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Sunshine Coast News Oct 17, 1988

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 May close December 31  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  89.8  Gibsons Library running out of funds  by John Burnside  A delegation from Gibsons  Public Library attended the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) meeting held  on October 13 and the news  they brought was bleak indeed.  "At the present level of  financing," Chairman Fred  Dowdie told the SCRD directors, "we will have to close our  doors by December 31."  Dowdie told the directors that  Gibsons Public Library had  been under the impression until  very recently that the recommendations of the 1987 Feeney  Report were to be implemented.  That report recommended  that a Library Commission be  set up, a budget presented by  the libraries to the  municipalities, and that the  SCRD would provide contributory funds. That idea had  been scrapped at a meeting held  in Mayor Bud Koch's office in  Sechelt on September 15 but no  one had informed Gibsons  Public Library and no library  representative had been invited.  Dowdie pointed out to the  SCRD directors that their  research indicated that two out  of three users of the Gibsons  Public Library lived outside the  municipal boundaries in Areas  D, E and F (Roberts Creek,  Gower Point and Langdale),  but that the SCRD contributed  nothing to the library what  soever. A small $1700 grant had  been cancelled for the 1988  budget year because the SCRD  assumed that the recommendation of the Feeney Report would  be implemented.  Contacted by the Coast  News, Mayor Strom expressed  surprise at the news that the  library was in financial difficulties.  "1 wish they would come to  us," said the mayor.  Mayor Strom, Administrator  Lorraine Goddard and Alderman Lilian Kunstler were  reported to have been in attendance at the September 15  meeting which decided not to  implement the recommendations of the Feeney Report.  One of the benefits of the  Feeney recommendation was  that provincial money would  also be available if the three  local governments indicated a  willingness to participate in a  regional library commission.  Librarian Pam Feichtner told  the Coast News that the budget  had been based on the receipt of  some provincial government  money as well as the $8000  received from the town and an  SCRD contribution.  "We've only kept our doors  open this long because we  managed to raise $1500 from  the business community," said  Feichtner.  Provincial statistics for 1987  indicate that local support of  libraries is still much below the  provincial average. In Gibsons,  for example, the $8000 grant  translates into $3.73 per capita  compared to a provincial  average of $8.44.  "We have the fourth highest  book circulation per capita in  the province," said the  librarian, "and the 53rd per  capita funding level."  Later in the meeting held in  the SCRD boardroom on October 11, Director Jim Gurney  made a motion that Areas E  and F would go to referendum  with the Town of Gibsons in  order to fund the library to a  total of $50,000.  Director Gordon Wilson expressed  misgivings about  the  proposal which Gurney  acknowledged was a 'band-aid  solution',  "I'm afraid this kind of solution will further the balkanization of the area," said Wilson,  but his concern was not  reflected by the members of the  Gibsons Public Library  Association.  "The experience we have just  had confirms that the area is  balkanized already," said one  member after the meeting.  A subsidiary motion from  Gurney that the SCRD apply  for a regional library authority  to enable it to apply for the Provincial Libraries Book Grant  was also passed.  Please turn to page 11  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25' per copy on news stands     October 17,1988     Volume 42      Issue 42  Children from Sechelt Elementary School volunteer part of their  lunch breaks to put together their V NICEF boxes. They are getting  ready for a Hallowe'en night blitz in aid of needy children worldwide. ���Vera Elliott photo  Trying again  Sechelt faces revitalization  by Rose Nicholson  An attempt is being made to  revive the Sechelt Downtown  Revitalization Program. An  earlier attempt to get the program underway foundered on  the issue of parking on Wharf  Street, but it is hoped that that  can be solved in this new effort.  The present initiative for the  revival is coming from Sechelt  Council. A committee meeting  was held last Tuesday under the  chairmanship of Alderman  Mike Shanks and it was decided  to form two committees, with  members drawn from council,  the Chamber of Commerce and  merchants.  