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Sunshine Coast News Oct 3, 1988

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 ''e��'��/atlvei/hr  The Sunshine  mmm  PrMsrMsnrhsSsnsMraCossI       2S-ptr sops os raws sums    October 3,1988     \tolume42     Issue40  At Sechelt Council  Festival of Written Arts  asks Sechelt for help  with financial matters  by Penny Fuller  The Festival of the Written  Arts has brought a proposal to  Sechelt Municipal Dislrict council for a new construction at  Rockwood Lodge.  At last Wednesday's council  meeting, Betty Keller and Dave  Foss presented a sketch of the  structure which would be located in a grove of trees nexl to  'Bruno's Garden'. The post and  beam pavillion would provide  seating for 500 lo 550 people.  The number of people attending the Festival of the Written  Arts has increased so rapidly at  Greenecourt where the fesiival  has been located in previous  years, Keller lold council.  "Weldwood of Canada has  already agreed to provide ail the  posts for the building and all Ihe  cedar shake bolls for the roof,"  Keller told council. "We have  spoken wilh a spokeswoman for  ihe B.C. Lottery Fund Capital  Grants Program, and she responded enthusiastically. She  felt quite certain it fit wilhin  Iheir guidelines."  The festival asked thai council give their permission as  quickly as possible lo build the  pavilion on the Rockwood site  and to make a commitment to  pari of the cost.  During Ihe presentation,  Keller also asked for Iwo other  forms of support from council.  She explained that, because the  festival's year-end is October  31, their books currently show  an outstanding balance of  $7,900. In order to qualify for a  1989 operating grant from the  Cultural Services Branch and  for a Cultural Initiatives Grant  from the Departmenl of Communications, the fesiival musl  show balanced books.  Two thousand dollars has  already been pledged by individual and corporate donors,  she explained, and the festival is  asking Ihe Sunshine Coast  Regional District lo help.  Sechelt council was asked to  donate $2,500 to the cause.  In explaining where the  money from the fesiival wenl,  Keller pointed out that nearly 49  percenl of il is paid in goods  and services on the Sunshine  Coasl. She also quoted estimated figures of how much  money is spent in this community by those attending the  festival.  A third request to council was  made in helping the festival with  its street banners which line Ihe  roads through Sechelt during  the festival each year. Keller  asked council to contribute the  help of the public works crew  for hanging nexl year's banners  or financial help to pay for a  contractor lo hang Ihe banners.  Council members listened to  Keller's requests and agreed to  refer th" mailers to the Finance  Committee  Back from Whistler  Strom confident of  natural gas connection  The question of the non-  connection of Gibsons to the  proposed natural gas line came  before Gibsons Council last  week and Mayor Strom was  quick to give council her  asurances that all would be well.  Mayor Strom told council  that she had been assured by  Federal Energy Minister Marc*  Masse at the recent UBCM held  in Whistler that distribution  lines from the main trunk line  will be serving her community  and surrounding area.  "I also phoned the office of  Provincial Energy Minister Jack  Davis when I read of the  misunderstanding that arose  between D'arcy Burk and  Fisheries and Oceans Minister  Tom Sniddon in Sechelt lasl  week and was again assured that  Gibsons and district will benefit  from the flow of natural gas."  On the general subject of the  Whistler Convention, Mayor  Strom was enthusiastic.  "It was exceptional, the biggest ever. In attendance was  1700 delegates and spouses and  holding it in Whistler meant  they were a captivated (sic) audience."  Alderman Norm Peterson  agreed with the mayor.  "The UBCM was very interesting," said the alderman,  "but I noticed that there were  none of the provincial destination points listed in the Sunshine  Coast.  "Apart from that," said  Peterson, "Whistler was an experience, an eye opener. It's  what Gibsons could be and  might become."  Culprits identified  Vandalism strikes at  skateboard bowl  The issue of vandalism ai the  new skateboard bowl and in the  adjacent washroom reported by  George Cooper in the Coast  News last week, came before  Gibsons Council at the regular  meeting of September 27.  Works Superintendent Skip  Reeves reported to council that  vandalism included graffiti on  the skateboard bowl itself, the  washroom door being kicked in,  and paint and melted tar used to  vadalize the floor, walls and fixtures of the washroom.  "Cleaning the damage would  cost more than replacing the fixtures," said Reeves.  As Cooper reported last  week, Gibsons RCMP have said  that vandalism occurred on or  about four separate occasions  late at night.  "We will not tolerate the type  of vandalism that has been going on up there," said Mayor  Strom. "There are a lot of  children who use the bowl and  some others must know who the  vandals are. The word should  go out that we may close the  bowl."  The mayor demanded a  financial accounting of the  amount of damage done as  soon as possible.  "We only have so much  money to spend on vandalism in  the community," said the  mayor. "We must find the  culprits and charge them."  Skateboard bowl committee  representative Laara Dalen was  in attendance at the meeting and  told council that her committee  would be meeting to discuss the  matter in the coming week.  "I must object to the suggestion that we would blackmail  the children using the bowl,  however," said Dalen. "We're  not dealing with kids here,  we're dealing with criminals.  According to the police it is an  older element that is responsible  for the vandalism and we know  thai there has been some bullying of younger children as there  was at Armour's Beach in the  summer lime . . .  According lo Dalen the paint  was being stored in the building  by the Municipality and thai  there were ten gallons ol il used  or misused by the vandals.  The skateboard committee  met twice last week and will be  bringing suggestions before  council as soon as possible.  The discussion of the vandalism was not without its  political overtones. Mayor  Strom told council that regional  director Brett McGillivray has  assured the West Howe Sound  Recreation Committee that  there was no supervision of a  similar facility in North Vancouver to which he took his son  'or need for supervision.'  "Council told the committee  at the start that we could not  take the responsibility for the  bowl," said Mayor Strom.  After Iwo meetings with her  commitiee, last week, Laara  Dalen told the Coast News last  week that the group remained  very positive about the  skateboard bowl.  "There has been very heavy  usage of the bo .1 from many  parts of the Sunshine Coast  which we believe points up the  need for more recreational  facilties for the young."  "We want to remind the  community that the bowl is still  under construction and the  blacktopping will happen soon  if the good weather holds."  "One thing that does concern  us is the lack of safely equipment which we sometimes see at  the bowl. Proper and safe  equipment is the responsibility  of parents. We feel that if we  could have the co-operation of  parenls and older children in  this regard it would be of great  assistance."  The skateboard bowl committee spokesman also told the  Coast News that in the last few  days the committee has learned  the names of the culprits of the  vandalism and will be seeking  full restitution for the damage  done.  Apologies  Our apologies to Vona Clayton and Muriel Rioux of  Sechelt. Gremlins led to the misspelling of their names when  we reported they had greeted Cabinet Minister Tom Siddon  last week and the proofreader did not catch the error.  In the case of Mrs. Clayton it is reportedly the second time  '"we have recently misspelled her name. To her our double  apologies.  Services move  Sunshine Coast Community Services Society has moved  offices from their old location above The Dock on Cowrie  Street lo the old Capilano College building, at ihe north end  of Inlet Avenue in Sechelt. Our telephone number remains  the same, 885-5881.  The services located at this new office are Minibus,  Volunteer Action Centre, Volunleer Drivers program, Audio  Books and Communily Services administration. Enquiries  about our other services may also be directed to this location,  effective October 3.  Gibsons sewage problems solved  Success at last!  An obviously pleased Mayor  Diane Strom announced at Gibsons Council meeting on  September 27 that the longstanding problems with Gibsons  sewer plant had been solved.  The town has been plagued  for years by odours emanating  from the sewer system. A large  expenditure of money last year  to increase the capacity of the  system failed to solve the odour  problems.  This year, Works Superintendent Skip Reeves and his crew  successfully diagnosed the problem and, working with secondhand pumps, succeeded in Improving the cooking process to  the point that the system is now  working as it was designed io do  and producing odour-free  sludge which can be used as fertilizer in parks or foresls.  "We've had a planl which we  had to make work and it is  working now," said Mayor  Strom. "We hope the odours  are gone forever. I'd like io  thank the staff for healing the  sewage treatment problems.  The first batch of cooked sludge  is now in storage. The situation  now looks very favourable and  we would like to apologize to all  those who had to endure the  night and day odours in the  past."  Longtime resident of Gibsons  Ian Mackenzie was in attendance and at the end of the  meeting he had something to  say about the successful solution of the sewage treatment  plant problems.  "Am I right in my understanding," said Mackenzie, "that  the Works Superintendent solv  ed the problems using equipment that he attained for a fraction of the normal costs?"  "Thai is correct," said  Mayor Strom.  "I think the Works Superintendent is a wonderful man,"  said Mackenzie. "1 also understand from another source that  he has had his probation period  renewed by Lorraine Goddard.  Can you tell me why this is?  Shouldn't you be putting  Dayton and Knight on probation?"  An obviously angered Clerk  Administrator told Mackenzie  that all municipal staff were  placed on probation and decisions affecting that probation  were made by the elected  representatives.  Skip Reeves (right) and Fred Cotton look over the improvements  made to Gibsons Sewage Treatment Plant. ��� Vera Elliott photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, October 3,1988  Comment  ���ij  Ben Johnson  and the election  Before anything else can be said about Ben Johnson let  us first remind ourselves that under our system a man is innocent until proven guilty. Johnson maintains that he is innocent and no conclusions should be drawn until it has  been proven otherwise.  That said, what could the tragedy in Seoul possibly have  to do with the Canadian election?  Well, there was the Prime Minister's typically fulsome  congratulations of the sprinter on national television when  it looked like he had won. Then there was the total condemnation of the sprinter by an Assistant Minister of  Sports in the aftermath of the disqualification. Both signs  of election-bound politicians trying to latch onto what they  perceive to be the popular mood.  More than that, however, is the question of ethics.  Three well-known sports pundits agreed on national television that the tragedy was that Ben had been caught. They  assumed guilt, did not condemn it, regretted only detection.  And the election? The government elected four years  ago vowing to declare war on the deficit even if it meant  attacking seniors' penions is now touring the country announcing mega-projects nation-wide, promising to spend  money in ways that drunken sailors never dreamt of.  The polls say that this blatant vote-buying will be successful.  The moral is thai it is not Ben Johnson, if guilty, alone  in this country who believes that the important thing is  winning no matter how you do it. The record of electoral  success is clear on this point; the evidence is in. Winning is  everything. Politicians know it; the electorate accepts it  and the ethics of winning matter not at all. On this issue we  are all proven guilty and, it would seem, are about to be  proven so again.  A confusion  of maps?  There was some reported confusion at both the SCRD  and Sechelt Council last week over the fact that the two  local newspapers ran different maps of the route of the  proposed natural gas pipeline. That confusion may be  reflected in other quarters of our communities.  We can only say that the map we reproduced came  directly off the front of the announcement that the  Minister of Fisheries and Oceans, Tom Siddon, brought  with him to Sechelt and it has been reproduced in other  coastal newspapers.  .from the filet of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  A press release from Gibsons Town Council announces  that Mayor Lorraine Goddard will resign at the end of her  current term and, effective December 1, take the vacant  position of town administrator. Mrs. Goddard Is willing to  take the job at a salary considerably lower than applicants  that the town had interviewed had requested. "This is Important in a time of restraint," said the mayor. Mrs. Goddard told an interviewer that she 'had no plans whatsoever' to seek elected office at some future time. Mrs.  Goddard has also been chairman of the Regional Board.  A public meeting In Gibsons Is held to discuss the  rezoning necessary for the proposed new marina In Gibsons Harbour.  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board endorses unanimously a letter from Director Brett McGillivray to the  Ministry of Lands, Parks and Mousing urging that the  lease for the ICG propane tanks at the mouth of Roberts  Creek not be renewed.  10 YEARS AGO  Concern has been expressed over the loss of two  chlorine rail cars in Georgia Strait in 1977. At the Regional  Board last week a witness to the recent chemical spill In  Vancouver asked for reassurances that the search for the  rail cars, which has so far been unsuccessful, has not  been shelved.  20 YEARS AGO  It was reported to Gibsons Council last week that the  directional signs on the new comfort station have been  removed. They have not been In position more than a couple of weeks.  30 YEARS AGO  At a meeting of the Sechelt Village Commission held on  September 17 it was decided that a letter be sent to the  Roberts Creek Community Association complimenting  that body tor its support for the project of joining the  highway between Port Mellon and Squamish.  40 YEARS AGO  Peninsula residents, dismayed at the sudden curtailment of boat services in the area as a result of the  cancellation of most of the Union Steamship schedules,  will find relief in the stepped up schedules announced by  Gulf Lines In an advertisement in the Coast Newt this  week.  The Sunshine  f SAIf IIf |  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside  Production: Advertising:  Jan Schuks Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey John Gilbert  Bev Cranston Liz Tarabochla  Tht 8unthlnt COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlaaaford Pratt  Ltd, Box 480, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 865-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No  4702.  Tht Sunthlnt COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction ot any part ot It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlattlord Praia Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 yaar H��; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 yaar 140  Tyner Talk  Incas could teach us how to plan  by James H. Tyner  The Incas of Peru were probably the world's best planners.  They flourished in a well  regulated country that existed  for many years before being  overthrown by the Spanish invasion. Their ability in planning  is well illustrated by their system  of canals and aqueducts,  agricultural development, great  roads and simplified laws.  Their system of canals and  aqueducts permitted agricultural development in waste  areas. Some of these canals and  aqueducts were of great length  passing through rivers and marshland, over rocky areas, along  steep slopes and through mountains.  The steep sides of mountains  were terraced with different  elevations having the effect of  different latitudes thus permitting the farmers to raise tropical  plants in the lower levels, crops  such as maize, tobacco and cotton in the central areas and  crops such as potatoes and rice  on the higher slopes. Beyond  the limits of cultivation flocks  of llamas were tended. Residential areas were developed in  areas suitable neither for  cultivation or pasture land.  The roads of the Incas have  been considered to be among  the greatest and most useful  ever built by man. They were  built over mountains, galleries  were cut for miles through living rock, precipices were scaled  In a nutshell  and ravines of great depth were  filled with solid masonry.  The laws were simple, severe  and easy to apply. The judges  were required to determine  every suit in five days from the  time it was brought before  them. No backlog of cases was  permitted.  When we see the sorry performance of our politicians,  when we see the interests of the  developers and industrialists  considered before the basic  needs of the residents, insufficient thought given to the basic  problems of development, intensive land development in  areas not suited for such activity, the door being opened for  the invasion of industrialists into residential areas and when we  see much of the Fraser River  delta, considered to be some of  the finest farm land in the  world, gone for housing with  the politicians releasing still  more for further development,  the performance of the Incas of  Peru is most impressive.  NOTE - I see by the local  papers that our politicians and  other officials are looking for a  satisfactory method of disposing of garbage from the  aquaculture industry as the  Sechelt dump is overtaxed with  35 tons of dead fish received  weekly. It seems that domestic  garbage from fish farm sites is  also a growing problem and the  odour from mort boxes at the  government wharf at Porpoise  Bay apparently has become offensive.  Various proposals have been  made: a loading facility at Porpoise Bay with containment  capabilities to store morts until  taken to the dump; sterilization  of boxes; a barge to carry  domestic sewage and garbage of  fish farms to a dump site; the  development of a fertilizer plant  in an industrial setting to relieve  pressure on the dump.  It is nice to know that the  politicians are making some effort in this matter as proper  methods for disposal and enforcement should be established  but surely they do not expect the  ratepayer to pay for any part of  it. This should be considered  part of the cost of doing  business by the aquaculture industry.  1 see by the British Columbia  Gazette that applications for the  alienation of the foreshore continue.  Besides  the autumn  poets sing  Besides the autumn poets sing,  A few prosaic days  A little this side of the snow  And that side of the haze.  A few incisive mornings,  A few ascetic eves,���  Gone Mr. Bryant's golden-rod,  And Mr. Thomson's sheaves.  Still is the bustle in the brook,  Sealed are the spicy valves;  Mesmeric fingers softly touch  The eyes of many elves.  Perhaps a squirrel may remain,  My sentiments to share.  Grant me, O Lord, a sunny mind,  Thy windy will to bear!  Emily Dickinson  Old and new in education  by S. Nutter  In Russia today many  changes seem underway and not  the least perhaps is the mandate  the ruling Central Committee  has given itself to re-vamp the  Soviet high schools' curricula.  The curricula debate is of  course in full swing in Britain  and other countries too. In the  U.S., with many problems like  our own (although we don't  have the ghetto heartbreak),  some top pundits were suggesting that education should be  the top issue in the current elections. In Canada, there have  been reports out lately, bul our  system is pretty solidly in place,  and it's getting to look as if we  don't like criticism.  In view of this 1 was remembering my small personal brush  with teaching school. It lasted  only a year and really came  about by accident. It was just  after the war. I was waiting for  a job to open in Ottawa but it  was going to take about a year.  I wanted to keep in touch and  the school where I was offered  to teach was close enough, in  Brockville. St. Alban's was a  boys' boarding school, English  style, and the headmaster, Mr.  Mainwaring, was well into his  seventies. He had a son who  was going to take over, who was  a friend of mine.  It was decided at a distance  that I would give English and  History to the senior forms. I  went down to meet the Head in  his study, expecting of course to  be told what to teach them.  "Well, Nutter," he said about  History, "what are you going to  give them?" "Well, sir" I said  "what have they had?" They'd  had Canadian and English. Had  they had Ancient?. No. So it  was Ancient. "What books do  you want?" he said. At the moment I could only think of one,  H.G. Wells. Good old H.G.  Wells. Within a week there were  Wells' for us all.  1 had thought of course to  spend a peaceful year, in wake  of the war, lecturing to bright,  attentive lads on Shakespeare,  the Medes and Persians and all  that. When I arrived, I was informed, almost by-the-by, that  I was also sports master. This  involved, among other things,  taking gym in the morning after  chapel. I'd been there about a  week when he asked me if, since  I was up, I would mind conducting morning chapel. Well he  was getting on. I could see he  didn't need this early bit, and I  said of course, certainly. Then a  few days later he said "Look,  would it really be too much if,  since you are up, you were to  ring the bell for chapel?" (This  was so the old verger-cum-  groundsman, who was as old as  he, could get another hour in his  pit). It meant seven in the AM,  but what could I do?  So the days lengthened and  were pretty well filled with action. There were two houses at  the school on the St. Lawrence.  The boys and the Head lived in  one, the other masters and I,  over some classrooms, in the  other. The bellrope was behind  the ivy on the Head's house, so  I had to be reasonably dressed  and have loped across the lawns  to do the 7 am ding-dong, then  shave and into a gown. Then  "Dearly beloved bretheren the  scripture moveth us in sundry  places...", then off gown, and  one, two, three, four, hips firm,  knees bend...then a brisk run  about the grounds. Then as  often as not I would be 'taking'  breakfast (seeing they didn't  throw porridge at each other).  Then in the afternoons when  others had their feet up, I would  be out on the soccer field or  running a paper chase or  whatever, and this didn't let me  off Prep in the evenings. All  you did was read and answer  questions, but there you were  clamped until 9 pm.  The last lecture of the week  ended at noon on Saturday. As  might be imagined I was ready  to go somewhere else for the  weekend. It happened that in  that year just after the war,  friends in Ottawa had become  interested in flying and belonged to the Club. About 10 to 12  maybe, depending on their  navigation, there'd be a put-put  overhead and a Piper or Cessna  would circle the school. We'd  snap shut our Shakespeares. My  bag would be ready beside me  on the podium, and we'd all  rush down to a little playing  field behind the school. One or  other of my fledgling friends  would slip gingerly over the  trees at one end and bump  down on the field. The boys  would hold the wings as we revved up. We'd wave them away  and climb steeply up over the  telephone lines at the other end.  I expect in all the history of the  school I must have been at least  the master who made the fastest  getaway. The Headmaster never  mentioned it at ail.  Academically Mainwaring  did well for his boys. They  regularly passed into McGill or  Queens at age 18 or earlier. It  was of course privileged, but  our simple idea of educational  reform at that time was to extend the privilege to the many.  