or purse.  The pianist will be performing here after all as originally  scheduled; that is, Thursday,  October 13 in the Twilight  Theatre.  Mr. Kuerti has cut off the  tour in Chicago in order to get  time to campaign as an NDP  candidate in Don Mills and,  what is just as important, keep  his date with the Sunshine  Coast.  We know that at the piano,  Mr. Kuerti will keep left and  right nicely balanced.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  The traffic safety program  will end with a flourish as  parents and children display the  posters made by the pupils, at  the ferry terminal and along  Frontage Road. That's next  Tuesday.  Beavers in Langdale are listed  as endangered. Leaders are  needed in order to continue.  Even a small contribution of  time will help. Telephone Tammy Saigeon at 886-3629.  Counsellors  on tour  by Kathy Hobbs  Last week 22 travel counsellors participated in a three-  day tour of the Sunshine Coast,  sponsored by Travel Sunshine  Coast. They were from 16 offices of the American  Automobile Association  throughout Washington and  Oregon. They were a very enthusiastic group and very  diligent in gathering information, brochures and photographs of the various areas we  visited.  Upon returning to their offices, they will be required to  make a presentation to their  fellow counsellors and also  prepare a presentation booklel  to be used in their offices io  assist potential visitors in planning their holidays.  Our firsl day was spent touring the lower coast, from Gibsons to Garden Bay, day two in  the Powell River area and  highlighting their stay with a  boat cruise on the third day.  I would like to extend a  special thank you to all of the  businesses who contributed to  make this trip so successful.  These people are returning  home with a great feeling about  the Sunshine Coast and several  plan to return here for their own  holidays.  A short note to let everyone  know Kathy is back in the office  three days a week, Tuesday to  Thursday from 9am to 2pm.  Drop oft your  COA8T NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Tha Coaat Nawa  Gibsons  "A Frlandly poop). Plaoa"  Hunter  Gallery  Gleanings  by Vivian Chamberlin  The outstanding show of  Cindy Rudolph has come down,  but Hunter Gallery regularly  carries her work, and will  welcome any inquiries about it.  Next to show is Sirkka  McKerral, a recent arrival to the  Sunshine Coast. Born in  Finland, Sirkka has lived in  Sudbury, Vancouver, Kingston,  and Inuvik. Her vibrantly coloured work is executed in water  colour, oil, acrylic and charcoal, and is mainly sea and  landscapes, and still life. She  also designs needlepoint pictures. Beginning on October 11,  it will show October 30.  At the gallery is the lovely  photography of Mary  Christmas, shown in the form  of small "ready-to-hang" pictures and cards.  Also on the card rack are a  new bird and flower cards, hand  painted by Marilyn Rutledge.  If it's a very special gift you  are looking for, Joe and Malle  Brown display a very large  jewellery box, the finish of the  alder box and maple burlare lid  are like satin to the touch. It's  lined with wine-coloured velvet  -truly a most understanding  piece of woodwork. Also seen  incredibly unusual spice rack,  with wooden "jars" and cork  lids.  In the knitting section is a  new sweater by Shirley Burton  of wool and mohair in soft  shades of blue and mauve, in a  good weight for the winter days  ahead.  Joan Winters, a naturalist for  many years, has a new shipment  of "Animal Tracks" for us.  These are actual castings of the  footprints of different animals,  hung from thongs.  On the wall are two new paintings of Ruth Gehring in a vey  original style. Check the print  bin for more unframed ones.  New winter hours are 10 am  to 4 pm daily except Monday  when it is closed. Hunter  Gallery is always changing,  always interesting.  WINNER of last week's draw  is LYNDA OLSEN  The New Savory  WILD MUSHROOM  M. McKenny & D. Sluntz  $17*5  (nasi to Webber Photo;  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 8867744  .   .,<���,.Pa,jia *ra   ,  ^% v - *��� _4 fj'   Custom  orders  welcome  r\^Sr_t  /attorn  ACCENTS w'a!  )T��       886-9288  CisWOfii landing (next Id Variety Foodi)  ^WEBBER PHOTON  Treasure the moment in china  We'll mount your favourite photo  on a china plate  ��� phoioflniihlng       ��� batlariti, tic.  t photocopying       ��� ktyt cut  ��� lllmi, Hatha* I Iramot  ��� paiiporl photoi    ��� Konica camarM  ��� iganl lor Loomll Coutltr  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  MARVS  VARIETY  ���- open 7 days a week i  HALLOWE'EN  Candles ��� Masks  Decorations  Balloons ��� Streamers  Serviettes  = Dry Cleaning Drop Oft =  Ne*l to Shell Station fiJsA.I��il77  Cower n  ��d. OOO-OU//  Health Magazines  & G-O-O-D FOOD  Variety Ki FOODS  886-2936  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We lully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Sundays & Holldaj  930 - 6 pm  Your LOTTERY Centre m can cs  Squirrel - Extro Crunch]/  Extra Smooth  butter  1 kg  2.59  (  GROCERY  Carnation  Coffee Mate      5oo9m 2.58  Vina  paper towels        2*1.09  Sun Spun - Long Grain  riCe 454 gm   e4l3  Husky  dog food 4253m .48  Hunt's Choice - Whole/  Stewed/Crushed  tomatoes 398 m�� .78  Ginza Ramen Oriental Style  noodles 85gm5/.89  Krakus  sauerkraut       796m, 1.49  Huggies ��� Medium 48's/  Large 32's/Extra Large 28's  diapers 9.98  ravioli m3m .79  Cardini ��� Caesar/Italian/  Lemon Herb/Pesto Pasta  salad dressings        2.59  Nabisco - Regular/Quick  cream of wheat  soogm 1.78  Maple Leaf ��� Tender Flake  ^rd 454 gm 1.08  Cortina  tomato paste    mm, 3/.99  Green Giant - With Pork  Dark Brown  beans  .398 ml  .76  Dad's - Assorted Varieties  cookies soo gm u.  WINNER of the Dairyland  $25 GIFT CERTIFICATE  Monty McLean of Gibsons  Day by Day  ____^____*___ Coast News, October 10,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  IZILlBLDESft  Prices effective:  Oct. 11 -Oct. 16  LLAR  FOODS  Lifestream  ayogurt  500 gm    I .Oil  Armstrong - Regular/Spreadable  Scream cheese    250gm 1.69  m Armstrong  '-'cheese slices   i6s24S 3.89  M  *__>  f| Palm  "icecream 2/2.55  Clover Leaf  �� Salmon  Wellington       isom 1.99  /  Honey Dew  orange/grape  drink  Mrs. Smith's  apple pie 8 2.99  .341 ml  .99  Venice  stoneground  bread  .454 gm  1.19  McGavins Beefstone  fl  P  ii  New Zealand Grown .    ..  kiwi fruit      4/.98  Imported .    g^g*  pomegranates 4/. 98  California Grown _ _  tomatoes      ��,; .48  B.C. Grown _ _  cauliflower    ��,. .48  B.C. Groiun  Jumbo Long English ^ ^  cucumbers   ��,. .98  PLUS Many More  IN STORE SPECIALS  APPLES  multi-gram bread     1 no  , /V/v.      675 gm    I.UJJ  ^ *jl   Our Own Freshly Baked  V     f MUFFINS  11    ,2.19  UP BEET  I really like beets - such a pretty colour. I just harvested a large amount  of them - and as so often happens I'm the only person who eats them  with any enthusiasm! So...  TO COOK BEETS  Rinse off the earth. Cut off the leaves about 2 to 3 inches away from the  beet. Place In boiling sailed water and cover. Simmer between 20 and  30 minutes depending on the size of the beets. Rinse them in cold  water and pop off their skins.  BEETS & GARLIC  3 cups small bests 1 teaspoon lemon juice  11/2 cups mashed potato       1/2 teaspoon salt  6 garlic cloves, minced pepper to taste  ' 1/8 cup vegetable oil  1. Mix the potato mixture thoroughly until smooth. Place in a serving  dish.  2. Arrange beets on top of potatoes.  3. Reheat & serve.  SPICY BEET SALAD  3 cups sliced beets (canned or cooked)      2 tablespoons sugar  1/2 cup sliced red onion  1/2 cup beel juice or  1/2 cup water & red food colouring  1/2 cup elder vinegar  2 whole cloves  6 whole peppercorns  4 whole allspice berries  4 whole coriander seeds  1. Place the beets and onions in a glass serving dish.  2. Place the remaining Ingredients in a saucepan. Bring to the boil.  Pour over the beets while hot.  3. When the mixture has cooled, refrigerate. Serve really chilled.  Happy harvesting!  NEST LEWIS  Item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service  t^mt____________mm  ���Ms*siM��>Ma. Coast News, October 10,1988  Davis Bay News it Views  phinese art is breathtaking  IE) Jean Robinson, 885-2954  5 The exhibit ot Chinese Im-  rwrial Art in the Seattle Centre  Ikvell worth seeing. It traces art  (J/er 26 centuries of the life and  troth rituals of the emporers.  $itue of ihe recent archaelog-  ifil finds date from the 7th Century BC and feature examples  .$', robes, furniture, ritual  vessels, paintings and  sculptures. Eighty percent of the  injects have never been out of  c5hina and 92 percenl are being  sfeen for the first time in North  ,-frierica.  When the astronauts landed  v* the moon, they reported the  ohly man-made thing they could  ifion earth was the Great Wall  ofi China - a fine line stitched  .tcross China, ihey said. These  people also kept a written and  pictorial record on long scrolls,  beautifully done, of every  aspect of daily living including  dress, jobs and food. You can  see some of these on display.  lt amazes one to think they  were civilized to such an extent  from so very long ago and yet  so barbaric in many ways.  The exquisite artistry of the  bronze altar table with its frothy  filigreed design, ten crouching  dragons and 12 mysterioius  dog-like beasts, indicates that  besides their invention of gunpowder and toilet paper, they  also invented a complicated  process for sculpting bronze  known as the 'lost wax' technique. This far surpasses anything  I have seen of Ihe Aztec use of  this method. Truly a wonder to  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Boat ramp action  ;hy Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ��� I wonder how many of our  readers noticed the report in last  week's Coast News of the proposal received by the SCRD  from Mr. Lefaux regarding the  l-vni ramp at Cooper's Green.  He suggested that the board  write to the province asking  them to install a boat launch  and parking at Smuggler's Cove  10 replace the one at Cooper's  Green.  ; Mr. Lefaux also offered to  assist the board in the prepara-  Itjun of a developmeni plan  without charge.  ��� The matler is in the hands of  ihe Parks Committee for consideration.  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  I You can look forward to a  gtcat   fireworks   display   at  Qoopers  Green  on  Monday,  October 31. Ihe Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department will  opce again host this event with  csstume prizes for age groups  fijom one to 90. Free hot dogs  and hot chocolate for the kids  and  hamburgers, coffee, etc.  u)ill be available for purchase.  I  I  WORK PARTY  The volunteer work party at  Connor Park was a great success wiih lots of willing hands  turning out to help seed the  park area. The Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association are  mos! grateful to all who helped,  especially Frank Jorgensen who  donated the topsoil, and Ron  Robinson and Lome Watson  who delivered it.  RATEPAYERS'  ASSOCIATION  There must be many of you  out there who would like Io see  a really active Ratepayers'  Association again in Halfmoon  Bay.  A strong hard working group  can work wonders for the area  when il comes to controversial  matters arising which make one  feel very helpless without the  support of such an association.  Jerry Berthelet would appreciate hearing from you if you  are interested or if something is  on your mind which has lo be  dealt with.  Call him at 885-5772.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columbd of lund Parish  j 8835 Redrooffs Ref., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Calf: 1-525-6760  Inlormalion: 885-7088  "Prayer Soolt Ang/ican"  _srtarl.iv  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Classlord Road 11:15 am  SunrlaySchool 11:15am  ST. lOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday 5chool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hildas Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  I. Cameron Fraser. Pastor  8B5-74B8  ALI. WELCOME   * art 41   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish lamily Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  -J�� art art-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: B86-2611  Sunday School      - 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Cal Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minisler  "The Bible jut Is...  iur People as ihey mi.."   Art a�� a�����   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednelday 7:00 PM  599 Cower Point Road  D.istor Monty McLean  , 5 /049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Sam     Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-501,  Rev. June Maffin  _JtJ aft a  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 ��, 883-9441  Pasior Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   aft aft art   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Sludy  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affil d with the  Pemet    .        embliet  ot Ca   ��� la  -tsar...  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Pickup. For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  behold.  This display left one wanting  to see and learn more but was  simply all one could absorb at  one time.  OPEN HOUSE  Don't forget to drop by the  Davis Bay Elementary School  between 7 and 8pm, October 12  for Open House. Meet the staff  and find out why the children  are so proud of their school.  COMMUNITY PARTY  All you members of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association, please phone me  for your ticket to our Potluck  Dinner and Dance. Come just  for the dinner if you wish and  watch the half hour of entertainment. Still an early evening.  Or stay and dance to great  piano music as only Evelyn  Bushell can dish up. You will  need a free invitation though.  DB/WCCA  Martha Scales from the Sunshine Home Support Society  gave the DB/WCCA an inspiring talk on Kirkland Centre, the  open house there October 18  and Home Support Week from  October 16 to 22. If you would  like to come chat with visitors  or help, please phone the centre  at 885-1934 for more information.  Volunteers for the centre are  asked what they have to offer.  Often if someone just indicates  'I care about you' with a kind  touch to those in need of help,  that too is what a volunteer can  do. Or maybe you can sing,  play games, teach a craft,  garden or landscape. Those  things are needed also.  Meals on Wheels operates in  the Sechelt area on Mondays,  Wednesdays and Fridays. This  would make a dandy Christmas  gift for a special person in need  of a hot meal. The cost is just  over $3. The recipient must  answer some questions so please  ask the person involved before  submitting his/her name.  Thanks for your time Martha.  LOOKING GOOD  Anyone noticed the new flags  flying from the Post Office and  RCMP building? The faded and  disgraceful flags of last month  have been replaced at last.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Oct. 7  6 mo.  1yr.  Z yr.  3 yr.  4yt.  Syr.  tst  11.75  11.75  12.00  12.00  12.00  11.75  2nd  13.00  13.50  14.00  14.25  14.50  V.R.M.  11.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (OH.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  IMPORTANT  NOTICE  SECHELT CARPETS is  CLOSING  at the end of October, 1988  Come and get your BARGAINS in  CARPET. VINYL & MATTRESSES  Hwy. 101. Sechelt  885-5315  B.C.GAS  EXCHANGEABLE  BCGAS EXCHANGEABLE BONDS  Now on sale.  Guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia  B.C. Gas Inc., a wholly-owned subsidiary of Inland Natural Gas Co. Ltd., now owns property and assets formerly  held by the Mainland Gas Division of B.C. Hydro. B.C. Gas is the sole distributor of natural gas in the Greater  Vancouver and Fraser Valley areas of British Columbia. As a result of its acquisition of B.C. Gas, Inland is now  the fourth largest gas utility in Canada based on number of customers, serving 535,800 or 95% of gas users  in British Columbia.  UGSirflDlG B.C. Gas Exchangeable Bonds  provide you with the security of a government  guaranteed bond as well as the added growth potential  from the special exchange feature.  Limited Offer Offering is limited to  $150,000,000 on a first come, first served basis.  Bonds can be purchased in amounts between $500  and $50,000 subject to a maximum purchase limit  of $10,000 during the first 3 selling days.*  Here are just a few good reasons why B.C. Gas  Exchangeable Bonds are a natural Investment for  British Columbians...  EXClllSiVe Offering Only British Columbia  investors are Invited to participate in this unique  Investment opportunity.  Attractive TeimS Bonds mature three  years from the date of issue, but may be cashed, at  the holder's option, for full principal value plus  accumulated Interest on May 1 or November 1  of each year prior to maturity. Competitive Interest  is payable annually and may be adjusted every six  months. The Interest rate will be announced on or  about October 7,1988.  Special Exchange Feature  An additional benefit is the special exchange  feature. You will have an option to exchange the  Bonds for common shares of Inland Natural Gas  Co. Ltd. (The common shares of Inland are not  guaranteed by the Province.)  FOR MORE INFORMATION  INCLUDING THE RECENTLY ANNOUNCED INTEREST  RATE OR, TO ORDER YOUR BONDS, CONTACT YOUR  INVESTMENT DEALER OR PHONE, TOLL FREE,  THE B.C. GAS EXCHANGEABLE BOND LINE AT:  1-800-663-1676  8:00am - 8:00pm- Monday-Friday  8:00am- 5:00pm-Saturday  ���The maximum purchase limit may be changed at  any time during the selling period.  <8>  B.C.GAS EXCHANGEABLE BONDS  MM  ksiM< Coast News, October 10,1988  The Canadian Peace Alliance sponsored a National Action Day last week, together with the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee. They polled residents in Gibsons, Sechelt and Roberts Creek as to whether  social services or nuclear submarines were more Important. Social services won hands down in all three  regions. Final tallies were 460 in favour of social services and only 17 in favour of submarines. Above,  Maureen (left) and Iris Griffith of the Peace Committee sample opinions in Sechelt Mall. -Vera Elliott phot  Time to plan for bridge  I   by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  All you bridge fiends out  there, this is your chance to get  | in on the bridge merry-go-round  | tournament starting mid-  | October in Roberts Creek and  ! Sechelt. For time and place  ! please check with Phil Small-  ' wood at 885-3383 or Margaret  ! Humm at 885-2916 and  I 885-2840.  I HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Sechelt branch of St.  ; Mary's Hospital Auxiliary in-  i vites you to their monthly  i meeting on Thursday, October  ' 13 at 1:30 pm at St. Hilda's  ! Hall.  The main topic of the meet-  '. ing will be the planning of the  ', Christmas Bazaar which will be  ; held November 19. Please come  ; out and help these good people  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  ���-A Friendly P.opi. Pi��."  plan this all important project  that we all look forward to so  much.  SLIDE NIGHT  On Saturday, October 15 at  7:30 pm in St. Hilda's Hall, Bea  and Bill Rankin are presenting a  Caribbean Cruise. The cruise  takes you through the Panama  Canal, down the coast of Mexico touching several ports and  ends up in San Diego. Sounds  like a great way to spend a  foggy autumn evening. Admission is by donation and  refreshments will be served.  WEST SECHELT SCHOOL  West Sechelt Elementary  School is holding an 'Introducing the Teachers' night on  Thursday, October 13 at 7 pm.  The leachers will speak aboul  their individual plans for the  coming months.  While the parents are going  from room to room and talking  with the teachers, students from  the high school will be in the  halls taking orders for T-shirts  and sweat shirts which will have  the school logo on them. These  T-shirts and sweat shirts are on  sale twice a year.  