The initial area to be considered will be Wharf Street  from the traffic light to the  Cenotaph and Cowrie Street  from the Cenotaph to Trail  Avenue.  Seed money for the program,  in the form of several loans and  grants, is available from the  provincial government.  A Downtown Strategy Grant  would pay 50 percent of the  cost, up to $2500, of a study of  the present physical and  economic status of the  downtown area.  A Concept Planning Grant  would pay up to $5000 toward a  visual presentation of proposed  changes such as sidewalks,  lighting, parking and recreation  areas.  A grant would also be available for up to 75 percent of the  costs of amending the official  community plan to include  design guidelines for store  fronts.  A Capital Works Loan for 75  percent of the cost of capital improvements is available to the  District of Sechelt and could be  repaid over a period of 15 years.  Further grants are available  to property owners and tenants  for facade improvements.  Taking care of morts  New processing plant the answer?  Drexore Development Inc.  president BM "Buzz" Leboe  spent several days in the Pender  Harbour area last week testing  the waters for a processing plant  that would take care of the local  mort disposal problem.  "I'm getting good cooperation from everybody," said  Leboe, "and I think we'll soon  have a solution to the mort problem that everybody will be  happy with."  In addition to meeting with  government and Fish Farmers'  Association officers, Leboe  spoke with Foreshore Advisory  Committee Director Gordon  Wilson and a number of local  fish fanners.  Leboe's company, a partner  in Canada Aquafeed Ltd.,  wants to convert morts and fish  offal into food for non-  salmonoid species of fish such  as halibut.  Canada Aquafeed Ltd. has  exclusive licence to produce fish  food by a process invented by  Tom Higgs, a world leader in  toxic waste management, and  has produced an economical  salmon food from ground fish  offal, eliminating the expensive  acquisition of anchovies and  herring from Europe and South  America.  The process is said to be  simpler than any in use and produces a superior food product  by stabilizing unsaturated oils  and eliminating the bacterial  content.  Currently, unsaturated oils  (necessary in a fish's diet) are  removed in the early stages of  feed production, then added  again later.  Leboe told the Coast News  that a plant could be in operation within 60 days that would  process morts to eliminate their  stench and bacteria hazard, but  conversion of the morts to a  saleable feed product would be  a later development, possibly in  the spring of 1989.  "If there's a will, the fish  farms can be cleaned up," said  Leboe. "I've seen enough of the  new technology to convince me  that these farms can be operated  in a very clean and efficient  way."  Drexore's president is looking  at construction of a small processing plant on Hardy Island  or the north end of the Sunshine  Coast that would employ local  people.  Planner praises retirement  project on Shaw Road lease  Planner Rob Buchan presented Gibsons Council with a  glowing report on the proposal  by Synectics Management Ltd.  of Vancouver to lease 20 acres  of the town's property on Shaw  Road. The proposal would see  the development of a retirement  village and a long term care  facility.  "It would be difficult to  think of a more appropriate  use," said Buchan. "The proposed retirement village and  long term care facility would be  job intensive and service  oriented, and would produce  substantial municipal tax  benefits."  The planner noted that  Shorncliffe long term care  facility in Sechelt had an annual  budget of $2 million per annum.  The planner noted that the  land use would require an  amendment to the Official  Community Plan and that it  would, in his view, be better to  develop a specific new zone,  though he felt it would be  premature to structure such a  zone at the present time.  Buchan noted that the well-  used Inglis Trail would be af  fected by the development and  that it would have to be  relocated and reconstructed by  the applicant.  Council discussed the terms  of the proposal presented by  Synectics and fashioned a  ' counter proposal to guide the  negotiating team of Mayor  Diane Strom and Clerk Administrator Lorraine Goddard.  Finally, the town planner  suggested that, given the high  profile of the site, the possibility  of a restrictive covenant should  be investigated and noted that a  public hearing should be held.  