Not one of us I think would  have thought that it might mean  re-defining the meaning of the  word. An educated man then  was one who really knew his  language, and enough of history  for a confident 'all rountj  perspective' and to be able tp  keep following it as it continued  to unravel.  We say in part today that it's  a different world. We have TV  and computers and vastly more  information. We teach kids how;  to use these tools, but you can't'  think or talk or debate with,  what's in the library. You can;  only use, from minute to  minute, what's in your head.  Other countries, it can be:  seen, keep language and history!  paramount for their new!  generations. They have TV and'  computers and libraries, too. Coast News, October 3,1988  3.  Letters to the Editor    )  Murphy responds to film criticism  Editor,  What follows is a response to a  column by the Coast Pilot in the  Press regarding film promotion.  Editor:  Congratulations. Your Coast  Pilot has done it again.  Through in depth investigative  journalism Mr. McDowell has  ferretted out some key experts  and associates to provide informed comment on the EDC's  past and present plans to promote the Sunshine Coast as a  film location.  The Pilot's experts say it's a  total waste of taxpayers time  and money for the EDC to promote the Sunshine Coast as a  place to shoot films.  It makes you wonder whether  any public money ought to be  spent trying to encourage the  film industry. Mr. McDowell's  experts ought to have a discussion with the B.C. Film Commission who have been busy  promoting the entire Province  of British Columbia as a film  location.  In fact the shocking news  about the total uselessness of  film promotion should be passed on to towns like Nelson, Burnaby, Vancouver, Victoria . . .  other provinces, the Yukon Territories and yes, even our  neighbours to the south who are  engaged in fast and furious bidding wars (with public money)  to capture the interest of the  film industry.  It seems that Mr. McDowell  would clearly prefer the Sunshine Coast await fame and fortune (not to mention the  dollars) until we are  "discovered"   by   some   ag  gressive "private" location ex  pert (not funded by taxpayers)  who knows how to "do it  right". After all, how silly to  waste taxpayers money if a non  EDC funded locations expert  will take on the Sunshine Coast  as their pet project. One hopes  that will happen soon. It hasn't  yet.  As the locations consultant to  the B.C. Film Commissioner,  Mark Derochers stated in his interview with the Press (reported  June 16, 1987), "We had  nothing on this area at all".  Despite the Beachcombers, the  Sunshine Coast was not being  promoted to the film industry  by anyone.  It was in the complete  absence of any location  specialists that the EDC and  Sunshine   Coast   Productions  An objection to free trade deal  Editor:  As an ordinary Canadian  working man, there is nothing  that upsets as much as the proposed free trade agreement.  There is nothing "free" to  Canadians in this pact. Ten  years down the road there will  still be countervailing duties on  Canadian shakes and shingles,  and other forest products, including pulp and paper products.  We will be a branch-plant nation. When things get tough,  Canadian plants will close, and  the production will go to  Alabama, or other low wage,  non-union, low economy areas,  or even across the border to  Mexico as it is already happening now.  We, as working people here,  enjoy national health care,  negotiated company dental  plans, reasonably fair retirement plans, and a whole range  of benefits that are jusi not  available to our American  counterparts on the average.  When Canadian companies  must compete with these  American companies, obviously  they are at a disadvantage cost-  wise. Do you really believe that  300 million Americans are going  to come up to our standards?  No way. 25 million Canadians  are going to go down to the  American standards.  Did you know that Brian  Mulroney, before Ihe last election, promised that Canada  would have a group of 180  multi-national corporations,  calling themselves Ihe National  Citizens Coalition (N.C.C.); has  lobbied the government successfully, and we are now  emarked on a free trade course.  It is good only for multinational corporations and extreme righl wing politicians. It is  an unqualified disaster for the  ordinary working man and the  average Canadian.  1 challenge every Canadian  citizen to demand more information on free trade. Even Pat  Carney has proved that she does  not completely understand it,  and she helped to write it. No  wonder she has now resigned; I  would, too. Why is nearly every  orchard in the Okanagan for  sale? Why does Premier Vander  Zalm  support   free trade  so  agreed in 1987 to undertake a  modest promotion of the Sunshine Coast to an industry that  was undergoing explosive  growth in the rest of the province.  Mr. McDowell's experts say  it was the wrong thing lo do.  Gosh. We didn't even know  Mr. Tomkies was an expert on  films or that he was working on  a co-production with Disney.  (Should we expect a low budget  version of Jaws starring Donny  Dogfish?)  1 hope the EDC and the people of the Sunshine Coasl will  be able to rely on these newly  discovered experts in our midst  to help guide efforts to increase  the footage and dollar volume  of films shot locally.  Paul Murphy  wholeheartedly?  Please think about it a lot,  because you are going to vote  on it very soon; a vote for  Mulroney is a vote for free  trade.  Gordon V. McKenna  BETH EMMS, r.m.t.  Announces thi Relocation of        <^_w!''  The Sechelt Massage Clinic    O^  With Whirlpool T^J  5787 Surf Circle...left off Trail Avenue    Vy-<  Sechelt Village X~~P  Call for Appointment 885-9386 \L_)  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Sept. 30 6 mo.  1 yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  4yr.  Syr.  1st         11.75  1175  12.00  12.00  12.00  1175  2nd  1300  13.50  14.00  14.25  14.50  V.R.M.  11 25  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Oil.I 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Imeral NOTICE  In the September Issue of the COAST LIBERAL NEWS  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  telephone number was incorrectly given as a  Liberal contact number  Coast residents should be advised that the correct number Is  885-2239  We regret and apologize ior any inconvenience caused by this error.  Swedes are successful  Editor,  It seems that 1 have forgotten  the best and possibly only good  advice I ever received from a  scribe, in this case a reporter for  the Prince George Citizen. He  said: "Never trade insults with  someone who buys ink by the  barrel." (Actually, he didn't say  that at all but I've paraphrased  his remark for a family  newspaper.)  Your recent mini-editorial  noted that I extolled the virtues  of Sweden as a competitor in  marketing and a leader in environmental research. Not only  is your editorial accurate, I  would add my unabashed admiration for their technological  leadership in equipment and  processes for the manufacture  of pulp and paper, and for the  standard of training at all levels  of their pulp and paper industry. Further, it comes as a  shock to a Canadian to find so  many people at work in the air  ports, in the pulp mills and so  on. I believe Ihe Swedish claim  of 2 percent unemployment.  They manage to train people lo  enter the work force rather lhan  pay them to stay out of it.  Nevertheless, having .said all  of the above, ihose of us who  have travelled widely and frequently in Sweden generally  agree lhat we really wouldn't  want to be Swedes. Please don't  ask me to explain.  William I. Hughes  Water supply endangered  Editor:  The trustees wish to report an  alarming incident which took  place this past week at McNeill  Lake.  A hunter shot an illegal deer,  quartered it and threw the remains in the lake. It is eslimated  that it was probably there for  about a week before it was  noticed. McNeill Lake provides  the drinking water for residents  in the Madeira Park area and it  doesn't require much of an imagination to think what could  have happened had the carcass  remained in the lake.  The Trustees have made  repeated attempts lo have access  to the area restricted but to no  avail. Incidents such as this  underline the need to protect the  sources of community drinking  water.  Any person who has any  knowledge of this incident is  asked to call the District office  at 883-2511 any weekday between 9:00 and noon.  Bernard S. Bennett  Secretary-Treasurer  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  RETIREMENT  PLANNING SEMINAR  ��� RRSP MATURITY OPTIONS  Annuity? Whal lype of RRIF?  ��� NEW RRSP AND PENSION RULES  Changes announced in August 1988  ��� MAXIMIZING RETIREMENT INCOME  . .  Taking advantage of higher interest rates  ��� INVESTMENT AND ESTATE PLANNING  Factors to consider  Thursday, October 13  7:30-9:30 pm  The Driftwood Inn, Trail Avenue      Sechelt. B.C.  ��>,  As space is limited, please register by phoning  668-9577 or toll-free 1-800-663-0644  A no cost, no obligation seminar sponsored by  SOLGUARD Financial Ltd.  CONSULTANTS AND BROKERS       Since 1974  Community plan  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Chairman and Directors:  The layout of the park in this  area should be planned to accomodate a variety of organized  activities such as baseball,  lacrosse, etc. but these active  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: It you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, If you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't know one-  the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver 687-3221.  DIAL A LAW: For Iree general legal information on 125 different  topics, phone toll-free 1-800-972-0956 (in Vancouver 687-4680).  ��a A public service ot the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  QD Association, funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  Colin & Margaret Jones=  invite you to help celebrate their  -FIRST ANNIVERSARY���  at 277 Gower Point Road  It's been a great 1st year  Come in & help us start our 2nd year in style  Drop in for COFFEE, TEA & COOKIES  10:30 - 5, Saturday, Oct. 5  Enter our FREE DRAW for a copy of  FISHING WITH JOHN by Edith Iglauer  -BROIVERS ALWAYS WELCOME   886-7744  277 Cower Pt. Rd.  recreational uses should not use  up more than 1.0 to 1.5 hectares  (2.5 to 3.75 acres) of land. The  park east of the creek should remain in a natural ^ate with  walking trails to provide recess.  The above is a direct quote  from the Roberts Creek official  Settlement Plan.  I'm given to understand that  the recent development of playing fields within the park takes  up all the area suggested in the  Settlement Plan and that which  the Golf Club has designs on including most of the top section  of Cliff Gilker Park. The Settlement Plan would have to be  revised and changed to suit the  whims of a specific group of  people i.e. the membership or  section of the membership of  the S.C. Golf and Country  Club.  This does not seem to make  too much sense to mi: after all  the work put into these plans by  a dedicated group of people and  it makes one wonder why public  money is being expended on  such plans.  This is one aspect of this affair but nevertheless an important one and it is to be hoped  lhat a small group of people  who enjoy playing golf will nol  dictate to the population in  general.  John Hind-Smith  Thanks  Editor:  To the following Gibsons  Landing Merchants, many  thanks for the super Saturday,  September 10 Gift Basket won  by Jim Scott of Gibsons.  Coast Bookstore; Dockside  Pharmacy; Just For You;  Mary's Variety; Richard's;  Show Place Gallery; The Landing General Store; Truffles;  Webber Photo; Wishful Thinking and Workwear World.   Jim Scot!  f  For all your  Satellite Needs  (all MOONHAKER  ELECTRONICS  883-1105  Motorcraft ES  SEALED BEAMS FOR ALL MAKES  Chech  .Head Lights  And  Windshield Wipers  Buy a pair of  WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES  or a  HALOGEN SEALED BEAM  at Regular Retail Price and  sGET ONE 4 LITRE JUG OF,  Windshield Washer Anti-freeze  3TH  New PARTS Direct PHONE  885-7211  Motorcraft S��  EXCEEDS THE NEED  ��� ���������������������WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ������������������������  Service Loaners lor Lile ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes tot Lite  SOUTH COAST FORD  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt mdl 5936 van ton Free 684-2911   885-3281 Coast News, October 3,1988  W^mf^  WEEK  SUNNYCREST  MALL  ���^o  3  v  NEW FALL MERCHANDISE now on displays  You Loved Him Last Year  AND  HE'S COMING BACK JK  October 15 & 16  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Enter participating stores  1 of 4 Sunnycrest Mall  $25 GIFT CERTIFICATES  The 4 winners will be notified  Saturday Evening, Oct. 8  TOYS & HOBBIES  For All Ages  WXWWWWWEverything Must GoiWW  UP TO 75% OFF  "suwIycrest^alTI  Jeannie's  ;S*tt  j  KARAT  GOLD RINGS  and GOLD CHAINS  \  '/oOFF  rOlkA^ Y       Sale ends October 11  c tpO^        YES, You may "LAYAWAY" Sale Items  Jeannie's  ���Gifts & Gams ���  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  886-2023  EXCLUSIVE MEMBER OF  8" Pumpkin Pies  $050  tm    ea.  = SENIORS' SPECIAL  Thursday only  5" PUMPKIN  PIES  $125  LIMIT: 2 per Customer  unless ordered by  Wednesday  GOOD BAKERY PRODUCTS MADE COMPLETELY  "FROM SCRATCH" RIGHT HERE AT  HENRY'S BAKERY & coffee shop  Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons 886-7441  SUNNYCREST MALL will be CLOSED  Thanksgiving Monday, Oct. 10  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the best of both, right here in  Gibsons."  SUNNYCREST MALL  ALL occasion  FLOWERS a PLANTS  BID SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  QIBSONS TRAVEL  OPEN 9:30    6 pm FRIDAY MITE   TIL 9        SUNDAYS a HOLIDAYS 11    1pm  SILKS ft LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  BEW,T ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS    TOW. MUran^AflB  LANDING HOME HARDWARE     ROYAL BANK OF CANADA vinpn,���BBIES F0R AL LA0E8  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP    SEW MUCH MORE S^FAMILY RESTAURANT  GUSSY'S DELI a SNACKERY LINNADINE'S SHOES  HENRY'S BAKERY LIQUOR STORE  J'S UNISEX HAIR PARTY STOP  JEANNIE'S GIFTS a GEMS PHARMASAVE  KENDALL AGENCY RADIO SHACK  LOTS OF EASY PARKING  mmm Coast News, October 3,1988  The seiner, Ocean Aggressor, installs a larger drum for this season's seine Ashing al Gibsons wharf.  Multiple Sclerosis experience  The Symptoms  -Vera Elliott photo  by Beatrix  One Friday morning in  August I woke up with a cold  leg. It was unusual but it didn't  seem important. Later at work,  the coldness became numbness  and moved upward. By Saturday afternoon my left leg and  left side from belly-button to  backbone was numb. My husband and I talked about what to  do and I called the hospital, nervously. "There is a Doctor on  call, if you want to come in."  We decided to make the trip to  the hospital.  I sat on a cot waiting for the  Doctor, looking, I imagine, extremely healthy but feeling  afraid. I could hear my husband  out in the hall, talking roofs  with someone from the Building  Inspector's Office, and my little  girl, asking questions.  My first question was, "Is it  M.S.?" I knew vaguely about  M.S. Everyone knows someone  NEWFQRFALL   SKATES  Micron Mega  Reg!��$275    SM**199  s^$145  Junior  Keg. $165  Bauer Challenger  Senior    OO aS��P  $63" ��    \  Curlmaster  CURLING SHOES  $4999  OPEN SUNDAYS, 11-4  B&D SPORTS   886-4635  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  GIBSONS  WINTER  CLUB  -OPEN CURLING-  Oct. 3 ��� Oct. 7      from 7 ��� 9pm  = League Curling Begins Oct. 11-  PLEASE REGISTER NOW  League Schedule  Monday Night - Men  Tuesday Night - Commercial  Wednesday Night . Mixed  Thursday Night - Men & Ladles  Friday Night - Mixed  Please Register This Week  Curling Rink -886-7512  Howie Larsen - 888-3927  Gibsons Building Supplies ��� 886-8141  Junior Curling contact Carol Skytte 886-7801  Senior Mens contact Al Bullock 885-7551  Monday Afternoon Ladles  contact Diane Berdahl 886-9309  GREEN SPEIL & TURKEY SHOOT  ��� Oct. 8 at 7:00 pm���  To register or lor more information call the  Curling Rink at 886-7512  who knows someone who has  M.S. Muscular something or  Multiple something. I have a second cousin with M.S. I also  asked about Toxic Shock. I had  Toxic Shock once, fifteen years  before it was given a name. The  Doctor didn't know, he asked  about oral contraceptives, advised me to stop taking them. A  stroke? Had 1 had a stroke at  thirty-five? He gave me the  name of a Neurologist in the city-  Sunday the numbness had  travelled to the underside of my  upper arm. Monday back at  work and trying to concentrate,  the feeling moved down my arm  towards my hand. I tried to get  in touch with the Doctor I'd  seen on the weekend, I couldn't.  I called the Neurologist. He  wouldn't be able to see me for  three weeks. I wasn't going to  wait that long. I made an appointment at the Medical Clinic  for early the next day. I didn't  care which Doctor I saw.  My symptoms continued to  increase and intensify. A new  tightness developed inside my  skin. I pinched myself, good  side - numb side, comparing  reactions.  Tuesday morning, the Doctor's appointment . . . I'd never  seen the Doctor before. He asked questions, believed the  seriousness of my condition,  said he'd make some inquiries  and got right back to me at  work. I went for blood tests,  then back to work.  In the middle of an important  meeting with three people in my  small office, I took the Doctor's  promised call. He had made an  appointment with a Neurologist  for Friday morning, but, if my  symptoms worsened, I was to  go the city and check into  Emergency and the Neurologist  would see me there. Good.  I called the Neurologist's Office to say I would be coming  the next morning. Her receptionist said, "If it's an emergency, why don't you come right  now?" I called my husband for  the fourth time that morning  and he said the same, "Go  now."  I extracted myself from my  work with great difficulty, called in favours that weren't owed  to me, and went.  .. .to be continued  Gibsons  Auxiliary  1. Have you a few hours to  spare each month?  2. Would you like to meet  some new . interesting and  dedicated people?  If you answer yes to either of  the above questions please join  us in the marine room, South  Fletcher Road on October the  5th at 1:30 pm.  SSuDerUJu  IN EVERY WAY  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., Oct. 3  to Sun., Oct. 9  O P F N    9:30 am' 6:0�� Pm  w r & n      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  Hfautfoqtoittfy  Ready To Serve  Bone In ��� Partly Skinned  WHOLE  HAM  Limit 1  Extra Charge For Cutting  kg  2.18  lb.  .99  Fresh ��� Whole  'Utility' Grade  ROASTING  CHICKEN *g2.82 it.  Grade 'A' Beef  Standing Rib  ROAST    ka7.69  lb.  1.28  3.49  \FROM OUR DELI  Hot Q    QQ  BARBEQUE CHICKEN    ea. 0.99  Sliced Q Q  COOKED HAM mgm  -D9  Mild Cheddar A Q  CHEESE WOgm   -09  Fresh *% Q  POTATO SALAD wogm  -u9  Try Us For TAKEOUT LUNCHES^=^=  Heated While You Shop  PIZZA, TAC0S, SUBS & MORE  Canada #7 - B.C. Grown  BRUSSEL  SPROUTS    *g.64  B.C. Grown ��� Ocean Spray  FRESH  CRANBERRIES  California Grown ��� Premium  YAMS        *���i.30  nnrrrr* ""'J��'">  I*U.rl hb   AMlnlmuw*250rder  .29  .99  .59  1.88  Ocean Spray ��� Whole or  CRANBERRY  JELLY  Oven Fresh  PUMPKIN  PIE  .398 ml  Oven Fresh  BLACK  FOREST CAKE  8"  Extra Purchase $2.28  .99  1.99  5.99 Coast News, October 3,1988  Sechelt    Scenario  Shorncliffe needs assistance  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary  monthly meeting will be held on  Tuesday, October 18 at 1:30 pm  in the Conference Room at  Shorncliffe.  Volunteers are needed for the  following. Bingo on Saturday  afternoon; wax treatments on  Monday and Friday mornings;  one-to-one visiting, anytime;  manicurist.  If you can help out with any  of these activities, please phone  our volunteer co-ordinator,  Margaret Gemmell at 885-2987.  Please join us at our meeting  October 18 and don'l forget our  Bazaar at Greenecourt on  Saturday, November 5 from  10am to 2pm.  WRITERS' FORGE  December 31 is the deadline  for the Writers' Forge Writing  Contest. Big prizes are waiting  lo be won for fiction and non-  fiction. If you are planning lo  enter, now is the time to drag  out the typewriter, dust it off,  and get cracking.  Entry forms for the contest  may be picked up from the  Coast News offices and the  local bookstores.  ARTS CENTRE  On October 6 at 8pm, there  will be a European guided tour  of painting, mosaic and stained  glass with Lionel Thomas. Admission is $3.  S.P.C.A.  According to Sechelt  S.P.C.A.   president,   Phyllis  McNicol, there have been a  number of cats left homeless  this year. Some have even been  left at the local dump..  This callous treatment of  these affectionate animals is a  poor reflection of our society.  The S.P.C.A. offers a very  inexpensive spaying program to  anyone who is interested. Call  8854771 for further information.  Lenore Rudland of West Sechelt has recently written a  history of the third oldest Fort  in B.C. Lenore was born and  raised in Fort Fraser and has  compiled a very authentic and  colourful slory of the area. The  book, Fort Fraser (where the  hell's that?) documents the early  history and the establishment of  the fort in 1806 with the arrival  of Simon Fraser, as he travelled  south to the Pacific Ocean.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  The Sechelt Garden Club is  holding their regular monthly  meeting on October 5 at 7:30  pm in St. Hilda's Church Hall.  The speaker for the evening will  be Mr. John Ostendorf of the  Sunshine Coast Nursery.  Mr. Ostendorf will talk about  gardening in general and there  will be a question period following the talk  The theme for the evening is:  A THANKSGIVING CENTRE-PIECE.  Visitors and new members  will be warmly welcomed and  refreshments will be served.  r DEPENDABLE ���  AUTO SERVICE  did too now...  We're known for successful  TROUBLE  SHOOTING  The South Coast's Only  1CAA APPROVED Shop (Special consideration to BCAA members)  ^mmm automotive  Davis Bay News it Views  Scales to speak in Davis Bay  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  lt is tonight, Oclober 3 al 7:30  pm. The General meeling of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Communily Association, at the  Wilson Creek Hall. It is one  week early because of Ihe  Thanksgiving holiday.  Come oul and hear Martha  Scales speak of Kirkland Centre  and the Adult Day Care programme. Also pick up your free  invitation to the Potluck Dinner  and Dance on October 15.  Take a good look at the  renovations to the hall and the  new wheelchair facilties.  STORY HOUR  Moms and Tots Story Hour  starts at 10:30 am on October 2.  An hour and a half of retaing  with a cup of coffee or tea while  your pre-schooler is read to by  one of the volunteers. Find out  how other Moms are coping  and what books are available  for help with bringing up  children today.  This excellent little  library  and its cheerful volunteers go a  long way toward making life a  bit better for all of us.  HAPPV BIRTHDAY  The Teddy Bear Daycare  reports  Jesse,   Rachel,  Emily  and Aaron had birthdays in  Seplember. There are none for  Oclober. Many happy returns to  you.  These children can be seen  daily as they walk the beach and  byways of the area, often with  plastic bags to pick up garbage  along the route.  The garbage has increased  tremendously since the schools  have opened again. At least  these youngsters are being made  aware of what littering does to  the appearance of our  neighborhoood and are doing  something about it. Good for  you children and your teachers  OPEN HOUSE  There will be an Open House  at Davis Bay Elementary School  on October 12 from 7 until 8  pm. Your opportunity to see  just what facilties are available  to your child, and to meet the  staff. This helps if you need to  Health unit looks at  community problems  Taking part in the Communily Development Workshop at  the Legion Hall in Gibsons were  members of the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit Board and staff  plus interested community people for a total of 54.  