BRIDGE DATE  There will be bridge every  Diesel oil spilled  in Agameninon Ch.  An undetermined amount of diesel oil was spilled from an  unknown source at the north end of Agamemnon Channel  late Saturday night, causing concern for environmentalists  and fish farmers in the area.  Fish farmers reported that the spill covered the width of the  channel and as much as one-third of the length of it, but most  of the oil was dispersed by tidal action by early Sunday afternoon.  Diesel, being much heavier than bunker oil, is particularly  dangerous to seabirds, because it is quickly absorbed into  their feathers and cannot be wiped off.  Authorities were notified but did not respond to the report  as of Sunday afternoon.  Koch reminds voters  Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt reminded voters that it is  necessary to register in order to vote in the upcoming election.  "The fact that you were on the list two years ago doesn't  necessarily mean you are on now," he said. "You must fill  out the blue cards. You can still vote on voting day, but you  must come in and register."  Come in and see our  NEW  FALL  FASHIONS  sw\es  Espirit  - Louben  . Coincidence  - Moratti  And Many More Fine Clothing Lines  trail bay centre  sechelt  885-5323  Monday afternoon at 1:00 pm  in St. Hilda's Hall starting October 17. We would like to encourage everyone who likes to  play to come out even if you  don't have a partner. Chances  are that there will be someone  else there also without a partner. Contact J. Scales at  885-2806 if you have any questions.  CORRECTION  Last week 1 gave the wrong  number for contacting Margaret Gemmell, the volunteer coordinator for Shorncliffe Auxiliary. The correct number is  885-2677. I'm sorry if this caused too much inconvenience.  WRITERS' FORGE  The Writers' Forge will hold  Iheir monthly meeting on Wednesday, October 12 at 7:30 pm  at their new location in  Rockwood Lodge. Please come  and bring a small piece of your  writing that you would like to  share wilh us. You don't have  lo bring anything, of course, if  you're shy. Just come anyway  and we'll make you feel right at  home. Refreshments will be  served.  Sechelt  rezoning  Many West Sechelt residents  are unhappy with the recent  rezoning that will permit a  trailer park on the property next  to West Sechelt Elementary  School between Mason and  Wakefield Road.  David Wells, of Wakefield  Road, spoke for many of his  neighbors when he said, "What  is the point of you sending a letter asking if we approve? We  put together a petition signed by  over 40 people expressing our  opposition, yet it (the rezoning)  was put through as if there was  no discussion whatsoever."  Wells went on to say that his  property would be devalued by  $8000, because of the trailer  park.  Mayor Koch claims that  Council considered it important  to stay in the middle of the  road, favouring neither low of  high income groups. "You  don'l need to worry," he said,  "ihe new by-law is going to be  very rigid, lt will not be allowed  to degenerate the way it did  before. There is only room for  19 pads. If it was developed for  single family dwellings, there  would be 30 to 36 houses  there."  Alderman Len Herder  pointed out that there was a  drainage problem in the area  and it was essential that the buffer zone of trees remain, rather  than clearing the whole property which would be necessary for  single family dwellings. "This is  not the thin edge of the wedge,"  he said. "This was done because  there was a trailer park there  before. This is the only one that  will be approved in the area. 1  looked at the property carefully  and satisfied myself that it was a  good situation."  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  CHRISTMAS BAKING SUPPLIES  Have Arrived  Check Our Prices First!  "FULL SERVICE DEW Q  Feoturing Freybe's Award Winning Meats   ^^F  DAILY SOUP &  SANDWICH  SPECIALS  Have vou joined  our SANDWICH  CLUB?  PARTY  TRAYS  IMeat.cheese, veg. sandi  - Gift Packages  - Baskets made to  order  PIZZA  We make it,  you bake it  10" Deluxe  SC99  %9        and up  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regulat Prices  Ciub ��� Group Discounts  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30 Fri. til 6:00  Now Selling  FUDGE  m  The Babykins  Diapering System  =A Fit To Be Tried  The One Diaper  That Fits Comfortably  For Two Years  100% COTTON GOODNKS  Why should you consider Babykins as an alternative  ==^== diapering choice? ==^^^^^^=  Don't forget our  Sugarfree Chocolates  New Novelty Candies  in stock  at  i H3on Lcioni.  \ Cowrie St.. Sechelt   885-2687  ��� No environmental pollution  ��� Hypo-allergenic when laundered properly  ��� Babykins cloth diapers ideal for babies with sensitive skin  ��� Less expensive than disposables  ��� Form-fitted 100% Cotton Flannelette  Adjust with the babies' growth  ��� Patented velcro fastening system fastens at the back  ��� All Babykins products are soft and natural, safe for  babies and the environment.  ^____���-CvV      Reg. price ^l��� per doien  Zippens=  per dozen  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255 Coast News, October 10,1988  Marshall Rae instructs these  of Music.  students who will form the First Year Band at the Pender Harbour School  ���Vern Elliott photo  Sechelt Seniors  Executive elections  hy Larry Grafton  It's that time of the year  again when election of officers  Iqr 1989 will soon be taking  pnee, II you wish to serve as  nominating committee chairman for the branch, please call  Vlike Timms at 885-9249. Last  year for probably Ihe first time  ul had a secret ballot which was  a [change from the hum-drum  altlaimation situation thai can  o{Cur in organizations such a  Mjjns. The secrel ballot livened  ttie election up. Maybe the  nominating committee chairman will be able to secure  enough willing participants  atjain ihis year to repeat this in-  u-(vst. The slate of officers will  bej-as follows for 1 year terms:  President, 1st Vice President,  2iiti Vice President, Secretary,  Treasurer, and live directors.  ���Think positive when you are  asled io stand for office. It  re��\lly doesn't take too much of  yctyr time and the inner workings of the branch will be found  ver'v interesting, particularly in  1989. Say yes!  1XKCUTIVK MEETING  Your executive eommitlee  and some eommitlee chairmen  mot in our hall on October 4  wiih President Mike Timms in  tha chair. Correspndence con  tained a letter issuing our  membership an invitation to attend the opening of the new 24  unit section of Greenecourt.  The opening ceremony will be  on October 22 between 2 pm  and 4 pm. Should you wish to  aliend you are requested to  phone Ken McMillan before  October 18 at 885-5962 to  signify your intention.  With regrets our branch accepts the resignation of Rita  Stansfield as second vice-  president, for personal reasons.  Rita also served Iwo years as  our Secretary.  COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN  NEEDED  At the present lime May Widman wishes lo to be relieved of  her duties as chairman of the  travel committee. Also Ted  Farewell has requested that a  new rentalsman be found to  take his place. The question was  also raised at the executive  meeting regarding an entertainment committee chairman for  the fall-winter period. Hopefully some of our newer members  will wish lo become closer  asociated with Ihe branch and  this will be their opportunity.  Phone Mike Timms at 885-9249  for fu.ther details.  PLANT SALE  Whereas our fall plant sale  never is the resounding success  of its spring counterpart, it was  slill a worthwhile effort which  raised over $200 for the new  building fund. Our thanks is  tendered to those who so kindly  donated plants for the sale and  of course to the customers who  supported our sale.  Chamber's  fall plans  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce is planning a  number of social events this October and November, mark  your calendar and plan on attending.  A car-rally is set to go on October 16, 2 pm at Greencourt,  $5.00 per person. This event is  for members only. A dinner will  be held to congratulate our  Good Citizen of the Year on  Saturday, October 22 at 6:30  pm cocktails, 7:30 dinner.  Come and honour good citizen  Morgan Thompson and dance  to the music of Ken Dalgleish  and Signi. Cost is $17 per person, and this event is open to  the public.  What's a Mystery Murder  Dinner? Come out and try your  skills at being a detective! This  event will be held November 5,  7 pm al the Rockwood Lodge,  buffet dinner included. Cost  $20 per person. Get a team  logelher and join the fun.  The next General Meeting of  the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce will be Tuesday, October  25, 12:00 noon at the Parthenon  Restaurant. Price per meal will  be $8. Guest speakers will be  Mr. Mike Alexander and Mr.  Herschel Boydston from the  Mainland Logging Division of  Canfor.  Anyone wishing to buy  tickets or receive further information about any of the above  listed events are asked to contact Gill at the Chamber office  or call 885-3100.  Boat Glass  Auto Ik Truck  Windshields  Most complete glass shop,  on the Sunshine Coast  OPIN Mon-Frl 8-4:30  Sat 8:30-12:30  LiitMi aLOjee  m  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  m  Save the children  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P<B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY BM-1311  kl We also buy used building materials  When Joyce Chikara talks  about how things are in Zimbabwe, you listen. She is direct  and matter-of-fact. The need  for help for rural development  in Southern Africa is still great  although it is no longer headline  news. Chikara, executive director of Zimbabwe Freedom  From Hunger Campaign is in  B.C. on a speaking tour from  October 19 to 28 as part of  B.C.'s observance of World  Food Day.  World Food Day '88 theme is  'To secure food is to secure our  future'. Speakers such as  Chikara will heighten awareness  of world food shortages. Other  World Food Day activities include an international teleconference on 'Knowledge Network' and YMCA sponsored  high school conference.  Chikara supervises projects in  Zimbabwe supported by Save  ihe Children Fund of B.C. and  CIDA. One is a dried fish  cooperative which encourages  local fishermen to dry their  catch and to sell it in the local  markets. Previously, with the  fresh product, they were forced  to sell to large processors and  had very little food for  themselves. Actual project purchases include brick making  materials, scales and a boat  engine.  A second encourages families, especially women to grow  their own vegetables. Soybeans,  an inexpensive protein source,  will make the families more self-  sufficient and less dependent on  imported food. Project purchases include seeds and  ferilizer.  Joyce Chikara will speak at  St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt on  October 25 at 7:30 pm.  OICCT,RE STORES  YOUR 'UNDER CAR CARE' SERVICE CENTRE  Last Big Week!  ANNUAL MULTI-BRAND TIRE  Sale ends October 15th, 1988   Come in and check out our   IN-STORE  WINTER TIRE SPECIALS  Limited Quantities  5640 Dolphin Street  Sechelt, British Columbia  885-3155  INFORMATION  Seniors'  Activity  Centre  - A Centre provided by Branch 69        '  for community use on a rental basis  and governed by our branch.  - Main Hall will seat 315 persons  - Full regulation stage for performances  - Kitchen on both floors  - Work and play rooms, office and  lounge on lower floor  - Elevator service  - Building site (100x405') and construction  plans are paid for  - Plenty of off-street parking  - Provincial backing, $300,000.00  - Federal backing - Nil to Date  - Wheel chair accessible  - More than one activity at a time  - Drop-in centre open daily  /j0t TRADE OFF SALE  All New & Used Vacuums  & Appliances  For further information phone  885-9249      885-7173 Coast News, October 10,1988  11.  Pender Patter  Problem of unwanted animals  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  About a month ago some  charming individual left six cute  kittens at the IGA parking lot,  and to date I know where three  of them are.  May Thomas brought one  home, the only one that was left  hanging around the mall. She's  looking for a home for it,  because she can't give it a permanent one, and she's willing to  help with the cost of neutering  it, because that's the whole problem; unwanted kittens.  Another showed up on Frank  White's doorstep and he's  Someone mistook this kitten for garbage (see Pender Patter this  page). ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Police news this week  SECHELT RCMP  On October 1, a Whitaker  Road resident reported a Break,  Enter, Theft and Mischief. A  juvenile suspect was responsible, property was recovered and  restitution has been made to the  victim, ; '���' ,  On October 3 South Coast  Ford reports that a set of tires  were stolen off a boat trailer  FIRE WORKS DISPLAY  October 31 - 7:30pm  Cooper's Green. Halfmoon Bay  by Ihe Halfmoon Bay V.F. Dept.  .' PRIZES For Beal Costume  - CATEGORIES -  '��� 1-5, 6-10, 11-15 years, Adults  HOT CHOCOLATE & HOT DOGS  *T For The Kids  HAMUURGKH. POPCORN & POP  For Sale I nun 6:00pm  parked at Wharf Street. Value  of tires was $500. Police are still  investigating.  On October 4 a complaint of  the theft of an in-dash stereo  from a vehicle parked n a parking lot on Wharf Street was  received my Police. Value of the  stereo approximately is $200.  The matter is still under investigation.  On October 4 Aquarius  Seafarms reports wilful damage  to a fish pump. The suspect has  been apprehended and the  police investigation is continuing.  On October 5 a complaint  was received of a Break, Enter,  Theft and Mischief on Cameo  Road. Coins valued at $40 were  taken as well as some gas which  had been siphoned from a vehicle. A juvenile has been arrested  and the police are still investigating.  it a home, rather than see it  hungry and stray.  A third I found at the Pender  Harbour dump and, no I don't  really want another cat, but I  couldn't leave it there, knowing  that dump cats live relatively  painful and short lives, due to a  diet of putrid garbage, a filthy  environment, intestinal and  other parasites, predators, and  lack of medical care.  Two weeks ago Bill Clayton  found a box of two-week-old  kittens at the dump, and people  tell me that it happens all the  time. . . cats, kittens, dogs and  puppies are dumped like trash  when their owners don't want  them any longer.  Granted, there is no animal  shelter on the coast, and  sometimes it is simply not possible to keep an animal any  longer, for whatever reasons,  and it also happens that no one  will offer a home to that unwanted animal.  However, this is not the  animal's fault and the situation  does not justify condemning the  animal to a life of hunger, fear,  disease, pain and general suffering.  Abandoned animals are very  rarely rescued by loving people  who will provide caring homes  or them, and even cats cannot  survive happily and healthily in  the wild or at the dump.  I suspect that people who  abandon an animal convince  themselves that they are giving it  a "chance". This is not the  case, as any veterinarian, SPCA  worker, or anyone else with a  moderately-functioning brain  can tell you.  The RCMP can tell you that  abandoning an animal is illegal,  under the Criminal Code of  Canada (sectio*-402, subsection  1, paragraph C), and that, if  convicted, you can be charged a  $500 fine, a jail term, or both.  Perhaps it's dawning on you  Help  the blind  Rural residents are among  blind and sight-impaired people  on the mailing list of the John  Milton Society for the Blind.  'JMS' cassette tapes travel the  rural routes and a letter lo the  society recently read "I played  (the tape) over the phone to two  friends. The tape was then loaned to a friend who has the same  eye trouble as I have."  Cassette tapes, large-print  and braille magazines, music,  and access to a special library  are just some of the resources of  'JMS'. All materials are free-  on-request. The national office  of the John Milton Society is at  202-40 St. Clair Avenue East,  Toronto, Ontario, M4T 1M9.  To find out about  an educational or  training course, you  could spend hours  with these  Or just minutes  with this.  Over 175,000 courses, workshops  and seminars right at your fingertips.  Now you can find all the information  you need to select an educational or  training opportunity simply by using  the Discovery Training Networks computerized catalogue.To tap into this  information source, visit your local  TAP (Terminal Access Point).  TAPs may be found in your  community at participating  colleges, government offices,  libraries and many other locations in  the Greater Vancouver, Vancouver  Island,Thompson-Nicola, Howe Sound  and Sunshine Coast regions. Province-  wide TAPs are coming soon.  Specify the subject area you're  interested in and our computer will  search out what's available.  It's as simple as that.  To find theTAP nearest  you, call us toll-free at  1-800-663-D83.  OreNL��ARNINO  AGENCY  DiscoveryTraining Network  100 - 475 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, British Columbia V6B 4M9  now. Owning an animal is a  responsibility, and if you don't  take the responsibility of getting  that animal neutered, its offspring are all your responsibility  too.  If you have an animal you  don't want and can't find a  home lor, kill it. But please, kill  it quickly and kindly. Don't  abandon it to die a slow and  painful death.  LEGION NEWS  The Ladies Auxiliary of  Branch 112 of the Royal Canadian Legion will hold their fall  smorgasboard on October 22,  with the social hour at 6:30 and  dinner at 7:30, followed by dancing to the music of Joe Adams.  The evening will include,  besides a wonderful dinner,  spot dances, and a door prize.  Tickets are available at the  Legion Bar for $12.50 each.  The regular general meeting  of Branch 112 will be held on  October 17 at 8:00 pm.  ROOST NEWS  Denny's at the Roost is closed, but will re-open tomorrow,  afler extensive kitchen renovations, and with an officially  registered name, as the Sea  Ranch.  Bob and 1 treated ourselves to  dinner out last week, so I can  report firsthand on Pender Harbour's newest, and maybe  oldest, restaurant.  1 ordered roast beef 'medium  rare' and it was, perfectly and  precisely, medium rare; the  horseradish was unadulterated  and breathtaking; the portions  were generous; the service was  friendly, fast, and correct; the  atmosphere was low key; the  price was reasonable; in short,  the meal was excellent.  Oh, one more thing. . . look  for the deep-fried mushroom. I  heard that's Denny's signature,  and 1 also heard that you'll  never be served parsnips at the  Sea Ranch.  PtNDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, _%__.0_   net..,..*  Madeira Park 003-ZOlO  THEi .  NEWI  DEMOCRATS HAVE OPENED  RAY SKELLY'S  Campaign  Office  at  GIBSONS  Hwy. tot Medical Mali.  886-4946  SECHELT  5525 Wharf Street  885-789> ���   Authorized bv Theresa Mangnall Official Agent for Ray Skelly  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Bluebaek  Boats  Sturdy 16' aluminum boat  completed  Ideal for fish farmers  or the fishing sportsman.  ��� We also make fuel tanks and do  both steel and aluminum repair.  ��� FISH FARMERS  Don't forget about our L  various selection of dip nets.      S  SHOP RATE: $35 an hour  WE HAVE THE QUALITY  YOU'VE BEEN LOOKING FOR 12.  Coast News, October 10,1988  ,B]  I  DeVRIES Great Store  RENOVATION  So Much Carpet Turnover...  So Little Space  You Help Us...WEIL HELP YOU With  CLEAROUT  RONUS PRICES  r  t  iuiiington 63  An Important Part of the DeVRIES Team  ��� the world's largest textile manufacturers whose state-of-the-  art technology leads the earpet industry.  At regular prices Burlington Carpets offer excellent value.  At DeVRIES special prices, values are exceptional.  Come in soon & see for yourself.  Burlington E9  City Lights  priced To ��<��*  $1 A 50  sq. yd.  