Gasline outlook  EDC looks  into impact  by Penny Fuller  Economic Development Officer (EDO) Bill Moore,  Economic Development Commission (EDC) Chairman  Maurice Egan, and board  member Art Giroux will be arranging a meeting with  representatives of Westcoast  Energy in order to discuss the  economic impact of the pipeline  construction on the Sunshine  Coast.  At last week's meeting of the  EDC, Giroux raised the issue  with commission members, explaining that he'd spent considerable time in the North  working with communities to  maximize local benefits from  pipeline construction.  He outlined the three stages  of any construction project; the  preliminary work which rarely  involves anyone local, the construction phase which is brief  and often involves mainly crews  brought in from other places,  and the operational phase which  is steady, ongoing employment  maintaining the pipeline.  Giroux suggested that the  "EDO needs to keep abreast of  what's happening. When the  contracts are awarded he needs  to meet with company seniors  and ensure that local benefits  come out of this."  Jim Gurney questioned how  much influence the provincial  authorities would have on the  allocation of work, and Giroux  agreed that by beginning to apply pressure to the provincial  government now, in the person  of Elwood Veitch, there is more  chance that when a contract for  work is awarded, local employment will be part of the terms of  the agreement.  The commission agreed that  the sooner the contract was  made with company officials  the better and the delegation  was selected.  Regional District representative Jim Gurney cautioned the  board not to get too excited  about the promised pipeline.  "A couple of things don't ring  true with me," he said. "The  timing of the announcement  just before a federal election,  but also the time frame. Don't  be too disappointed if this  doesn't happen in the time put  forward."  Corpse found In  Port Mellon grave  As a result of information received, the Gibsons RCMP  are investigating a murder of a 58-year old male. His body  was located is a shallow grave, near the Port Mellon  Highway, on October 8,1988.  An autopsy was performed on October 11, 1988. The  results of the autopsy indicate the male person had been shot.  The identity of the tfeoased is known to police; however, it  is not being released at this time as efforts are being made to  locate next of kin.  The investigation is continuing.  16-year old diem  In auto accident  On October 9,I988 at approximately 2:15 am a liiigte vehicle accident occurred on Redrooffs Road, 0.6 kms north of  the intersection of Highway 101.  Caialee Dawn McHroy, age 16 years, of Wakefield Road,  Sechdt, B.C. was the driver and tone ootipara of a 1988 gray  Chev two-door that was touAtound on Redrooffs Road  when it ran off the road and flipped two and a half times,  cormir4tot<��oniur��)ftatJxriorthrx)iiiiddhch^  Caralee Dawn McHroy was not wearing a seat-belt at the  time of the accident and was ejected from the vehicle as a  result of the rollovers and was fatally injured.  TheveriWesustiinritlapixoximatefy$8,W  and weather conditions were excellent at the time of the accident.  Chamber to hoet  alhcandldatee  The Sechelt Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring an All  Candidates Meeting for the Federal Election in the Stchek  Elementary School gym on November 3 at 7 pm.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 7945  _____*. Coast News, October 17,1988  Comment  A wearisome  confusion  The appearance before the SCRD last week of the executive of the Gibsons Public Library Association with the  news that the Gibsons Library was going to have to close  its doors at year's end if emergency aid was not forthcoming was yet again a sad evidence of the failure of the  residents of the Sunshine Coast to cooperate to mutual  benefit.  The Library Association found out only in chance conversation with Captain Art McPhee of the Sechelt Library  that a meeting had been held in September and the decision taken not to proceed with the recommendations of the  Feeney Report. Three representatives of Gibsons Council  had been at the meeting, Mayor Strom, Alderman  Kunstler, and Administrator Goddard, but no one had  thought to invite a representative of the library or to inform them after the fact that iheir budget had been drawn  up on erroneous assumptions.  The reason for not establishing a regional library commission was a familiar one - jurisdictional rivalry between  Sechelt and the SCRD with which Gibsons went along.  