The people came from the  same areas the Union Board of  Health covers - Powell River,  Sunshine Coast Regional  District and Squamish.  This is believed to be a first  for a Health Unit to initiate  such a workshop.  ARE YOUR  BRAKES SAFE?  Free Brake Inspections^  and Estimates  Minute  M��  Commercial  vehicle  inspection  facility  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  D  B  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons, near Pratt  886-8213  WANTED  HOMEOWNERS  to view a display of our  "SUPER ROOF', "SUPER ROOF II"  (for low-sloped roofs)  and our  NEW ARCHITECTURAL SERIES SIDING  We'll be in the  TRAIL BAY MALL  In SECHELT  from Tuesday, October 4 through  Saturday, October S  We also want 5 display homes  INTERNATIONAL EXTERIORS (B.C.) LTD.  6-11411 BLACKSMITH PLACE, RICHMOND, B.C. V7A 4T7  TELEPHONE: (604) 274-4411  It is an approach for promoting health through involvement and participation of all  sectors of the community on  identifying and assessing issues,  setting priorities, making decisions and planning, implementing and evaluating strategies.  As such, it draws on local  resources to enhance self-care  and mutual aid.  Director of the Health Unit,  Diane Read and Administrative  Officer, Maureen Wiekenkamp  really worked at getting a good  cross section of the public, as  these are the ones interested in  their community and busy people, yet they ended up with an  attendance of 54, and an excellent facilitator, Dean Curtis.  Three groups were formed  from each District for the first  findings of what they saw as the  greatest needs for better health  in their communities. These  three were then formed into  one, it was very interesting to  find out that all three groupings  for the Sechelt/Gibsons area  came up with the same  priorities.  Topping the list was  transportation, expanding the  current routes, evening service  and seven days a week.  Second was a Health Promoter or Facilitator.  Third, Multipurpose Health  Service Centre, which would  have leisure activities, a teen  centre, a women's health centre  and other facilities that would  contribute to healthy living.  Fourth was to have community schools where the  schools could be made more use  of.  Then for the fifth, it was expanded Mental Health and  Drug Abuse services and then  for the sixth, Environment  Awareness.  Keen interest in pursuing the  achievements of the goals expressed is a good indiction of  the success of the Workshop.  Some of these may seem like  "Pie in the Sky", but one has to  start somewhere.  The other two areas had at  the top of their lists, Substance  Abuse Help.  If you are interested in participating in the Community  Development of Preventative  Health activities, just call the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit at  886-8131.  50*  LARRY  The  LEPRACHON!  phone anytime you will know to  whom you are speaking. Do  come.  PARENTS GROUP  The Davis Bay Elementary  Parents Group will meet in the  school Library on October 26 at  7:30 pm. Mark this on your  calendar now.  CONFUSED GEESE  Our local flock of Canada  g-sse, bred and born here on the  Coast, are really confused.  Their inbred instinct tells them  it is the time of the year to flock  up and fly South or somewhere.  However, South to them is flying from Purpoise Bay to the  mouth of either Wilson or  Chapman Creek. They have  never seem to achieve the  disciplined V formation and  chatter constantly. It seems like  they each have an opinion on  just where they should be. Some  of them may fly as far as the  George C. Reifel Migratory  Sanctuary in Delta and there  join a wild flock. In any case, it  will be a month or two before  they settle down for the winter.  NEXT WEEK  A report on a visit to the Son  of Heaven Art display in Seat-  MAZATLAN  FALL SALE  2 WEEKS  For Pri<:e of 1  Holiday Inn From  $699  3 WEEKS  For Price o/ 2  r $849  'Specials on Puerto Vallarta & Ixtapa  TjlXCS extra. Conditions apply.  886-3381  FINANCIAL PLANNING  and  INVESTMENT SEMINARS  " You work hard for your money, shouldn't  your money work as hard for you?"  'PLACE:       Sechelt Glbeons  Legion Hall Legion Hall  ���DATE: Thurs. Oct. 6 Thurs. Oct. 13  ���TIME: 7:00 pm 7:00 pm  Some of the toplce to be covered:  'How to save on taxei.  'How to use recent interest rate Increases to lock In  guaranteed long term returns.  'How to set goals and Implement a productive financial  plan.  'How to achieve and maintain financial security.  Don't miss out on the exciting and  profitable opportunities that exist currently  CALL TODAY FOR RESERVED SEATING  sg 885-2272 =======  Presented by:  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Midcoast Professional Building, 5674 Teredo Street  P.O. Box 2629  Sechelt. B.C VON 3A0  mmn  Carolyn Williams  uLaAAi. JA  GRAND  OPENING  r T*  Linda Wallace  Pacific Wheel Chairs (Van) Ltd.  Home Health Care Products  ��� Wheel Chairs ��� Walkers/Canes  ��� Light Weights ��� Easy Walkers  ��� Three Wheel Scooters  ��� Commodes  ��� Bathroom Safety Aids  ��� New/Used ��� Wheel Chair Cushions  ��� Rentals ��� Books/Tapes  ��� Sports Medicine ��� In Continent Supplies  GRAND OPENING SPECIALS  See us at  SUNNYCREST MALL  Thursday,  OCTOBER 6  #5 - 1725 Robson St.  Vancouver, B.C.    "TST     ������  V6G1C9 _MM 684-8044  LiMH Coast News, October 3,1988  l    Sunshine Coast TV and White's Barber Shop have donated a 20" colour television to the Seniors' Pain-  ling Class. The class also has a VCR and Instructional tapes available to them. ���Vem Elliott photo  Halfmoon B;iy Happenings  Back from 'the Opry'  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Some Halfmoon Bay and  Sechelt residents have just  returned from a Maverick bus  trip to Nashville where they attended, and thoroughly enjoyed, a night at the Grand Old  Opry. Hazel Ellis, Queenie Burrows, May Warnock and  Evelyn Burns were the ladies  who ventured on this trip.  One of the highlights was a  visit to ihe Mormon Tabernacle  in Salt Lake City where they  were treated lo an organ recital.  "We all had a tremendous  time," quoted one of the lucky  participants. You too can say  the same if you decide lo take  advantage of the fact that there  are still about six seats available  on the bus trip lo Reno on  November 19. Bill Vorley will  give you information at  885-9032.  AT WELCOME BEACH  If you are new to the area and  would like to meet new friends,  make a point of going to  Welcome Beach Community  Hall this coming Saturday for  Pub Night. This will be a social  evening of music, dancing and a  night out wiih neighbors.  Please give Marg Vorley a  call at 885-9032 if you plan to  attend. Admission is $2.50 at  the door.  AUXILIARY NOTICE  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay branch of the hospital auxiliary please note that as of  November, monthy meetings  will be held on the SECOND  Monday of the month instead  of the first Monday.  Note this on your calendar  please.  HALFMOON BAY SCHOOL  Children and teachers have  all settled in nicely for this term  at Halfmoon Bay School with  lots of exicling projects planned.  The "Team" of teachers this  year are, Principal Roger  Douglas, teachers Janet  Amberg, Nancy Rowland and  Maureen Moorby. Counsellor is  Merle Bottaro, while Katherine  Kelly keeps things moving  There is a very active PTA  group, most of whom will no  doubt be joining in on a fitness  walk for parents and children  this coming Friday, October 7  at 12:30 at the school.  Mexican musician Diego  Alcarez will be entertaining the  kids at 10 am on Thursday, October 13.  Plans are also underway for a  mural on the wall of the  Kindergarten portable to  brighten and beautify the  school. Donations of latex  paint, full sheets of plywood or  2x4's are hoped for.  If anyone would like to help  with the construction of the  mural or have any questions  you could telephone Mrs.  Amberg.  Cenotaph clarification  Last month the Coast News  printed a story about Branch  112 of the Royal Canadian  Legion's hope of placing a cross  on top of the cenotaph in front  of their building in Madeira  Park.  Bob Keen, organizer of the  project, said that the cenotaph  is the property of the people of  WE NEED VOLUNTEERS  m "PLEASE HELP"  THRIFTY'S  Tutl-Sat 10-4  GIBSONS  886-24B8 or Box 598  HAKE  SHELTER  You work hard  You owe it lo  yourself lo protect as much of your  income as possible. There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today.  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Bi  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim)BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  Madeira Park, but has since  corrected his statement, saying  that the cenotaph belongs to the  Legion.  "I was out of date and in error," said Keen, explaining that  he had assumed that any cenotaph was the property of the  community in which it was  erected.  Legion Zone Commander  Roy Mansfield, contacted by  Legion authorities to set the  Pender Harbour branch straight  about its cenotaph, doesn't feel  that the issue of ownership is  significant.  "We have a cenotaph to  remember our fallen," said  Mansfield, "and I don't give a  damn who owns it.  "The Legion built the cenotaph on Legion property bul it  is a public tribute to the boys  who died overseas, and the  public has a right to be there."  President Jim Murphy said  that the project will continue,  hopefully to be completed by  the target date of November 11,  and that arrangements have  been made to buy a suitable  cross in Vancouver.  Before Legions were common in Canadian communities,  municipalities would have  cenotaphs built on their own  property, usually in the town  square, where Remembrance  Day ceremonies were traditionally held.  Sunshine Coast Logo  The Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission has established a  LOCO COMMITTEE to produce a unique and symbolic 'mark' representative of the entire Sunshine Coast. Its uses would be promotion, marketing  and off coast identification. It would reflect our sense of belonging to a very  special area of British Columbia, the Sunshine Coast. It could serve as a unifying symbol.  Interested local artists and design professionals are requested  to submit proposals to:  Sunshine Coast Logo Committee  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Final proposals are required by October 31, 1988 for consideration.  Terms of Reference for the production of the SUNSHINE COAST LOCO are available from  Bill Moore, Economic Development Officer, telephone 885-2262.  Sechelt  Seniors  by Larry Grafton  lt is heartening to see the added participation and enthusiasm  of a larger and larger group at  the craft sessions on Thursday  mornings at the hall.  The purpose is twofold. Not  only does the branch benefit  from the articles made for our  fall bazaar, but the participants  enjoy the socializing with their  fellow members for a couple of  hours and enjoy a cup of coffee  in the bargain.  This year a great number of  sewing, knitting, needlecraft  and jusi plain craft books are  available at the hall for those  who may feel that they wish to  Iry something different. The  books are there to browse  Ihrough.  Branch 69 tenders their  lhanks to Roberta Foxall at Sew  liasy for her kind donation of  craft supplies.  In order to have all articles  lor the bazaar 'lickety-poo'  when November 26 rolls  around, Virginia Ekdahl has requested the donation of an iron  and ironing board lhat the  owner is no longer utilizing. If  any of our members may satisfy  ihis request, Virginia can be  reached at 885-3584.  Members of the Wednesday  afternoon painting class have  been working overtime on the  'niggly' business of painting  garden ornaments for our sale.  The professionalism of the  finished product is amazing.  They do a marvelous job.  The Thursday morning pompom makers under the able  guidance of Mona Osborne are  gradually building up our  depleted inventory. Soon all  colours should be available in  quantity to the public. Prospective customers can contact  Mona al 885-9392. In the event  lhat she cannot be reached, Sam  Shore al 885-3227 will be able to  help. The cost is $15 per 100.  RAFFLE  Ticket sales have been brisk  on our present raffle with prizes  of a three piece luggage set and  a Proctor Si lex toaster. Winners  will be drawn during our  Christmas Bazaar on November  26. Tickets are one dollar each  or three for two dollars.  Come in and see out  BEAUTIFUL  NEW FALL  FASHIONS  Remember every day is  Seniors' Day  at Marlee Fashions  Good selection of HOSPITAL WEAR  NEW BUSINESS HOURS  Mon. - Sat., 10:00 am - 5:00 pm  Special Offer continues.  Irt^OfT Perms  4$%J  '*      until Oct. 15  OPEN LATE THURS. - FRI. 8:00 am - 9:00 pm  SUNDAY 10:00 - 4:00 =  SUPEflSHAPE  llnl.ru Hilt. Shin  & Hralth Crtiitf  NATURAL EXTERIOR PROTECTION  Makes outdoor wood  more beautiful  ��� Self leveling���leaves no  brush marks  ��� Contains UVA (ultra violet absorber) to  protect against the harmful rays of the  sun  ' Excellent adhesion.  ��� Use on patio furniture, aoors, shutters,  window frames, marine wood surfaces  (above the water line.)  ' Available in gloss or satin finish.  THE FOOLPROOF  STAIN  ��� Total control of colour.  ��� Leaves no lap marks  ��� Dries quickly.  ��� Up to twice the coverage of ordinary  stains  FLECTO WHEN YOU WANT TO DO IT RIGHT  Gibson, 816 BUI  GIBSONS  OPEN Mnn Sil B ��m    S pm  Suttditf iGibiant em�� 10 im ��� 4 pm  Vincouv* |T��M Fin) 6IB-SIH  BUILDING SUPPLIES.!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons  wharf and dolphin sechelt  ���MM Coast News, October 3,1988  Grimm's - Black Forest or  Olde Fashioned ��� Boneless  QUALITY MEATS  8.80 kg  3.99  Hams  Fresh - Grade 'A'  Roasting  UniCKBfl 5 7 lbs 3.29 kg    I *.*T*S  Ib.  lb.  Schneider's - #1  Sliced ��� 4 Varieties  Side Bacon    5���0gmea. 2.99  Fresh  Pork  Tenderloin      >m._ 3.99  lb.  Pork or Beef  (Made in our Store)  Sausage Meat   ���.��, .99  Extra Lean  Ground Beef    ..,_* 2.49  lb.  Ib.  Effective:  Tues., Oct. 4 - Sat., Oct. 8  THANKSGIVING HOURS.     FRI. 9:30-9   SAT. 9-6  SUN. 10-5    CLOSED MONDAY  Classic Coke, Diet Coke,  Decaf., Diet Sprite  SPRITE or  COCA-COLA  .750 ml  Plus Deposit  .59  Ocean Spray - Whole or Jellied  CRANBERRY  SAUCE  .398 ml  1.09  MJB - "good ol' 369 gm tin"  COLUMBIAN  COFFEE  .369 gm  2.88  Maple Leaf - Tenderflake  LARD  .454 gm  .99  GROCERY SPECIALS  FRESHEST PR0DUCE=  -JFRQM OUR DELl==  Mott's - Regular or Extra Spicy  Clamato Juice     U6i 1.99  B.C. Grown  Sliced  Summer Sausage toogm  ' ea.    Sliced - Hungarian Style  Nalley's - 100% Natural  P ranhorrine        flQ 5u��lmer Sausage   ioogm .89    Potato ChiPs       375gm 1 ���"  UldnUCr   16512 oz. lOwea. Sliced - Hungarian Style Dairyland - Fresh  bc/us Grown Meat Loaf toogm .89    Whip Cream       mm 1.39  CelloBa9 nn Country  Celery Hearts .99ea Patg ^.79  * Gold  Liver Sausage      mvn .79  B.C. Grown  Canada #1  Brussel  Sprouts  =FRESHEST PRODUCED  1.08 kg  .49  lb.  Calitornia Grown  Premium Grade  Yams  FROM OUR BAKFRY_  1.52 kg  Cinnamon  Nut Bread 16o, 1.99  French Bread 16oz 1.19  Pumpkin Pie ,.. 2.49  Carrot Muffins ,. 2.25  Butter Tarts 4S 1.59  Hovis Rolls i2s 1.79  .69  California - Green Seedless  Canada #1  Grapes iankl .69  California Field -  Canada #1 ��� 28 oz. Basket  Tomatoes    .99  lb.  Royal City ��� For Pies  Pumpkin 796ml 1.49  Reynold's - Aluminum  Foil Wrap        ,���, 2.69  Dairyland  Sour Cream       500ml 1.29  Dairyland - Assorted  IceCream 2,2.59  Armstrong - Cheese Food  Cheese Slices     oo9m3.19  .170 gm  1.29  ea.  Stuff 'n Such - Assorted  Stuffing  Red Rose - Paper  Tea Bags m 3.99  Trail Bay Centre I  Sechelt 885-2025 I Coast News, October 3,1988  ~*:>~s~A  ^^c' ���  m ��.     j  k.    / ���*'   JM  . zr^  pi  ������J.Hto.->-^^i  y   '     ' %  IP a. ���  ���          '^rOT  V  yQ  11  *3  W     it 1 1  M .��&.��. *  ���w  B* **^B  ur  f  I      f.*i._:}^  mm.  lv*  ���^ '4 .  ���-3 ^  mmmWt-T-i***-- "  Pender Patter  Gride 12 Pender Harbour Secondary School students Kithy Mills  (left) and Cherie Cochet enconnge fellow students lo 'Strike It  Rich' on ��� $1500 cash prize to be drawn on December 16. Proceeds  will help fund the 1919 grad ceremonies, and dedicated students  will forsake their day off to sell tickets at the Madeira Park IGA  Shopping Centre every Saturday.  On Cable Eleven  Tuesday, October 4  7:30 pm  Gibsons Council Meeting 'Live'  Full coverage of this weeks  Council Meeting brought to you  'live'   from   the   Council  Chambers in Gibsons.  Wednesday, October 5  4:00 pm  E.S.P. TV News 'Live'  This show headlines the expansion project at Port Mellon  with stories on the student  Olympics from Mrs. Janice  Brown's grade 5 class at Gibsons Elementary and the mime  production from Miss Lexa  Chappel's drama programme.  Live interviews include a look at  a recent tour of the CBC  building in Vancouver with Lisa  Horner and Suzanne Wilson,  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ��� ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    Dean Bothwell and his guest  from U.N.E.S.C.O.  7:00 pm  E.S.P. TV News  Repeated from 4:00 pm  8:00 pm  E.S.P. TV Student Report  The first in a new series of  programmes from the broadcasting students at Elphinstone.  Watch the Coast News for  schedules of up-coming programmes from the students at  E.S.P. TV every Wednesday at  4:00 and 7:00 pm.  Thursday, October 6  7:00 pm  'Live' Phone-in  Talk to Your Local  Government  8:00 pm  Countryside Concerts  8:20 pm  Totem Lodge Opening  Coverage of the opening  ceremonies for the new extended care wing at St. Mary's  Hospital.  - Rings  - Pottery  Leather  PURSES  & BELTS  Tues.-Sat. 10:00-5:30  Cowrie St., Sechelt      885-2661  SENIORS WEEK *,.s  10% OFF All New  TV's & STEREO EQUIPMENT In stock  ��� Panasonic    ��� Akai  ��� Technics       ��� Mitsubishi  ��� Zenith  , 5% Off All VCR's& Rad  Repairs Not Induced  ios  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  Attn the Sale, rr s r/n' Service that Courts"                       MON ��� SAT  Home Electronics Sales & Service      g.Qo . 5:oo  567-t Ccwrle St., Sechelt        885-9816  The Sunshine Coast's  Most Complete  Glass Shop  /'      \ will be  J   ~^       CLOSED  Sat. Oct. 8  thru  Mon., Oct. 10  (Thanksgiving)  We look fotward to serving you again  Tues., Oct. 11  Hwy. 101 JfPratt Rd., Gibaona 886  Strange fish story  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  It's been a strange week for  the sportsfishermen.  Two local salmon seekers  known as the Beagle Brothers  and renowned for their bad luck  (it's skill when you catch 'em  and luck when you don't), each  had the thrill of a screaming reel  last week, abruptly followed by  amazed disappointment.  The first brother felt a  healthy pull on his line at a  depth of about 40 feet, and reeled in a gull-like bird, obviously  a diving bird, that spat out the  lure and flew away, leaving the  dumbfounded fisherman scratching his head.  Then, a strike on the second  brother's line, a mean one that  convinced him that he had finally met up with the legendary Big  Walter.  The water finally broke, he  found himself looking into the  eyes of a seal, and he spent a  few moments wondering why he  doesn't spend more time on the  golf course, or maybe take up  playing bingo.  The Beagle Brothers told me  that one of them eventually did  land a salmon, but I don't  believe that part of the story.  LIBRARY THANKS  The Pender Harbour and  District Reading Centre would  like to extend sincere thanks to  the Pender Harbour Credit  Union for their donation of a  photocopy machine to the  library.,  The photocopier will be available for public use by October  15, after it is installed and serviced.  STRIKE IT RICH  PHSS students are working  on their weekends to fund next  year's grad ceremonies by selling flags on a unique 500 hole  golf course that is located every  Saturday (almost) at the IGA  Shopping Centre.  The person whose flag number is drawn on December 16  gets $1500, and a quick look at  the odds shows that they're considerably better than any of our  government lotteries.  PHSS BUSINESS  The PHSS Business Education Department is doing what  comes naturally to them  -business.  They've started a business  called Talented Young People  Employed (TYPE) and are offering their services to produce  posters, tickets and letters on a  Macintosh computer system,  and their rates are extraordinary. Ten cents per page for  Dance  away  the blues  "Got those mushroom cloud  blues? Depressed by the Cruise?  Help is on the way in  the form of "Bossin's Home  Remedy for Nuclear War", an  easy to swallow musical cure  coming to the Roberts Creek  Hall on October 15 at 8 pm.  Made up of songs, stories,  sales pitches and even a little  magic, Dr. Bossin (formerly of  Stringband) guarantees his  secret elixir will "prevent  nuclear war or your money  refunded."  Bossin's strategy is to  establish his "home remedy" as  a metaphor for conversion to  activism on the peace issue. But  it is never didactic. Billed as  theatre, music and comedy with  a teaspoon of snake oil thrown  in, the show will do at least  most of what it claims: relieve  tension, and ease anxiety  whatever its effect on holocaust  prevention and your boots and  shoes!  Tickets are $8, $6 for students  at all bookstores, the Arts Centre, Seaview Market and Linnadine's Shoes.  Proceeds from this event go  to the Nanoose Conversion  Campaign run by a small group  of people who claim to covert  the nuclear testing site in the  Georgia Strait to peaceful and  environmentally sound purposes.  DON KINNEARD  formerly at  | Bernie's Shell Station  is now doing business at  8033 Southwood,  Halfmoon Bay  LICENSED MECHANIC,  GUARANTEED WORK  Phone 885-5208  non-business jobs and 20 cents  per page for business jobs.  For more information call  Wendy Simmonds at the Business Education Department  (883-2727) during school hours,  or at home (883-9271) after  school hours.  LEGION LADIES  The Ladies Auxiliary of  Branch 112 of the Royal Canadian Legion will hold a pie auction at the October 8 meat draw  to assist their special Christmas  remembrances.  They'll be holding their annual fall smorgasbord on October 26, and I'll have more information about that soon.  MUSIC NOTES  The Pender Harbour Music  School has an impressive lineup  of programs this fall and  following is a summary of the  schedule.  Third year band students  practice on Mondays from 3:30  to 5 pm, and first year students  practice on Tuesdays from 3:15  to 4:30 pm.  Guitar lessons with Merv  Charboneau are held on Thursday and Friday evenings and  Saturday mornings, and drum  lessons are held on Tuesday  evenings.  Adult choir practice and  'Learning to Sing Choral  Music' are held on Wednesdays  and Thursdays respectively,  from 10 am to noon.  The Malaspina Winds practice on Wednesdays from 7 to  8:30 pm, and of course the  famous Harbour Lights big  band holds its practices at the  Music School.  BAKE SALE  The Pender Harbour branch  or the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will hold a bake sale on  October 8 at 10:30 am in the  IGA Shopping Centre.  30 Off  - Viyellas  - 100% Silk  -Wool  Challis  One Week Only Ending Ocr.8  Sett* Smu  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt      *  SUN of HEAVEN  ESCORTED TOUR  Oct. 12 & 13  Pick Up At Your Doof  SEATTLE SHOPPING  Includes Hotel _. Transportation  SENIORS $99 P.P. T/D  886-3414    886-9255  TtWfagtutKg  Data  Zippens=  Trail Bay Centre.  Sechelt  885-5255  TRADE OFF SALEi  All New & Used Vacuums 1\  &. Appliances ^\ 10.  Coast News, October 3,1988  George    in    Gibsons  Burritts' 50th a family affair  by George Cooper, 886-8520 their golden wedding anniver-  ������      ���      ��� sary with family and friends at  On Septemeber 17 last Ed lheir home on Gower Point  and  Peggy  Burrttt celebrated Road.  Amy Blain operates a booth at Sunnycrest Mall to raffle these Raggedy Anne Dolls, among other prizes, in aid of Kiwanis Village  Care Home. -Vern Elliott photo  KNITTING YARNS  |20% Off  I Every Sunday  ENJOY A COFFEE WITH US!  "\  Just for you 7^  ��� FASHIONS ��� YARN ��� FABRICS  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK     Gibsons Landing 886-2470 f  "We had a sunny warm day  for our guests to gather in the  garden and on the patio," said  Peggy and Ed. And Ed added,  "Just as well, too, for there  were about eighty-five of them  present.  Guests came from California,  Oregon, Ontario, and Quebec.  "Peggy's cousin travelled from  Manitoba, and my niece visited  from Australia."  The Burritt's four children  and eight grandchildren were all  in attendance. "The grandchildren range in age from three  to twenty-three," said Ed Bur-  riit, "and both Peggy and I  noted that is a rare and wonderful time when three generations  of a family gather for a special  family occasion. Something the  youngsters don't see often  enough nowadays."  All of Ed's and Peggy's family except David live on the lower  mainland. David, the youngest  son, is stationed in Winnipeg,  with the Canadian Forces, in  the Royal Canadian Corps of  Electrical and Mechanical  Engineers. Now a warrant officer, David has in his twenty  years with the army seen service  in Egypt and in Cypress as well  as in Canada.  Lloyd, the eldest, and John  both live in North Vancouver.  John for some years has been  employed with B.C. Transit.  Kathy, the youngest in the  family, and husband Charlie  Pinsonnault live in Richmond  where they were engaged in the  restaurant business. It was they  who managed the catering for  her parents' wedding anniversary, along with a cake made in  Sechelt. Flowers came from the  Gibsons florist.  "We were married in Chown  United in 1938 in Vancouver,"  said Peggy and Ed, "and after  sixteen years residence there, we  came to live on the Sunshine  Coast. "I think that I must have  been the first commuter back in  the Black Ball days," sid Ed.  WILDLIFE CLUB  Last year when the Gibson's  Wildlife Club's ranges, both indoor and outdoor, were shut  down by the authorities, the  members of the club got into action immediately to get the  ranges upgraded and okayed.  Club president, Gary Ber-  dahl, said, "We logged our property to raise some cash,  prepared plans for the range  that were okayed by the Conservation officer and the RCMP,  and set to work with volunteer  help from the club members."  Now the perimeter of the  property has a chain link fence  that will display signs "Danger,  Rifle Range. Keep out." The  shooting stand is well along in  construction and the range outdoors will soon be ready. Trap  shooting will be available in the  near future.  The club has a junque sale in  the fall for the past several years  as a money raiser and this year's  projects demand funds more  than ever before.  "If you have any junque,"  said Gary, "that's saleable,  please call me at 886-9309 soon.  The sale day is Saturday,  November 19, but we need articles now."  Gary added that the club will  continue a fly-tying course for  beginners and experts with a  date yet to be arranged. Phone  him.  HELP WANTED  Seniors who would like to  help with the Parent-tot program of the Volunteer Action  Centre, can call Rita at  885-5881.  HIDEAWAY  Florence Wilson, whose  father A.J. Jack Charman  wrote such fascinating articles  from his observations of nature  for the Coast News in the  1960's spent a summer vacation  on the island, all fourteen acres  of it that he acquired long ago.  "My son and I went to  Haven Island just off the shores  of Nelson Island this  September. I wanted to pick  some of the crop of evergreen  huckleberry there and see how  our cabins are keeping. The  island is close to Blind Bay  which I remember as a settlement of a good many homes  years ago."  Don't be late!  Canada Savings Bonds  have an earlier date.  This year the Canada Savings Bond sales period is earlier-from October 20  to November 1. Buy your new bonds wherever you bank or invest starting  October 20. You may date your payment November 1, the day the new bonds  start earning interest.  Safe and secure. Canada Savings Bonds are  fully guaranteed by the Government of Canada.  They never fall in value.  Cashable anytime. Canada Savings Bonds  can be cashed at any time. Your money is always  available when you need it.  Interest rate announced mid-October.  The interest rate and purchase limit for the new  series will be announced in mid-October. Details  vm    \ V J    will be available wherever Canada Savings Bonds  It V   I 1 m**  Don't be late! Remember, November 1 is the  last day you can buy the new bonds at face  value. But the bonds may be withdrawn from sale  at any time.  M    Canada  w   Savings  Kc^J Bonds  Canadaf  ^WEBBER PHOTON  TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  Agents For  LOOMIS COURIER SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gower PI. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  A Wonderful  Selection of  NEW CARDS  Gibsons Uniting       886-2818  Salads & Sandwiches  TOCO!  Variety R3S FOODS  Cibsons Unding 886-2936  RUMRUNNER  The Life & Times  of Johnny Schnarr  $2495  I to W��Db��r Photo) >v!l7  (ntst  277 Gower Pt. Rd  886-7744  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  Wt lully guarantee tvtrythlng we sail  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  8 Holiday  ��Hin  Yew lOfiW Centre m eas cb  ;sue  _t____WW\  ���'Mtkr  1.99  Without Order L. 89  [grocery  Libby's ��� Fancy  tomato juice        %,1.28  Reynold's - 18"  foil wrap 25 2.68  Nalley's ��� Bulk Pak  Plain or Dipper  potato chips       227^ .88  C\ortina ��� Plum /Crushed /Puree  tomatoes mmi .99  No Name - Polski Ogorki/  G.rlic/Plain  dill pickles ,,1.99  Club House - Chicken/  Mushroom/Turkey  gravy mix 25gm .58  Uncle Ben's - Country Style/  Traditional Sage  Stuft'n Such  No Name\  popping corn  Kellogg's     \  corn flakes  nOgm   1 . *C9  ...lkg    I . J"  2.19  ��� 675 gm  Kellogg's ^^^��  Special K.4759m 3.191  Sunspun \  cut green beans/  cream style corn/  fancy peasA398mi .68  Ocean Spray - Whole/iellied  cranberry saupe ._mnl .99  Mr. Clean ��� All Purpose  household  cleaner \    J; 3.19  Lite Master - 50/100/150  5 Year Guarantee  .  tri-lite bulbs     \ .,��� 2.49  Quick As A Wink - Bran Muffin]  Chocolate/White/Yellow  muffin and  cake mixes     227U 2/.88 Coast News, October 3,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  #1 Sliced Side  bacon 500 gm 2.39  Olde Fashioned  hamV2's 2.89  Kent Brand  sausage meat   5oo3m 1.49  Frozen  Oktober-fest  sausage 500 gm 2.79  2.08  Pillsbury  PIZZaS 200 gm  No Name  apple juice 355mi .98  Snow Cap  hash browns ik3.88  Snow Cap  french fries lkg .88  McGavin s - 100% Homestead     _     _ _  OrBdu 695 gmI bOIJ  CROWS!  Do I ever feel bigotteti. prejudiced and just about ready to kill! One  year we shot one and tied its carcass to a tree. The crows did a  wake and fly-past and stayed away for about two years. I felt wicked and overjoyed all at once! This year we bought a plastic owl.  They stayed away for a whole weekend. I guess we should have  trained il to hool! Still...we had some pears led, more than enough  really!  PEARS IN RED WINE  4 pears V�� cup sugar  I'/i cups red wine 2 Inches stick cinnamon  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1. Put wine, lemon juice, sugar and cinnamon in saucepan. Heal  and stir till sugar dissolves.  2. Peel, halve and core the pears. Place in wine mixture. Boil for 2  minutes. Simmer for 15 minutes covered.  3. Remove cinnamon. Serve at room temperature or chilled.  PEAR CHUTNEY  6 lbs. pears 2 tablespoons ground ginger  2 cups chopped onion 1 teaspooon ground cinnamon  4 cups sugar V< teaspoon cayenne  2 cups golden syrup 1 tablespoon salt  1 cup water 4 cups elder vinegar  1. Prepare the pears and chop finely.  2. Simmer the pears and onions. Simmer in the water for 20  minutes.  3. Add salt, spices and halt the vinegar. Cook until onions are soft,  about 20 minutes.  4. Add remaining ingredients and simmer until chutney becomes  thickened. Stir occasionally, then process in the usual way and  keep for about 3 months before eating.  Happy Eating,  NEST LEWIS  tern by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality ��r Friendly Service 12.  Coast News, October 3,1988  LEISURE  Book review  Cameron a fascinating writer  It') time to get organized and register for extra-curricular activities  for the fill season. There's many to choose from Including Leslie  Ellett's creative and modern dance classes for children, teens and  adults. For more Information about Leslie's classes call 886-8044.  by Rose Nicholson  Lazy Boy and Spider Woman  by Anne Cameron, illustrator  Nelle Olsen, Harbour  Publishing, $4.95 each.  When Anne Cameron was  growing up on Vancouver  Island she met a woman named  Klopinum. Klopinum, whose  names means 'keeper of the  river of copper', told her many  Coast Indian legends and  Cameron has been re-telling  these stories in a series of  children's books published by  Harbour Publishing. The latest  in the series, Spider Woman  and Lazy Boy, have just been  released.  These fascinating stories seem  to exist at several levels. On one  hand they appear to be simple  children's stories, and on the  other there are qualities reminiscent of the more familiar  legends like The Garden of  Eden and Pandora's Box.  In Spider Woman she tells of  a time when 'the people had  known no pain, no sorrow and  no discomfort, for the Birds of  Torment were unable to get past  the world, but as the world  began to slip, the birds edged  and inched through and the  people began to suffer terribly  and cry bitterly. Then the earth  began to shudder and quake  and Vancouver Island broke  loose from the mainland and  floated off, then Spider Women  caught the Birds of Torment  and stuffed them back through  the hole to the place where they  belonged.'  Lazy Boy is about an abandoned baby that the villagers  find on the beach. They look  after him and he does nothing  but eat and sleep, and grows to  be twice the size of a normal  man. 'One day Old Man coughed, and the pole holding the  world in place trembled. Then  the creeks and even the rivers  overflowed, the tide came in  and kept on coming and the  lakes moved down to join the  sea.'  Lazy Boy expands in size 'until the clouds surrounded his  head like a helmet...from his  mouth a sound issued unlike  anything heard since Tern Eyos  Ki sang her son, and the surface  of the water quivered'. As he  sang the shaking stopped, and  the waters returned to their normal places. From then on,  whenever the villagers faced a  crisis, Lazy Boy awakens and  with his supernatural powers  solves the problem. Finally he  leaves, as it is he who must take  over from 'the Old Man who  holds the world in place at the  end of a long pole'.  Nelle Olsen's delicate black  and white illustrations have the  same mythical quality as the  text, and these books, with the  others in the series, are a rich  addition to B.C.'s cultural  heritage.  Anne Cameron, one of  Canada's most versatile and  original writers, lives in Powell  River. In addition to her  children's books, which include  the previously published How  Ihe Loon Lost Her Voice, How  Raven Freed the Moon, Orca's  Song and Raven Returns the  Water, she has written several  adult books. These are The  Journey, Daughters of Copper  Woman, Dzelarhons and Stubby Amberchuk and The Holy  Grail.  Rhythms of Life  Lord Jim's  Invites you to join tts for  RESORT  HOTEL  KraMnfl  Change is a necessary condition  by Penny Fuller  In becoming aware of  ourselves, it is necessary, at  times lo take a generational  perspective. Throughout history  there have been themes of  societal development which  seem to mold each individual  and form a frame of reference  lor peoples lives.  In asirology, the position of  the outer, slower moving  planets tends to describe that  framework. The sign that Pluto  was in at the time of your birth  is especially helpful to look at.  In that context is revealed what  area of life and death and  rebirth processes will take place  throughout your life, the major  shifts in personal awareness and  the personality shifts will affect  yourself and your peers.  Between August, 1938 and  August 1957 Pluto was in Leo.  All people born during that 19  year period, no matter where on  Adult Children of Alcoholics Meetings on Monday evenings at 7:30 pm In St Mary's  Church Hall. Gibsons. Thursdays al 7:30 pm al the Mental Health Centre in Sechell.  _For more inlormalion, call Anna 885-5281.  Alanon Group meel each Thursday from 1:30 to 2:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church.  Madeira Park.  Narcotics Anonymous meetings Salurday nighis, 8:30. at Ihe Alano Club,  Gibsons Navy league lor boys and girls, age 10 lo 13. Gibsons Legion Hall. Wednesday nighis 6:30 lo 9 pm.  Wtit Sachelt Branch ol Western Weight Controllers Wednesdays. 6 lo 7 pm. For inlormalion call Barbara al 885-5205  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday nighl commencing Oclober 4. at the S.C.G, & C. club  7:15 pm sharp. For more Inlormalion call 886-2575.  Elphinstone Nan* Horlzont now open, join us lor bridge, bingo, cribbage. carpet  bowling, elc 50 +, all welcome every Monday, 1:30-3:30 pm In the Community Use  Room, Roberls Creek Elementary School.  St. Aldan's Church Roberts Creek Road, Evening Song & Requested Hymn Sing, October 2 at 2:30 pm. All welcome.  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre, start up hours 9:15 to 11:40 am,  Tuesday lo Friday. Call 886-2425.  Sunshine Toastmasters have re-convened for the 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 to 9:15 pm. One and all welcome!  Gibsons Business lr Professional Women's meeting October 3 at 6 pm In Gibsons. All  working women welcome, Lauretta 886-9683.  Sachalt Marsh Protective Society first monthly meeling at the Arts Centre, Friday,  October 7 at 7:30 pm. Guest speaker will be David Aldcrolt, topic ��� 'International Protection for Boundary Bay Wetlands'. Everyone welcome, please come and join the  Marsh Society.  S.C.E.C. General Masting Thursday. October 6, at 7:30 pm, Roberts Creek Elementary. Agenda - election nominations lor 1989.  Shornclille Auxiliary monthly meeting Tuesday, October 16 at 1:30 pm in the Conlerence Room at Shornclille. Please Join us!  Canadian Haemochromotosis Sociely will be holding a crall and bake sale, October 8,  al Sunnycresl Mall.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meets this month on Monday, Oclober 17 al 7:30  pm in the Roberts Creek School Library. Guest speaker will be Lydia Sayle from End  The Arms Race and Voice of Women. Everyone Is welcome.  this planet, have a lot in common with each other. Each of  them will spend much of this  lifetime going through deep personal ego-transformations.  Remember beatniks, hippies,  women's libbers, etc. etc. Those  were all social phenomena  which arose from changing personal awareness.  It's as if each of us is involved  in an ongoing process of self-  examination, tearing dov/n and  rooting out the dysfunctional  concepts in ourselves, and  merging as a new personality,  only to go through the process  itgain several years down the  road. The ego is constantly going through tranformation.  This development and growth  occurs within the context of all  the other things that are happening in a person's life, but  there are specific times when  Pluto moves into specific angles  to the exact place it was located  where you were born, that  signal times of an intensification  of this process. When it forms a  ninety degree angle to that location, it is a time of major  changes in your life.  Since 1983, Pluto has been  moving through Scorpio, forming this ninety degree angle in  the lives of people born when it  was in Leo. Those born between  August 1938 and August 1945  have completed that period of  self evaluation and rebirth.  Those born between 1945 and  1952 are just going into it.  During the next two years  you will find yourself taking a  long look at your life and what  you're doing. Some of the stuff  you see, you're not going to  like. That's normal. Few of us  are ever exactly what or where  we want to be at any given time,  that's what gives us the motive  to change and grow.  Be aware that this is a natural  healthy stage of development.  It's time to make some changes  so that you can more happily  fulfill your role on this earth in  the years that follow.  Always with a Pluto transit,  there is some loss, some letting  go of things and situations that  you've outgrown. The more  you resist that natural change  the harder your life will be. This  is the time when bodies rebel  and various middle-age diseases  develop. The climate for these  diseases is set by the stress involved in not wanting to  change.  You don't have to put your  body through that. Try to think  of this as your second puberty.  INCLUDES:  Pumpkin Soup  Caesar Salad  Mashed Potatoes  Sinner  October 9 & 10  Brussels Sprouts  Cranberry Sauce  Roast Turkey with dressing  Selection of Homemade Desserts  95  couple  OR   *1195  Hwy 101, just past Secret Cove  Reservations Recommended  RESORT  HOTEL  885-7038  Arts slide show  On October 6, at 8 pm, Lionel Thomas, whose exhibition,  Saga of the Salmon Series and Constellations 88, is in its final  week at the Arts Centre in Sechelt, will be giving an illustrated  lecture on the stained glass and mosaics of southern Europe  using examples from cathedrals and collections.  Admission is $3, $2 for students and seniors at the door.  US  v|#  ytf  iif*  .OS  is Celebrating  Thanksgiving, Sunday, Oct. 9  BUFFET  from 5:00 - 7:00 pm  - Roast Turkey  ��� Roast Beef  ��� Barbecue Spareribs  - Seafood Casserole  - Salad Bar  - Pumpkin Pie  ��� Tea/Coffee  Children's Portions Available  RESERVATIONS A MUST!  >������������ '"���������:    ��� ...i ;  mmmm*%mmmwmwKt,w-wmmmmm  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE Coast News, October 3,1988  13.  Piiges From A Lite Lou  Strange days on Texada  by Peter Trower  "What's the story on  Magnus?" I asked Jack on the  way home. "Who is he? What  does he do?"  "He works at the mine," said  Jack, "Runs the tool-crib.  Never talks much about his  past. All I know for sure about  Magnus is that he's a very old  soul."  My first strange sojurn on  Texada ran its course and I  returned to the less bewildering  world of Gibsons.  A couple of months later,  Moving Through The Mystery,  the book that Jack and I had  put together, finally saw print. I  was already beginning to have  nagging doubts about a number  of the poems, but the overall  package certainly looked good.  I shipped a box of books up to  Jack and senl copies to John  Kelly and Magnus. Magnus  responded first with a meticulous thank you note, full of encouragement and good wishes.  Shortly after, 1 received a sobering phone call from Jack.  Magnus had been killed suddenly in a mysterious car accident.  It was shocking news. The  enigmatic and all-seeing Dane  had taken his secrets with him  to the grave.  Despite some decent reviews,  Moving Through The Mystery  did not create the stir we had  hoped it would. At the time, I  blamed most of this on Talon  Books for their woeful distribution but in retrospect, I can see  that much of Ihe fault was my  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite, 886-9527  If you plan to plant a new  perennial or border this fall the  ground should be prepared into  good condition for planting  without further loss of time.  Place your orders from  nurserymen and plant as soon  as possible. Old beds may be  made over in the fall, and divided every third or fourth year, so  that they are manageable and  the plant retains its beauty.  Watch out for plant sales, there  are some good buys.  Bring them inside, as soon as  their foliage has been slightly  frosted. Lift and prepare for  storage, dahlias, tuberous  begonias, gladioli, tuberoses  and other tender bulbs.  Get all plants that need protection under cover before frost  comes. If you left such plants as  begonias, geraniums and coleus  from beds and window boxes to  plant them in pots to keep them  over winter, use well-drained  pots and light sandy soil.  Cut the plants back about  halfway and keep them in a  ��� shaded place and moist atmosphere such as that of a  close, protected cold frame for  a couple of weeks until they  have gotten over the shock of  being dug up.  Parsley and chives dug, potted and put in frame etc. provide pickings for the winter.  The Sechelt Garden Club's  next meeting is at 7:30 pm, October 5, in St. Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt. The speaker is Mr.  John Osterdorf of Sunshine  Coast Nursery, who will talk on  gardening in general, and then  invite questions from the audience on any aspect of gardening.  Old and new members and  guests welcome.  Players  audition  Driftwood players are  holding auditions at Roberts  Creek School on Wednesday,  October 5 at 7:30. The auditions  are for several short comedies.  Public performances of these  plays will be November 10, 11,  12,17,18, and 19. If you are interested in performing or working backstage please come  along. If you cannot make it  that night, please contact Nest  at 886-7573.  Gibsons  "lursdau  own. Many of the poems were  stagey, overwritten and marred  by ludicrous imagery. 1 simply  wasn't ready. No one could tell  me that at the time, however.  Jack and I immediately started laying plans for a second  book of illustrated poems that  would totally eclipse the first. I  began compiling a new manuscript but it became instantly  apparent that I would have to  produce a lot of good new  work. Then Jack received a major Canada Council Grant,  enabling him to paint in Spain  for a year. While Jack and  Mary were overseas, we kept in  touch by letter. I sent him new  poems as I wrote them and, one  day, received a tube of new  drawings, quite different from  the first set but equally as good.  I had been compelled to go back  logging by this time, so my  writing hours were limited.  Slowly, the new book began to  take shape.  When Jack and Mary returned from their travels, accompanied by a new son, 1 made  several more trips to visit them  on Texada, but somehow, the  magic was gone. Magnus was  dead and John Kelly had left the  island. Mary was pregnant  again and The Hags seemed to  have vanished, replaced by  domestic and financial problems. Jack's paintings were  not selling well. He was talking  of going back to teaching. We  seemed to have moved through  the mystery and emerged in the  real world again. Nonetheless,  Jack and I continued to work  on the second book and there  were certainly some good times.  Roothouse butting Into the  swell of the field  like a ship Into a rolling sea  Boomchain, toy tin plane  rusting into sculpture around  a cherrywood stump  Oldest house on the island  seasoned  by a cedar century of weather  Apple trees freaked crooked  with age  waiting for leaves and the  charity of Spring  Great fir, topped by an axe of  lightning  brooding broken brown above  rusty alderclumps  Clouds sliding across greased  blue  like white continents  Grey cat sitting warily by a  wagonwheel  thinking of food, the quick  scent of mice  John, John, the painter's son,  exploring his second year  along the safe path by the  crouching Volkswagon.  Last night in the sauna, his  father and I sat sweating  letting the booze boil out  while the wee-hours wind broke  darkly  on the hilltop shore of the  hundred-year homestead,  sensible as Swedes.  Today his wife hangs colour  along the clothesline  to make the sun sing louder  The door of the empty  chickenhouse  wags to and fro like a  gossiping tongue  The hard snow of the narrow  months  has fallen back up the sky  The world is putting its best  foot forward  I beware no Ides of March  on this bright mined island  Haunted Texada has hidden its  ghosts.  Jack's  Texada Island  idyll  was soon to end. Not long after  this poem was written, he, Mary  and the kids moved to Victoria,  where he had secured a teaching  job. Jack and I began to drift  out of touch. I submitted our  second book twice, and it was  twice rejected. I realized my  poetry had become too diffuse,  abstract and divorced from  reality. Turning away from  obscure mysticism, I turned to  harsher themes and harder  forms. The manuscript that  Jack and I called there Are  Many Ways, lies unpublished  and unpunishable in a drawer.  