Plush Saxony  Supremacy Nylon  your  c<S  'bonus  14!  Multi-coloured, Scotchguarded  CUT & LOOP  100% BCF nylon in fall tones  Reg. $18.95 sq. yd.  ���saws  12  sq. yd.  Millcroft  c  is  y<  XBpUT     J  4 exciting Stainstopper colours  Never before a price this low  M.S.R. price $31.95 sq. yd.  TK>nus i  95  sq. yd.  Stainstopper  ROLL ENDS  Pin dot, Frieze, Cut & Loop, Saxony  M.S.R. $27.95 sq. yd.  DeVRIES Reg. low price $19.95 sq. yd.  New low price breakthrough  on sizes up to 40 sq. yds.  FULL BURLINGTON GUARANTEE:  (5 year no stain   7 year wear)  VogbftlS P",CE |)8q.y,  rie'e'  StaPe'  env  Cedar Springs  Extra soft luxurious tracery cl_r\Q  Scotchguarded lustre set yarn tf ���* Cv pRjC��  Subtle tone on tone, 4 colours available ' 2J.MUS "  Rec, $35.95 so. vd. Bu  19  95  sq. yd.  WATERBURYII  Medium weight continuous filament saxony  10 year guarantee  Scotchguarded  Driftwood, Taupe, Grey, Light Grey  Reg. $22.95 sq. yd.  YOBUONUSPR'CE        | ��sq.yd  Rubber Back  CARPETS  Save on underlay  100% nylon in various colours & styles  Reg. $12.95 sq. yd.  i*8BS�� s5  95  sq. yd.  Kabal Heavy Berber in  100% BCF NYLON  Scotchguard & 3M static control  5 year wear guarantee  Soil resistant & easy to clean  1 colour only: Camel Reg. $22.95 sq. yd.  t^StifSS  14  95  sq. yd.  Great Bargains In  ROLL ENm  ���*-  Lo<*.tth.8lz.Sivil|��W��,        iW&ftP .��,,'..,.��.  m:;'-:' it,~T~CsVi��J iU\ littffiSip        ft��i��iti������(i-'tti-i ��� '���*. -  ���  tt+Qrty%222M\QPommVe_*H.Q_\MnqtpK*  Mhe.9'  12'xssr.  12x26'5"    VoU'SfrP*10  12x223        e()N"S  i2'xi.7w   p  t2,xl4'6"  12*x10'H"  On/y ���   sq.yflV  (flirt's only ae��  a tquai* foot)  %JL<?f,Qf OARPCT^pB A UTTLEMQNEY  /n Stock  PARQUET  HARDWOOD  W W sq. fl.  While It lasts  Beautiful, Easy Care  VINYL FLOORS  Oyer 30 rolls lo choose from  SC95  PRICES START AT ONLY  5  sq. yd.  [��� Matching  Valance  when you buy Vertical Blinds  INSISTON  S Louver'  H Drape  Great Value in  LARGE ROLL ENDS  Hard wearing low pile carpet  Ideal for rec rooms  ��%f s  s4  ONLY*  95  sq. yd.  *^��fy?  Too!  REMNANTS  25  0  sq. ft.  DRAPERY  SALE  20% OFF  Custom Fabrics  Oidtr no*, woW ytw ��nd nu*  Roper TRAVERSE RODS  All Hardware Included  Adjusts 48" ��� 86", Reg. $23.95  NOW ONLY  $1695  OFF  BEDSPREADS  WALLPAPER  30 new patterns to choose from  30% OFF  In-stock  START AT  prices $H  ,RT AT      ���  99  single roll  Mon-Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Cibsons 886-7112 The Sunshine  Second Section  Coast News, October 10,1988  Langdon vs. Burnside  Judge finds trial  "tempest in a teapot''  by Penny Fuller  The Honourable Mr. Justice  Meredith called it "a tempest in  a teapot" and a"iravesiy".  Gordon Wilson paused in the  middle of testimony to comment, "You're Worship, it is  mind-boggling that the articles  in the Coast News have found  their way into your court."  During the five days of  testimony, last week, his Worship listened to testimony by  residents of the Sunshine Coasl  regarding the case of Langdon  vs Glassford Press and John  Burnside.  The complaint was laid in  response to editorial comments  and articles in Coast News on  August 25, 1986; September 8,  1986; and September 15, 1986,  in   which   Burnside  criticized  Commercial fisherman unload a fresh catch for sale at the Pender Harbour Fish Store processing plant  lasl Thursday. _Myrtle Winchester photo  Angered by President's remarks  Four resign from Gibsons Chamber  Four members of Gibsons  and Dislricl Chamber of Commerce have resigned from the  organization over remarks attributed to Chairman D'arcy  Burk in a prominent news article published last week in  another newspaper.  The four, lawyer Russell  Crum and business people Cindy Buis, Blanc Hagedorn, and  Aft Giesbrecht were incensed by  the news report which quoted '  Burk as saying that there was no  organization behind the theatre  project than President Rai Purdy and that "if there is an astute  businessman associated with the  project I'd like to talk to him."  The letter of resignation ap  pears on Page Three of this  newspaper.  The incident arose after a  regular meeting of the board of  directors of the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce  held in Sunnycrest Mall at 7:45  am on October 4th.  The minutes of the meeting  arose during discussion of a motion made by Alasdair Irvine  and Na^Jijje Lpyydjjri ..tji^'tjiie  inamber'take a' position to support the ' Gibsons Landing  Theatre.'  No decision was made on the  motion and the matter tabled  until the next meeting of directors.  Present at the meeting, for  the first time, was reporter Jim  McDowell, an established critic  of the project and much else.  Burk told the Coast News  that he was 'not sure' how  McDowell knew that there was  a discussion on the theatre project to take place  According to the Chamber  President the chamber had been  trying to get financial figures  ' frorh the theatre_project for two  years.  lAccotdftig to the Chamber  President Rai Purdy he had attended a directors' meeting  three weeks ago but did not  have the requisite figures with  him.  "Two   days   after   that  meeting." said Purdy, "I phoned a John Clarke, Bank of  Montreal Manager in Gibsons,  who was the gentleman who  had phoned me and told him  that I had the figures ready and  asked him to let me know when  the next meeting was to be. He  didn't phone me back." Purdy will be attending the next  meeting of Chamber directors  on Tuesday, October 11, at 7:45  am with the requested financial  report.  Langdon's behaviour when she  was sitting as alderman on  Sechelt council.  In her statement of Claim  Langdon staled that "... the  words published by the defendants and each of them, were  published falsely and maliciously, as part of a personal vendetta of the defendants against the  plaintiff designed to publicly  embarass, humiliate and  degrade her."  Langdon's lawyer, Michael  Welsh, told the judge that they  had been seeking $15,000 in  damages, but since a last minute  change of plea to 'justification'  by ihe defendants, they would  probably be asking in the  neighborhood of $20,000, as  reponse for the damage done to  Langdon's reputation.  The first two days of the  hearing were taken up by  Langdon's testimony, as she  described her time on Sechelt  Municipal District Council, her  working with Aqua West and its  problems, and her subsequent  employment with Master  Marine, where she was hired by  a former colleague from  AquaWest, Oddvin Vedo.  Langdon maintained  throughout her testimony that  she had never been in a conflict  of interest while she was sitting  on council, (an allegation made  in one of the offending  editorials), and that she had  consistently attempted to do her  best for the taxpayers.  CAPI1ANO COLLEGE BOARD  Norris Martin, Chairman of the Board of Capilano  College, is pleased to announce the members of the  Board for 1988-89. These members will serve as  trustees of the College on behalf of the people of  the College region, and are responsible for governing  the College. Appointed by the Minister of Advanced  Education and Job Training, the Board members have  a wide range of professional and community  experience and expertise.  Norris Martin, Chairman  West Vancouver  ��WwW  Langdon's witnesses included  Gibsons Clerk-Administraior  Lorraine Goddard, Seohelt  Alderman Mike Shanks,.and  Sechelt Clerk-Administrator  Malcolm Shanks. All expressed  the point of view that Ms.  Langdon had not lobbied on  behalf of her employer, Oddvin  Vedo, in his attempts to convince the municipal councils to  opt out of the regional  Economic Development Commission and instead adopt a  private corporation model for  economic development.  Also called for the plaintiff  on the third day was regional  director Jim Gurney. While on  the stand, Gurney made a comment that was to be repeated by  each politician that took the  stand. "I always figured that  this sort of criticism came with  taking public office," he said,  under the cross-examination by  the defence.  Gurney outlined the varjous  isues in the community at; the  time the editorials appeared; the  controversy about who would  participate in the economic  development function, the attempts to get Community  Futures status from the federal  government, which could! be  jeopordized by public fighting  between the government bodies  on the Sunshine Coast; the  AquaWest project and its financial failure.  Please turn to page 17  Corey Coyle  Burnaby  David Craig  North Vancouver  Graham Crockart  West Vancouver  ���an Devlin  Sunshine Coast  Nancy Farley  West Vancouver  Allen Lacroix  West Vancouver  Nancy Treiber  Whistler, Howe Sound  Robin Wilson  North Vancouver  CAPILANO COLLEGE  2055 Purcell Way, North Vancouver e 986-1911  Help IGA raise money to purchase a  new van for the B.C. Lions Society  For Crippled Children.  Shop for our sponsors' weekly featured  products and IGA will donate a portion of  the purchase price to the cost of the new  van. Help give a "Gift To Go"  Enter a free draw  for a chance to win  a one week holiday  for four in  Disneyland!  #  %  British Columbia  Lions Society  for Crippled  Children  ��  IGA's'GIFTTOGO"  SPONSORS  GOT IHE MUNCHIES?  cPiW^POUJocHin!  Nescafe    MinuteMaid    FjozwaJNcimAtED  AK��W       ORANGEJUICE  C&T6LLI  GENERAL  FOODS  See the  'Gift To Go" display at your friendly neighbourhood IGA  for complete details and contest rules.  ��� W. 41st & Dunbar  Vancouver  ��� W Broadway 8, Maple  Vancouver  ��� Kingsgate Mall  Vancouver  ��� 2300 W 41st Avo  Vancouver  ��� 2627 W. 16th Ave.  Vancouver  ��� 2611 E 491h Ave  Vancouver  ��� 3244 Oak St  Vancouver  ��� 6560 Fraser St  Vancouver  ��� 4510 Fraset Si  Vancouver  ��� 4469 Kingsway  Burnaby  ��� 7350 Edmonds  Burnaby  ��� 1601 BurnwoodOr  Burnaby  ��� 3261 Smith Ave  Burnaby  ��� 2381 King George Hwy.  White Rock  ��� 14B65-108thAve  Surrey  ��� 10269-128thSl  Surrey  ��� 1l188-84th Ave  Delta  ��� 1212 56th St.  Tsawwassen  ��� 2410-2001hSt R.R No. 2  Langley  ��� 9224 Glover Rd.  Fori Langley  ��� 4857 Elliott SI  Ladner  ��� 5725VedderRd.  Vedder Crossing  ��� Winnipeg St at 2nd Ave  Squamish  ��� Madeira Park  Pender Harbour  ��� 3033 Immel Road  Malsqui. Abbotsford  ��� 221 loco Rd.  Port Moody  ��� 2907-4th Ave.  Porl Alberni Coast News, October 10,1988  LEISURE  Rhythms of Life  Prepare for peaks and valleys  by Penny Fuller  j Cindy Rudolf's painting 'Beachcomber' has been on display at the  j Hunter Gallery in Gibsons. ���Vern Elliott photo  Every life has peaks and  valleys, and often when you hit  rough terrain, or are just  thoroughly confused, it's best to  go with the flow until you get a  clear idea of what needs to be  done. But that's not true when  it appears to be easiest.  Jupiter and Venus are both  planets that tend to denote easy  times and good things.  Jupiter, however, can mean  much more. If you were born  between May 17-28, in any year,  you've been experiencing the effects of Jupiter moving over the  location of the Sun at your time  of birth since mid-July. Most of  you will probably have a couple  of really great weeks somewhere  in the first three months. Now  things arc changing, but again  they're good, just differenl.  Late in September, Jupiter  started lo go retrograde (appeared to be moving backward)  and until il starts to move forward again on January 20,  1989, you'll be experiencing a  more internal type of good  times.  Basically Jupiter is considered good luck. It indicates  times of optimism and  generosity, but it also indicates  expansion.   As   it   moves  On Cable Eleven  backwards over your Sun position, you're going to find that  your mind is able to learn and  grow more quickly than usual.  You will probably begin delving  into new kinds of learning that  will enhance your personal  growth and evolution.  It is also forming an important angle to the Sun position of  those people born between  November 19 and 29. A lot of  what it seems to mean has to do  with a really positive magnification of the personality traits as  described by your Sun Sign. If  you're a Scorpio, you'll probably experience an accleration  in the understanding of the depths of yourself. If a Sagittatian,  your mind will be heading off  inlo new, fascinating territories.  One other group is being  strongly affected; those born  February 16-25 and August  19-30.  It's very easy during these  times to just relax and enjoy the  good feelings, but what a waste!  So much can be accomplished  during a Jupiter transit that it's  a pity to waste all that potential.  Instead of just flowing, this  might be a great time to push  yourself. Give yourself the opportunity to grow and experience in a really positive way.  <SSN/&  Take workshops or courses.  Travel, try new things. Meet  new people. If insights and  understanding are going to  come easily use this time to your  advantage.  It will help to prepare you to  make the most of the more external forms of good luck that  wll come your way between  January 20 and April 18 next  year.    �� GIBSONS LEGION  Branch *109  FRI., OCT. 14 & SAT., OCT. 15  Enjoy two big nights with the unique stylings of Mr. Versatile  BACK BY POPULAR REQUEST! U j  fofa'KslLon McmbCTS & Gucs,s W*����� J4  =IMPORTANT GENERAL MEETING=   Tues., Oct. 18 at 8 pm   PASTIMES  \0  t^oO    fisHer  *U\  PRICE  isco  ro.        ^  'Oo, HtROS  VA^  tfp  MICRO i  ^CHlMfs  A TOY STORE���  Next lo Trail Bay Sports, Sechelt  Tuesday, October 11  7:00 pm  _jm        School Board  y, speaks out  ��� -Maureen Clayton hosts the  Jfirst of two parts in the first  show from the school board this  ;season. Join Maureen for a  ;chance to meet the new  'Superintendent of Schools Clif-  ;Io.'rd Smith, Assistant  Superintendent Brian Butcher  3nd Director of Education-  Jpecial Services Colleen Elson.  Wn pari 2 of this months'  ghew, Maureen Clayton and  Jgjjfford Smith talk to students  irom Chatelech and  "Efphinstone Secondary shools.  >3"ne students will discuss how  ijie school system helps them in  Jetting personal goals and then  Hjclps them in reaching them.  8:00 pm  L* *       The Two Notes  ;-5>teve White and Jack Inglis  Jn;e back for a new season of  jriusical specials. The theme of  f; months' programmes is  lads and Sieve and Jack have  asked Ken Easierbrook to join  them for the show.  9:00 pm  Countryside  Concerts  Alan Crane talks with George  Zukerman about some of the  performances expected during  this years' Countryside Concerts series.  Wednesday, October 12  4:30 pm  E.S.P. T.V.  Student Report 'Live'  Another in the series of programmes from the broadcasting  students at Elphinstone. As part  of the course curriculum,  students are required to produce  programmes of their own for  this student report series. Lisa  Horner is the host of this weeks  show. Grad sponsor Lexa  Chappel and Class of 89 President Julie Reeves to discuss this  years Grad activities, fund raising and the possibility of  another dry grad.  7:00 pm  E.S.P. T.V.  Student Report  Repealed from 4:30 pm.  gardening notes  by Marguerite  ! The colourful tubs, troughs  !and window boxes of summer  jwill be looking exhausted. Pull  jthe plants out and replant for a  jbright show in early spring.  Check the soil and replace if  ���necessary with some compost  Boil. Broken bricks or course  gravel will give good drainage.  Sprinkle a little bonemeal on the  Soil and cram the container as  full as you can with the bulbs.  Daffodils or Narcissus can be  planted first, then some soil and  bonemeal and then Crocuses,  Snowdrops or small Tulips.  Keep leaves raked from the  lawn, not permitting them to  mat down, then they make good  compost.  Plant evergreens and deciduous trees and shrubs by the end  of the month. Garden club  members are reminded to label  plants with name and colour for  sale on Oclober 22.  Thursday, October 13  7:00 pm  Teacher Exhangc  Teachers Bill Forst and Jim  Gray spent the last year with  their families in Great Britian  on  a  teacher exchange programme. Tune in to find out  what   they   experienced   as  Angela Kroning talks to the  adults and Jennifer Girard talks  with the kids in this two part  programme.  8:00 pm  Home Support  Week  We   followed   home   care  worker Jackie Braun on her  rounds to see what home support week is all about. Martha  Scales joins Dianne Evans in the  studio to talk about the home  support programme.  All Candidates  Meeting  Mark October 27 on your  calendar for a live phone-in all  candidates' meeting on Coast  Cable Visions's Community  Channel. We have invited all  the Candidates for seats in the  upcoming Federal election and  they will join you in the studio  via the phone lines.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ��� ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   Do you know how Special You are?  Well, We Do!  At The Body Designer we feel that You are  the only You - You will ever have.  Do your Body a favor ...  Do your Mind a favor ...  Do your Soul a favor ...  Do Yourself a favor.  Come by or call today  to make your appointment  for a complimentary treatment  on our passive exercise unit  (No Contract to Sign)  M  xsdb'jiVesiqmr  Call 885-2818  Toning Centre upstairs a��  SUPERSHAPE  Unisfx Hilt. Shin  & Health Cmltc Coast News, October 10,1988  15.  The Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club started their workouts on October 4. From left to right the  skaters are Mary Burtnick, Katrina Warman, Jenny Haikonen, Heather Webster, and Naomi Hunter.  sjej. - . ���Vern Uliott photo  Book review  Exploring teenage world  by Rose Nicholson  At the age of 40, Myrna  Kostash found herself in danger  of 'turning into a  fuddy-duddy..asking the question typical of adults confronting the arrival of a whole new  generation after them. "What is  the World coming to?" She  decided to explore the world of  the teenage girl of the '80's, and  her recent book No Kidding is  the result.  Kostash interviewed about 50  girls from Vancouver to Halifax  and   her   teenage   subjects  Art rentals  spruce-up  Looking to spruce up your  working environment? Those  dull painted walls getting you  down? Here's a way to get a lift  on those stress filled days.  For only a few dolars a  month you can cast your eyes  out to sea to relax them. Be surrounded fy flowers, idylic  scenes. Take a five minute  break for an abstract . . . it's  easier on the nerves than a cup  of coffee. And best of all, if the  visions of your wall are not  quite right for you, in three  months you can change them.  There are endless possibilities  with Art Rental. One renewal  period is available, or if you're  really taken with a piece you  have the option to buy.  Discover who your favourite  Sunshine Coast artists really  are. It's even tax deductible.  Coming October 24 from  10-4, al the Arts Centre in  Sechelt, Medusa and Trail.  Watch for Art Rental, the latest  venture of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council to keep art living  and growing in our community.  For more information call  Carole at 885-7935 or Sandi at  885-3891.  At the  Arts Centre  "Lifework" is a selection of  drawings from the weekly life  drawing sessions at the Arts  Centre. On display in the Arts  Centre Gallery from October 12  to November 5, these works  consist of full figure, detail and  portrait drawings done in  various media from live models  over the past 2 years. Anyone  with an appreciation of the  variety and nuance provided by  the aspects of the human body,  and an interest in the prospec-  tives and personal vocabulary  that individual artists bring to  bear on Ihis inexhaustable subject, will want to see this show.  Gallery hours are 11-4,  Wednesday-Saturday and 1-4  Sunday.  The artists will be present to  meet and talk with at a reception at the Arts Centre on Oclober 15 at 2 pm.  Art film  On October 12 at 8 pm, the  second feature in the Arts Centre's Fall Film Series, the German and French production,  Coup de Grace, directed by  Volker Schlondorf, will be  shown. A story of unrequited  love and the mergence of  political and sexual awareness,  Coup de Grace is set in the  Baltic states of post WWI.  