Alderman Kunstler was told on Oclober 5 that the Gibsons Library was oul of money but didn'l take them  seriously and thinks that their budget has grown too large.  In vain it is pointed out, again, that we are less supportive  of our libraries on the Sunshine Coast than other B.C.  communities, less than half in the case of Gibsons and very  little better in the case of Sechelt.  What happens to politicians in office? Instead of the little management job that local politics should be, it  becomes a battleground for jurisdictional rivalries that are  as pointless as they are destructive; instead of managing  the affairs of the town frugally and providing measured  support for worthwhile organizations like the library, we  find our politicians seeking immortality in monument-  building.  Just another wearisome example of the endless dance of  mistrust and confusion in which we live courtesy of our  elected officials.  A change  of view  What strange turnabout is this?  Until last week, Planner Rob Buchan was full of  mellifluous assurances that the planning of the economic  impact on Gibsons of the Port Mellon expansion was in  good hands with Connor and Associates.  Last week he suddenly discovers grave concerns about  pollution, crime, traffic and 'a host' of others. Does the  planner seriously believe that the threat to the environment  is worse because Chuck Connor has assigned a junior to  the early research work on the expansion's impact?  Or is the politically astute planner reflecting the loss of  popularity that Howe Sound Pulp and Paper suffered on  Gibsons Council when it was revealed that they were not  panting with eagerness to fill up the town's taxation coffers?  5 YEARS AGO  Art McGinnis and Jon McRae attend a Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce meeting to give details of  the new marina that their firm will build in Gibsons Harbour. Linda Molloy opened Shadow Baux Gallery on  Cowrie Street in Sechelt. Rockwood Lodge is proving to be  a financial burden to the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  and may be leased as a bed and breakfast establishment.  Fifty thousand march in protest in Vancouver against recent restraint measures announced by the provincial  government.  10 YEARS AGO  Provincial Emergency Program coordinator Art McPhee  addresses the Regional Board on the storage of hazardous materials. McPhee notes that there are simply too  many propane storage tanks of hazardous size on the Sunshine Coast to be listed and that of all the gasoline  storage tanks only one. the Esso storage tank at Madeira  Park, could meet adequate safety standards.  20 YEARS AGO  The opening of the new Gibsons area medical clinic is  another advance in the medical history of the Sunshine  Coast which began in 1913 when Dr. Frederick Inglis  became the first resident medical practitioner operating  out of 'the big white house' on the corner of School Road  and Highway 101.  30 YEARS AGO  Months of dedicated volunteer labour from 61 to 84 year  olds has culminated in the opening of the Welcome Beach  Centennial Community Hall on Redrooffs Road.  40 YEARS AGO  Gower Point Road and Roberts Creek are scheduled to  get electric power soon. Possibilities of rural mail service  and a car ferry to Gibsons were outlined by MP James  Sinclair during a well-attended Thanksgiving Day dinner In  Sechelt.  The Sunshine  ��tilt fifi  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside  Production: Advertising:  Jan Schuks Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey John Gilbert  Bev Cranston Liz Tarabochia  The Sunahlnt COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlauford Pratt  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 888-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  Tht Sunahlnt COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing Is first secured from Qlaaaford Pratt Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 yaar SSS; 6 months 120: Foreign: 1 yaar MO  World Bank economist's views  Free Trade and Canada's future  by Harold G. Brandrtth  As a recently-returned west  coast native who has spent most  of the last 28 years in  Washington, D.C. as a World  Bank Economist, I am attempting to come to grips with Canadian politics and, in particular,  the so-called Free Trade Agreement with the U.S.  I am astounded at how little  'hard' information is available  and how few of my neighbours  and acquaintances have seen the  document, much less read it,  but it is hard to obtain and extremely difficult to understand.  I submit here a thumb-nail  summary of the agreement  which you may wish to share  with your readers.  