Someday, I will resurrect and  rework it, in an attempt to bring  the i-oems up to the level of the  pictures, for Jack's marvellous  illustrations deserve to be seen.  1 haven't seen Jack Wise for  too many years. Our friend, the  playwright, John Kelly, died  tragically in Victoria in 1987. I  think of them often, of Magnus  and those strange days on Texada when anything seemed  possible.  DINING  OUT  on the Sunshine Coast  may never  be the same!  ROBERTS CREEK LEGIONI  Branch 219  The wee Iriendly counlry Legion  Fri., Oct. 7th    RUSS CLARKE  Sat., Oct. 8  ar    3 c  zzrcr  as  Branch *109  WGIBSONS LEGION  UlJ FRI., Oa. 7 & SAT., OCT. 8  Country It Western  5tart the fall season with an old favourite.  We have the LIVE Music  Call 886-2411 CNIOY YOUR UCION1  for a dinner reservation        Members & Guests Welcome  c    ax  =LC  3C  3C  OPEN HOUSE i:o.  Featuring Katherine Weller  ORIENTAL (BELLY) DANCER  SHOW TIMES: 2 and 4 pm  Snacks will be served  | 9:00 pm  Dance to the  BIG BAND  SOUNDS  OF THE  HARBOUR LITES  BINGO - Every Tuesday  | at 7:15 at Roberts Creek  Community Hall  pm  [Members & Guests Welcome  i.iiii_nmtmnr_wmi .   .......-.- ����t.nurjjj  Q  Ttwwi ok  tfoCwl  NK.HT ON THF TOWN  It was the guys' night out this Saturday when Mom had to  sweat over a hot computer at work. So me and my little guy,  (the five year old with the lumberjack appetite) were hungry  and hankerin to chow down.  Where do you go for the closest thing to home cooking?  The "Homestead" sounds nice, I thought. As usual I was  bang on.  A short jaunt down 101 to Wilson Creek found us on the  doorstep of a friendly looking log beam structure. The atmosphere lends itself well to the country look, friendly smiles  from staff and even the soft twang of country background  music.  Shy guys that we were, we enjoyed the unintimidating surroundings. We enjoyed the low key approach of the staff.  The food and menu reflected the ambience of the place.  The daily specials were all favourites i.e. Prime Rib, B.B.Q.  Chicken, Spare Ribs and Sauteed Scallops. The above came  with hot garlic toast and a trip to the salad bar.  My choice was easy, being a "rib junky" in need of a fix.  The little guy went for the B.B.Q. chicken.  Although these dishes are considered standard in most  restaurants, surprisingly few are able to deliver ribs to my  satisfaction. My criteria for winning ribs is simple, a) They  should have a tangy, not overpowering sauce, b) The bone  and gristle should not outweigh the meat, and c) The ribs  should be cooked to tenderness so the meat easily separates  from the bone. Homestead's ribs meets all of the above  criteria with flying colours. I highly recommend them.  The salad bar was top notch. All ingredients such as pickled beets, baby corn, cottage cheese, cole slaw were fresh and  first rate.  Pre-meal warmup was an excellent clam chowder.  A nice thick wedge of coconut cream pie capped off a very  successful culinary adventure for both of us.  We came away from the Homestead with well nourished  smiles, prepared for a full evening away from mom's supervision. We were more than ready to paint the town beige.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House ��� Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Sunday  features an a la carte Brunch from 10 am  until 3 pm, with new selections each week.  Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing,  886-2334. Open 7 days a week: 11 am ��� 10  pm (Sundays from 10 ami. 100 seals. V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - with a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm. Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechdt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf- TTisMlssglving - Sunday,  Oct. 9 and Monday, Oct. 10 treat family  and friends and celebrate the season.  Roasi Tom Turkey & Virginia Baked  Ham are featured as specials. Relax and  enjoy our many gourmet delights in the  comfortable ambiance created by our  tasteful, cozy decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is served 7 days a week, from  5 pm. Join us for our fantastic Sunday  Brunch from 8 am to 2 pm. We also cater  to conventions and private functions in  our glassed-in atrium style Bayside Room-  Open Mon.-Sat 7am-2pmand5-IOpm;  Sun. 8 am-2 pm and 5-9 pm. 56 seats.  Rescrvaiions recommended. All major  cards accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay,  885-7285.  MVft/V DI\IN(,  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation  only,  Saturdays  14 pm.  886-9261.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four S25-S30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday nighl. 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 II  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechell -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open  11 am -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 or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat.. 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seals, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS 14.  Coast News, October 3,1988  SPORTS  S.C. Golf & Country Club  Hendy hole-in-one  by Bill McKinnon  Two happy Sunshine Coast golfers enjoy the splendid fall weather  at Ihe picturesque gott course in Roberts Creek.     -Vera ENott pkoto  The highlight of the Eighteen  Hole Ladies play last Tuesday  was a hole-in-one scored by  Phyl Hendy on the eighth hole  -her first! Congratulations from  all of us, Phyl!!  The ladies group have completed the first round of their  annual Turkey Shoot with the  final round scheduled for this  Tuesday.  The Nine Hole ladies group  competed in the Bette White  Tournament with Barbara  Relton emerging the winner. Second was Doreen McGrath and  Connie Hobbs third.  In Ladies Interclub play,  Sunshine Coast retained the  tiophy over Glen Eagles by a  total point count of 72 1 /2 to 71  1/2.  In the Tournament of Champions of Seymour, the Sunshine  Coast club placed sixth in a field  capilano  cdtege  Aquaculture  Instructor  Duties: to teach both  theoretical and practical  (lab) aspects of the B.C.  Aquaculture industry  ���predominantly Salmonid  Species. Near full-time,  temporary position may  develop into a permanent  position In 69/90.  Qualifications: Prefer  graduate degree in Marine  Biology, Zoology or related  field, and minimum of two  years experience working  In the aquaculture field.  Other combinations of  education and experience  will be considered.  Appointment: December 1.  1988 to June 30,1989.  Salary: Faculty Scale  APPLICATIONS TO:  John Potts  Associate Dean  Career/Vocational Division  Capilano College  2055 Pureed Way  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  Closing Date:  Oct. 15,1988  Langham leads  Pender seniors  by Terry Dougan  George Langham had first  low gross on Senior Men's Day  September 20. Tied for second  were Carl Rietze and Eldy Gan-  Presents  -PORTUGAL-  "Where The Sun  Spends The Winler"  2 WEEKS $1099  Per Person/Double  November 2-February 10, 1989  * Return Airfare  * t Nights Cascals With Breakfast  + 1! Nights Algarve/Apartment  * All Inclusive Car Rental  + Departures Every  Monday & Wednesday  * Book Early-  Subject To Availability  OR  3 WICKS CSCOKUD TOUR  $1669  Per Person/DT  January It-February 1/89  With  WEST COAST EXPLORERS  From Your Door and Home Again  Call 886-9255  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 mm. lor each (I. ol rise,  and 7 min lor each tl ol fall  -^lrSr�� MOBILE  ������gggjffr MARINE SERVICE ���  ���PiW      t|pi|  ����oftW  24 HOURS  *  L HARBOUR VIEW MARINE ������'��.,,., ������,,������.   186-2231 j  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  WELCOME BACK'  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fit  6:30a.m.-  9:00a.m. ���  10:00am.  11:30a.m.  3:30 p.m.-  7:30p.m  9:30a.m.  0:30a.m.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim       6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Filness     7:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m  Lessons 3:30 p.m  Public Swim 6:00 p.m  Co-ed Filness 7:30 p.m  8:30a.m.  1000am  11:00a.m,  1:00 p.m.  7:30p.m.  8:30 p.m.  10:30a.m.  11:30 a.m.  3:30 p.m,  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  ��� 8:30 p.m.  ��� 3:30 p.m.  ���6:00 p.m.  ���7: 30 p.m,  ��� 8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Filness  Teen Swim  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  6:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  10:00a.m.  10:30 a.m.  11:30a.m.  5:00 p.m.  6:30p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30a.m.  10:00a.m.  10:30a.m.  11:30 a.m.  1:00 p.m  6:30p.m.  7:30p.m.  9:00 p.m.  2:00p,m.- 4:30 p.m.  7:00p.m.- 8:30p.m.  1:00p.m.- 3:30p.m.  3:30p,m. - 5:00p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  **lt*m_***m**m__**w**-_m  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  dy. Wilf Crowe was third. Roy  Cumbers had first low net, Al  Wendland second, Bill Jack  third. Closest to the pin on 3  was Pete Waycott, 6 - Carl  Rietze.  The Ladies Day event on  September 22 was 'honey pot'.  In first place was Sylvia  Thirwell, second Marge Har-  bord, third Ruth Norman.  Ladies, sign up for the Fall Luncheon on October 13, it promises to be a fun time!  of twenty three lower mainland  clubs. Repesenting the locals  were Ladies Club champion  Connie Grant with 82, Mens  Club Champion Ken Hincks  with 78, Senior Mens Champion Al Dean with 75 and  Junior Champion Jessie Miller  with an 84.  The Senior Men held their  season-ending event and luncheon with those present enjoying the Awards Ceremony.  Winner of the highly coveted  "Sandbag" award was Bill  Sneddon who, he claims, received a great deal of assistance  from his various teammates.  After a season long effort  and many difficult shots with  maximum course utilization  Frank Taber received the  prestigious "Timber Trophy".  The final award, the  "Brahma" for the most competent Steer Expediter was surprisingly awarded to Tor Orre, one  of our quietest and less vocal  members.  Winner of the two day  eighteen hole, season-ending  event was Larry Farr with a neat  63, followed in second place by  Bob McKenzie with 65, Jack  Knaus third with 66 and Art  Kiloh fourth with 67.  Closest to the pin on the first  day was Bill Sneddon with Bill  Lawrance taking the honours  on the second day.  The members of the Senior  Men's group gave a well deserved standing ovation to the  organizers of these weekly  events - Art Kiloh, Jim Neilson  and Jack L. Ross. Many  thanks, gentlemen, on behalf of  all the participants.  Bltieback  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  various selection of dip nets.  SHOP RATE: $35 an hour  WE HAVE THE QUALITY  YOU'VE BEEN LOOKING FOR  Hwy, 101, Pender Harbour  883-290$  Mean Machine ready  It was a year ago, the  R.C.M.P. Mean Machine  defeaed the Chatelech Eagles at  Hackett Park 21-0.  This year the well seasoned  R.C.M.P. Sunshine Coast  Mean Machine will be playing  the Elphinstone Cougars, The  Cats have been eating raw meat  in preparation for this one, can  the cops handcuff the kids to  pull out a victory?  Canada's finest have lost a  few players from last year due  to the draft, transfer and pro  contracts. However the list of  starters include (check your  latest ticket) names like Cst.  "Crazy Legs" SACH, Cst.  'Smurf MURPHY both grads  from Saskatoon Bumpercrops  Football Team, Cst. "Stretch"  BOTT, Cst. "Tiger" LEHY,  representing the Ottawa area  from Col. Gloucester Power-  washing Institute; Cst. "747"  GROENKE, and Cst. "Football You Bet" SOROKAN.  To compete the list we include a few ex-Alabama Texas  A & M, and Washington State  players like Cst. "Chien"  SPENARD, Cst. "Disco"  DONALDSON, Cst. "Spike"  SPIELMAN, Cpl. "Wait a  Minute" WAITE, Cst.  "Brushcut" CLEOUGH, and  Cst. "Mongo" MOSS, as well  as others too famous to mention.  Cst. "Bubba" DIXON and  Cst. "Silver Bullet" WOOD-  BURN will be behind the Mean  Sealions  back from  defeat  The Sealions suffered their  firsl loss, two weeks ago, to the  Richmond Bears 52-0 during a  rain-filled day at Hackett Park.  Depressed, sore and shaken  by the loss, the Sealions filled  the scoreboard against the  Ladner Rams last Saturday in  Tsawwassen. Sealions 58;  Ladner Rams 0.  Gary Groenke, Sealions head  coach indicated that the team  needed to improve on their  blocking and blocking  assignments. "We still have to  do more work on this aspect of  our game because there are still  too many of us standing around  watching the play and not hitting," said the coach.  Touchdowns for the Sealions  were scored by Trent Turner,  Mike "Motorcycle" Yates,  Ryan Dempster, and Glen Lac-  zo. Jesse Zakarias and Aaron  Lehy played well defensively.  Sealions are 3-1. Next game is  on October 16th at Hackett  Park vs. Westside Warriors.  Machine bench making strategic  changes in the offensive or  defensive formations.  Kickoff is at 1:0O pm Monday, October 10, 1988,  Thanksgiving Day at Hackett  Park. Any proceeds will go to  SEALIONS Minor Football.  Concession will be open.  Toning Centre  ^tmr .i Itufa)>c at -Minpri.h.m*��)  (Upstairs .it Supershjpe)  FEEL GOOD...  LOOK GREAT!  svt<  UNTIL OCT. 15  Off  All Introductory Prices  Passive Exercisers  Body Composition Analysis  Showers  - Food Technician  Sauna  - Artificial Nails  SUPERSHAM  Unltrx Hair. Skin  & Health Centre  Fall & Winter Operating Schedule  PUBLIC SKATING starts Friday, Oct. 14  EVERY FRIDAY  Parents & Pre-schoolers  Public Skate 3:30-5:00  Teen Skate - 5:00-6:30  2:00-3:30  ^  EVERY SUNDAY  Public Skate 3:00 - 6:00  starts Sunday, Oct. 16  FIGURE SKATING  starts Oct. 3  SESSIONS: Mon.,  Tues., Wed., &Sat.  MINOR HOCKEY    t V  starts Oct. 11 ^  SESSIONS: Tues.,  Thurs., Sat., Sun.  Skate rentals available  LUNCH HOUR HOCKEY  starts Thursday, Oct. 6  THURSDAYS - $5.00per session  FUN LEAGUE HOCKEY  starts Oct. 3  SESSIONS: Mon., Wed., Fri., Sat.  COMMERCIAL LEAGUE GAMES  starts Oct. 7  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  Double Header ��� Sat.  TEEN SKATE  FRIDAYS 5:00 - 6:30  Listen to your favourite heavy metal!  Wed.  <8*     r.v  Book now for BIRTHDAY PARTIES. SCHOOL SKATES, LATE NIGHT  Fri., 6:30-12:30  Sat. 5:00-1:00  PARTIES, at Reduced Rate*.,  _____________t___W___\  imSr^  For more information phone  Sunshine Coast Arena  3  885-2955!  __��_ Mn. Cory Frmodi, (be friendly face behind the counter at the  Pender Harbour Fbh Store displays ��� 38-pound red snapper.  ���Myrtle Wlacktstcr photo  Pender students  leaping ahead  by Cherie Cochet  The last days of summer have  faded away, and the students  and staff of P.H.S.S. are jumping into the new school year.  Clubs have been organized,  teams are starting, and  everybody is busy working hard  at their studies.  Our Students' Council executive and representatives have  been elected, with Beckie  Duthie as president, Nevin Sample, vice-president, Theresa  Rose, secretary/treasurer and  Rena Sheppard as activities  coordinator. The elected  representatives include Dale  Hansen, Grant Nelson, Andrea  Wright, Quinton Sample, Jason  Cochet, Cole Edwardson,  Michelle Carey, Christy  Ooldrup, Brent Phillips, Diane  Lee, Chris Garbers, and Josh  Young. This year's Students'  Council is looking forward to  an active year.  Many P.H.S.S. teams have  begun training, including our  Bantam Girls volleyball team,  coached by Ted Roberts and  our  junior   Girl's   volleyball  team, coached by Dave Gibson.  And  watch  out   Ephie  and  Chatelech! Our champions, the  Senior Boys basketball team,  have begun practicing. They are  aiming for a year of perfection.  , Mr.  Romi Talento  has also  ; started a tennis club. Good luck  | to all of these teams!  The Grad class of '89 elected  ; their executive last week, with  Lisa Haddock as president,  i Dodie Edwardson, vice-  : president, Jodee Lowings,  ' treasurer, and Marci Phillips as  ��� secretary. The whole class is  I busy organizing various bake  < sales, car washes, wood cutting  i;and the "Strike It Rich!" con-  best.  Ms. Wendy Simmonds has  : also started the Annual Club.  : The members of this club will be  ' attending  a  workshop  spon  sored by Friesen Yearbooks at  Elphinstone on October 8. The  club would like to thank the  community for its support in  past advertising campaigns. We  are all looking forward to  another successful year for the  Annual.  The first parent's meeting will  be held at 7:30 pm on Wednesday, October 5, to discuss busing as well as other topics.  Mona Gibson has returned  from her Japan trip which was  sponsored by the provincial  government. Mona, Paula  Wellings of Chatelech,  Christine Qually of Elphinstone  and many other students from  various schools from the lower  mainland visited Japan from  July 16 to August 14. Mona, as  well as one hundred and seventy  teenagers from British Columbia, Canada, the United States,  and Japan, camped for four  days at a U-Trek camp, in  Hakuba Ski Village in the  Japanese Alps. Mona then  stayed in Takasago with the  Dishi family and her Japanese  correspondent, Harumi. She  visited many sites, including the  cities of Tokyo, Kyoto, Osaka,  and Hiroshima. Mona found  that all the Japanese people  were co-operative, honest, and  very organized, and the  hospitality she received was  overwhelming.  She commented, "I would  like to thank the school for  allowing me to go on this trip. It  was a great experience to actually see how the Japanese lived."  Since her trip to Japan, Mona  has attended a seminar in Vancouver in which all of the  students shared memories and  photographs with each other  and their parents.  Lastly, on behalf of the staff  and students, I would like to  welcome the grade sevens, the  new students, and our secretary,  Ms. Cheryl Leismen. I hope  they enjoy all the future years at  P.H.S.S.  INTRODUCING  SEASPORT SCUBA  Sechell, B.C.  S567 Dolphin St.  EXPERIENCE THE DIFFERENCE  , ADVAIN  ^���B        M��^.w 2 FREI  ^  KIB      DIVES (  T OPEN ^t|W  sTPB CA ASS:   Oftlober 17       ^^  ADVANCED  CLASS  99  2 FREE BOAT  DIVES on a SO'  dive boat  ��� Air  ��� Sales  ��� Service  ��� Charters  ��� Instruction  NEXT OPEN  WATER CLASS:  October 17  ��� *109���� Includes Rentals ��� 5 Classroom Sessions  and PADI Certification      ��� 4 Open Water Dives  ��� 5 Heated Pool Sessions    ��� Maximum Class Size - 6  10% DISCOUNT ON ALL STOCK  TO SEASPORT SCUBA STUDENTS  885-9830  Tennis court  in Sandy Hook  Residents of Tuwanek, East  Porpoise Bay and Sandy Hook  are hoping to have a tennis  court built in their area before  most of them are too old to use  it, and Mayor Bud Koch assured representatives from the  Sandy Hook Property Owners  Association last Wednesday  that there should be money in  the budget to permit construction to begin next year.  John Johnson spoke to council on behalf of the association,  explaining that correspondence  that they had sent in May of  1987 had still not been responded to in writing, although he  had   had   assurances   from  former Public Works committee chairman Mike Shanks that  the project warranted consideration.  Shanks assured Johnson that  the matter had been brought to  council and current chairman  Len Herder pointed out that  some clearing and burning had  already been done.  The proposed courts are 55  feet by 110 feet in size, and the  cost for the necessary concrete  would be less than $5,500 with  the cost of fencing below that.  Mayor Koch assured Johnson that the project would go  ahead as soon as possible.  Coast News, October 3,1988 15.  TIDALWAVE DIVING CO.  Long weekend RENTAL Special *99<��  SPECIALS  This Week Only  Tzoonie Narrows  DIVE CHARTER Oct. 9  (2 Dives/Bag Lunch)  $49oo_^-^(J K UCHT5 up to 30% 0ff  60 cu ft ALUMINUM TANK *199����  PORPOISE BAY (next to Tyee Air)  - STEPHEN -  885-3328  OVER 30",  (or close)  SOCCER  Games Sunday afternoons, 5 teams  Anyone interested  MEN & WOMEN  call  886-2572  KARATE  CLASSES  St. Aidan's Hall  in Roberts Creek  11 tO 14 yrS. MON. & WED. 7pm - 8:30pm  AdultS TUES. & THURS. 7:30pm - 9:00pm  For Registration and Information Call:  james daryl  McCarthy henn  886-8347      886-3911  OCTOBER 2 - OCTOBER 29  ANNIVERSARY  ���iti��^  \m    FOR IMPORT CARS  ���1  1  ARRIVA WW  BLACKWALL  P155/80R12  $5795  SIZE  SALE PRICE  EACH  P145/80R13  57.95  P155/80R13  59.95    i  je  P165/80R13  66.95  %  Pt75/70R13  74.95  IA*  P185/70R13  78.95  "i  P185/70R14  87.95  P165/80R15  78.95    j  THE ULTIMATE WINTER RADIAL  F32-S "'"tCTTQ'i  WHITEWALL      *���* #*��'  P155/80R13 V ff  NEWEST  PREMIUM RADIAL  PI65/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  65.95  74.95  ������II    II III������   '   ���  PI95/75R14  P205/75R14  P205/70R14  P215/75R14  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  79.95  94.95  88.95  INVICTAGL��M$Cfi95  WHITEWALL '  P155/80P.13  W  P165/80R13  P175/80RI3  P185/80R13  j STEEL  :'M   ALL-SEASON RADIAL  ��� '   iilWI ���   ,  P185/70R14  PI95/75R14  P205/75R14  P205/75RI5  * ARRIVA  FR0M6��AQC  J?   WHITEWALL          9|ls/  Q   P155/80R13               Vfc  1                    SIZE  SALE PRICE  EACH  M         P165/80R13  72.95  H         P175/B0R13  80.95  V         P175/75R13  79.95  U          P185/80R13  82.95  Sy         P185/70R13  89.95  |         P175/75R14  82.95  I         P185/75R14  85.95  ���        P185/70R14  97.95  H        P195/75R14  89.95  m        P205/75R14  91.95  i        P205/70R14  103.95  T          P215/75R14  104.95  ft         P205/75RI5  99.95  J         P215/75R15  104.95     I  H        P225/75R15  107.95  |1_       P235/75R15  111.95     |  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  77.95  86.95  101.95  97.95  108.95  117.95  ONE OF THREE  , PONTIAC SUNBIRDS  K^fe-  J^  Get all the details  how you could win  at your Goodyear  Retailer listed below.  RADIALS  !�������'     FOR "PICK-UPS,  2*      VANS & 4X4'S"  %   HIGH PERFORMANCE  I'4(1      WINTER RADIAL  EAGLE M+S$ 11R95  P185/70HR13 I  IU  0000/  [iMfEMSjM  m**  \29\  SIZE  P185/60HR14   BSL  P205/60R14      OWL  IP215/60R14      OWL  P205/70HR14   BSL  P215/65R15      OWL  120.95  WRANGLER LT  SIZE  PLY  SALE PRICE  EACH  195/75R14    BSL  OS  93 96  LiT  215/75R15    BSL  C6  99.95  235/75R15    BSL  C6  107.95   1  215/85R16    BSL  08  117.95   1  235/85R16    BSL  08  123.95   [  700R15        BSL  D6  107.95   |  750R16         BSL  D8  B75R16.5      BSL  08  133.95   P  iu*  Additional sizes and load ranges      1  avallilw  see your Boodyaar retailer.    |  WRANGLER SG        I  SIZE  PLY  SALE PRICE I  EACH     |  2I5/75R15    OWL  C6  116.95   I  235/75R15   OWL  C6  125.95   1  4v'  235ffl5R16    BSL  E10  160.96   L  750R16        BSL  D8  146.95   I  l\  875R16.5      BSL  D8  155.95   1  950R16.5     BSL  D8  164.95   1  Mft  130.95  Additional Una availabK-  iVA���  KAIMTNE  885-7927  5633 Wharl Rd., Sechelt  Ramchtck. aiaiiaMe on all tires at ytimr i-ttcal Srrn'ct Cenirr.  Kal Tire's own Road Hazard Warranty is honored at over 70 locations throughout B.C. and Alberta  Goodyear takes vou home.  Front Brakes  Turn rotors, repack  wheel bearings and brake pads  $79  95  (MOST CARS)  Wheel Alignments  $2495  B.C. Licenced Mechanics  If we sell It, we Guarantee It.  Rear Brakes  Turn drums, supply and  install quality shoes  $69  95  (MOST CARS) 16  Coast News, October 3,1968  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES*  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  MARINE SERVICES  SERVICE m REPAIR  To All Major Appllancaa  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  9&Jw HtwtUw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  re aside tt>leclric jCiJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-3308  EXCAVATING ���  S.  ^WesTtoasfDrywall'  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  I ��� Bo.ro) ��� Spray ��� Demountable Pertltlons . Int. A Ext. P.lrttlngl  I - Tepe   ��� Steel Studs      ��� Suspended Drywall       . Insulation  . T Bar Ceilings Ceilings  | For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  I    BRENT ROTTLUFF          or  V.886-9495   RON HOVDEN   ��86-9639-  REITIODEl, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  Quality Guaranteed  L. ferris 885-5436 J  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Marc. Outboard  i starn drive rebuilding  Located at  ,  Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP 888-7711     RES. 885.5840  -aMtlV.       