Admission is $3.50 and $3 for  seniors and students at the  door.  1  For all your  Satellite Needs  CaUMOONHAKBR  ELECTRONICS  889-8108  responded with an astonishing  frankness. "I like lo think that  the girls talked to me as openly  as they did because they knew I  was taking them seriously ..  although 1 was an adull .. I had  no authority over them ..  Besides, I'm sure they could tell  I was enjoying myself enormously in their company."  Kostash found that in some  respects things hadn't changed.  Most girls still agonize over  boys, friendships, clothes and  personal appearance. A few  have idealistic expectations of a  career or a chance to change the  world, and some still struggle  against the crushing odds of  proverty and disastrous home  situations.  The feminist movement has  pushed the boundaries back for  this generation. Though the old  order is still often in place, today's girl sees herself as having  more options than the traditional roles of mother, leacher,  nurse or office secretary.  One disturbing element lhat  surfaces in Kostash's sludy is  the growing role played by  drugs and alcohol in the adolescent world. There is a tremendous peer pressure to experiment with these substances, and  the price being paid is a heavy  one. Good sex education has  not kept pace with the sexual  revolution and teenage pregnancies are becoming common,  with the inevitable complications of interrupted education,  single motherhood and low income.  The interviews in No Kidding  are fleshed out with excerpts  from several sociological  studies, giving the book a very  balanced perspective, ll is not  often that adults get the oppor  tunity for such an intimate view  of the adolescent world, and  parents, teachers or any interested adult can learn much  from Kostash's book.  No Kidding by Myrna Kostash.  McClelland and Stewart. $24.95  workshop  Registrations are now being  taken for two workshops being  sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council in November. The first runs November  4,5,6 (in Sechelt) and is a program in classical music appreciation. Instructor Brian  Tate brings a lively sense of  humour and broad musical  knowledge to this fall weekend  package design to expand your  listening skills.  The cost is $65. Call 885-5412  by October 25 to register.  For the more visually orientated, the Arts Council is collaborating with the Emily Carr  College of Art and Design in  bringing a weekend workshop  in Art in Education to the  Coasl. Ted Kingan is the instructor in two days (November  12 and 13) geared toward art  teachers at both and elementary  and secondary levels but also  appropriate for anyone interested in art and the young.  The cost is $45. Call Therese  Egan at 885-2986 for more information.  DINING  OUT  ��������������������������  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Twwl oi  ikCmil  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Special days deserve special endings and so I found myself  at the Wharf Restaurant in Davis Bay last weekend. It was  early, but already they were busy. Luckily we had reserved a  table by the window with the view of the bay.  Children can sometimes be difficult at a nice restaurant,  but our waitress, Karen, was so friendly with the kids that  they relaxed and enjoyed the atmosphere.  Making up our minds about which delight to indulge in  kept them preoccupied for a while. The youngest finally settled on a variety of appetizers, and I opted for cuisine with a  local flare, Chicken Davis Bay. The older child insisted she  could handle an adult order of Scallops and Prawns 'Bella  Beach'.  While waiting for the first course to arrive, Karen brought  us some fresh, warm bread with whipped butter and a spread  of cottage cheese with caraway. Then the wide selection of  appetizers arrived, Tossed Green Salad, Escargot, Mushroom  Caps and a Shrimp Cocktail.  Everything was fantastic! Bites were traded and murmurs  of appreciation flowed around the table. The trick was to get  a taste of each creation without filling up before the main  course.  Imagine tender Breast of Chicken stuffed with Baby  Shrimp and a rich Dilled Cream Cheese, then lightly breaded  and baked. Truly a feast fit for the gods.  The eldest child had help demolishing her Scallops and  Prawns, whether she wanted it or not, little fingers gripped  the juicy morsels and whipped them off her plate.  It was tempting to look at the dessert menu but nowhere  could I find a teaspoon's worth of room for one, so we  regretfully passed. The meal was completely perfect unto  itself, lt was an evening and a meal that my children and I will  long remember.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual aimosphere. We serve rack ol  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. -10 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the mosl spectacular views in Gibsons. I he Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a lull range ol lunch and dinner entrees. Botti menus change daily,  wilh delicious daily specials. Sunday  features an a la carte Brunch trom II) am  unlil 3 pm, wilh new selections each week.  Marine Drive, Gibsons landing,  886-2334. Open 7 days a week: 11 am - 10  pm (Sundays from 10 am). 100 seats, V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - Wiih a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time aimosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cas! members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasla,  steaks and seafood. Sieaks and seafood  are iheir specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended, Located in Gibsons  landing al 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30am - 10  pm, Iri and Sal 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two location!  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pi/ya, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delighlful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. AH  dinner enlrecs include garlic bread and a  FAMItY 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-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 scat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  Ihree hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 lor adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny lots Tret'. 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 din-  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 scats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in ..  Cedar   Plaza,   Hwy.    101,   Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant - Spec-.  tacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  table. We serve superb North American.  and International Cuisine, and offer sr  line wine selection. Relax and enjoy oiny  many gourmet delights in the comfortable^!  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosV|  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is*  sened 7 days a week. Join us for our fail���  lastic Sunday Brunch from 8 am to 2 pnC-  We also cater io conventions and private^  functions in our glassed-in atrium style,'  Bayside Rikmii Open Mon. - Sal. 7 am -fl  pin _uv.\ 5 - 9 pm; Sun. 8 am ��� 2 pm and 5f  - 9 pm. Reservations recommended, All^  major cards accepted. Hwv. 101, Davij/  Bay. 885-7285.  CAT IN - TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken.!-  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half-  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie Sl.j0  Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. OpciV  II am-9pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am- 10pm,��*  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery;  within 5 miles of store after 4 p.m.  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in op I  lake-out. Two soups daily, numerous^'  sandwich selections, I8-choice salad bar.1, j  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,!?1  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip;i> *  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always^  a Daily Special - plus, of course, ourj*  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish *  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!^  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino*!!  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cown'e St.,'  Sechelt, 885-2616.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS 16.  Coast News, October 10,19.98  SPORTS  The goalies bear the brunt of early season practice. In the above  case it is the Gibsons Kings giving their netminder a brisk workout.  ���Vent Ellloit photo  Pender Golf  Langham leads  by Terry Dougan  In Seniors play on September  27 George Langham had the  low score. David Haddon had  second low gross. Tied for third  were Roy LaFave and Tom  Reid. The low nel winner was  Roy Cumbera. Ernie Holoway  was second and George Grout  was third. KP No. 3 was Eldy  Gandy, No. 6 George Langham  Cathy McQuitty and Dutch  Haddon were the first place  couple in Mixed Twilite October  I. Moni Langham and Bart  Dillabough came in second,  George Grout and Helen Crabb  third. Closest to the pin was  Helen Crabb.  Far weather golfing is slowly  coming to an end, come on oul  and get a game in before the  monsoons start!  Curling Fun-a-thon  Come and join wilh us in out  annual Curling Fun-a-Thon in  support of the B.C. Heart  Foundation. It all happens on  Saturday, October 28, at the  Gibson's Winler Club. Curling  as an exercise helps keep the  beal going.  Would you be interested, in  entering a leam? All-male, all-  female or mixed? If only one of  ���_ iwo arc inlerested, open rinks  are   being   formed.   Welcome  loo, are those who haven't curled before, come and try your  hand.  Entry fee: All The pledges  you can get, a minimum of $12  per person is required. This includes the Fun Spiel, prizes and  supper (guests $7). Be al the  rink al 3:30.  Enlrv forms are available by  calling Fay Hansen at 885-3575.  Please call Faye for pre-  regislralion and information.  Ready for curling?  The ice is in but the curlers  are nol! Hello oul there, is  anybody home? Your league  awaits your return.  All regular curling has resumed al ihe Gibsons Winter Club.  For league information just call  the club or drop in. If you arc  new to Ihe game or would like  to give it a try, come on out and  learn all about "The Roarin'  Game". The new ice is great  and ihe club has a super feel and  look lo il after a summer of  hard work.  Speaking of hard work, the  executive and club members  would like to lhank those who  worked so long all summer on  the improvements at the Gibsons Winter Club. Your efforts  .are noticed and appreciated.  . Great job!  Should any league wish to  submit details, stories, etc. for  this column please leave the  details with John "The Ice  Man" along with the name of  the person and league that submitted it, we'll get it into print  for you.  October 29 finds us hosting  ihe British Columbia Heart  Foundation Curling Fun-a-  Thon. Its a fun deal that is filling up quickly so call Faye  Hansen al 885-3575 now for  more details. New curlers are  welcome.  We haven't forgotten the  Juniors. Your lessons and  games are coming soon, please  walch ihis column. If you are  inlerested in curling call the  Gibsons Winter Club at  886-7512 and leave your name.  Good curling and good luck!  My bet is though lhal 50 per  cent of you will lose your lirsl  game!  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  WELCOME BACK-  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  6 30 a m ���  9:00am  10:00a.m  11 30a.m  3.30p in.  7 30pm  Eatly Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fil  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.  Adapled Aquatics 2:30 p.m  Lessons 3:30 pm,  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Filness      7:30 pm  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 pm  Public Swim 6:00 p.m  Co-ed Filness 7:30 p.m  B 30a m  10:00a m  11:00am  1:00pm  730pm  8:30pm  10:30a.m.  11:30a.m.  3:30pm.  6:00p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  6:00p.m  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Pil  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  6 30am  9.00am  10 00 a m  10 30am  11 30a m  5.00 pm  6:30 p.m  7:30pm  2:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m  8 30 a m  10 00am  10 30a m  11 30a.m  1.00 pm  6:30pm  7 30pm  9:00 p.m.  4:30pm  8:30 pm  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  3:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  1:00p.m  3:30 p.m  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication ot this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  S.C. Golf it Country Club  Scramble  by Bill McKinnon  Ninety members participated  in the final Mixed Scramble of  the season with the fivesome of  Marion Brant, Marg Arbuckle,  Bill Foreman, Bill Sneddon and  Bill McKinnon the winners of  five under.  In second place was the  quintet of Marion Reeves,  Audrey McKenzie, Bernice  Bader, Bob Williams and Paul  Smith.  Third were the quartet plus  one (what's anolher synonym  for fivesome or quintet? of Pat  Scarr, Eleanor Dann, Wall  Faulafer, Howard Webster and  Luke Lapin.  The nine hole Indies group  participated in a 'Turkey  Shoot" with Hazel Earlc the  winner followed in second by  Barb Relton w ith third place going io Nan Macl'arlane who  also recorded the fewest putts.  The eighteen hole ladies  group competed in a Two Day  Eclectic Turkey Shool with Pal  Scarr the winner with a neat 6.1.  Tied for second wiih a nel 64  were Jay Townsend, Phyl Hendy, Vi Gibbons and Barb  Lawrancc. Tied for third with  net 65's were Jean Trousdell.  Connie Grant and Audrey  McKenzie.  Our Greens Committee Chairman, Stuart Lefeaux, reports  thai the club is participaling in  the Provincial Government  Tourism Training Program by  hiring workers for six months to  learn golf course maintenance  and improvement skills and  techniques.  The extremely heavy play on  the course during the pasl playing season be five hundred playing members and Ihe general  public requires extensive  mainlenance lo keep ihe nine  hole course in good playing condition. More lhan 50,000 nine  hole rounds arc played each  year.  Course improvements  presently underway include extension io the workshop for  equipmenl storage, convening  of all domestic water outlets  from Clack Creek supply to  Regional Dislricl waler, fairway  levelling to reduce pot holes,  construction of winter temporary tees and greens and sand  trap improvements. Course  superintendent Tim Kelly has  done an excellent job of maintaining and improving the golf  course  -��L   Beam me up  SCOTT  PBfothilaty  #  SUNSHINE COAST MINOR HOCKEY  NOTICE  Hockey Awareness Seminar  DATE:   Sunday, October 16, 1988  PLACE:   Sunshine Coast Arena (upstairs)  TIME:   1:30 pm  SPEAKERS:   Guest Speakers from B.C. Amateur  Hockey Association will be in attendance  TOPIC:   Focus on Coaching including  - Coaching Philosophy  - Coaching Programs  - Coaches' impact on players  - Rules of the game  This Seminar is open to anybody interested in Hockey  COACHES & PARENTS are especially invited to attend  NO CHARGE  HOST: Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey Association  PAIR OF  BOSCH  HALOGEN  FOG  LAMPS-  n  BOSCH  Buy a set of All-Terrain or Mud-Terrain  T/A's and get a pair of Bosch Halogen  Fog Lamps at no additional charge while  Quantities Last.  With Bosch Fog Lamps lighting the way,  there's nowhere you, with your  BFGoodrich T/A light truck tires, can't go  (Bosch Pilot 150/clear lens. Suggested list  price $115.20. Installation not included.)  BFGOODRICH  T/A's  FREE INSTALLATION WHILE YOU WAIT. wemakeyourtruckperform,  ____________\\\\___\  L^rf     |  si  Hwy. 101  One Mile West  of Gibsons  886-2700  Tire, Brake it Suspension Centre  Your Locally Owned TIRE LAND Store t\  g  :  -  I  Foreshore task force  Water studies in Sechelt Inlet  Coast News. October 10,1988  17.  by Myrtle Winchester  A number of interesting facts  were revealed in a presentation  by Dr. Ian Birtwell of the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans at last week's meeting of  the Foreshore Advisory Task  Force in Sechelt.  Most of the information was  obtained at three Sechelt Inlet  study sites, chosen to illustrate  different tidal flushing conditions, comprising two salmon  farms and a control location  that will probably be a future  fish farm location.  Although it was not a focus  of the Department of Fisheries  study, Dr. Birtwell said that one  of the biggest concerns internationally was the spread of  disease among intermingling  farm and wild fish.  The study did illustrate that  the existence of the net pens used on farms interferes with both  the environment and the migration of wild salmon.  the pens reduce water currents by up to 85 percent, a condition, said Dr. Birtwell, "that  caters to accumulation of  material below the pens," by  restricting the flushing action of  the tide.  Migration is also disrupted by  the net pens, presently located  close to shore and close to the  surface, where the juvenile  salmon migrate.  Contaminant levels, including PCB's, DDT derivatives  and PCP, were found to be  slightly higher in the farm fish,  but Dr. Birtwell pointed out  that these contaminants are present in all fish.  "We can't say that the fish  farm is responsible," he said,  "there are lots of (polluting) activities taking place in the inlet  that could be responsible."  "There's no reason for concern about the product."  Predation, farm fish eating  wild fish that enter net pens, occurs  in  some  sites  but  not  It's hockey time in Canada. Above the players of Gilligan's Pub  Hockey Club circle their beleaguered goalie as they prepare for the  coming season. -Vent Elliott plioto  British Columbia Legislative Assembly  SELECT STANDING COMMITTEE  ON  FINANCE, CROWN CORPORATIONS AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES  FINANCIAL PLANNING INDUSTRY  PUBLIC HEARINGS  Monday, October 17, 1988  Commencing 9:00 a.m.  The Westin Bayshore  1601 West Georgia Street  VANCOUVER  Tuesday, October 18, 1988  Commencing 9:00 a.m.  Capri Hotel  1171 Harvey Avenue  KELOWNA  Tuesday, October 25, 1988  Commencing 9:00 a.m.  Douglas Fir Committee Room  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA  The purpose of these public hearings is for the Committee  to receive submissions respecting the financial planning  and advisory industry in British Columbia.  Those wishing to appear at any of the above locations  should notify the Clerk of Committees as soon as  possible.  Address all correspondence or inquiries to:  Mr. Craig H. James,  Clerk of Committees,  Room 236,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  V8V 1X4  Telephone: 356-2933   Fax:387-2813        ***%}#*���*  MEMBERS:  Mr. Jim Rabbitt, M.L.A. (Chairman)  Hon. B. Smith, (Deputy Chairman)  Hon. M. Couvelier  Hon. J. Jansen  Hon. A. Ree  Hon. E. Veitch  Mr. C. Clark, M.L.A.  Mr. C. DArcy, M.L.A.  Ms. D. Marzari, M.L.A.  others, and there is no apparent  reason for behaviour differences between locations.  Automatic feeders used on  some farms create a much  higher loss of food and  therefore contamination, and  Dr. Birtwell said that hand-  feeding was thus much better  for the industry and the environment.  Although Department and  Fisheries laboratories are working on the development of different diets for farm fish, most  of their efforts are going into  genetic research.  UBC is currently researching  a method of forecasting algae  blooms, and hopes to have it in  use one year from now.  Rumor has it that Norwegian  aquaculturalists are attempting  to develop a method of exercising farm fish by using pro-  pellors, so that their flesh will be  firmer and more like that of  wild fish.  Dr. Birtwell described farm  fish as shorter, stockier and  more spotted than wild stock,  and as having more wear on  iheir tails and fins.  