1. Subject to many individual  variations and exceptions, barriers to commodity movements  are to be abolished over a ten  year period. This affects about  20 percent of trade, since 80  percent already moves duty  free.  2. The U.S. will retain the  right to apply duties and restrictions wherever it feels the goods  are unfairly subsidized or supported, or are being sold below  cost, so there are no automatic  safeguards for Canada against  U.S. protectionist action.  3. Canada can appeal to a  joint bi-national panel against  unjustified action by the U.S. In  doing so, Canada forfeits the  right to appeal to the more influential world-wide GATT  organization. The panel cannot  enforce its decisions. Canada  can only retaliate or abrogate  the Agreement.  4. Canada agrees to share its  natural resources, including  water, with the U.S., to provide  a fixed proportion of these and  sell them to the U.S. at Canadian domestic prices. In the case  of energy, Canada must always  share its total output with the  U.S. regardless of the adequacy  of its reserves and can never  charge more than it charges  Canadians.  5. The U.S. is not obliged to  buy Canadian energy, it can buy  its supplies wherever the price is  lowest.  6. Canadian and U.S. firms  can locate in either country to  their best advantage, and  receive national treatment (i.e.  U.S. firms would be treated as  if they were Canadian). Canada  cannot restrict, screen or impose  any condition on U.S. firms  buying Canadian firms, entering the Canadian market or taking out profits on Canadian  operations. This includes nearly  all forms of banking, finance,  brokerage, insurance, manufacturing, buying, selling, and running such services as hospitals,  educational services, health services, etc.  7. U.S. firms can bring in  U.S. citizens to run their firms  or provide specialized services  for a temporary, but indefinite,  period. These include, among  others, accountants, engineers,  scientists, architects, lawyers,  economists, physicians, dentists, psychologists, teachers,  nurses, veterinarians, social  workers, journalists, librarians,  etc.  8. U.S .banks are enabled to  enter business in Canada under  terms less stringent than those  applying to Canadian banks  and to operate more freely than  other foreign banks.  9. The huge agricultural section of the agreement basically  provides 20 years for uncompetitive Canadian fruit and  vegetable producers to get out  of business. The Wheat Board  and other Marketing Boards are  threatened by unrestricted U.S.  competition.  10. Over the next five to  seven years, Canada and the  U.S. will negotiate a 'harmonization' of all laws affecting  trade so that the dispute panel  will no longer be needed. This  will involve a review of hidden  subsidies (like medical coverage,  unemployment and welfare  benefits, etc.).  11. The Canadian enabling  legislation was designed to  make all Canadian law subservient to the terms of the agree  ment. The similar U.S. stand is  that all U.S. trade laws remain  intact and prevail over the  Agreement in case of conflict.  In essence, this is not a Free  Trade Agreement, it is an  economic union.  Canada has consistently supported world-wide free trade.  This agreement will force us to  discriminate against other countries in favour of the U.S. Tied  to a country ten times our size,  Canada will become increasingly dependent on the U.S. as a  natural resource market, an investment source, and as a provider of food products.  Labour and social legislation  will increasingly be subject to  American interpretation and  philosophy and, above all, trade  movements and financial intercourse will cease its nationally  vital east-west pattern and  become increasingly north-  south between Canadian provinces and the adjacent U.S.  states.  The Agreement is a distinct  threat to Canadian sovereignty  and in consummating such a  deal without open discussion  with the Canadian people, I  believe the Tory government is  guilty of treason.  Perhaps, loyal Canadians  should fly the national flag  upside-down (as a signal of  distress) until the Agreement is  defeated.  President introduces  Theatre project's directorate  by Rai Purdy  Well, well, well. He's done it  again. After a long silence,  Allan Crean Crane has written  another column of misinformation. 1 feel I must reply in a  manner which will show the  true validity of our efforts.  