C0tt  H IbaW  FREE V  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  STERN DRIVES m , i.,ni���    ft   iviav    '���'��� I' **  t> INBOARD ENGINES ty        "������*������   ?5BH3   '"    ���*���"���"  Full, i,��iis.ii FULL' LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE a ACCESSORIES  s .nSl,.M      BOAT HAULING 4 FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van o���t    DOCKSIDE SERVICE  .��><'.��  684-0933        709Hayl01.Ollls.ss  886-2233  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  Need this space?  C.ill thi' COAST  NF WS  .,l 886 ?6?? nr 88b 3930  '���/:������'  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  BUM*  $jfe  fBEB  100% GuotaniM  On Workmanihlp  k Mattriali  eJSS****  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Bo. 864. Rooling  Sechelt. B.C. von 3A0   Call ior FREE ESTIMATE 885-4572>  ROOFING  Specializing In all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   QUAMNTKD/  -4* POMFRET  jCffi*     CONSTRUCTION  "*u__f for all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C  COAST NEWS  * Photo  Reprints  5x7       $600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contacl sheets  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  866-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Swanson's  r.  leady-MIx Ltd.  ��r1OU��CfNtll*L0lt|.��ICM-|       ,  ACCOUNT! ,  885-9666  1885-5333,  3I Botch Plant, on the Sunshln. Coael  GlbMni ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  R Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N r    CONCRETE  *,  SECHELT PLANT  _ 885-7180  O LTD-  SlIVINC THI SUNSHtNl CO/UI  CIBSONS P  886-817  5 PLANT  |  174      J  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations*Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��Floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  .    rtn��4 ciusons 886-7012  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  ��� Yard Clean-Up     ��� Post Holes  ��� Topsoil-Gravel Mulch Spreading  ��� Light Trenching ;��������������  ,  1885-7051   SECHELT ttitttittA  _________*���  886-2430 - DARYL  EXCAVATING  SEPTIC TANKS  - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  LOGGING  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing 1 Stump Disposal   ��� Wheal 1 Track Backhoes  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod   , Excavating S Drain Fields  ��� Sand & Gravel Deliveries      ( a Ton Crane  .      FRE|sTlMATES   rcrgTiEF^  "7(f{c'i    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coasl  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only in minutes  "dkffi, H.R. 2. Ouallcum Beech, B.C. '���l��"^"l ���  '"  vonzTo 752-9358^  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.^   fat *U ffejtt pumtutf **We   TYPESETTING. LAiOUT r. DESIGN  BUSINESS CARDS LETTERHEAD ENVELOPES  BRtX'llliRts ILVIRS. BOOKS  V 885-3930  886-7817 J  Fostrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  >S*     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  LTD  BOX7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029.  e SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  e EXCAVATIONS .fl.;,.,,,,  e WATER LINES lL-ftbt 5WJ'  .CLEABiNG Steve Jones     886-8269  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  a Aluminum soffits & fascias  a Built-in vacuum systems  ^a Vinyl siding 885-3562  HEATING ���  -Bonniebrook Industries LtdP*  886-7064 i  * Septic Tank Pumping*  ��� Concrete Septic Tank Sales *  ��� Crane Truck Rental*  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals*  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  8852360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL '88  VANCOUVEfl-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV 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 NT      4:30  10:30 am    6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Eatls Cove  6:40 am       4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M   3:30 pm  M denotes Maverick Bus  M1 denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  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  Monday, October 10,1888.  There will be no sailings at 1:30 pm from Saltery Bay  and no sailings at 2:30 pm from Earls Cove.  OMEGA  Terminal  'Note Ihere will be no  "First Perry" run on  Sundays & Holidays  "9:02     Gibsons  7:45    Marin.  8:45  11:45  t:40  3:45  5:45  ���8:00 Sunnycrest   "5:55     Lower  7:47 Mall 1:00    Bua  9:47 10:00    Shelter  11:47 12:00  1:42 1:50  3:47 4:00  5:47 5:00  ���8:03    Ferry  1:03   Terminal  10:03  124)3  1:53  4:03  8:03  ���1:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  0:10  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE!  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  Effective Sept. 12  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  * 1:12 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  ,���  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave)  8:40 a.m.  it- 1:20 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:40 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  * 1:20 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  ARRIVF Lower Gibsons:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:25 a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  GIBSONS TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:25 a.m.  11:15a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell:  (Lewer Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Ttall Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  10:15 a.m.  12 noon  * 2:45 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT AND GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  FARES:  One zone: 75 cents  Each additional zone: 25 cents  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons to  Flume Rd.  Zone II: Flume Rd. to  Wesl Sechell  The but will Hop on requeil  it any tile spot along ils  route.  *'No Service on Fridays it  Thin Times*1  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays, Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  IIP Gil-MM  TtoucK  a member of  Independent Travel  I Professionals  ��� 886-9255  Swrnwifc  gmem  Insurance, Qutoptan   Notary  =���===== 886-2000 ==  Red Carpel Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycresl Mall, Cibsons  *-" * Salt Waler Licences  * Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      S83-2266J  (Sutherland marine  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  ImntUrmK mcrCrui/cr  OUTBOARDS     sterwohivesinboahos  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7 CB9  ^COHOMARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119^  MISC SERVICES  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS* REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS VOIR HOME l.\\'lKo.\MIM  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  nCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  I   731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912 J  'COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE        6' 7' & 8 GOLDEN^  tt" HEOOINO EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH MTn s300/tt  15 ��da. delivered in S.crt.11 W/O C0��rS UTOtST l��U��SEt!V  MURRAY'S NURSERY '"^T'  Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     8B5-2974    j  W*  mm itiMM  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  idows I  ors      I  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installations  _=~^-t.  :timm  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Catpels  ��� Saxony Plush. Cut & Loop,  Berber Wool, Level Loop  ��� Reslllenl Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  t Custom Installation  ���QUALITY IS SATISFACTION',  f f%E�� 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  sgoo  $900  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  N  ��� Financial Planning Service     C0"lTD'(EST' m5>  ��� Investment Fund Alaadair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP'S Rrpmem.iise  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters  Bos 127, Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS .  800-9411  ^___mm_^i^ Sn-owroom Ktrn't Pint, Hwy 101  >pen Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm I  Residents of the environment near Roberts Creek golf course are  making increasingly frequent public appearances. -Vera Elliott photo  ^Q You will receive a very special  s__Wm gift when you make your move  ALLIED  with Allied... and it's FREE!  The Carelul Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" that can save you up to 25* oil  the regular price on merchandise you will need when you move  Into your new home. ,. ���     ,,        .���...  Call newt lor your Uti.t..  no obligation estimate  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local i Long Diatance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS ^SSSSSSSXSST       886-2664  I  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  COAST MEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10   900  Coast News, October 3,1988  17.  SCRD faces variety of subjects  by Penny Fuller  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board heard requests from Port  Mellon regarding its post office  and garbage collection, a complaint about Coopers Green, a  report on the Peninsula  Association for Leisure Services  (PALS), and received updated  figures for the various  municipalities and regional  districts in the regional area at  its meeting held last week in  Sechelt.  Residents on Dunham Road,  off the Port Mellon Highway,  are angry, and they want the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) to support  them in their efforts to retain  the Port Mellon post office.  In a letter to the board which  was received at last Thursday's  meeting, Kathleen Belanger,  secretary of the Dunham Road  Ratepayers Association, wrote  "The loss of this facility would  l>e a hardship on some and a  nuisance for many."  The board voted to send a letter of support and concern to  Canada Post.  A second letter to the board  from the ratepayers association  concerned the lack of garbage  pickup once a week, as in other  areas, and have the cost added  to their taxes.  The board voted to refer the  matter to staff, who will do a  cost estimate for the service.  The increased activity at  Coopers Green around the boat  launch has one Halfmoon Bay  resident concerned, and at last  Thursday's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) a letter was received  outlining the issue.  Stuart Lefeaux wrote that  "use of the dock during the past  season was very limited other  than the constant maneuvering  and parking of trucks, cars and  trailers using the boat launch  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  On September 26 about 8:30  pm patrols were made to  Highway 10I and North Road  in response to a complaint of  impaired driving.  A Gibsons male, aged 62,  was apprehended and charges  are pending against him for  driving impaired and for refusing a breathalyzer test.  As a result of a minor accident between two vehicles at  Pratt and Highway 101, a  young male was apprehended.  He has charges pending for  driving impaired with a breath  sample showing over .08.  Sightings of bears, or a bear,  have been reported. One on the  Inglis Trail, another near Abbs  and School Roads, and another  near King Road. Remember this  is fattening season for bears.  SECHELT RCMP  On September 27, 1988 at  noon, a concerned citizen complaint lead Sechelt Police to apprehend an impaired driver. An  adult male has been charged  with the offence and will be appearing in Sechelt Court.  On September 28, 1988  Sechelt RCMP participated in a  mock disaster designed to test  the hospital emergency plans.  *"Blacktop DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  LOWER MAINLAND  FOR 30 YEARS  & LOCATED  IN SECHEL T  PHQNE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  *UCKTOPl  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C.  from daylight to dark."  Lefeaux suggested that the  board write to the province asking them to install a boat launch  and parking at Smuggler's Cove  where hundreds of vehicles  could be parked without interfering with any other park  jse.  He also offered to assist the  I oard in the preparation of a  development plan, without  charge. The matter was referred  to the Parks Committee for  consideration.  Things are progressing rapidly for the Peninsula Association  for Leisure Services (PALS).  Gordon Wilson told board  members at last week's meeting  of the regional board that  PALS had agreed to become a  member of the Arts Liaison  Committee.  Further, he said, he and  representatives from PALS had  met with Rita Johnson and  Brian Kelsey from the Ministry  of Municipal Affairs, and the  Minister and her staff appeared  to be enthusiastic about the proposed survey and inventory of  leisure facilities on the Sunshine  Coast, which PALS is proposing.  The group has also applied to  GO BC for funding for the  project and Minister Alex Reid  has indicated his support.  Wilson asked the board to  agree to administer the grant,  should PALS be successful in  their application, and the  regional district agreed.  The Provincial Government  has released the new updated  figures for population distribution in the electoral areas of the  Sunshine Coast. In a letter  received at regional board  meeting last week, directors  found out that with the incorporation of the Sechelt Indian  Government District the following now exists: Sechelt-4,814;  Sechelt Indian Government  District-568; Gibsons-2,675;  Area A-1,934; Area B-1,182;  Area   C-124;   Area   D-1,979;  Area   E-2,126;   and   Area  F-1,356.  The directors received the information without discussion.  weatherdek  Waterproof Vinyl for Sundecks  EXCLUSIVE OUTDOOR  WA TER PROOFING SURF A CES   5 Year Written Guarantee  Contour Design  m   =^*J_=__  EM-SI*.  r  FOR SALE 1  ONE BRAND NEW  TOWNHOUSE  Open Tues., & Wed., 1-3  #2-815 North Road  ^Spacious 1060 sq. ft.  3- Bedrooms  d for Seniors  Dn one level  ^Carport  fenced Yard  ^Landscaped  ;Full Price s58,900=  L  -HANS OUNPUU  CONSTRUCTION  522-3565  He Government of Canada  wants to do business with you.  We are making it easier for you to do  business with us.  In July we announced Access Small  Business - a series of measures to  ensure that our procurement system is as  open and fair as possible. Under Access  Small Business:  ��� you'll have more chances to bid for  contracts with our improved bid  rotation system.  ��� we're putting small business  advocates in key areas of our  organization to work directly for you  and with you.  it will be easier for you to sub-contract  on major government purchases,  we're setting up a contract information  centre and improving our publications  so you'll have more and better  information to work with.  For more information on Access Small  Business call or visit your nearest Supply  and Services Canada office. Our number  is in the blue pages of the phone book.  ��� ���I  Supply ind Sarvlcaa  Canada  Tha Hon. Otto Jellntt,  Approvialonnements  at Services Canada  L'hon. Otto Jellnek  Mlnlatra  Canada  \tk__mm\\ 18.  Coast News, October 3,1988  nea  Studio ��� Gallery oj Handmade Jewellery  1765 Marine Drive, West Vancouver, B.C.  CLASSES  At Gibsons Council  Roads questions rile Gibsons  One Day Workshops  10: am - 3:30 pm      Cost $45  CLASS  SATURDAY  Earrings & Pendants  Oct. 29,  Nov. 19.  Dec. 3  Fancy Chains  Oct. 22  Bracelets & Bangles  Nov. 26  Copper Enamelling  Nov. 5  BEGINNERS WELCOME IN ALL CLASSES  Brass and tools supplied  Stiver available  To register phone 926-9512  Write or phone for our Brochure!  We are just a ferry ride away!  A letter from Gibsons resi  dent Ian Mackenzie objecting to  decisions made in connection  with the Oceanmount development on Shaw Road obviousl>  angered Mayor Strom and her  council at the council meeting  held on September 27.  In his introduction to his letter which was largely concerned  with plans for road development which would allow safe  accesses between the Upper and  Lower Towns, Mackenzie pulled no punches.  "If you, Mayor Strom, continue in your destructive way  both as to Gibsons' economy  and the livcability of the town  you should rate having a statue  of yourself erected in both  Holland and Labonte Parks."  "Gibsons main road needs  are quite simple. Pratt Road  should run from Gibsons bypass exit near the power line  straight south to the sea. North  Road should do the same,  straight as an arrow, from the  by-pass exit south to the sea. A  new east-west road to provide a  loop from the by-pass to our  main commercial area beginning north of the firehall and  then west to Payne Road. Finally, an extension of the Chaster  Road to Franklin would take  the traffic burden away from  Unity comes firsfc  Uniting mankind can't w; : until our other problems are solved.  In fact our problems are getting worse because our world has be*  come one country and its problems can only be solved by the united  will of all its peoples.  Over a century ago, Baha'u'llah. the Pounder ol the Baha'i' Faith  said   lT6i? well-being <��/ mankind, its pence and security are un-  attainable unless and until in unity is firmly established."  I lie teachings Baha'u'llah has brought from (iod in this age show  the way to unity for all mankind. As we in the Baha'i'community  try to put them into practice, we are finding that there a.'e no shortcuts, unity comes first,  Informal discussions TUES., 7:30 pm  Baha'iFaith  886-2078 or 886-9294  B.C.GAS  EXCHANGEABLE  BONDS     ,A  On sale October lift.  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.  U6SirdDl6 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.  Umit6(l 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.*  FOR MORE INFORMATION  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-Frlday  8:00am-5:00pm-Saturday  ���The maximum purchase limit may be changed at  any time during the selling period.  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 TerillS 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.)  <8>  B.C. GAS EXCHANGEABLE BONDS  the picturesque but dangerous  Gower Point Road. The above  would provide two new entrances to Lower Gibsons."  Mackenzie noted that his property is adjacent to the forty  acres owned by the town on  Shaw Road therefore the future  road planned by the town into  the Lower Gibsons by way of  Charman Valley would be  beneficial to him if it was only  money he was interested in.  The Mackenzie letter included a list of alleged opportunities  lost when council 'caved in' to  the developer of Oceanmount.  "After this' infamy is complete," the letter concluded,  "Gibsons Council can say to the  electorate, as Oceanmount's  representative Kavanagh between chews of gum said to  council: "If the people wanna  look at the view tell them to buy  a lot."  Mayor Strom answered  Mackenzie's letter by saying  that the building of the School  at the corner of School and  North Roads had effectively  eliminated the possibility of the  North Road being extended to  Stewart Road and that the  designation of the original  elementary school as a heritage  building made it doubly so.  "Oceanmount is paying for  part of the upgrading of Shaw  Road," said Mayor Strom. "1  believe," she added, "that this  council and previous councils  have been lax in not upgrading  Shaw Road and that is why the  town is putting money in now."  Mackenzie, from the public  gallery at the end of the  meeting, returned to the subject.  "What council proposes is  torturous. Council has given us  no hope. This beautiful town  needs planning input. Why is  the worst always good enough  for Gibsons?"  Mackenzie pressed Mayor  Strom for assurance that the  town's forty acres on Shaw  Road would not be sold, that  the portion of the escarpment  overlooking the harbour to the  north shore mountains would  be retained as a park-like setting  for the residents of Gibsons.  Mayor Strom would only say  that the town intended to look  at proposals for the property.  300 students to go  to outdoor school  Three hundred Grade 6 and  7 students from the Sunshine  Coast will be spending four  days at the North Vancouver  Outdoor School in Bracken-  dale. The school, operated by  the North Vancouver School  District, has an annual budget  of $1 million and has been in  operation since 1970. The 45  hectare facility hosts 5000  students a year from North  Vancouver and other districts.  Students board in cabins and  an authentic Indian Big House,  and gain hands-on experience in  nature studies, ecological concerns, salmonid enhancement,  farming and Native cultural  history. Archery, swimming,  canoeing and hiking are offered  during the spring and summer  months, and snowshoeing and  cross country skiing in the  winter.  Activities support the regular  classroom curriculum and  students have four to six hours  of instruction a day, with heavy  emphasis on participation. Staffing is handled by teachers,  Grade 12 community recreation  students and a camp cook.  All-inclusive cost is $75,  which, for now, is borne by  parents. Food is provided by the  school, but students bring their  own sleeping bags. To get there,  they travel by ferry, bus, train  and hike in for the last half  hour.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale 1-525-6760  Inlormalion: 8B5-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  j. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  8B5-7488  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 8B6-3723  Si. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  t    ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  ^^J    Bam     Holy Communion  ^e^    9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am 885-5019  Rev. |une Maffin  ���**���-  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated wiih the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -WOW-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School     - 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Cal Mclver ��� Pastor  Arlys Pelers - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  br People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road ��� opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  -��..��..  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  lohn & Bev Studlman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All Coast News, October 3,1988  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy somsiu  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 889-9435  IN SECHELT  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   LOG NOME  Approx. t700sq.lt. fir structure,  28x40 with 28x16 loft. Ready to  be moved and assembled on your  lot. top quality log work, great  price, absolutely no viewing  without appointment. 885-2839.  Mia  West Sechelt home, 2 bdrms 2  bathrooms, living room, dining  room, large bright kitchen, rec  room, near school. Beautifully  landscaped. 885-2399.      #42s  1800 sq. It. split level lower Gibsons, asking $86,500. 3 bdrm..  1 Vr baths, fully lenced yard,  storage shed, close lo beaches &  park. 886-7163. #41  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 888-4835.  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2822  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Judy or Helen will gin you courteous unlet ind  friendly iitlttinn wlwn you plteo your clisir-  flod id it AC Building Supplies ��� ono of our  friendly People Pticit In Ponder Hirnour,  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists lor  ��� Rtcraitlon  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Squere. Sechelt  886-3211  Ven. Toll Free 664-6016  Gibsons contemporary 3 bdrm.  home, 8 yrs., 2 balhs, oak  cabinets, cedar accents, Kohler  Jacuzzi in leisure family room, in  central location on quiet cul-de-  sac near all amenities, $89,000.  804 Pleasant Place to view call  886-2781. #41  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. ���'/.  acre, 1 block 10 Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280. 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #42s  House & 10 acres, riding ring,  outbuildings, 80x40' stocked  trout/pond, year round creek,  some limber, established orchard, berries & garden,  $62,500.886-8848. #42  2'A acres reeded lakeshore  Williams Lake Dislricl. $27,500;  lot at Courtenay, B.C. wilh waler.  $11,500. Will Irade lor land at  Gibsons Landing or Sechelt.  392-7630. #42  60x250' West Sechell waterfront  lot. 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #43s  Cleared View Lot  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809ot885-2836       #43s  Unique custom post & beam  home, loft bdrm., Dougal Rd..  Gibsons. 885-5483. #43s  4 bdrm., 6 yr. old home, Garden  Bay. elec. heal, wood stove, 2  car garage, level lot. view ol bay,  $90.000.883-2396. #41s  Walerlronl lol Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #40s  3.5 acres. Pender Harbour, paved, power, $16,900. Ross. Century West Realty, 883-9423. #40s  View home, 3 bdrm., lower Gibsons, close to shops and marina,  by owner, $57,500. 886-8293  #43s  Approx. 800 sq. It. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly <h  acre lol, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd.. Sechelt, $49,500  885-3982. #4 Is  KING: Matilda (Hallmark) passed  away peacefully September 27,  1988 in St. Mary's Hospital In  Sechelt. Born In Rolherham,  England on April 22, 1910,  predeceased by husband Charles  (Bob) in 1968 and son Bernard In  1936. Survived by sons and their  wives. Fred and Elaine of Surrey;  Bob and Ruth of Madeira Park;  daughters Lorraine King of White  Rock, and Diane Eberle and husband Wayne of Quesnel; 21  grandchildren and 18 greatgrandchildren; one brother  Harold Hallmark: one sisler, Rose  Cote; numerous neices and  nephews. Funeral service Tuesday, October 4 al 2:30pm in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home in  Gibsons. Interment Foresl View  Cemetery, Madeira Park.     #40  1210 SO. FT. RANCHER  808 Pleasant PI., Creekside, 3  bdrms.. 3 pc. ensulte, double  carport, vinyl siding, walk lo  school & shops. Under construction, compl. date. Sept.  30.  $72,500        ph. 886-8691  n*>  0*^  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  $400  flfctf  jMLU*  (minimum) for 10 words  C\��**'  ,\fied  yo*"  Oo\\��'-  25��  for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHCQUC  or MONEY 0��OF/t  "SIM SeTcLASSIFsEPS  They run until your item is sold!  1 5      for up to 10 words *1       per additional word  Your id, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for another  four,  by Saturday,   3 pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL-for as long as you want!  iNot .1,,nl.ihi(i iii commercial advertist 'M  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  sechelt & cibsons   SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St , Sechell  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HICHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  @  Mcatroriant  GIANNAK0S: George - In loving  memory ol a dear husband, lather  and grandfather, who passed  away October t, 1987.  Always missed  Forever remembered  Deeply missed by wile, Georgia,  children, Tarry, Gus and Kristine  and   grandsons  George  and  Jonathon. #40  Phone us today about our beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  RJ.'t EXERCISE  Fitness, mild lo intense, morn,  classes, single or corporate rates.  886-8305. #41  Relationships ��� having Ihem  work. Joel Brass returns to the  Sunshine Coast to present again  his successful seminar. For people In partnership or single, who  want lo improve their intimate  relationships. Sat. and Sun..  Nov. 5-6, for more information  call 886-9194 or 885-1980.   #42  SHAKLEE  Products in harmony with nature.  Distributor   M.   Gaudette  886-3721. #42  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing to them. Can you  see whal It's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen  Can  Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  We need an experienced soprano  with sight singing ability and a  tenor 10 replace departing  members ol the 16 member  Centennial Singers. Call Jo  886-2513 or Allan 885-9210 for  further inlo. #40  Guitar lessons  adull or teen,  886-4642.  for beginners.  call Cecils at  #40  Flute. Recorder. Saxophone.  Guitar. Violin lessons. Orl  ���Kodaly. Jean Pierre Leblanc.  886-7941. #40  1 Sollna Iwo keyboard organ,  $500.886-9513. #41  THANKS  to all customers & friends  who attended the OPEN  HOUSE at our new location  on North Road, Saturday,  Sept. 17.  Free thaw Prise Winners are:  1st Prize - Wayne Sugden  2nd Prize - J. Huigsloot  3rd Prize - Randy Heathtleld  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER  A CHAINSAW  Silas and Service   886-2912  731 North Hd.. Gibsons  [nsKl to Ihe Hydro Sub Station)  ������    Wedding*  *. Engagements  38'lo 40'wooden (roller with'A'  license. 885-3505. #40  Dresser   for  886-3032.  single  bedroom.  #40  22 ritle or shotgun, reas. price,  any shape. 885-5404.        #41  Crab apples. 886-7722 aft. 5pm.  TFN  Seasoned maple lirewood,  delivered Sechelt area.  885-2293. #42  Driving to Quebec, will take  passenger to share gas costs.  Martin 886-3452. #40  The Molly Mouse family Is looking  lor deals on quality toys and a  wagon with wheels. We also need  puzzles and books not too worn,  musical instruments and one  bicycle horn, durable dishes and  a few child-sized chairs. Please  give us a call belore bringing your  wares. #40  Twin size bed mattress in good  condilion. Phone 885-2668.  #40  Hockey memoroblla. 886-A196.  #42  Tom and Doreen Mysllckl are  pleased to announce Ihe engagement of their son Michael to  Elizabeth Ann, daughler of Harry  and Dorothy Stewart of Prince  Rupert. Wedding to take place  July 1989 in Prince Rupert.  #40  Many thanks to my good  neighbours and Iriends tor Ihe  lovely tea and kind thoughts.  Special thanks to Vera.  Made Mennle  #40  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  lowest Prices On  SCIENCE DIET  OPEN 8 Mil - 6:30 pm  ���very d.y   886-8568  Crulce Lene. Gibsons  886-2622  Are you in an unhappy relation-  ship' Call the Transition House  lot Iree confidential counselling.  165-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.   #41  Tall, dark and handsome young  man, blue eyes, ex-model, good  career, loving, honest, big new  house, marriage-minded, seeks  cute girl to play house with. Picture please, Box 100, c/o Coast  News. Box 68. Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #40  SINGLE?  Join us lor dinners, dances,  hikes and other social events.  Cameo Club. Info 885-5939.  885-5489. #40  Seeking Ihe friendship of a nice  single girl, 31 yr. old, S.W.M.  likes scuba, outdoors, boarti  walks, cooking, romantic movies,  counlry music. Reply Box 1667,  Sechell, B.C. #42  15.3 H.H. T.B. mare. English-  Western.   |umps.  needs  experienced rider, some tack included. $850 OBO. 883-9383.  #39s  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-8044. 885-9582  TFN  3 registered Highland cows. 2  complete bee hives. 886-9410.  #41  Fee black Lab X male. 9 months  old. 886-7722 alt. 5pm.      TFN  Moving. Sun. Oct. 9. Mon.. Oct.  10,10 to 4, household ilems, appliances, 8051 Redroofts Rd.  #40  Sal.. Oct. 8,11am-1pm. moving  sale. 4147 Browning Rd.. Wilson  Creek. #40  Weather permlltlng, Sun., Oct. 9,  10am, 576 N. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons. #40  Harbour  Lodge,  #181   glanl  garage sale. Madeira Park Community Hall. 9am-3pm, Oct. 22.  #42  Crib, Ireezer, car seats, weights,  misc. children's, 570 North Fletcher, 9-1pm, Sat. #40  Carport sale, Oct. 8 & 9, 10am-  5pm, 686 Trueman Rd., at Bums  Rd., rain or shine. #40  Moving Site  Ocl. 8. 10-4. 3312 Beach Ave..  Rbts. Ck.. everything must go.  no early birds. #40  Moving sale. Ocl. 3-9. 1012 Fircrest Rd.. Gibsons, lurn small  appl.. stereo, freezer, misc.  housewares, 10am-4pm.     #40  Used 25 KW 240 volt elec. lurnace. Chromalox, $300.  885-7637. #41  Full sized insulated truck cap  4x8. utll. trailer, lully enclosed  (fibreglass). both exc. cond.  886-4933 #41  Upright Coldspot freezer, $200;  Sumit electronic scales, $425; 2  cordless phones. $50 & $100;  '75 Honda ATC, $300; Cannon  adding machine, $75. 886-7619.  #41  Wood stove. CSA approved,  heats large house. $650 OBO.  885-5461. #42s  Sofa and chair, gd. cond. $100.  886-2090aft.1pm. #40  Acorn fireplace. 886-4721.   #40  7'x4'/z' metal box utility trailer,  new wheel bearings, $350. OBO  886-3126. #42  Desperately seeking large quantities dry seasoned hardwood  lirewood, delivered lo North Van.,  lop prices paid. Jordan  926-4571. #43  Moving sale, 16' freezer, hand  tools, rumpus rm. furniture,  household items. 886-7160.  #40  a  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  A.S.A.  approved wood slove,  $225 OBO. 885-5091. #40  Large office desk, g  $150 885-2418 eves.  cond.,  #42  2 small lealheret chesterfields.  $30 ea.: 2 braided rugs. 5x8',  $40. 2'x5', $20. 886-8382.  #42  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera wilh portable  VCR, $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595.  886-2268. TFN  Baby crib wilh mattress, car seat.  exercise bike, girl's clothes 1-3  yrs.; sewing machine; floor  polisher, tow bar. After 6 pm  886-2982. #40  FIREWOOD  Split and delivered, aider, $80  cord 886-8955. #40  Personal electronic typewriter  (Casio Writer model CW30);  featuring 2 pages of lech  memory; memory key lo store  commonly used phases; battery  operated portability; sell fast  automatic demonstration; loading  to many types ol computer equipment. Call 886-3085 or 886-3661  for details ol further leatures,  $375 firm. #40  ,(Ves\i>��*si����sui��i  1     From ��79 - ��3999  Factory Authorized Service by  Government Approved Technician  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  ���Alter Ihe Sale. It's the  Service that Counts"  jjTj issue 11., mm m__m  16'* inch English all-purpose  saddle, med. brown leather.  $250. Call eves. 886-7558.  #40  20" Stihl & 14" elec. chain  saws: Rockwell bandsaw;  builders level; ant. din. rm. Ibl.  solid mahog.; Irg. solid oak desk,  w/puliout typewriter shell; rod.  card tbl. w/4 chairs; Moffat  chest freezer, more 886-7160.  #40  Colour TV's - 14",  $75. 886-3318  886-3618.  $65;, 20".  or   eves.  #40  S637 Wyngaert Rd.  _ Gibsons       886-7310  Plexiglas  Fibreglas Supplies  ^F0AM =  ��� Camping Pads  Se Mattresses, etc.  .W.W. UPHOLSTERY S  B     BOAT TOPS LTD.  B  S Gibsons  Fot lease,  $60 per  883-2855.  Tenn. Walker geld.  mo.   883-2367  or  #42  Springer  Spaniel  Brittany  X.  spayed, 1 yr. old. friendly, moving, must sell, $40. 886-4522.  #40  SCIENCE DIET 4IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Maltese poodle cross pups for  sale. 883-9665. #42  ���LA*1  flED*  88*  ,393��  Multicycle Inglis auto washer.  $295. Guaranteed & delivered  883-2646 TFN  T t S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products al reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver. Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Billiard table, Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complete.  $500,886-9115. #40s  Util. trailer, $150; Pioneer chain-  saw. 20" bar, $150; near new  20" colour TV. $300; 1000 wait  portable elec. heaters. $20;  Xerox 3100 photocopier w/stand.  $700; contractors survey level.  $450; Ireezer. $160; near new  chrome lable & 4 chairs. $270;  near new colfee table & lamp  table. $75 each, 886-2942 alt. 6  pm. #41  Sectional couch, two dressers,  one wilh mirror; 12 sp. bike:  queensize walerbed Eves &  weekends 883-2803. #41  Satellite dlsh,$500; 74 Chevy  Van. $850.886-8333.        #40  Men's 5 sp. bike, good shape.  $55 OBO. 886-2689 aft. 4pm.  #42  TRS80 Model 4 computer and  printer, word processing, spread  sheet, etc.. $850. 886-9127.  #42  Automotive  886-8094.  mechanic  tools.  #40  Queen size waterbed. new mattress, $150.886-3139.      #40  Janome sewing machine, 3 yrs.  old. as new, many leatures,  $375; hideabed, love seat size,  brown velvet, used 1 yr., $375.  885-2656. #40  Car stereo Mel deck Alpine  booster & speakers. lOOw per  channel. $600. 885-1913.  #42  Moving - oil healers, 2'A ton  chain block, furniture, etc., Hwy.  101 'Apple Tree'. 886-9894.  #42  Moving, must sell Speed Queen  stove, $300; washet, $280;  dryer. $230; G.E. Dishwasher.  $160; Technics cassette deck.  $90; turntable, $50; Pioneer  8-track tape deck. $40; backsw-  Ing exerciser, $190; Coleman  camp stove. $20; Mlchelin tire  175/70SR 132X, $10; Sallon hot  tray, $15; Braun yogurt maker,  $20; cool humidifier, $8. Make  an otter, call 886-8324.       #40  Ladies fall and winter coats, size  12and 14.886-3618. #42  Two Ikea blinds, blue/brown, 6'  wide; round pedestal table, $20  ea. 886-7955 or 886-8341.   #40  Washer & dryer, $375; 15%'  boat with trailer. $1000; '76  Dodge pickup truck, $350; 10  cu. II. Iridge, $100: 8 piece oak  bedroom suile, $1000. All good  cond. 883-2516. #42  General Electric portable  dishwasher, like new, asking  $200. 885-3828 alt. 6pm.  #42  Cosy comfort airtight, will usi'y  heat large home. 885-2902.  #40  Serger. 4 thread, 1 yr. old. $600.  Kalhryn 886-4547. #41s  1 men's. 1 ladies' Raleigh 10 sp.  bikes, new cond., $175 ea.  886-4694. #40  Fibreglass canopy with boat rack  lor lull size pickup. $250; Caber  ski boots worn once, size 9Yz  mens. $100. 885-5875 or  885-2390. #41  FURNITURE  Small round solid oak table with 3  chairs, 2 easychairs, plngpong  table, other ilems, all good cond..  885-7171 eves. #40  Coldspot 15 cu. ft. l/f white  super cond., recond., $439 OBO;  Weslinghouse sell-clean h. gold  stove with black oven door, coming top. $329 OBO. Kenmore  while port, dishwasher, recond..  $180 OBO; Viking IS cu. It.  f/lree white 2 dr. fridge, recond..  $365 OBO; G.E. dryer, white,  auto, cycle, recond.. $180 OBO.  Appliances guaranleed from 90  days to 2 years, parts and labour.  Corner Cupboard 885-4434 or  Bjorn 885-7897. Will buy non-  working or used appoiances.  885-7897. #41  Lowrance depth sounder 2460  model. $200; remote controlled  boat 28" long. 3.5 racing oulboard as new, $350; 4  -I2.5"x16.5 A/T radial lires &  chrome rims as new. $1000 OBO.  885-5750. #44  Moffat stove, autumn gold, exc.  cond.. $150.886-3721.      #42  New 4x5 double glaze white win-  dowtop. opening pushout $150  European style exercise bike,  greal shape, $150. 886-7025.  #40  Homemade tenl trailer, $350;  utility Irailer, 4x8', $225. Both  15" wheels. 886-3767.      #42  Upholstered leather Oueen size  waterbed. exc. cond.. complete  with everything. $200. 886-8657  or 885-2366. #40  Rose coloured apartment size  Iridge. $175 OBO or will trade for  clothes washer In great running  order. 885-3670. TFN  Woodcutter's special, 75 Dodge  Kt.PU, towing pkg.. auto., F/G  canopy, only $950. 885-9509 or  886-3690. #40  1976 Dodge Aspen. S/W, auto.,  PS/PB, elc. very gd. mechanically. $250 OBO. mess. 886-2622.  #40  79 Lincoln lown car exc. cond..  low mileage, $9,500. 883-9443.  #42  'S3 Escort station wagon. $2500  lirm. 886-9528 or 886-7276.  #42  74 Oldsmoblle Delta, $250 OBO.  883-2123. #42 20.  Coast News, October 3,1988  ROCK BOTTOM DAYS!  65 HYUNDAI PONY   S.795    $41��5  >2 CHEV CAVALIER SW   $4600   14350  '62 CHEV CITATION   S389S    12995  �����l PONTIAC PHOENIX   14295   14000  SI CHEV MALIBU   13595    13100  '60 0OD0E OMNI   S2495    J1 WS|  79 CHEV MALIBU S/W   S3295    12795  79 CHEV NOVA   S2495   12195  '79 PONTIAC GRAND LE MANS   53495    ��2995  76 VOLKS SCIRROCO      S3450    93095  73 VOLKS SUPER BEETLE   S25O0    12195  72 DATSUN S/W  S1350    S1195  4X4'S  '82 LADA NIVA  ... $3100    S2895  '81 DATSUN KING CAB   S5��00    95550  '81 SUBURBAN    S7995   J7595  80 FORD F250 XL  S5750    S5495  '80 TOYOTA SHORT 80X  $5700    $5395  79 GMC SIERRA GRANDE  SHORT BOX       J3995    |aM  '64 DODGE P.U. D150  $6250   $5895  TRY YOUR OFFERS!!  19.  Autos  . II  Your   mile  V IL V  **-*,,     crieepflt dBdlsi  SECHELT IMPORTS  C4flS*r (Ot*fHi  MON    SAT 9AMI0SPM  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 of extras. $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #40s  19.  Amos  74 Olds  cassette,  eves.  2 dr., PS, PB  $800 OBO.  , AM/FM  885-9425  #40s  1981 AMC Eagle 4X4  stereo,   gd.cond.,  886-3472.  sunroot.  $2000  #40s  75 Matador, gd mech shape.  $650 lirm; 73 Dodge ��< Ion Van  w/padded interior, $1200; 78  Pontiac Grand Am, gd shape.  $3000 OBO: 4'x8' utility Irailer,  $65,886-2653. #41  1980 Chev % Ion 4X4. 350  aulo , cass., 60,000 mi., never  used off-road. $5500 0B0  885-5750 #42s  Ponliac Ventura, 2 dr., white-  walls, exc. cond. in/out. $3500.  885-7033 eves. #41  '80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc. cond.. $4500.  885-5564 #42s  75 Transam wilh rebuill 400  aulo.. low miles. $3500 0B0  885-5852. #40  76 Dodge Van. new motor & rear  end, air/cruise, camperized.  $3000 OBO 385-5280 or  885-3127. #41s  1983  Ford  Ranger  4X4,  exc  cond . $7995 886-3882 eves  TFN  1985 Ford Escort, exc. cond..  $5500OBO 886-3789        #4ts  1982 Volvo S/W. air cond..  slereo. very gd cond . $9750  886-3030 #41s  1978 Ponliac Acadian, 4 dr, 4 sp.  gd. reliable car, $1700  886-3841  #41s  '80 CJ10 4x4 jeep, red,  miscellaneous work done, new  lires, $5900 OBO 886-2334.  886-3110. #40  78 Monle Carlo. PS. PB. PW,  gd cond.. $1000 OBO.  886-9879 #40  1975 Dodge Van. runs well, body  rough, John 886-8305 eves.  #40  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond.. low kms, hatchback,  $3500 886-3940. #41s  1981  Mercury Cougar, 4 dr.,  exc. cond.. $3750. 886-4694.  #40  76 Merc Cornel 4 dr.. 6 cyl.,  aulo., P/S, gd. cond., $900  OBO. 886-9979 #41  WRECKING  '65 Galaxy. '69 Dodge Van. 75  ChevPU. 707 Econoline Van, '69  Volvo Sedan, whole or parts.  885-3585. #40  74 Dodge Van, exc. cond..  $3900 883-2803. #41  79 Dodge extended van.  camperized. clean, gd. cond.,  nonsmokers, $5500 or worst oiler. 885-3360. #41  74 Mercury Comet. 6 cyl., runs  well, very solid, $1500 OBO.  885-7191. #42s  79 Dodge shorlbox pickup,  mechanically sound. $1500 OBO.  885-3454 #42s  1977 Buick. 45,000 miles,  mechanically exc. body rusted,  new lires, battery, $500  886-2942 all 6pm. #41  IWtHBMK  I  1983 Citation. 6 cyl.. 68.000  kms. exc. cond.. asking $4500  885-2820. #42  '68 Ford Mustang Fast Back  needs minor repairs. $2000  886-3103 #43s  75 Toyola Corolla. 4 dr. sedan,  clean, exc shape. 886-7581.  #40  '82 Volkswagon lully camperized. pop-lop. $12,000. 886-9194.  #40  76 Hornet, oilers. 886-8027.  #40  85 Honda Prelude, charcoal  gray, ex. cond., 40,000 kms.,  $12.900 886-8691. #43s  '82 Buick LeSabre. ltd. edition.  V8. auto., lully loaded. 115,000  kms. $6,500. 886-9127.      #42  74 Volkswagon Super Beetle,  rebuill engine, 2 snow lires wilh  rims. $2300 OBO. 885-5882. #42  *   Campers  Motorhomes  |    P155R12 All Season B/W  ���a riooni^ ah season B/W                  9__m j  I          ,  ft  3 P155R13 Steel Bltd. W/W               4800 fi  ���3     i  N P175R14 Steel Bltd. W/W               6300 &  8   ���  s  IK P21560R14 Eagle A/S                  HO00 5  ^  ^  I P23570R15 All Season                    8500 ��  S   700X15LT 6 Ply Traction  5   750RX16LT 8 Ply All Season  67oo   N  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  molorhome. very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.      #42s  1971 VW Wesllalia van, gd.  cond., some rust, $1750.  886-3030. #42s  77 18V Class C Mini Motor-  home, gd. clean cond,, lirst  $10,500 lakes. 883-9317.  #41s  Hunter's Special ��� 8' camperelle  slove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 all. 6pm. #43s  1980 20' Okanagan molorhome.  lop ol the line, very gd. cond.,  40,000 miles, $21,500.  886-9107. #40  Th' Travelmale camper, propane  stove, ice box, 110V heater,  steeps 2. $500 lirm. 885-4671,  885-7037. #40  1979 ��� 21 It. Scamper travel  trailer, tandem, fully loaded, in  exc. cond., $5900. 885-2820.  #42  Ins Turn Yscet Brokings on Ins walei _.  si Gibi.ni Marina Specializing tn     -  Pleasure Can Power _ Sail  Buying or Soiling - Give us a call  886-BOAT  (2628)      ��  y___max__vBcxn_mB!tF  1978 - 20' K&C hardlop with full  canvas and trailer, 6 cyl., OMC  leg. fresh waler cooling, depth  Under, asking $6500. 885-2820.  #42  Wanted lo buy - 12' or 14'  aluminum boat with or without  motor, 886-4721. #40  23 Penson, twin 165 Merc  cruiser. FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuill engine & slern drives, lully warranty, gd. crew boat or  fishing charter. $25,000. Tideline  Marine 885-4141. TFN  17' Boston Whaler. Irailer, mere,  power, mini 883-9110.     #41s  14' libreglass boat. 50 HP Merc .  new leg. new trailer, new sunlop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 luel tanks. $2800  OBO. 886-3882 ah. 6pm.  TFN  16' Anchor Bow Rider with 40 HP  Johnson on E-Z Loadet trailer.  $2800, Malaview Rd. 886-8610.  141s  16'  K&C Thermoglass 85  HP  Merc, exc. shape. 883-2270.  #43s  Foikboat, good shape, no engine,  $4500.932-4775. #41s  34'   Aleta,   C   licence live  cod/charter boal, diesel, lully  equipped   &  ready  lo lish,  $21,500. 885-9802 eves. #40s  18' Double Eagle, 165 Mercury  ST prop., $5000. John,  883-9308.  #40s  13' double-ender 2 HP Briggs &  Straiten, $750 OBO. 886-7447  eves. Sun. to Thurs. #40  OMC new manifold & riser, $450:  120 HP OMC rebuill head, gd.  cond, oilers. 886-3191.      42s  14' boal, Irailer, 35 HP molor.  needs minor work, $650.  883-9278. #40  1980 - 24 ft. Campion, sedan,  sounder, VHF, 2 way Iridge,  alcohol elec. slove, sink, slandup  head, block heater, compass,  elec. winch, pressure laps, trim  tabs, powered by 260 HP Mercruiser. Call 886-2155 alt. 6 pm  #41  0OTB0ARDS FOH SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987. exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 2'A yr. water 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 Fotd marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #41s  1975- 18V;' Sangslercrall 130.  4 cyl.. Volvo. 270 Volvo leg,  comes with trailer, $3500.  886-3862 eves. TFN  Cal25. fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #40s  19' Fibrelorm Tri-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable). 120 OMC  I/O, Highliner (gal.) Irailer,  needs minor work, $4800.  886-8558 TFN  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 I  885-3643  iCTWaBBHBWottSSMB  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus. 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Al  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  molor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #43s  15'A' Hourslon, 85 HP Johnson,  Irailer, exc. cond., $3000.  886-8066. #40s  Must sell 14' fibreglass runabout  complele wilh Irailer, 50 HP Mercury, rideguide steering, bow  lank plus 2 portables, $550 OBO.  886-8324. #40  CTi.        \  l Mobile Homes I  Chapman Creek  Homes Ltd.  4496 Hwv. 101  MOBILES  New & Used  Competitive Prices  Pad Spaces Available  885-5965  DX. 7283  8x20 add-on finished in and out  insulated and wired, $2,500.  886-9656. #42  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  from $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ad8 appear In the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspaper 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  35 ft. motor home: M-C-3,  671 diesel bus, Ash cupboards, deluxe micro, large  2-door 3/way fridge, stove,  oven, W/D full bath, rear  bedroom, sleeps four. C.B.,  T.V., radio, phone, antennae. Lighting plant, awning,  large holding tanks.  $55,000. Open to trades.  (804)836-4122.    Buy/lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D6231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL5584.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Long Established RV parts  and service business lor  sale due to owner retiring.  Located in one of B.C. a  laatest growing areas. Excellent return. Reply to Box  2630. The Leader, Box 278,  Surrey. V3T 4W8.   Exclusive Distributorship of  Carvern Petrochemicals for  the automobiles, residential,  commercial and Industrial  markets. W.L.P. Marketing,  6301 Elaine Way, Victoria,  B.C. V8Z 6A2. (604)652-  9751. Inventory purchase required.   Chance of a lifetime! Start  your own business at home.  Luxurious lingerie and day-  wear, undercoverwear  Home Fashion Show. Call  collect (604)582-5481.  Well established concrete  pumping, placing and finishing business tor sale on  the beautiful Sunshine  Coast. 1987 gross, over  $500,000. Equipment consists of three pickup trucks,  three concrete pumps, six  power trowels, miscellaneous tools and equipment.  