Sunahlna Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Greaves Rd      Pender Harbour. BC    VON 2M0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential  Advice & Estimates   883-2531 _.  OUR'SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatment ot houses under consttuction!    jj  ror control (  If urtion       "  Child health clinics  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on October 4,  II, 18 and 25. In Sechelt they  will be held on October 5, 12,19  and 26. Pender Harbour Clinic  will be on October 6 and 20.  The location of the Sechell  Clinic is Bethel Baptist Church,  corner of Trail and Mermaid  Street, across from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4:30 pm on October  5, 17, 24 and 31 in the Gibsons  Health Unit. In Sechelt, Skin  Testing only on October 26. The  Pender Harbour Travellers  Clinic can be arranged upon request.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour, phone  883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  Wednesdays, October 12 and 26  at the Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit, 494 S. Fletcher Rd., Gib  sons from 4 to 4-30 pm. Inlormalion, counselling and testing  (including A.l.D.S.) will be  given. No appointment necessary.  Prenatal Classes - Early Class  is on October 11 from 7 to 9  pm. The Late Class will be  November 15, 22, and 29 from  7 lo 9 pm. Pender Harbour  Prenatal Classes can be arranged upon request (883-2764).  Single and Pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on October 26. Please phone  St. Mary's Hospital Switchboard to arrange for tour.  (885-2224).  The Parent and Baby Drop-  in gives parents an opportunity  to meet other parents and  discuss common concerns. The  group gathers every Tuesday  from 1:15 to 3:30 pm in the  Gibsons Health Unit, 494 S.  Fletcher, Gibsons.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  STOP SMOKING IN 1 SESSION  LASER THERAPY AS SEEN ON T.V.  0 Laser is the most modern therapy  �� Soft laser is painless, harmless, no negative side  effects  �� Soft laser stimulates points, you lose  desire to smoke  0 Diet and withdrawal points included  �� 85 per cent success rate  $100  1-800-663-6209  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  LASER LINE INC.  Tempest in teapot  Continued from page 13  Barry Wilbee appeared for  the defence to fill in factual gaps  and once more try to explain to  the judge ihe complex interrelationships and functions of  various committees and groups  on the Sunshine Coast and their  place in the economic development of this area.  Sechelt Alderman Joyce  Kolibas took the stand and  described her observations of  Langdon's conduct while on  council, and some of the incidents which caused her concern.  She was followed by former  Community Developmet officer, Irene Lugsdin, who was  asked directly by his Worship if  she perceived "a band of  vituperative malcontents" on  the Sunshine Coast as was'  stated in one editorial. When  she answered in the affirmative,  the judge asked her to name  them which she did.  Upon further questioning by  the judge, Lugsdin talked about  a constant harassment and attacks directed against her by  those named, and how eventually she decided, for the sake  of her physical and emotional  health, to leave the Sunshine  Coast.  Maurice Egan, Chairman of  Ihe Economic Development  Commission appeared briefly lo  confirm testimony by Lugsdin  and others regarding the  economic and political atmosphere at the time the  editorials were written.  Area A director Gordon  Wilson told ihe court whal he  knew of the AquaWest venture  and other background material.  John Burnside, himself, appeared as the final witness for  the defence. During his  testimony, he acknowledged  thai some of ihe comments  referred to in the suit were exaggerations generated by an intense emotional atmosphere at  the time and his very real concern about the potential  mismanagement of public  funds.  "1 was aware, very keenly,  how easy it was for  municipalities to slip inlo grave  financial situations," he said.  He pointed to two phrases used in an editorial column called  "Musings" which he said,  ". . . . were an exaggeration for  which I have offered a retraction and an apology, and for  which 1 do now apologize to  Mrs. Ann Langdon and am  prepared to print a retraction."  Burnside, however, maintained that he stood by the bulk of  his comments as being accurate  and necessary information for  ihe communily to have as being  made in the public interest.  Judge Meredith will make his  decision and give ruling on the  case after receiving written summations by both lawyers.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Nsrrows add 1  plus _ mm tor each It ol rise  and 7 mm for each ll. of lall.  __    ^iDELfjyg,  -4Hr MOBILE  Ssjt-  MARINE SERVICE  ";' 686-4141     6B4-03.33     JjL  '""man  "  ___.   __  sag  24 HOURS  L HARBOUR VIEW MARINE,,. ������,���.��   M6-2233.  $  NIKE adidas REEBOK AVIA CONVERSE    ROCKPORT IMIKE adidas REEBOK AVIA    NIKE  SHOES   SHOES   SHOES  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512 .18.  Coast News, October 10,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES* ��� ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  MARINE SERVICES  *r  fyolw HatotioH  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  Call  the COAS1   NEWS  .it   886 ?62? or 88b 3930  J^eadide C^le,  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  .ectrlc JiJ  Residential - Commercial ��� Industrial  Box 467, Cibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  886-3308  West Coast~DrywaII~"\  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION   I  Board ��� Spray ��� Demountable Partitions. Int. A Ext. Painting!  Tap.   - Steel Studs      - Suspended Drywell       . Insulation I  . T Bar Callings Celling. I  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Cell 1  BRENT ROTTLUFF          or RON HOVDEN  J  \^886-9495  m mn J  fil  REIDODEL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  Quality Guaranteed  i. ferws 885-5436  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Mere Outboard  4 starn drive rebuilding  Located at  _ Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES       SHOP888-7711     RES.885-5840 .  aHi     Cott  DIVER      ^W^  FREE ^  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  S,E"���VES _r_.J_.___,    CB   ,,_,_  IWMMD engines by...   "GO*���*   wsSS_  "*"  i us, iicnsod FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE . ACCESSORIES  s insured      BOAT HAULING ��. FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van Him    DOCKSIDE SERVICE ��. mLt��_*.  684-0933     twHniQ'.abi.ni  jgB 886-2233J  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  ��� EXCAVATING  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C  f  ALWEST  HOME  -/.. ���  ��*-  100% GuarantM  On Workmatuhlp  ft Materia]*  C  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  iltllVlwMM    Dooi   1 nd Window Conversions  Roofing  Box 864.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Call ((  r FREE ESTIMATE  885-4572^  COAST BOBCAT SEBVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  Yard Clean-Up     ��� Post Holes  - Topsoil Gravel/Mulch Spreading  ��� Light Trenching ������������  V885-7051   SECHELT wwww^^y  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing i Stump Disposal   ��� Wheel t. Track Backhoes  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod   * Excavating & Drain Raids  ��� Sand & Gravel Deliveries      , 8 Ton Crane  "ROLANDS   [HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum solfits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  i Vinyl siding  885-3562  Need this space?  Call the COAST  NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885 3930  ROOFING  Specializing In all types of  cree      commercial & residential roofing  ALIWOHK  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves,   guaranteed.  Need this space?  C.ill  the COAST  NEWS  . .it 88o 2_T_> or 88b 3930  COAST NEWS  Photo  Reprints  sgoo  $900  Estimates  i^sim  5x7  8x10  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  CLEANING SERVICES ���  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  |  Box 673. Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3AO  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  s  r=^u��^ifleady-MU Lid.  BUUKCENTflHl OlSPailCH-. .  HCCOUNII - ,  B5-9666    885-5333  3 Batch Planli on th* Sunihin* Cocut  Gibsons * Sschslt ��� Pender Harbour  Pi  1 Raady Mix Concrete  ' C Sand ii Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  *-.0   LTD  smwnc rm sumwm cOAsr  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  O LTD  ''fiflffc  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  'J  Coast Concrete Pumping  ��|p3lfj^��. Foundations  P^rpHifl  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton    885-5537  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ���Pumping ���Foundations ��Patlos  ��� Placing ���Sidewalks ��� Floor  ���Finishing ���Driveways  mi��4 Gibsons 886-7822  f   "?��tU'*    WELL DR|LLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  VlrC!   R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C.  ���"     VOR2T0  Irom Qualicum)  752-9358  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.-  886-7064  * Septic Tank Pumping*  ��Concrete Septic Tank Sales ��  * Crane Truck Rental*  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals*  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  .clearing Steve Jones     886-8269  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.^\  ��� (fit aU ifwi ftitmUtf *xtuU   TYPESETTING, LAU)UT *. DESIGN  BUSINESS CARDS LETTERHEAD, ENVELOPES  KKOOIURfS HYIRS. H(X)KS  I 885-3930  886-7817^  (CASE 580)  HEATING ���  Need this space?  C.ill  tin; COAS1   NfWS  ,it  88B ?6?? ur 88b 3930  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechell  P  BC FERRIES  Schedule  FALL '88  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  IQD  X  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M'      4:30  10:30 am    6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pm  M denotes Maverick Bus  IM1 denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  8:20 6:30 7:35      5:30 M  10:30 8:30 9:25 M   7:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M    11:30     9:30  2:30 1:30 pm  Effective Wednesday, September 7 through  Mondsy, October 10,1988.  There will be no sailings at 1:30 pm from Saltery Bay  and no sailings at 2:30 pm Irom Earls Cove.  OMEOA  Terminal  'Note Ihere will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Salurdays, Sundays & Holidays  �����:0S  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:40  3:48  5:45  Ferry  Terminal  |MINI BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS    Effective Sept. 12  ���S:tO  B10  10:10  13:10  2:05  4:10  0:10  SECHELT TO WEST SECHELT:  LEAVE Sechell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:25 a.m.  * 1:05 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  ARRIVE Mason/Norwest Bay Rd.  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  WEST SECHELT TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Mason/Norwest Bay Rd.:  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  mmmm  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:40 a.m.  * 1:20 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechell:  ��� V  (Trail Bay Mali/Trail Ave.)  8:40 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  * 1:20 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15a.m.  11:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GI8S0NS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:25 a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  GIBSONS TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:25 a.m.  11:15a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  (Lowet 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 addilional zone: 25 cenls  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons lo  Flume Rd.  Zone tl: Flume Rt). to  West Sechelt  The but will slop on request  it any sale spot along Its  routs.  *'Nd Service on Fridays at  These Times*'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays, Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  a member of  Independent Travel  I Professionals  ���  886-9255  Gihim  Insurance, Qutopfctfli   Notary  =  .'   886-2000====  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals in Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons  ���OMC*Ev,n  * Salt Water Licences  * Motel & Campsites * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  SUTHERLAND MARINE  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  fnnfUrKK thSt\t\n/tt  OUTBOARDS     stern drives inboahds  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards  . & stern drives   Situated at VHF7CB9  I COHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-11197  MISC SERVICES  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESION  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ���REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting-Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  fCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  I   731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912 J  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' 7' & 8' GOLDEN^  DVr����.r "EDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH M-n *3����/ft.  15 ��ds. delivered in Sechell 5270 COASTS UMtST HUHSIIX.  MURRAY'S NURSERY '"^JuT  __   Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     885-2974    _j  ��  Tf?  Auto  & Screens  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installations  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Carpets  ��� Saxony Plush, Cut & Loop,  - r^A    ,-,            Berber Wool, Level Loop  r-|!   '~VV ������$''' * R��H'��!t Floorinfl (Lino)  v...,.tl,    "!1'>3',\ ��� Exclusive European  T  - fe ' ' '    ^^/t^ ' Flooring Designs  v'/'V/T rXXOsPn ','.,.\ ��� Custom Installation  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  eflfiE For Appointment Call  . IN HOME SHOPPING  I 886-8868 I  COAST NEWS  ** Photo  Reprints  5x7  8x10  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  $500  $900  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   S  ��� Financial Planning Service    co-"D. (EST. t%5)  ��� Investment Fund AUadair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP'S Rtprei.nl.iiv!  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  808-9411   Shomoom Ktrn'i Pint, Hwr 101  iptn Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm Coast News, October 10,1988  19.  Home Support Week this week  Next   week,   October    16  through 22, the Sunshine Coasl  Home Support Society will join  the Home Support Association  of BC and the Canadian Council of Homemaker Servies in  celebrating   the   third   annual  I Home Support Week.  I     Locally, about 100 workers  ' and volunteers will be honoured  at a banquet, and the, new  facility for Adult Daycare will  be   opened   at   "Kirkland  Centre."  On the Sunshine Coast, the  society provides several services  designed to enable people to live  in their homes and maintain a  desirable and realistic standard  of living.  The Home Support Service  provides workers who are  qualified to help with personal  care, housekeeping and meal  planning and preparation. They  help clients do shopping and errands and provide life skills  training.  In homes where a member of  the family is in need of constant  care, the society can send in a  respite worker who will offer  companionship so  that  the  primary   caregiver   can   have  some time away.  There are occasions when  people become elderly or just ill,  that the preparation of a meal  becomes a chore so onerous that  ihey simply can't be bothered.  In those cases, the Home Support Society can provide the  Meals on Wheels service. . .  Three days a week, dinners are  delivered to homes at a minimal  cost, and the individuals are ensured of having a proper meal.  The "Kirkland Centre" will  At Harmony Hall  by Frankie Christoffersen  The regular monthly meeting  of OAPO 38 was held October  3 at 1:30 pm, with 76 members  present. New members Lorraine  Sampson, Ivy Solnik and Dallas  Arnold were welcomed, along  with visitors Muriel Ball and  June and Marvin Day. More of  the present members are encouraged to come out the first  Monday of each month to take  part in the activities of your  organization.  The Annual General Meeting  will lake place November 7 at  1:30 pm, so ii would be appreciated if as many members as  possible come out to support  the group.  Past president Jim Munro  has tendered his resignation and  president Ernie Hume, on  behalf of the organization, extended many lhanks to Jim for  his contributions over the years  and wishes him well for the  future. He will be replaced by  Gladys Coates for the remainder of the year. Thank you  Gladys.  The Nikki Webber night in  September was tremendously  enjoyed by all who attended and  we extend our lhanks to the  Rugby Club for their help for  this occasion and to all others  who helped out for this event.  The Bingo Committee has  made donations to the Alzheimer Organization and to the fire  department for the 'Jaws of  Life'. Several groups are getting  started with their activities in  October and these are:  Ceramics - every Thursday al  12:30 pm; painting - every Friday at 10:00 am (no particular  skills required); carpet bowling  -every Wednesday at 1:00 pm  (more bowlers needed); Thai  Chi - every Tuesday at 3:30 pm.  Friday night Fun Nile continues at 7:30 pm and all who  attend this are enjoying the  friendship of the evening. There  is also a pool table available and  you can enjoy this activity by  phoning Joe Hunt at 886-9641.  Bingo continues every Thursday at 7:15 pm, so there are activities io suit most people's  capabilities and lastes.  Harmony Hall singers will be  participating in Lyn Vernon's  presentation of 'The Messiah'  being presented ai ihree locations on the Sunshine Coast in  December.  Lose up to 25 lbs.  in six weeks  Save $50!  There's a lot to know  about the Diet Center.  Call today for a free consultation. You will learn  how you could save $50  off a 6 week program.  (AMI i: inMONilS  Center  886-DIET  634 Farnham Hd. Gibsons  We still require a few more  people to help fill the bus for  the trip to Reno November 26  to December 3. A good time is  guaranteed and you can phone  886-3054 to reserve your place  on the bus.  One of our members, Wiljo  Wiren, celebrated his 88th birthday in September. Congratulations to Wiljo and all  other members who had birthdays in September.  The highlight on the agenda  is Pub Nile set for October 29 a!  8:30 pm at Harmony Hall wilh  dancing and entertainment, The  previous Pub Nitc was such a  success that we are looking for a  'Sold Out' hall for this event.  Tickets are $7 each (includes  light refreshments) and can be  obtained by phoning 886-9628,  886-3504 or 886-9058 or at  Truffles, The Candy Store.  Members and guests welcome  for this fun night.  The nexl executive ma-ling  will be held on October 31 al  9:30 am.  Hope all had a Happy  Thanksgiving with family and  friends. See you at Harmony  Hall. Information for future  columns may be phoned to me  at 886-3054.  be ihe new home of the Adult  Daycare Program, which is part  of the Ministry of Health's  Long Term Care program. A  qualified, professional staff  provides nutritious meals, opportunities to socialize, health  maintenance, exercises, games  and outings. For many who  come to this program, this is  their only outing of the week.  About six months ago, the  society added a new service to  their list. The Hospice program  began on the Sunshine Coast in  Oclober, 1987 and in April this  year, the Home Support Society  took it over.  Hospice Volunteers care for  people who are facing a life-  threatening disease, have a terminal illness, or are dying for  reasons other than a life-  threatening disease. Volunteers  visit homes, care facilities, and  the hospital. They provide support of the families, as well as lo  the person who is dying.  The Home Support Society is  a non-profit organization thai  offers all the services mentioned  in ihis article. Many of ihe people who work with this sociely  do so on a volunleer basis. The  sociely accepts donations which  help lo subsidize the programs  and assess the ever-changing  needs of the community.  BARGAIN  26' Airstream Trailer  '',.','i ir  in excellent condition  raf  Every conceivable extra  .. \\j^ Will finance reliable party  W    mike 682-6861., 886-7349  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Helping Rt  Industr  Western Economic Diversification is  listening to your ideas for:  ��� New Products  ��� New Technology  ��� New Export Markets  ��� Import Replacements  ��� Industry-wide  Productivity  Improvements  Economic development and diversification  are vital to British Columbia and its future  well-being. It means more job creation  opportunities as our economic prospects  improve and British Columbia's products and  services become more competitive at home  and abroad.  The Federal Government's Western  Economic Diversification Program is  helping British Columbia's  entrepreneurs with financial solutions as  well as with direction and  assistance in identifying  alternate funding sources. WD  is also playing an active role in  advocating western interests in  the formulation of national  policies and programs.  For further information, please  contact our Vancouver office at  6664256.  Yopc Van Kaauwen is building on the  entrepreneurial spirit in Vancouver for  Delta Injection Locator Ine  Western  Economic  Diversification  Canada  Minister* de la  Diversification de  l'economie de  l'Ouest Canada  Yope Van Kaauwen had  an innovative idea but  needed marketing  material  support.  He needed to develop an  educational and promotional  video and purchase projection  equipment in order to market  a new diabetes 'injector  locator' device.  Yope Van Kaauwen turned to Western  Economic Diversification for direction and  assistance. With WD's help, be is now able to  market his company's innovative product that could  create new job opportunities for British Columbians  and expand market potential.  Bob Ranter is building on the entrepreneurial spirit  in Vancouver for Adventures in Learning Inc.  Bob Reimer knew he could  make a good idea  sound even better.  He wanted to produce locally top-notch educational  and motivational tapes like the 200 or more  titles bis company already sells (two of  which are now on the best-seller list).  All the company needed was its own  facilities. Reimer turned to Western  Economic Diversification.  With WD's help in providing the funding  he's able to build a recording studio for  spoken word cassettes which will mean new  job opportunities for British Columbians and  could secure the company's leadership in  replacing cultural industry imports.  Tony Orlitzky is building on the entrepreneurial spirit  in Delia for ATS, Electro Lube Lid.  Tony Orlitzky has proven that  for once, bigger is better.  He wanted to expand his line of small-scaled automatic  lubricant dispensers, designed for use on industrial  bearings, to include a bigger model, the 'Jumbo-Luber'.  Orlitzky turned to Western Economic Diversification.  With WD's help to cover part of the development costs,  he's able to move ahead to meet increased customer demands,  create new jobs for British Columbians, and look towards  an international export market potential.  1+1  Western Economic  Diversification Canada  Diversification de l'economie  de l'Ouest Canada  Canada  i  ; i  :;  t  \  ���I  J 20.  Coast News, October 10,1988  lv        lv  lv        1  lv  Ik-.        1  lv        1  lv  1  i_  1v     lv     lv  W lv lv ImW ^kmW  lv 1V lv lv lv  lv      lv*      lv      lv     lv-      lvr  lv      lv      lv      lv     lv  l��r ll  For  incomparable service  at comparable prices,  Advertise with  The Sunshine  Iff;  Good advertising doesn't just happen.  It takes careful planning by people who  understand the needs of your business and  know how to "present" your message in print.  The COAST NEWS doesn't just promise* .  it delivers!  ���Personal attention on a regular basis from  competent, creative, friendly sales people.  WE'RE THERE WHEN YOU NEED US.  ���High-powered, tasteful, award-winning ads  which get your message across clearly &. effectively.  WE'RE WINNERS IN OUR FIELD -  WE CAN HELP YOU BE A WINNER IN YOURS.  ���Graphic and production services which present an  image of your business of which you can be proud.  WHEN YOU LOOK GOOD, SO DO WE.  Advertise with the Sunshine COAST NEWS  It doesn't cost - IT PAYS!  lv  1^      1^      lv     lv,  lv      lv      lv    lv  lv     lv  ^     lv  lv  lv  lv     lv     lv  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, October 10,1988  21.  C COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  <*=f  n  i.  i.  4.  S.  c  ?.  a.  9.  10.  II.  II.  tl.  14.  IS.  VJ1  1 froprarty  bMtaaiortaa.  TkmkYoa  WccfdMgs |h  t*t* a. Livestock  Travel  Wanttd  hit  G*r��|* Sales  17. Ijartccl Trade  IS. Ferine  19.  Autos  20.  21.  22.  21. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to leaf  25. ted 1 Ireaklut  26. For lent  27. He* Wanted  21. Work Wanted  29.  CMMCawe  10.  II.  12.  legal  S.C. 1 Mori  8. Property  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy m-zm  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 6853400  IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 686-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Jackie and Stan will be happy to help with your  classified at Marina Pharmacy, our "Friendly People Place" In Madeira Park.  60x250' West Sechell walerttont  lol, 2 cleared building sites wilh  driveway. New sleps and trails  down park-like hillside lo rock  bull-dozed beach. Have seplic  permil, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas  885-7629. #43s  Cleared View Lol  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836       #43s  Unique custom posl & beam  home, loll bdrm.. Dougal Rd.  Gibsons, 885-5483. #43s  4 bdrm . 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay, elec heal, wood slove, 2  car garage, level lol, view ol bay,  $90.000,883-2396. Mis  Walerlronl lol Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061 #44s  3.5 acres, Pender Harbour, paved, power, $16,900, Ross. Century Wesl Really, 883-9423 #44s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly 'k  acre lol. Mason & Notwesl Bay  Rd.. Sechell. $49,500  885-3982 #41s  LOG HOME  Approx. 1700 sq.lt. lir structure.  28x40 wilh 28x16 loll. Ready lo  be moved and assembled on your  lol. lop quality log work, greal  price, absolutely no viewing  withoul appointment. 885-2839  #41s  Wesl Sechell home. 2 bdrms.. 2  bathrooms, living room, dining  room, large bright kitchen, rec  room, near school. Beaulilully  landscaped 885-2399.      #42s  1800 sq. II. split level lower Gibsons, asking $86,500, 3 bdrm.,  I'll balhs. lully lenced yard,  slorage shed, close lo beaches S  park. 886-7163 #41  Gibsons contemporary 3 bdrm.  home, 8 yrs., 2 balhs, oak  cabinets, cedar accents, Kohler  Jacuzzi in leisure family room, in  cenlral location on quiel cul-de-  sac near all amenities. $89,000  804 Pleasant Place lo view call  886-2781. #41  1 bdrm, newer cabin, approx. %  acre, 1 block lo Rbls. Ck. School,  $57,900, 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy lo agents. #42s  House & 10 acres, riding ring,  outbuildings. 80'x40' slocked  trout/pond, year round creek,  some timber, established orchard, berries & garden.  $62,500. B86-8848. #42  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunsnme Coast  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  e Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  685-3211  Van, Toll Free 684-8016  8*1  0tM-  ***��&  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  i*SV  c\��s'  VM-VJ*  >otf  ...�������  J)/I IJtl   (minimum) fur 10 words  25 'or tath ,,a'<j'','ona' w��rd  Pay for 2 weeks, Gel the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "$11)11 SedtcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up to IO words    1       per additional word  Your ad. featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will Ihen be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew il  for   another   four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  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,  Sechell & Gibsons     SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  CrulceLane, Gibsons  886-2622  8s Property  2 ft acres reeded lakeshore  Williams Lake Oistricl. $27,500,  lol al Courtenay. B.C, with waler.  $11,500 Will trade for land al  Gibsons Landing or Secheir1  392-7630, #42  View home. 3 bdrm,. lower Gibsons, close lo shops and marina  by owner, $57,500 886-8293  143s  Wanled lo buy - low bank walerlronl house or cottage  1-738-1294 #41  WATERFRONT  Near new 3 bdrms. plus, by  owner, beautiful view Sechell Inlel. $144,950 Inlo 987-5767  #42  Wanled: House lor renl or lease  wilh option lo buy Gibsons,  Rbls. Ck., Halfmoon flay,  Sechell Please phone 885-7897  #43  Obituaries  ARMSTRONG: Passed away Oclober 7, 1988. Ena Armstrong,  lale ol Sechell, aged 79 years  Survived by Iwo daughlers. Joan  and husband Ken Clarkson ol  Hallmoon Bay. Marilyn and husband Joe Cunningham ol Montreal; five grandchildren; one  great-grandson; Iwo brothers;  one sister; many neices and  nephews. Memorial service  Wednesday. Oclober 12 al 1pm in  Ihe Chapel ol Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons. Reverend Alex  Reid officiating. Cremalion. In  lieu ol llowers, donalions appreciated lo Senior Citizens  Branch 69 Building Fund.     #41  STOREY: Passed away suddenly  on Oclober 6. 1988. George  William Storey, lale ol Madeira  Park, age 67 years Survived by  his loving wile, Rosella; one  daughler, Sylvia and husband  Charles Holmquisl ol Delia; three  grandchildren; one sisler Madge  Shore ol Vancouver. Mr, Slorey  was a WWII RCAF veteran  Memorial service Thursday, Oclober 13 at 3:30pm in SI. Andrew's Anglican Church. Madeira  Park. Reverend June Mallin ol-  licialing. Cremalion arrangements Ihrough Devlin  Funeral Home. #41  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call Ihe Transition House  lor Iree confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018,  #41  Seeking Ihe friendship ol a nice  single girl, 31 yr old, S.W M.  likes scuba, outdoors, beach  walks, cooking, romantic movies,  country music Reply Box 1667,  Sechell. B.C. #42  Gol Ihose mushroom cloud blues?  Depressed by Ihe cruise? Has ihe  dread ol global war been  a-knockin' al your door? Are you  tired, are you listless? Has lear  become your mistress' Well,  help. I say. help, my Iriends is on  Ihe way. 'Bossin's Home Remedy  lor Nuclear War', Roberts Creek  Hall. Sal Ocl 15, 8pm. $8.  students $6. al all bookstores.  Arls Centre. Seaview Maikcl &  Linnadine's Shoes #41  To Randy: I'm wailing.  Michael. #43  SINGLE?  Join us lor dinners, dances,  hikes and other social events.  Cameo Club, inlo 885-5939 or  885-5489. #43  Announcements  At MACLEODS  OPEN:  Mon-Thurs & Sat:  8am - 6pm  Fridays: 8am - 8pm  Announcements  R.J.'s EXERCISE  Filness, mild to intense, morn _  evening classes, single or corporate rates 886-8305.        #41  Relationships - Having Them  Work Joel Brass returns to Ihe  Sunshine Coast lo presenl again  his successlul seminar For people in partnership or single, who  want lo improve their intimate  relationships. Sal. and Sun,  Nov 5-6. lor more inlormalion  call 886-9194 or 885-1980  #42  METAPHYSICAL  LECTURE  with Peter Morris  a smoigjsboid ol etpenences. 3s Peiai  'eldles stdvenltires in Ine world ol spun  m such subjects as Dealing, med'lalion  ii.tst lives, channelling and ghost  butting'  Ann the aid ol his guides' Big Eagle' ano  Ptolessoi Jenkins' Peler oilers an evening ol interesting anecdotes  FRIDAY, OCT. 21st   7:00 pm  Rockwood Lodge Cost: $5  Fot more inlormalion or to reserve a  space please call  885-2522 ot 885-5115  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272. 886-2954  TFN  SHAKLEE  Products in harmony with nature  Distributor    M.    Gaudelle  886-3721. #42  Learn Ihe tremendous possibilities ol your own mind. Explore  lhal mysterious world within you.  The Iree book Mastery ol Life explains how you can master the  everyday problems ol lile and find  happiness Address: Scribe  SEC, Rosiciucian Order,  AMORC, San Jose, California  95191. U.S.A. #43  BIRTHDAYS  Twas a nighl in '28'  When good ole Jock, ihe scene  he made,  Our Besl in '88  For good ole Jock, 60 he made  Love Gayle and Ihe kids  #41  Pets  8. Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cal boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  eveiy day. 886-8568  3 registered Highland cows. 2  complele bee hives 886-9410  #41  Free black Lab X male, 9 months  old 886-7722 all 5pm       TFN  For lease. Tenn Waikei geld,  $60 per mo 883-2367 or  883-2855 #42  Our Christmas  Selection of  iTOYS  Maltese poodle cross pups lor  sale 883-9665 #42  For sale lo good home. 2 Cocker  Spaniels, 1 male. 1 lemale. 6  mos 886-3575 #43  My name is Charlie. I am a  Beagle, 8 yrs young, and I need  a new home I am Iree lor anyone  who really wants me. I love hiking and grandchildren. II you are  interested please phone my lamily al 886-2390. #43  Buck service, reg Saanen buck.  reas. fees, Seabreeze Acres  885-2373, #43  Four  kittens desperately need  good   homes,   please   phone  886-4716 days, 886-2806 eves  #43  Two special house cals need  good loving homes. 2 yrs. old,  spayed all shots, supplies  885-5508. #43  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pralt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  15.3 H.H. T.B. mare. English-  Western,   jumps,   needs   ex-  peiienced rider, some tack included, $850 OBO 883-9383.  #43s  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-8044. 885-9582  TFN  MACLEODS  Shop Early        \  To Avoid Disappointment     j  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 lo you' Al-  Anon can help Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stalionery, and more  Jeannie's Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Coming Soonl  COMPETITION!!  Weddings  &. Engagements  ^8*  Mr & Mis Daniel Oawe are veiy  pleased lo announce the marriage  ol their daughter Man Ann to Mr  Brian Ostiosky. son ol Mr &  Mrs Al Ostrosky Wedding look  place Seplember 14. 1988 in Gib  sons, #41  Solina Iwo keyboard organ,  S500. 886-9513. #41  Organ demonstration by Jack  Richardson. Fri.. Oct. 14 Irom  7-9pm. everyone welcome, new  supply ol guitars jusi arrived  Strings 'n Things. 885-7781.  #41  BELL upright piano, $1600.  886-4535. #41  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  22 Nile or shotgun, reas price  any shape 885-5404. #41  Seasoned maple lirewood  delivered Sechelt area  885-2293 #42  Losl Irom Kern's mall, spayed  lemale cal, while wilh orange &  black markings 886-2407   #41  Mistakenly laken Irom Elphinstone rugby game, Sepl. 28. one  black & while grad jacket Please  return. No guestions isked.  886-4517 #41  Prescription glasses, gold, pink  metal frames in pink case Please  call 886-8785. #41  Gray packsack conlaining school  books and blue jeans. 886-2778  #41  Feund - homemade rug at bus  stop in lower Gibsons. 886-2444  or 886-8068. #41  Large German Shepherd, Gower  PI. Rd. 886-7566. #41  Hockey memorobila 886-8196  #42  0 A.P. wants garden tiller.  885-2304 #41  The Molly Mouse lamily is looking  lor deals  On quality loys & a wagon wilh  wheels  We also need puzzles & books  nol too worn  Musical mslrumenls & one  bicycle horn  Durable dishes & a lew child  size chairs  Please give us a call belore  bringing your wares.  Molly Mouse Day Care  Jane 886-3913  Between 1 & 3 pm  Monday lo Friday  #41  Important ��� would Ihe van lhal  stopped when taxi slopped lo  help badly injured male near Gibsons Police Station, please phone  885-5292 alt. 5pm. #41  Relurn ride between Sechell and  Beach/Marlene. share expenses.  885-7866. #43  Garage Sales  Harbour   Lodge.   #181   giant  garage sale, Madeira Park Community Hall, 9am 3pm. Ocl. 22.  #42  Garage sale Molly Mouse Far-  nham Rd . Gibsons, every item  sold goes lowards our new  adventure playground project,  9am lo 12 Sat . Oct 15 Noearly  birds. #41  Three family gaiage sale, Oct  16, 10-2. 617 Gower PI Rd  #41  Three lamily garage sale. Ocl 15  & 16. 10-2. 288 Pratt Rd. early  birds pay double #41  793 Creekside. Sal. Ocl. 15.  weather permitting. 10-2. no early birds #41  1237 Gower Pt. Rd . 10-2. Sal,  Oct   15   Household Hems and  many display kilchen cabinels  #41  Sal.,   Ocl    15,   10-2,   1543  Cypress Dr . Woodcreek Park,  Gibsons, copper pipes & lutings,  oak & pine cabinels. many  household Hems. #41  lain or shine, moving & yard  sale. Oct 15 & 16. 10-4. Pine  Rd. 886-7160.                  #41  Two lamily garage sale, corner  viable (8th SI.) & Bower Pt. Rd..  Sun , 9-4. lots ol kids stuff.  #41  For Sale  THANK YOU  IT'S OUR 2ND  ANNIVERSARY!!!  s55  2 Rooms & Hall  DON'T DELAY-PHONE TODAY  Belore Christmas increases  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  885-2373  manngai  Speed Queen aulo. washer.  $295. Guaranleed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  T S 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  anylime 885-5669. TFN  Billiard lable, Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complele  $500 886-9115. #40s  Used 25 KW 240 voll elec. lurnace. Chromalox. S300.  885-7637. #41  Full sized insulated truck cap  4x8, ulil. trailer, fully enclosed  (fibreglass). bolh exc. cond  886-4933 #41  Upright Coldspot Ireezer. $200:  Sumil electronic scales. $425:2  cordless phones. $50 Ii $100:  75 Honda ATC. $300: Cannon  adding machine, $75,886-7819  #41  Wood slove. CSA approved,  heals large house. $650 OBO  885-5461 #42s  7'x4'/2' metal box utility trailer,  new wheel bearings. S350 OBO  886-3126. #42  Desperately seeking large quantities dry seasoned  hardwood  lirewood. delivered to North Van  lop   prices   paid    Jordan  926-4571 #43  2 small lealheret chesterfields.  $30 ea.. 2 braided rugs. 5'x8'.  $40. 2'x5'. $20 886-8382  #42  Farm Iresh organic Iruil &  vegetables ��� potatoes, apples,  squash, beels 885-9357 between 12-1 TFN  Leather bound collectors edition  -Haivard classics, Greal Writers  ol Eng Lil . 22 book sel, $120.  leather bound Centennial edition.  The Complele Words ol Charles  Dickens. 28 book sel. $150.  886-3093 #41  Silkscreens: loom: ice skaies,  $15 each. 886-3093. #41  90 lbs. weighl set & bench,  $100: deluxe rowing machine,  $120; 10 sp. bike. $25.  886-3093. #41  \ Danby 10 cu. ft.  FRIDGE  Rag. $4/9  399"  ! Danby 5.3 cu. ft.  I FRIDGE  26901  Woods 15 cu. ft.  FREEZER  Reg.J599  ��49901  \ In stock at  '    MACLEODS STORE  Brass lire irons & screen. $80  lelescope, $150: portable elec  oven $100 886-3093 #41  18 cu. ft. F/F fridge, $180  886-9701 #41  Commodore compulor screen  (new) Furuno thru-hull  transducer: 2 doors, 32"x8t)'.  It oak c/w frames & moulding: 2  bilold doors, II oak, 3'x6'8".  885-5740. #41  Findlay 30" range, harv. gold  wilh malching hood. $175, 2 kilchen chairs. $20 886-9127  #43  Tiies. 3 radials on rims mounted,  155SR13, $25 ea. 886-2775.  Husk,  chainsaw  2100.  $275.  i misc.   parts   162S   44S.  886-3062 #41  BMW bike. Volvo sedan. A-1  cond., view Sal., 15th next to  post office B86-2350. #kl  FIREWOOD  Splil and delivered, alder. $B0  cord. 886-8955. #41  Shower curtains & towels, 30'%  oil. Iwo weeks only, starting 0(1  11. Sunshine Kilchens below  Kern's Plaza 886-9411        #41  Moving, musl sell slove, $220:  dishwasher. $90: turntable. $40.  8-lrack recorder. $20; backsiv-  ing exerciser, $150: Michehr  175/70SR13. $10; hot tray. $10  humidifier. $8 OBO 886-8324,'  #41  Washer & dryer, Hotpoinl. gd  cond., aulo dry. 883-2857     '  #43  Gel ready lor summer1 15'x33  solar healed swimming pool.  S1900. Inlo 987-5767. #42  CHINA  In Stock  40% OFF  Now At  MACLEODS  ._~.._..