886-7022.   Bus Charter Business.  Beautiful 47 passenger Pre-  vost. Motor Carrier Authority. School Bus Permit.  Several advanced bookings.  Located In sur.ny Lillooet.  Call Wayne alter 5:00 256-  7620.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Start your own Import/Export mall order business,  even spare time. No money  or experience. Since 1946.  Free brochure: Wade World  Trade, c/o Cdn. Small Business Inst., Dept. W1, 1140  Bellamy Road N., Scarborough, Ont. Ml H 1H4.  EDUCATIONAL  How To Play Popular Piano  And Organ. New home study course. Fast, easy method. Guaranteed! Also lor  electronic keyboards. For  Free information, write:  Popular Music Systems,  Studio 18, 3284 Boucheno  Road,  Kelowna,  B.C.  V12  2H2.   Earn Your Certificate. Learn  Income tax preparation or  basic bookkeeping by correspondence. For free brochure, nc obligation: U & R  Tax Services, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6.   Franchises   available.  (203)284-1806.      Master 1988 Tax Reforml  In-depth correspondence  course on personal Income  tax. $225. fee covers all  costs and Is tax deductible. Phone collect: Personal  Tax Service - (403)482-5814.  Registered B.C. Private  Training Institution.   Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma Courses for prestigious careere: Accounting,  Alrcondltlonlng, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Qranton (1A), 1055  West Georgia St. #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  EOUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1977 Western Start TA  Dump, Cummins, RTO 13,  38000 R.A., Government  tested. New rubber.  $23,500., 1961 Drott 40D, 6  cylinder, 3000 hours. Two  buckets, demo thumb,  $35,000. 852-2113.  5-HP 3-Phase Compressor,  De Vilblss w/electrlc controls. 3-Ton, 3-Phase Bradbury hoist, Model 688C.  Bear alignment rack, (above  ground). Alignment air  lacks, snap-on 4-way allgn-  ment gauges. (6041748-1232.  EOUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1974 Bantam excavator,  Good. 1974 JD Backhoe,  Excellent 1975 Int., dump,  clean 45' Brantford trailer  with bunks. Mayauw water  drilling rig on 3-ton. Numerous trailers, Pick-ups. Salmon Arm Truck ana Equlp-  ment 832-2688.   1977 Peterbllt logging truck,  senority position. P 8, T  Mill, Williams Lake. Comes  with 1977 Peerless Pole  Trailer and Eldec scales.  Good condition. 392-3942 after 8.  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  FOR SALE MISC.  For Sale: Fully inspected  and federally graded modern meat packing plant In  north eastern Alberta. Excellent farming community.  Modern town, population  4,000. Immediate possession. Box 1434, Vermilion,  Alta. (403)853-4622.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retell. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby B.C. VSC 2K5. Phone  1-299-0668.  OARDENINO   Greenhouse and Hydroponlc  Supplies. Best selection and  pricing In Canada. Same  day shipping. Toll Iree order line f-800-663-5619.  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver.  Call for our catalogue.  HELP WANTED   Registered Nursee: 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 of Alberta contract.  Applicant must be eligible  for Alberta registration.  Phone or write Oalyce  Greenslade, Director of Pat-  lent Services, Hanna General Hospital. Box 730, Hanna, Alta. TOJ 1PO. Phone  (403)854-3331.   A Progressive Northern  Ford Dealership require* in  accountant. Experienced In  dealer accounting an asset.  Contact Wolverine Ford at  (4t��W2e-21��1      Success! One of Canada's  fastest growing companies  requires 1 or 2 self-motivated people in your area  who desire income potential  in excess ol $800. weekly.  Work your own hours marketing our exclusive accessory Items In your area. Call  us for full details (416)756-  7796, [416)756-2111.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box  460, Mount Royal, Quebec.  H3P 3C7. Call toll-tree 1-  800-361-2461.   Insurance agency in North  Vancouver Island Community is seeking level one salesman lor lull time Auto Plen  position. Must be motivated, versatile and willing to  learn. Reply In own handwriting with resume and  salary expectations. Port  Hardy Insurance Services  Ltd., Box 520, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2P0, Fax 94��-  5900. Applications will be  held In strictest confidence.  Is News Your Business? The  Yukon News In Whitehorse  Is looking for a General  Assignment Reporter.  Photography skills a must,  experience an asset. Good  benellts. Apply Yukon  News, 211 Wood Street,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Y1A  2E4, Attention: Patricia Llv-  Ing, Editor.   Aggressive and growing  newspaper group on Vancouver Island will have an  opening this fall for a Publisher/Sales Manager. Candidates must have extensive  experience In newspaper advertising sales and demonstrated people skills. This  position offers a competitive  salary and bonus package,  usual benefits, profit-sharing and an opportunity to  oft Western Canada's hottest newspaper management  group. Reply In writing, Including complete resume  and references to George  Manning, General Manager,  Island Publishers Ltd., PO  go" '310. 8tn. D. Victoria,  BC. V��B 5B7. All replies  will remain conlldentlai  Ice maker/maintenance requires a BC refrigeration  certificate. Forward resume  to Laurence Ouggan, Chet-  wynd and District Recreation Centre, Box 757, Chet-  wynd, B.C. VOC UP.  PERSONALS  Do you have credit problems? Re|ected by financial  Institutions? Nowhere to  turn? For information call  1-604-420-8840. We bring  back your smile!   REAL ESTATE  Owner must sell Immediately, 1600 square foot unique,  Spanish Style Home In Sum-  merland B.C. Large Solarium, Recreation Room, Hot  Tub, Sauna, Wall Oven,  Stove, Prldge, Dishwasher,  Fireplace, Two Baths, Carport, Workshop, Hall Acre  Landscaped, 24 Fruit and  Nut Trees. First $66,000.  buys. (604)767-9611.  Profitable South Central  B.C. Pub. $264,000. gross  sales. Asking $260,000.  (100,000. down or try your  trades.  Call Henry  Desno-  ff  er. Tradeland Realty Ltd.,  1410 Coldstream Ave., Vernon,   B.C.   V1T   1Y2.   545-  5325 days, 542-6712 eves.  SERVICES   "ICBC Ollered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me S194,-  OOO.'\ G.N. - Abbotslord.  Vancouver Lawyer Carey  Linde (since 1972) has Free  Information. Phone 1-684-  7798. Second Opinions Glad-  ly Given.   Get A Complete Divorce.  5-15 weeks. Just $69.06 plus  court coats. Processing extra. No court appearance, no  consent ot spouse necessary. Eligible??? Find out,  Free Information and Divorce Actlll Dlvorcervlc*  687-2000, 201-1252 Burrard,  Vancouver, B.C. Seme system since 1070.   TRAVEL   21 Days In Spain I Luxury  Torremollnos condominium.  One bedroom. Ocean view.  On Beach. Available February 11 to March 4, 10(0.  S000. (Canadian). Stan  Clough 1-355-2505.  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Ml. W. GIBSONS HWY. 101  ph 866-9826  Lot. No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  Rev.   Aisle,   Bay  Window,  Fr.-Stv., W&D, Skirted  '21,500  13.  Motorcycle* J  -*������ in ,____________^  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13.000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #41s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack,  25.000 kms. 885-9553.     #41s  1979 Yamaha 750 00HC fully  dressed. 886-3841. #41s  '86 CR125 exc. cond., $1400  080.885-7401. #40  '86 CR 125. mini cond., $1950.  885-2496. #40  '83 Honda Interceptor 750, exc.  cond.. new tites. only 15,000  kms, Bagman saddlebags.  $2300.886-8032. #41  1962 CR80, gd. cond.. $500  litm. 885-5458. #40  1981 Yamaha Seka 550. $600.  885-1913. #42  '82 Yamaha XT125 on/off toad,  new sprockets and chain, nice  cond.. $600. Craig 886-7378.  #42  24.  Wanted to twit  _  Cabin on or near beach, quiel  responsible professional couple.  dales flexible 885-2366 alt Ocl.  2.886-7943. #41  ASAP! Responsible working  woman and her 2 cats seek 1-2  bdrm. apt. or house, reas. tent,  Gibsons/Sechelt area, rels. avail.  886-3331 ext. 8. #42  Roberls   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  Clean quiet room lor renl, privale  washroom _ balh, 26" satellite  TV included. 4 km from Gibsons.  Dale 886-8766. TFN  Small 3 bdrm. house Roberts  Creek available immed.. refs.  req., $400/mo. 885-9464.   #40  Commercial space avail, immed.,  1020 sq. It. Elson Glass bldgs.  (Hwy. access). 886-7359 or  467-3960. TFN  1 bdrm. cottage, near Sandy  Hook. $290 plus ulils.. avail. Ocl.  1.885-3982. #40  Waterfront Pender Harbour, 1  bdrm. cabin, Iridge & slove,  washer & dryer, Oct. 1.  883-9446. #40  Mobile home, option to buy.  886-3266. #41  1 or 2 malure nonsmoking men lo  share large 3 bdrm., 3 bath, view  home in Gibsons, $350 & ulils.  reduction lor handiman help, C  V. & exlras, rels. Pete, Box  1011, Gibsons, B.C. #41  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Phone 885-2752 or  885-9863. TFN  1 bdrm. suite walerlronl view,  Pender Harbour, 883-9177 or  467-2140, #42  Storage, 200 sq. ff. downtown  Sechelt, avail, immed., $60/mo.  885-4535. #42  Available Nov. 1,2 pass. 3 bdrm.  home, panoramic view near water  and ferry, no pets, tets. req.  886-7245. #42  2 bdrm. trailer, West Sechell, no  pets, avail. Immed., $400 mo.  885-2902. #40  Olfice gallery space to rent next  Dockslde Gallery, $1800,  reasonable renl, June Boe, Vene  Parnell 886-7955 or 886-8341 or  982-6424. #42  Office space avail., 268 Gower Pt.  Rd. 886-2455. #42  Small 3 bdrm. house, Rbls. Ck.,  avail. Immed., refs. req., $400.  885-9464. #40  OFFICE SPACE  AVAILABLE  Downtown Sechelt  THE DOCK  Call 885-4111  Cook and waitress, Ruby Lake  Restaurant. 883-2269.        #40  Certilied Dental Assistant in a  team-oriented preventive-  restorative practice, 4 to 5 days  per week, Tues.-Sat., resume by  Oct. 31. Dr. Dan Kingsbury, Box  1099, Sechelt. B.C. #42  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  lor last and conlldentlai preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Waitresses, part-time, apply at  Willee's Reslaurant, Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons. #40  Part lime waitress wanted, apply  in person Jade Palace  Restaurant #40  Fritz Family Reslauranl needs experienced cook, 40 ht. week.  883-9412. #40  Babysitter lor preschool age  group, 9:30 to 11:30, Tues. &  Thurs. 886-8305. #41  Woman to prepare meals for invalid in her home, approx. 10:30  am to 6:30 pm. Transportation  necessary. 885-9432. #41  Full time janitor requited al APPA  Seafoods. Please apply In person  at Field Rd., Wilson Creek.  #40  Data entry clerk wilh other public  related duties required in the Gibsons area. Applicant should be  computer oriented, but training  shall be available, 5 day week Including Saturday morning, 36 hr.  week. $900/mo. with review  after 6 mos. Write to Box 290,  c/o The Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON1V0.      #41  Part Time  WAITRESSES a  BUTENDEB  Apply  ramrsoM motor m  888-2804  ana  Rondo Seafarms Ltd. is looking  for a reliable employee with the  lollowing qualifications:  - knowledge ol lish health/  biology  - experience in lish (arming  - diving ticket/experience  This job would involve staying on  site about 1/3 ol Ihe time. II you  leel you are the right person,  please call Reldar Heggdal al  885-3276 or write to:  P.O. Box 1398, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0. #40  Reliable person with refs. to work  3 hours per day doing housekeeping, cooking dinner, laundry  and supervision ol a 9 yr. old.  Hours 2:30-5:30pm. 886-3943  all 6pm. #40  1 Put-tiBM I  ���   COOK   ���  I        required        I  I PENINSULA M0T0H INN I  | 886-2804 |  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Experienced ��� Efficient  Reasonable - Sechelt to Langdale  Call aft. 4 pm 886-2215.      TFN  Experienced in care ol elderly,  live in or out companion.  886-3062. #40  Reliable man available (or small  jobs Indoors/outdoors. Painting,  cleaning, gardening, chopping  firewood, etc., rels. Robert  886-4707. #42  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured.  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  George's Contracting - garbage  cleanup & removal. 886-9308.  886-2387. #41  George's  Contracting  &  Tree.  Removal. Mobile chipper, full  yard   maintenance.   886-9308,  886-2387. #41.  DO VOU NEED  Brush   cutting,   window   &  eavestrough  cleaning,  mobile;  home washing, rubbish removal,;  driveway sweeping, carpet clean-'  ing,   wood   splitting,   house  numbets.   rotolilllng?   Call'  885-2373. #411  Sunshine Carpet Can  2 rooms & hall. $54.95, don't:  delay, call today 885-2373.  #41  Fall cleanup, Gibsons, Sechell.  odd jobs, tellable. The things;  you've always wanted to get;  done.    Resonable.    Gotd'  886-7224. #41  Experienced reliable housekeeper, rets, bondable, own ttansp.,  flexible. 685-3360.  #41:  Sunshine Caipet Cite  2 rooms & hall, $54.95. Don't!  delay, call today. 885-2373. #41:  Home Improvements  & Rsnovitlons  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  tfn:  bob carpenter  Painting Contractor  Commercial & Residential  886-2516  #42  Office/house cleaning, interior;  painting & wallpapering. Rels.'  886-3290. #42  Remodel, renovate, repairs, roof- j  ing   &   waterproofing,   quality  guaranteed. L. Ferris 885-5436. j  #40 j  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing _  tailing, free est., lully insured. ���  Jell Collins 686-8225. #40  Catering - wilderness, camps,  banquets, weddings, seminars,  Anson Enterprises - 886-8097.  #41  EC0N0-H0E  Custom backhoe service  Langdale lo Davis Bay   -  886-8290  #41  Have mower, will travel.  reasonable rates. 886-3982.  #40  29.  Child Cue  Fay's Day Care now open,  Roberts Creek, any age.  886-9407. #42  Requite responsible, mature,  permanent part-lime babysitter  tor 3,6,9yr. olds my home. Willing to do light housekeeping and  some overnights. Rels. req.  885-3301 eves. #40  Part time babysitter to care for 2  greal guys, ages 5 mos. and 4'A  yrs. Prefer our home, Browning  Rd. Sherry 885-7209. #40  Wanted - warm loving energetic  non-smoking Nanny to help look  after toddler, do some light  housekeeping and healthy cooking 4 to 5 days a week approx..  11am-7pm, 2 - 4 mos. starting  Dec. rels. req. 886-4535, 9  ���10am,8-9pm. #42  Toy Store for sale. For appoint  menl call 886-8412. #40  Large carpet/bedding slore for  lease. 4500 sq. ft., $1500 per  mo. Inclusive. 885-5315 or  885-4501 aft. 6pm. #42  IL  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'b, lawyers, MBA's, management executives, salespeople, and others who own  franchises.  ��� Brand new product   ��� Unlimited market  ��� CLIENT benefits       ��� YOU allocate your  substantially at no       own time  extra cost ��� Expert training  ��� Product sells Itsell ��� No Inventory  when shown ��� Minimal overhead  ��� No competition ��� Not a franchise or MLM  Limited number of Marketing Rights  TOTAL INVESTMENT $20,000  For an Information package call  (416)368.0464 or (416)941-9922 Coast News, October 3,1988  21.  NOTICE OF SALE  PURSUANT TO THE WAREHOUSEMEN'S LIEN ACT  Nolice is hereby given thai ihe storage loi held by Len Wray's  Transler Lid., Box 186. Highway 101, Gibsons. B.C. in Ihe name ol  Les Heleta will be sold at a public sale lor debts outstanding and  cosl of sale within 30 days of the second appeatance ot Ihis notice  at a location designated by Len Wray's Transfer Ltd  INVITATION TO  TENDER  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  TRAIL BAY SUBDIVISION HOUSING  1988  Sealed Tenders marked "Tender for 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 3A0 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 fr6m  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  Classifieds  TO PLACE YOUR AD BY PHONE  just can 885-3930  Public Works     Travaux publics  Canada Canada  INVITATION  TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS for the projects or services listed below, addressed to the  Regional Manager, Contract Policy and Administration, Pacific Region, Department of  Public Works, Canada, Room 601, 1166  Alberni Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3W5 will  be received until the specific closing time  and date. Tender documents can be obtained through the above noted Department of  Public Works, Vancouver office.  PROJECT  TENDER NO. 70M-880111: For TRANSPORT  CANADA. Float Replacement, S.W. Tip of  Gambier   Island   in   Howe   Sound,   New  Brighton, B.C.  Closing Date: 11:00 AM PDST -18 OCTOBER  1988  Tender documents may also be viewed at the  Amalgamated Construction Association of  B.C., Vancouver; and the Associations in  Victoria and Nanaimo.  The lowest or any lender nol necessarily accepled.  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  V8V1X4  Telephone: 356-2933   Fax: 387-2813  MEMBERS:  Mr. Jim Rabbitt, M.L.A. (Chairman)  Hon. B. Smith, (Deputy Chairman)  Hon. M. Couvelier Mr. G. Clark, M.L.A.  Hon. J. Jansen Mr. C. DArcy, M.L.A.  Hon. A- Ree Ms. D. Marzari, M.L.A.  Hon. E. Vfeitch      ', .      Canada  THE WAY IT SHOULD BE.  iPOWER PRODUCTS!  Yamaha power comes in all shapes and sizes. Come in  and size up the product that will make your job easier,  no matter how tough it is.  \NE HAVE THE FULL LIN Eh  Madeira Park, next to A.C. Building Supplies  883-9114  SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE SALE  SALE SALE SALE  WE MUST SELL CARS NOW!  SAVINGS Have Never Been BETTER!  t"*,w  1988 ESCORT SW  Only 4,000 KMS, Save $  $10,450  1980 FAIRMONT SW  Clean, 6 Auto, PS/PB  1980 VOLARE SW  1 Owner, 6 Auto., PS/PB  3895  s3895  1982 ESCORT SW  Peppy 4 Cyl., 4 Sp., PS  53450  Only 42,000 Miles, 1 Owner  1985SUNBIRD  Low KMS, 4 Auto, PS/PB  S1195  $7495  1980 MUSTANG  Thrifty, 4 Auto, PS/PB  $3495  1978 MALIBU  Clean, Needs Motor Work  $1495  * Many more to choose from *  NOW  1988 MUSTANG vs. 5 speed  1987 ESCORT GL 5speed  1985PARISIENNEAlrCond  1984 THUNDERBIRD 2 Dow  1981 OLDS OMEGA  1980 MALIBU 10wner  1975T0R0NAD0Rare  $14,700  7,950  11,995  9,995  3,995  3,495  4,995  1985MERKURXR4T1  1987 TEMPO GLAir  1987 ARIES 4 Door. 4Cyl, Aulo  1984T0PAZ4Daor.4Cyl-.Auto  1984 ESCORT,0wner  1981H0NDA2Dm,,Economy  1979C0UGARXR7,Luxury  ssNOWe  $16,800  9,950  8,995  5,950  4,995  2,777  2,850  TAKE ADVANTAGE TODAY!  We Arrange Easy Financing O.A.C. - Same Day Delivery O.A.C.  No Down Payment Necessary O.A.C.  I  \  *BeStTselection!  ��� *est      buys!  * Better BUY*  Ask About our rlftC  Powertrain Warranty  On Most Used Vehicles  1981 And Newer  NOWjs  WELCOME  Time  SAVE  fHoyj  AN'DS-  USED VEHICLE  PROTECTION PLANS  SOUTH COAST FORD  FORD ��� UNCO! IV ��� Ml RCURV  AVt$?  Wharf Rd., Sechelt    MDL5936  Van. Toll Free 684-2911       885-3281  BBS8EnS8B0Bil.MSffl31gDBBBBBHHESH.MB 22.  Coast News, October 3,1988  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons hy Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Jack Hlggltuon, RR 1, Sechelt, who correctly Identified the  life-sized dummy in the canoe at the Lighthouse Pub.  Sechelt changeover  Clerk-administrator, Malcolm Shanks, reminded Sechelt  council members last Wednesday that fall elections are coming up and there will be three  aldermanic seats and the  mayor's office up for election.  Returning officers were appointed and aldermen wishing  lo run for mayor were reminded  that they have to let the administrator know of their intentions by Friday of this week.  The elections will be held on  Saturday, November 19, and  the closing dale for nominations  is October 31.  Other issues deall with at  council meeting included an update on the status of the arena.  Alderman Mike Shanks told the  meeting thai usage will be up  considerably this season. During the 1986/87 season the  arena saw 834 hours of use.  Already, for Ihe 1988/89  season, 1233 hours are scheduled. In addition, Shanks said  that the lotal projected deficit  for running Ihe arena is $8000  less than the $20,000 projected  for this year.  The purchase of lot 48 was  also on the agenda for discussion. Mayor Bud Koch pointed  out that afler 90 days, interest  will accrue on the purchase  price of $50,000 and indicated  that he hopes the citizens of  Sechell will get behind the project soon. The lot will be an integral part of a greenbelt  around the Sechelt marsh and  will be purchased with private  donations.  During the question period  which followed council meeting, a member of the audience  asked about the status of a  wharf which Aquarius Seafarms  has applied for permission to  build in Porpoise Bay.  Mayor Koch explained that  the Ministry of Forests and  Lands has issued a foreshore  lease and zoning in the area  does permit a wharf and float,  effluent discharge and moorage  for one non-pleasure craft.  Students  attend  Challenge  conference  by Rose Nicholson  Between 200 and 350 Social  Studies teachers from all over  the province will be coming to  Gibsons on October 21 to attend the Pacific Rim Challenge  conference at Elphinstone High  School. Keynote speaker will be  D. Jan Walls, Senior Vice President of the Asia Pacific Foundation of Canada and formerly  director of the Centre of Pacific  and Oriental Studies at the  University of Victoria.  The conference, organised by  Jack Pope, David Short and  other teachers in the district,  will cover such topics as school  twinning, Japanese culture,  Pacific Rim strategies in  teaching, organising student  tours to PacRim countries, slide  presentations of recent tours  and similar subjects. Fifteen to  20 local teachers will be attending the conference and there  will be a cultural demonstration  by the Sechelt Indian Band.  In othet school board news, a  letter from Frances Fleming of  the Sechelt Library paid tribute  lo Chatelech students Alec Han  and Crystal Mathis who were  employed at the library this  summer. The library staff were  so impressed by the students  that they awarded them a small  bursary over and above their  salaries.  "Some of this excellence"  wrote Fleming, "is doubtless attributable to the makeup of the  students themselves, but we feel  that much of the credit must go  to the school they attended and  the educational system which is  developing such fine attitudes in  young people."  In reply to a letter from Mr.  and Mrs. Derek Crawford of  Gibsons protesting the lack of a  co-ordinator for the Gifted Program, District Superintendent  Clifford Smith reported that it  was hoped to have the position  filled by early October.  Contrary to public expectations, the gym at the new Halfmoon Bay school will not be full  sized, because funds will not be  available from the SCRD and  the ministry.  FALL FACTORY SALE  Our Leading  Liquid Asset is  now 1A price!  Spred Satin  Ceiling White  Latex  ��Dries In 30 minutes/  dean up-warm  soapy water  ��� Premium quality  ��� Matte finish helps hide  minor surface imperfections  ��� Ideal for smooth or  textured ceilings  ��� Spatter resistant  KtR HI.99  ��� Premium quality  ��� l!sc un dryvs-all. piaster, masonry surfaces  ��� Assures a uniform tup coal with increased  lop coal coverage  ��� Dries in til minnlcs. recoal I hours  ' (lean up - warm soapy vy-jlcr  Imtrtor      Reg HI 9"  f$2497  ��� Premium quality  ��� Scruhbable satin finish  ��� Over 1100 tlecuralor colours  ��� One coat coverage In most applicaiitms  ��� Dries in 30 minutes/dean up-warm soapy  water  ( Olidd.nl  RfR I.VlW  ��� Premium (|iulily - Interior wall and inm  paint  ��� Hihiding - -durable- ��� ��� scnthluhlc  ���Over IHHIdenimlorcolours  ��� Superior adhesion  ��� Dries hi 1 hour/dean up-warm soapy vrau-r  Set the YeUov Ftps fir tbe Amlermerest you!     Sale ends OCtObf r 28th  -THE  UTERNATIVE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, QIBSONS,    886.3294  NEW CARPET STOCK  ARRIVING DAILY  I.S.R. $25.98 Iq. yd.        HQjf  country nm  To Choose  Burlington II  $22&  '12  WLLCROFT  i netting Stalnatoppar colour! '  M.S.R. $31.96 ��j. jd. I  NOW  FOXFIRE  ���*!*      [00%Kmiloo  Cut S Loop  Sootchguardad ���_.���  MS.fi. $18.98 ki. yd.    WOW  Soil, Stun. Static raaMant,       (|P At  Cut&Loop 9 I ^99  )WlVM.1  CASTLEMORE   .       Elba heavy pita taittured Irtaaa  ���*��� T*.      M.S.R. $33.98 aq. yd.       HOW  Bremworth Wool  TURKESTAN  The look & feel of luxury  Reg. $52.00 sq. yd.


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