~-.._.._-..,_r.__^  Display kilchen cabinets'  40-70% oil. al 1237 Gower PI,  Rd.. Sal.. Ocl 15 Irom 10-2.   !  m  Japanese evergreen Azaleas j  double pink, white, purple splen-!  dor & red, 6" pols, only $3.49 |  Sunshine Coasl Nursery, Gib-'  sons, Hwy. 101.886-2796.  #41i  HAV FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver 885-9357   !  TFN;  Color VCR camera wilh portable  VCR, $825 OBO Tarry 886-3595.  886-2268 TFN ]  Serger. 4 thread, 1 yr old, $600  Kalhryn 886-4547 #41s  Fibreglass canopy with boat rack  lor full size pickup, $250. Caber  ski boots worn once, size 9V?  mens. $100 885-5875 oi  885-2390 #41  In addition to  Rl.it Ktmil IDS FEEDS  We are pleased  to bring you  last Chilliwack Co-tip's  PRO  FORM  FEEDS  20  % OFF  All Shrubs ��� Trees  Garden Hardware  Now is the  time to plant  BULBS &  PERENNIALS  ALL THE HELP YOU NEED  Quality Farm 6  Garden Supply Ltd  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  886-7527 22.  Coast News, October 10,1988  SECHELT  Save On  FURNITURE  6t?st Prices ��� Best Quality  [Best Sen ice ��� Free Delivery  885-5756  ka  -Joldspol 15 cu It. f/t while  ������super cond , recond . $439 OBO.  ���Weslinghouse sell-clean h. gold  Stove with Olack oven door, corning lop. $329 OBO. Kenmore  . white port, dishwashet, tecond ,  0$I80 OBO, Viking 15 cu II  ;J/lree while 2 dr fridge, recond .  $365 OBO. G E dryer, while.  ���auto, cycle, recond $180 OBO  Appliances guaranteed Irom 90  [days lo 2 years, pails and labour  ���Corner Cupboard 885-4434 or  ��� Biorn 885-7897 Will buy non-  working or used appliances  885-7897 #41  Lowiance deplh sounder 2460  model $200. lemole controlled  ;poal 28" long. 3 5 racing out  ;board as new. $350. 4  " I2.5"xl6 5 A/T radial lues  Ichrome urns as new $1000 OBO  ;885-5750 #44  ��� Citizen 1 cu. II. $  MICROWAVE t  Hag $499 s44900 :  ��� Kozi i  f WOOD HEATERS    {  r, Reg. $499 S41 900   |  VIDEO CASSETTE   j  S- PLAYER        sqnn���0 j  Reg $429 MV      (  Many More In Slore Specials     \  a. MACLEODS STORE j  "Near new studenl/otfice desk.  ��� ���$125 OflO; ollice desk wilh  Icredenza, $150 OBO; 6 ollice  ; chairs. $20 ea; 4 drawer legal  ���size metal Wing cabinel. $75  !0BO 886-7158. #43  ^Satellite syslem. 11' alum, dish,  ;remote arm; Drake tuner, new  ^descrambler. $2000 OBO: ten 40"  Stresses. S100 ea: 10'x20' portable sales/office bldg duroid  "roof, vinyl siding, elect, heat,  ;S4000 OBO. 886-7158 #43  Wen's 5 sp. bike, good shape,  $55 OBO 886-2689 all 4pm  #42  TRS80 Model 4 computer and  printer, word processing, spread  sheet, etc., $850. 886-9127  #42  Ulil Irailer. $150. Pioneer chain  saw. 20" bar. $150; near new  20" colour TV. $300. 1000 watt  portable elec. heaters. $20;  Xerox 3100 photocopier w/stand.  $700; contractors survey level.  $450; Ireezer. $160; near new  chrome table & 4 chairs, $270  near new collee table S lam,  lable, $75 each 886-2942 all I  pm #4',  Sectional couch, two dressers,  one wilh mirror: 12 sp bike;  queensize waterbed. Eves S  weekends 883-2603. #41  I  J W.W  L"   mam.  \_WM_W_W_WaWaWaWM  Rose coloured apartment size  fridge. $175 OBO or will trade lor  clothes washer in great running  order 885-3670 TFN  Plexiglas  Fibreglas Supplies  ^F0AM =  ��� Camping Pads  Mattresses, elc.  . UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTO.  637 Wyngaeil Rd  Hand-hewn cedar staircase,  height 8ft'x8ft' long, by 36"  wide. $200 886-4535.        #41  Walei distiliei $500 Iridge $65  lood dehydrata, $45 885-4433  #43  8' Vanguard camper, 5lh wheel;  6' rigging box; 2 cyl. Arclic cal  snowmobile otters Phone  885-3429 or 885-3306 #41  Garden Mulch  Very  clean  hemlock  sawdust,  exc  lor weed conlrol. soil Improvement. 886-9033 eves. #43  8000 Ib Warn winch bumper &  battery, $800 OBO 886-7013  #43  IBM Typewriler elements. $20  ea., silver Indian brooche, $60,  LPs. $2 OflO 885-7866.    #43  2500 wall gen. sel new flriggs  molor. $650 OBO: 500 gal lank  trailer on dual axles, $800 OflO,  30' alum walkway/swing-  stage/float ramp, $650 OBO  886-71580r885-3897 #43  Car slereo Mel deck Alpine  booslei & speakers. lOOw per  channel. $600 885-1913.  #42  Moving ��� oil healers. 2'A Ion  chain block, 'urniture. etc. Hwy..  101 'Apple Tree' 886-9894  #42  Ladies fall arid winler coats, size  12and 14. 886-3618 #42  Washer & dryer, $375: 15'/:'  boal wilh Irailer. $1000; '76  Dodge pickup Iruck, S350; 10  cu It. Iridge. $100: 8 piece oak  bedroom suite, $1000 All good  cond 883-2516 #42  Homemade lent nailer, $350,  utility trailer, 4x8'. $225 Bolh  15" wheels 886-3767.       #42  General Electric portable  dishwasher, like new, asking  $200. 885-3828 alt. 6pm.  #42  Motlal stove, autumn gold, exc  cond . $150. 886-3721        #42  Valley Comfort wood healer, aulo  draft. Honda 650, power plant,  both perfect cond 885-7251.  #43  Jennaire counlerlop stainless  sleel slove. $180 OBO; McClary  almond 12 cu II Ireezer. recond.. $225 OBO; Coldspol  fridge, white, 2 dr.. F/F. 15 cu.  It recond.. $385 OflO; GE  Iridge. no frost. 15 cu. II. with  malching stove with grill & meal  lermo auto . and Ian hood, all  pink, very nice, all $550 OBO.  G E Concepl II dryer, white, recond . $180 OBO. G S.W while  dryei. 4 ptogram. recond . $170  OflO, Kenmore h.d. 2 speed  washer, recond, $250 OBO,  Kenmore porl dishwasher, 4  program, white, recond , $220  OBO, Weslinghouse stove, sell-  clean, h. gold, corning lop $350  OBO Appliances guaranleed trom  90 days lo 2 years, parts and  labour Coiner Cupboard  885-4434 or B|orn 885 7897  Will buy non-working ot used appliances 885-7897. #43  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE \  Sales & Service  885-5644  '79 Dodge shorlbox pickup,  mechanically sound. $1500 OBO  885-3454. #42s  1977 Buick, 45.000 miles,  mechanically exc. body rusled,  new lires. battery. $500.  886-2942 alt 6pm. #41  1983 Citation. 6 cyl. 68,000  kms. exc. cond . asking $4500  885-2820. #42  '68 Ford Mustang Fast Back,  needs minoi repairs, $2000.  886-3103 #43s  '85 Honda Prelude, charcoal  gray. ex. cond.. 40,000 kms.,  $12,900.886-8691. #43s  '82 Buick LeSabre, lid. edilion,  V8, aulo., lully loaded. 115,000  kms, $5,500, 886-9127,      #42  74 Volkswagon Supei Beetle.  rebuill engine. 2 snow lires with  rims, $2300 OBO 885-5882. #42  79 Lincoln lown car exc. cond.,  low mileage. $9,500. 883-9443.  #42  '83 Escorl station wagon. $2500  lirm 886-9528 or 886-7276.  #42  74 Oldsmobile Delia. $250 OBO.  883-2123. #42  ROCK BOTTOM DAYS  I* * * * * * 'Continue! ****** *|  ��� ****** ****** * * * *��� alltj * r*  All vehicles at cof 2e yot>r  Liquidation Prices   "l-t ^  TRADES WELCOME  CONSIGNMENTS. TOOI  TRYY0U^w  SECHELT IMPORTS!  QUALITY CARS AT LOWER PRICES  cnwpei CeM<  885-7575      Hwy. 101, Sechelt       815-7575 I  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van Very  good running cond Partly  camperized. lots ol exlras, $1850  or Irade small car 886-9729.  #44s  7-1 dills  2 dr., PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette.  $800 OBO.  885-9425  eves.  #44s  1981 AMC Eagle 4X4  sunrool,  slereo.  qd cond ,  $2000.  886-3472  #44s  76 Dodge Van, new molor & rear  end, air/cruise, camperized.  $3000 OBO 885-5280 or  885-3127 #4 Is  1983  Ford  Ranger 4X4.  exc.  cond , $7995 886-3882 eves.  TFN  1985 Ford Escorl. exc. cond.,  $5500 OBO. 886-3789.       #42s  1982 Volvo S/W, air cond,  slereo, very gd. cond., $9750.  B86-3030 #42s  1978 Pontiac Acadian, 4 dr. 4 sp,  gd. reliable car. $1700.  886-3841.  #42s  '82   Piymoulh   Horizon,   exc.  cond.,   low   kms,   hatchback,  S3500 886-3940             #41s  76 Merc Cornel 4 dr.,  aulo .  P/S. gd. cond.  OBO 886-9979.  6 cyl.,  $900  #41  75 Matador, gd. mech shape,  $650 lirm; 73 Dodge 3/�� Ion Van  w/padded interior. $1200; 78  Ponliac Grand Am. gd. shape,  $3000 OflO; 4'x8' utility Irailer,  $65 886-2653, #41  Ponliac Ventura, 2 dr., while-  walls, exc. cond in/oul, $3500.  885-7033 eves. #41  '80 GMC shorl wheelbase van.  exlras, exc cond,, $4500  885-5564. #42s  74 Dodge Van. exc cond.,  $3900.883-2803 #41  79 Dodge exlended van,  camperized, clean, gd, cond..  nonsmokers. $5500 or worst oiler. 885-3360. #41  74 Mercury Cornel. 6 cyl.. runs  well, very solid, $1500 080.  885-7191. #42s  '84 Ponliac Parisienne S/W.  loaded, exc. cond.. $8500.  883-2572. #44s  79 Gold Volvo 264 GL. $6400  OBO 886-9044. #42  75 Toyola Corolla, 4 dr. sedan,  clean, exc shape. 886-7581.  #43  '77 AMC MJ',lot S/W. PS/PB.  lilt, AM/FM, cassette, dependable winlet car. $650 OflO  886-9701 #41  '86 Volvo 740 GLE wagon, lully  equipped, including leather. 27  M kms. musl sell, serious inquiries 885-5771. #43  Wrecking 77-79 Ford Chev  4X4. crew cab P.T.O., winched  bush bumper. 886-3062.     #41  72 Darl, runs well, everything  works, good trans., new brakes.  $450.886-3062. #41  79 exlended Ford Van,  camperized, P/S. P/B, $3000.  886-9204. #41  '81 Chev Malibu S/W. P/S P/B.  V8 auto., gd. cond., $2800; '87  Plymouth Vola, slant 6 auto..  $1600.886-7511, #41  75 Dodge Dart, as is, running  cond. $600. 886-3721.       #43  1976 Toyola S/W many new  parts, runs exc, some rusl.  $450.886-2046. #43  1974 Mazda RX4, gd. rotary  engine, gd. seals, gd. parts car.  $150. Musl low away. Sel ol boat  seals, cuslom Iii colour blue  slipes on while leather; 2 racing  buckel types wilh rear engine  surround, bench lype, $350.  883-2803. #41  Crummy 10 man crew bus, 79  GMC 4X4. 350 eng. winch, tool  box in back, gd. radials, well  maintained. $13,000; deluxe  Iravel Irailer, 31 It, holiday sell-  contained Arclic package, air  cond., 3 way Iridge. propane  slove & lurnace. awning, hitch  elc, $12,000, 886-7158 or  885-3897. #43  ,ifie  ds  .3,30  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In Ihe more lhan 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 ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  New and used trucks available with steady y/r Local  or nationwide contracts.  Low interest rates, 12.9%  O.A.C. Good selection of  makes and models. Minimum investment, $8,000.  Phone   Transpo   1-800-663-  5166.   Snowmobile Trader and Exchange - List your machine  or parts for sale or trade  with us. All makes. We  have one of the largest  inventories of new and used  parts in Western Canada.  We wreck machines, all  makes - Write or phone  Williams Outdoor Recreation, Box 242, Lac La  Hache, B.C. 396-7639.  1974 GMC 5 ton dump  truck, 671 diesel engine,  alr-shllt transmission air  brakes, tandem duels, air-  conditioned cab, dual fuel  tanks, 14 cubic yard steel  box. This vehicle Is In very  good condilion, has had excellent maintenance and no  abuse.   $15,000   Call  Clam  Bay Farm 629-6313.   Free Inlormalion on how to  save gas mileage, Increase  power and Increase pollution in 80% ol all motor  vehicles. Not good for diesel  engines. Write to: "Fuel  ;Klt", Box 3423-6C, Mission,  -B.C. V2V 4J6.   -Buy/lease any gas, diesel  "ear or truck, new or used.  -Direct from volume factory  -dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call co'lect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-6931. DL8M4,  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Enterprising Business/  Dealership for Yamaha  Motorcycles, Snowmobiles,  Sales/repairs for Husqvarna, Jonsered, Stihl, Echo,  chainsaws, power products,  accessories. Steady clientele. Reliable Sales, Mr.  Page  428-4315,   Creston,  Business Opportunity In rapidly expanding water treat'  ment equipment market.  Canadian manufacturer  seeking new Kinetics Dealers across Canada. Minimum investment with proven returns. Contact R & H  Water Treatment Ltd., 2541  Hwy. 20, General Delivery,  Fonthlll, Ont. LOS 1E0.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Start your own Import/Export mail order business,  even spare time. No money  or experience. Since 1946.  Free brochure: Wede World  Trade, c/o Cdn. Small Business Inst.. Dept. W1, 1140  Bellamy Road N., Scarborough, Ont. M1H 1H4.  Ma Cherie Fashions (Est.  1975). Discover a new rewarding career. Be an independent. Join our team. It's  the fun easy way to earn  extra   money.   Call   Collect  (416)627-2660.   Moving, will sell young  growing bicycle shop with  stock In Kootenays, reasonably priced. Phone collect  aller   5   p.m.   442-3100   or  442-5647.   Newest business sensation,  passive exercise tables lor  sale. Canadian made, CSA  approved. For lull particulars write Box 8324, Saska-  loon, Sask. S7K 6C6. Phone  (306)652-3191.   Building 10,040 square feet  wilh two acres. Compressor,  airlines throughout, three  phase wiring, three exhaust  systems, Iwo paint booths.  Currently entire building occupied, excellent return.  Suitable tor truck shop,  autobody repair, manufacturing, mini-storage etc.,  also all autobody repair  equipment tor sale with  shop for lease. Box 4563,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G  2V6. Call 1-392-2442.  Motel Sale Urgent. Super  Merritt location, reputation,  condition! 11 Asking price reduced lo $425,000. Gross  sales $158,000. low overhead costs. Opportunity of a  lifetime!! Must sell situation. Into. Art Ducommun  596-5161, Lakevlew Realty.  568-9955 messages.  Protect your capital against  Inflation. Revenue property  4/4 plexes. 16/2 bedroom,  apartments on four double  lots. (1.22 acres) Central  Salmon Arm. Fully occupied. Possible expansion.  Will Finance. Phone owner  832-3074.   EDUCATIONAL   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High school  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 loll free  1-600-387-1281, 24 hours.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Estate equipment auction  Saturday October 15, 11  a.m. Farm, logging, sawmill  equipment, tools. Robertson  Road, Mcleese Lake. For  Information call Joe Wark  Auctions,   747-1894,   Ques-  nel, B.C.   FOR SALE MISC.   Stained Glass, Tools, Books,  Supplies. Shop by mall and  save 30% to 50% - 100  page mall order catalogue  available - ($5.00 refundable  deposit required). Tollfree  1-800-363-7855 or write: The  Glass Place, 50 Sle. Anne  St., Polnte-Clalre, Quebec.  H9S 4P8.   Storage Problems? Used  steam ship containers, 8' X  8' X 35' long, Insulated and  in good condition. Call  Lome or Linda at (604)530-  7318; __  Arthritic pain? Aching  back? still joints? Sleeping  hands' "Beulah Oil'1  helps!! Send S1 lor brochure/information: Beulah  Land. Box 1086. Portage La  Prairie, Man. R1N 3C5.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   QARUENINO   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1095.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $599. Pull line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders or  write 7425 Hedley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5E2H1,  Greenhouse and Hydroponlc  Supplies. Best selection and  pricing in Canada. Same  day shipping. Toll free order line 1-800-663-5619.  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver.  Call for our catalogue.    HELP WANTED   Experienced Journeyman  Mechanic required tor Field  Service ot John Deere  equipment. Interior location,  benefit package. Resume to  Box 248, 188 N. 1st Avenue.  Williams Lake, B.C. V2C  1Y8. Required A.S.A.P.  Sales Rep required by GM  dealer In Port Hardy. Call  Ernie 949-7442.   HELP WANTED  Registered Nurses: The  Hanna Health Care Complex, a 50-bed fully accredited acute care hospital, requires casual & lull time  general duty nurses. Salary  & benefits as per United  Nurses ol Alberta contract.  Applicant must be eligible  for Alberta registration.  Phone or write Dalyce  Greenslade, Director ot Patient Services, Hanna General Hospital, Box 730, Hanna, Alta.  T0.I  IPO.  Phone  (403)854-3331.   Guelph Ontario Web Offset  Printing Operation requires  Plant Manager. Applicants  must be familiar with all  aspects of Coldset Web.  Salary $35,000. - $45,000.  Resume to Webman, 93 Regal Road, Guelph, Ontario.  N1K 1B6.   Experienced Meal Cutter/  Manager required for Northern food market store.  Wages negotiable depending experience. Full Medical  Benefits. Send Resume,  Shopper's Food, Box 1210,  Chelwynd, B.C. VOC UP.  LEOAL   Insurance agency in North  Vancouver Island Community is seeking level one salesman for full lime Aulo Plan  position. Must be motivated, versatile and willing to  learn. Reply in own handwriting with resume and  salary expectations. Port  Hardy Insurance Services  Lid.. Box 520, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2PO, Fax 949-  5900. Applications will be  held In strictest confidence.  PERSONALS   World's Smallest Bible?  Imagine! 1,245 pages - all  773,746 words of Old and  New Testaments (King  James' Version) on one  thin, flexible 2"x2" slide!  Now, carry Ihe comforting  presence of the full Holy  Bible in your wallet, your  puree, everywhere you go.  Hold It, and every word Is  touching the palm of your  hand! Comes In protective  folder with description. Not  religious? It's so unbelievably different you'll still  want one to show your  friends. Some say carrying  it brings surprising good  luck, too. Order today. Satisfaction guaranteed. Only  $5. plus 30c Provincial Tax,  postpaid. Make your cheque  lo: Small Bible, and mall to:  Small Bible, 2376 West 12th  Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6K  2N9.  PERSONALS  Body? Mind? Who are you?  Call Tollfree 1-800-F.O.R.  T.R.U.T.H. 367-6788.  Free 24 Carat Gold can be  yours simply by joining  North America's most exciting jewelry club. No membership fees ... No obligation. For free Information  write Jewelry with Plzaz,  716 Kipling St., Clearwater,  Ontario. NTS 5B5.   PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Health reasons. Thorogen  Kennels offering three show  quality three-month male  puppies, one Canadian  champion 2V_ year female,  one 4 year female, one Vfy  year spade female. Information   or   pedigrees:   1-357-  9590 Dorothy.   REAL ESTATE   Thinking of a move to Kelowna? For complimentary  copies of the Real Estate  Review and business opportunities write to Gerry Frechette, 840 Mount Royal  Drive, Kelowna. V1Y 8G3 or  (604)881-5204 after 8 p.m.  Century Twenty-one.  SERVICES   "ICBC Ollered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me $194,-  000.", Q.N. - Abbotsford.  Vancouver Lawyer Carey  Linde (since 1972) has Free  Information. Phone 1-684-  7798. Second Opinions Glad-  ly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years  a trial lawyer with live years  medical school belore law.  0-66O-4922 Vancouver). Experienced In head Injury  and other major claims. Per-  centaoe laws available.  Get a complete Divorce 5-15  weeks. Just $89.95 plus  court costs. Processing extra. No court appearance.  No consent ot spouse necessary. Eligible??? Find out,  tree Inlormalion and Divorce Act!!! Dlvorcervlce,  687-2900, 201 - 12S2 Bur-  rard, Vancouver, B.C. Same  syslem since 1970.   WANTED   Have an Idea? It to National  company seeks Ideas, Inventions, new products. Call  1-800-683-9643 or 884-9030,  ask tor Mr. Normand La-  Blne.   20.  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class "A" 21"  molorhome. very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #42s  1971 VW Westfalla van. gd.  cond.. some tust. $1750  886-3030. #42s  '77 18V Class C Mini Motor-  home, gd. clean cond.. lirsl  $10.500lakes 883-9317.  #41s  1979 - 21 It. Scamper travel  trailer, tandem, lully loaded, in  exc. cond.. $5900. 885-2820.    #42  Hunter's Special - 8' camperette  stove, lurnace, cupboards.  886-3821 all. 6pm. #43s  9ft' cab over camper, storm windows, stove with oven, ice box,  15 gal. watertank. jacks, $950  OBO. Pal 885-4510. #43  RENTING MOTORHOIiIeT-  on ihe Sunshine Coast  Reasonable rales 886-9025. #43  78 - 24' Alio Iravel Irailer, dual  hldg lanks, 30 Ib propane  lanks. awning, clean, sleeps 8,  $5000 8B5-3379 #41  1978 - 20' KSC haidtop with lul  canvas and trailer, 6 cyl. OMC  leg. Iresh water cooling, depll  Under, asking $6500. 885-2820  #41  23 Penson, Iwin 165 Men  cruiser. FWC. VHF & sounder  rebuill engine & stern drives, lul  ly warranly, gd. crew boat oi  lishing charter, $25,000. Tidelint  Marine 885-4141. TFi\  12'TaburVak III double hull. 5.5  Johnson, all acces. gd. cond..  $700 0B0. 886-3398. #43  24' Hourslon, 351 Ford. F/V.  cooled, 270 Volvo leg Irimlabs.  lull canvas, cabin heal. elec.  winch, anchor, dinghy, sounder.  VHF, bail lank, elc. Seaworthy  lishgetlei or Iransporation.  $12,000 9 8 HP Merc longshatl  outboard, elect start, like new.  $900 0B0 886-7158 01  885-3897 #43  12' Sears alum boal. $200 0B0  886-7158 #43  17' Thermoglass K&C boal, new  canvas, new leg, 85 HP Evinrude  1 trailer. $3500 OBO. 885-5858  or 886-9078. #41  Mobile Homes  ��SUNSHINE COAST  | YACHTS  - tire Now Yachl Biokircga on ine waler  - si Gibaons Marina Specialising in  if Pleasure Cralt. Power A Sail  > Buying or Selling - Give us a call  j.        886-BOAT  (2628)  OUTBOARDS FOR SAIE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987. exc  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes wilh 2ft yr. waler lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268,  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #41s  '68 HP. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #41s  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  MC.M.M.C  M.N.A.M.S.I  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Mi. W GIBSONS HWY. 101  Lot. No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  Rev.   Aisle,   Bay  Window.  Fr.-Slv., W&.D, Skirled  '21,500  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  Irom $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  1975 ��� 18ft' Sangslercrall 130,  4 cyl.. Volvo, 270 Volvo leg.  comes wilh Irailer, $3500.  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25, lully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500, 886-8706  #443  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable), 120 OMC  1/0, Highliner (gal.) Irailer.  needs minor work, $4800.  886-8558. TFN  17' Boslon Whaler. Irailer, mere,  power, mini. 883-9110.     #41s  14' fibreglass boat. 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new Irailer, new sunlop  wilh side windows, very clean,  comes wilh 2 luel lanks, $2800  OBO, 886-3882 all. 6pm.  TFN  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  molor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #43s  latKaWatMBaPBtWOPOB  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & Internalional  Palms  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Al  15ft' Hourslon, 85 HP Johnson,  Irailer, exc. cond. $3000.  886-8066. #44s  16'Anchor Bow Rider wilh 40 HP  Johnson on E-Z Loader Irailer,  $2800, Malaview Rd. 886-8610.  141a  16'  K&C Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc, exc shape. 883-2270.  $38,000. #43s  Folkboal, good shape, no engine,  $4500.932-4775. #45s  34'   Aleta.   C   licence live  cod/charter boal, diesel, fully  equipped   &   ready  lo fish,  $21,500.885-9802 eves. #44s  18' Double Eagle, 165 Mercury  ST prop., $5000. John,  883-9308.  #44s  OMC new manifold & riser. $450  120 HP OMC rebuill head, gd  cond., offers. 886-3191.      42i  1980 - 24 fl. Campion, sedan  sounder, VHF. 2 way fridge  alcohol elec. stove, sink, siandur  head. block heater, compass  elec winch, pressure taps, trlrr  tabs, powered by 260 HP Mer  cruiser. Call 886-2155 all. 6 pm  #41  8x20 add-on finished in and oul  insulated and wired. $2,500.  886-9656. #42  Motorcycles  83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc  cond. 13,000 kms, $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #4ls  '82   250   Kawasaki,   w/rack  25,000 kms. 885-9553.      #41s  1979 Yamaha 750 D0HC lully  dressed 886-3841 #4ts  '83 Honda Interceptor 750, exc  cond., new tires, only 15,000  kms. Bagman saddlebags,  $2300.886-8032. #41  1981 Yamaha Seka 550. $600.  885-1913 #42  '82 Yamaha XT125 on/oil road  new sprockels and chain, nice  cond., $600, Craig 886-7378,  #42  '81  XR200, exc. shape, $600  OBO. 883-2270. #43  '86 CR125, mini cond., $1600,  885-2496. #43  Wanted to Rent  Cabin on or near beach, guiel  responsible professional couple,  dates flexible. 886-7943 ask lor  Lymdall. #41  Dec 22 lo Dec 25 - lamily requires 1 or 2 bdrm. cottage or  cabin with F/P & cooking  facilities, walerlronl il possible.  Debra 588-5589. #42  Professional single male. N/S.  N/D. looking for 2 bdrm.  house/suite. 886-4955.       #41  Single male soon lo be married.  N/S. N/D, looking lor 3 bdrm.  house, preler near waler or ocean  view, 886-4955 #41  House lo renl or lease wilh oplion  lo buy, Gibsons, Rbls. Ck.,  Sechell, Hallmoon Bay. please  phone 885-7897. #43  Single N/S male In 40's professionally employed seeks private  room, upper Gibsons preferred.  886-3982. #41  Commercial space avail, inr.ind.,  1020 sq. II. Elson Glass bldgs.  (Hwy. access). 886-7359 or  467-3960. TFN  Clean quiel room lor rent, private  washroom & bath, 26" satellite  TV included, 4 km Irom Gibsons.  Dale 886-8766. TFN  Mobile home, oplion lo buy.  886-3266. #41  Top floor house, Secrel Cove, all  appliances, $550/mo. plus utils.  Days 433-3419,eves. 464-1688.  #42  Central Sechelt. large 3 bdrm.  suite, 4 appls., Nov. 1, adults.  885-9366. ,''3  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail .  dances,   parlies,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne.  885-4610. 7-9 pm. TFN  or 2 malure nonsmoking men lo  share large 3 bdrm.. 3 balh, view  home in Gibsons. $350 & utils.  reduction lor handiman help. C.  V. & exlras, rels. Pele, Box  1011, Gibsons, B.C. #41  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Phone 885-2752 or  885-9863. TFN  1 bdrm. suile walerlronl view.  Pender Harbour. 883-9177 or  467-2140. #42  Slorage, 200 sq. It. downtown  Sechell, avail, immed.. $60/mo.  885-4535. #42  Prime location - gallery or ollice  space lot sale, $1800 (nexl door  lo Dockside Phatmacy). Monthly  renl is $135. 886-8341 oi  982-6424. #42  Ollice space avail. 268 Gower Pt  Rd. 886-2455. #42  Bachelor suile. preler clean &  reasonably quiel, single, ft mile |  lo Gibsons, hydro & cable incl.,  $250/mo..   avail.   Nov    I.  886-3962.737-8471 #43  Laige Wesl  Sechell execulive  home, 3-4 bdrms., 3 balhs. close  lo schools, $750/mo 885-5771  #41  1600 sq. It. commercial building  wilh or without storefront  886-2084 or 886-4812        #43  House tor rent. 4 bdrm.. 2 baths,  stove. Iridge, dishwasher inc.  workshop, greenhouse & barn.  Phone 885-3429 or 885-3306.  #41  Large suile, Langdale. responsible adults only 886-9134.  #43  Quiel, clean, sell-conlained semi-  lurnished cottage, lower Gibsons,  heal & cable inc. suit single  working man. Lease pref.. refs  please, avail. Nov. 1, $410/mo.  886-2694. #43  3 bdrm. house quiel culdesac  ex. shape, all appliances. $650.  1-986-7574. #41  Large ground level suile, sell-  contained, N/S, Nov 1.  886-7581, #41  Waterfront 2 bdrm. collage,  Browning Rd,, Wilson Creek,  avail. Nov. I, $475/mo.  885-2668. #41  Gibsons warehouse/workshop  over 1400 sq. ft. 100 amp. service, loading ramp, high ceiling,  $475/mo. 885-3165 or  886-8226. #43  1 and 2 bdrm. 'Jolly Roger' W/F  lownhouses. furnished incl.  fridge/stove. D/W S TV avail,  immed., $475-$575, Doug or  Bob, bus. 438-1471, home  921-6215or931-5591.       #42  Help Wanted  1       Part-time       I  I   COOK   J  I        required        1  ��� PENINSULA MOTOR INN I  I 886-2804 |  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbulus Olfice Services  lor fast and confidential preparation ol your resume- 885-5212  TFN  Woman lo prepare meals lor invalid in her home, approx. 10:30  am lo 6:30 pm. Transportation  necessary. 885-9432.        #41  Oala entry clerk wilh olher public  related duties required in Ihe Gibsons area. Applicant should be  computor oriented, bul training  shall be available. 5 day week including Salurday morning. 36 hr.  week, $900/mo. wilh review  aller 6 mos. Write Io Box 290.  c/o The Coasl News. Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO.      #41  Certilied Denial Assistant in a  team-oriented ptevenlive  restorative practice, 4 lo 5 days  per week, Tues.-Sat., resume by  Ocl, 31. Dr. Dan Kingsbury, Box  1099. Sechell, B.C. #42  Part lime welder wilh lickel required. Apply In person lo: L.H.  Welding, 1170 North Rd. or  phone 886-9625. #41  Walter/waitress ��� must be legal  age. Experience an assel bul will  train. Apply at Gramma's Pub.  886-8215. #42  Adull lemale, non-smoker, part  lime, mostly weekends lor kennel  duties. 886-8568. TFN  Cleaners needed pari lime. refs.  necessary. 886-3823.        #43  SH5  Part Time  WAITRESSES &  BMTENDEB  Apply  rororsBiA motoi on  888-2804 1  m  1  1  28.  Work Wanted ,  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates 885-2109.  TFN  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Experienced - Efficient  Reasonable - Sechelt to Langdale  Call all 4 pm 886-2215.      TFN  Reliable man available for small  jobs indoors/ouldoors. Painting,  cleaning,   gardening,   chopping  lirewood.   elc.   rels.   Roberl  886-4707.                       #42  Catering - wilderness,  camps.  banquets, weddings, seminars.  Anson Enterprises ��� 886-8097  #41  EC0N0-H0E  Custom backhoe service  Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  #41  George's Contracting - garbage  cleanup & removal   886-9308.  886-2387.                         #41  George's   Contracting   &  Tree  Removal   Mobile chipper,  lull  yard   mainlenance    886-9308,  886-2387                          #41  DO YOU NEED  Brush culling, window &  eaveslrough cleaning, mobile  home washing, rubbish removal,  driveway sweeping, carpel cleaning, wood splitting. house  numbers, rololilling? Call  885-2373 #41  Sunshine Carpet Care  2 rooms & hall, $54,95, don't  delay, call today 885-2373  #41  Fall cleanup, Gibsons, Sechell,  odd jobs, reliable. The things  you've always wanled lo gel  done. Resonable Gord  886-7224. #41  Experienced reliable housekeeper, rels., bondable, own Iransp.,  flexible. 885-3360.  #41  Sunshine Carpet Care  2 rooms & hall. $54.95, Don'l  delay, call today. 885-2373. #41  BOB CARPENTER  Painling Contractor  Commercial & Residential  886-2516  #42  Olfice/house cleaning, interior  painting & wallpapering. Rels.  886-3290. #42  Home Improvements  & Renovations  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFN  Handyman services ��� Fall  cleanup, have ft Ion, will haul,  reasonable rales, discount lor  seniors 886-9701 #43  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger Irees  and selective logging Free est.,  lully  insured.   Jell   Collins  886-8225. #43  Work Wanted  Handyman, will do odd jobs,  plumbing repairs a specialty.  Reasonable rates. 883-9278.  #41  Housecleaning service, reliable &  experienced   wilh   references  avail. Phone Calhy at 886-2075.  #41  Child Care  Wanted - warm loving energetic  non-smoking Nanny to help look  aller loddler. do some lighl  housekeeping and healthy cooking 4 lo 5 days a week approx..  1 lam - 7pm. 3 ��� 5 mos. starring  Dec. rels. req. 886-4535. 9  ���Item. 8-9pm. #42  Fay's Day Care now open.  Roberls Creek, any age.  886-9407. #42  Will care lor preschool children in  my home. Gibsons area.  886-2950. #43  Loving care needed lor 3 mo. old  boy, Mon. - Fri. afternoons,  prefer Sechell location.  886-2748. #41  Nolice is hereby given thai an  applicalion will be made to Ihe  Director of Vilal Statistics lor a  change o! name pursuant to  the provisions of the Name Acl  by me, Michael Allan Jenish ol  Roberls Creek, B.C. lo change  my name Irom Michael Allan  Jenish to Allan Michael Silver.  Dated Ihis 7th day ol Oclober,  1988. #41  CLEARING AND  GRAVELLING  Madeira Park  Proposals are invited lor the  following  work  on   Lot   1,  Blocks 19 & 72, D.L, 1023.  Plan 13968.  1. Removal & disposal of trees  and slumps.  2. Rough grading  3. Supply & grading of pit-run  gravel lo a deplh ol 6" over  the entite area, and to provide  access to Lagoon Rd.  Proposals submilted on any  one ol the 3 ilems or on all 3  ilems logelher will be considered. For more inlormalion  call 987-5737. Proposals lo be  senl lo BAYSIDE PROPERTY  SERVICES LTD., Suite 400,  5021 Kingsway, Burnaby.  B.C. V5H 4A5. prior lo 5pm,  October 19,1988, in a sealed  envelope marked:  Proposals for clearing &  gravelling Lol 1'.  niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiMK  30-      Business   ���    i��-      Business  Opportunities ^B     Opportunities  FIRST AMERICA FINANCIAL  CORPORATION  EARN $230,000+ PER YEAR  individually or $807,500 with 10  associates (est.) with North  America's most exciting business  opportunity.  We have attracted CA's, lawyers, MBA's, management executives, salespeople, and others who own  franchises.  I Unlimited market  I YOU allocate your  own time  I Expert training  I No Inventory  I Minimal overload  I Not a franchise or MLM  I Brand new product  I CLIENT benefits  substantially at no  extra cost  I Product sells itsell  when shown  ��� No competition  Limiled number of Marketing Rights  TOTAL INVESTMENT $20,000  Coast News, October 10,19t98 23.  NOTICE OF SALE  PURSUANT TO THE WAREHOUSEMEN'S LIEN ACT  Notice is hereby given that the storage lot held by Len Wray's  Transfer Ltd., Box 186, Highway 101. Gibsons. B.C. in Ihe name ol  Les Heleta will be sold al a public sale for debls outstanding and  cosl ol sale wilhin 30 days ol Ihe second appeatance ol this notice  at a location designated by Len Wray's Transler Lid.  INVITATION TO  TENDER  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  TRAIL BAY SUBDIVISION HOUSING  1988  Sealed Tenders marked "Tender tor the  Sechelt Indian Band, TRAIL BAY, BAYVIEW  Subdivision Housing construction 1988" will  be received at the office of the Sechelt Indian Band, Sunshine Coast Highway,  Sechelt, B.C. up to 9:30 a.m. local time  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19,1988.  The work involves the construction of six  houses complete with hook-up to utilities.  Contract Documents may be examined at  the Sechelt Indian Band Office in Sechelt.  Contract Documents will be available for  pickup by interested general contractors at  the offices of Sechelt Indian Band, Sunshine  Coast Highway, Sechelt,, B.C. VON 3AO upon  deposit of $100.00 per set. Deposit will be  refunded upon return of documents in accordance with Article 4 of Instructions to  Tenderers.  Enquiries may be directed to Mr. H. Warren  Paull, Councillor and Housing Authority  Trustee at the Band Offices in Sechelt.  Phone from Vancouver 688-3017 or from  Sechelt 885-2273.  Tenders must be accompanied by the  specified Bid Bond or certified cheque  payable to the Sechelt Indian Band.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily  be accepted.  Chief Thomas Paul  Sechelt Indian Band Office  Sunshine Coast Highway  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6M  8x10    9M  Pender  water  district  problem  by Myrtle Winchester  The recent discovery of an illegally shot deer in McNeill  Lake has brought to light the  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District's (SPHWD) long  battle to have public access to  the community's water supply  restricted.  "The provincial mandate is  that watersheds are multiple  use," said Bernard Bennett,  Secretary-Treasurer of the  SPHWD, describing the brick  wall that prevents restriction of  access.  "Multiple use," said Dave  Mah, former Waterworks  Chairman and initiator of the  access battle, "means that  residents on the south side of  Pender Harbour are faced with  a situation where they have no  protection against any form of  abuse of their water supply.  Access to the Capilano watershed, which supplies Vancouver's water, is tightly controlled, but it is under the  jurisdiction of the GVRD.  "They perform disease tests  (on anyone entering the watershed area)." said Mah, "and  anyone entering must have  sewage facilities, like Fibre-  Cans. The public does not get  into the watershed. Anybody  and everybody can vandalize  our watershed."  The McNeill Lake area is  governed by the Forestry Department and logging is currently being done within the 10  square mile watershed area.  "Forestry gives us lip  service," Mah said, "saying  that they will support our at-  Jempts, but knowing that our  application won't get  anywhere."  The SPHWD applied for a  crown lease of the area from the  reservoir to the intake, hoping  to gain some control of the  watershed, but it was turned  down.  the public has free access to  every community water supply  "lake on the Sunshine Coast,  under the multiple-use designation.  at**"  7"-7Va" CARBIDE  SAW BLADES  CEDAR LATTICE  Clearance  IV $200 EA.  I'X8' $400 EA.  4'x8'$1600EA.  SHEATHING  4x6x3/8 #1 OSB  $459/  SHT.  #2 INTERIOR  DOORS  $10����  EA.  CABINET HINGES  Flush Mount  |*185/pR  1 Colours  ENTRANCE LOCKS  $10" EA  /^�����^ EXTERIOR  (Gladden) SM/N  vn i-7 Clearance  Redwood $9��% L. HI  Cedar M15%L,  CEO**"  PICNIC TABLES  *3500 EA.  Unassembled  for Valerie  steel wool  98*/box  Sale Ends Oct. 22 or While Stock Lasts   All Sales Cash & Carry  -THE'  ALTERNATIVE  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  aajsaaaj  FINISHING MATERIALS WSA  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  sat 900-400 HWY 101, GIBSONS, 888-3294  !  ALLIED  The Caretul Movers  In a day when personal service seems like a chapter Irom history,  you'll be pleased with Allled's genuine concern. Call us. We'll  make a helpful house call...right away.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local & long distance moving.  HWY 101, GIBSONS       ^WofflST M6-2664  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COASI FORD  WE MUST SELL CARS NOW!  SAVINGS Have Never Been BETTER!  HURRY!  DON'T DELAY!  We Arrange Easy Financing O.A.C. - Same Day Delivery O.A.C.  No Down Payment Necessary O.A.C.  Ask About our rtitt  Powertrain Warranty  I   MYELCONlfc  SOUTH COAST FORD  I0R0 ���  LINCOLN ��� Ml HCURV  ��s��  Wharf Rd., Sechelt     MDL5936 Van. Toll Free 684-2911      885-3281  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORI1 t 24.  Coast News, October 10,1988  WOOD HEAT  COMFORT & ECONOMY  with  Come to the  KENT  THE FLAME OF THE FUTURE  KENT DEMO BURN  This Weekend at GBS  GBS Sechelt 9am - 5pm GBS GibSOIIS 10:30am - 3:30pm  Saturday, October 15      Sunday, October 16  ��� See a wood stove in action * ���See CBS's wood heat specialists  ��� Talk with Mike Harstone of Northwest Stoves        Rod Sharpe       Paul Rigby  Dlstrtbutors of Kent Wood Stoves  at the Gibsons Store  at the Sechelt Store  Get answers to all those burning questions  It;s not so lonely at the top  Kent woodstoves have won more  honors and awards for technological design, appearance, and effective performance than any other  wood heater in the world.  But, unlike the old saying, it  really isn't so lonely at the top. How  can it be when more than 350,000  homeowners are using your product throughout the world? In fact,  those Kent owners are the best  sales people we have.  They love the efficiency, heating  bill savings, carefree operation and  the warm glow and comfort pro  duced by the world's best  woodstove.  But judge us for yourself.  Stop by, ask questions  and compare.  We're sure you'll join  the ranks of the most  satisfied woodstove  owners anywhere.  KENT  THE FLAME OF THE FUTURE  GBS Has Everything  You Need for Wood Heat  ��� Insulated Chimney  and all accessories/fittings  ��� Smoke Pipe  ��� Chimney Brushes  ��� Gasketting & Adhesive  ��� Cast Iron Kettle  Humidifiers  ��� Log Carriers  ��� Pot Pourri Spice Pots  ��� More  Check our Great Selection of Stoves & Accessories  TWO  LOCATIONS  WHARF AND DOLPHIN  SECHELT  885-7121  Glbions 886-8141  Sachalt 885-7121  ilil  GIBSONS  OPEN Mon-Sit 8 im ��� 5 pm  ellueulu, ..,��.  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am ��� 4 pm SUNSHINE CDAoT  Vancouver (Toll Frn) 68B-6B14  HIGHWAY  GIBSONS  886-8141  P  S|  H  tt  tf  rr  ti  L  hi  bl  hi  gc  A  sp  Q  W  fts  J  Wi  of  exi  foi  Tc  toi  ha  sal  ofl  aci  BUILDING SUPPLIES-!  VISA  _________________  ___t______e_________________________e________u  . as as. 'a, air' - ���*- - *   -   - '  ___.________:.

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