Successful people don't  usually like to boast, but in  this instance I think it's essential  to let one and all know who  we are. How about some  thumb nail sketches? This is our  Board of Directors:  Blane Hagedom - Director  Blane is a real heavy in the  business world. A 14 year resident of the Sunshine Coast, he  is owner of Super Valu in Gibsons, past chairman of the  Board and currently a Director  of the Canadian Federation of  Independent Grocers, Chairman of the Gibsons Aquatic  Commission and a former  Director of the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce.  No soft business decisions get  past this man.  Frances Burnside ��� Treasurer  Part owner and Advertising  Manager of the Sunshine Coast  News, Fran is also a fine  reporter and photographer.  She is a member of the Driftwood Players and distinguished  herself again with her recent  performance as Meg in Beth  Henley's "Crimes of the  Heart".  Russell F. Cram-Vice President  Russ' law practice is one of  the largest on the Sunshine  Coast. After serving as an officer (Air Navigator) in the  Canadian Forces, he went into  general practice in Vancouver,  moving to Gibsons in 1981.  He is a past Director and  Vice-President of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce, past Chairman of the  Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission and  presently a Trustee of St.  Mary's Hospital Board.  He has a true love affair with  the Sunshine Coast.  Alice Albrecht - Director  Alice has been involved with  the Driftwood Players for  several years as an actress and  in many other capacities.  She is an eager and dedicated  worker for theatre in general  and has studied at the American  Academy of Dramatic Arts, in  Pasadena California.  Lois Smith O.C., Director  It's very nice to have a  member of the Order of Canada  with us. Especially one who so  richly deserves this great  honour.  Lois was Canada's first  Prima Ballerina and Principal  Dancer with the National Ballet  of Canada for many years. She  is one of the most successful  teachers of classical ballet in  Canada. Her own School of  Dance was ample proof of her  business acumen.  Her ideas and her energy are  of tremendous value to our  group.  Dave Robbins ��� Director  Dave Robbins was soloist and  lead trombonist with the  famous Harry James Orchestra  for eight years. Now a Canadian Citizen, semi-retired and a  resident of Gibsons, he attends  virtually all our meetings as  musk adviser.  He has been principal trom  bonist with both the Vancouver  Opera Association and the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra,  co-founder of the CBC Jazz  Workshop, and a faculty  member of the UBC music  department.  Cindy Buis - Director  Cindy has a Bachelor of Fine  Arts degree from the Nova  Scotia College of Art & Design.  She is owner and manager of  Show Piece Gallery in Gibsons  which is one of the outstanding  success stories in the area.  She has proven to be a true  example of that rare combination   of  artistic   talent   and  business ability.  Trudy Handle - Director  Trudy is a faculty member  with BCIT and will be working  closely with us in developing  various courses we will be offering in drama, stage craft and  related subjects.  Art Giesbrecht ��� Director  Art has many years experience in the building and  construction fields and is  owner/manager of The Alternative, a successful building  supply business in Gibsons.  He has been responsible for  the theatre's annual Art Auction, bringing in many dollars  toward our effort.  Roy C. Lewis - Director  Roy is Professor Emeritus,  Lecturer of Design, UBC. Having a B.Ed from UBC, he did  post graduate studies in  sculpture at Western  Washington State College,  receiving a M.Ed in 1972. He  has exhibited in 24 group shows  in Canada and the U.S.  Roy has created the  "William"      and      the  "Sophocles"   cast   bronze  sculptures which are proving to  be of great assistance in our  fund raising.  Mary Bittroff - Secretary  Mary has recently moved to  the Sunshine Coast from Delta,  where she was a school trustee  for four years and most recently  chairman of the School Board.  Mary is a home economics  teacher and has also owned  several businesses including a  theatrical and dance costume  store.  She is past Chairman of the  Lower Fraser Valley branch of  the United Way, and was involved with the Delta Youth  Services and Crime Prevention  Society. She is also an organist  and pianist.  Corby Coffin ���  Executive Director  Corby is one of our two paid  employees. A professional  figure skater, he has skated with  Ice Follies and created and produced Canada's great ice show  "The New Ice Generation"  which toured Canada and the  U.S.  He brings to our effort a  world of experience and a Big  load of energy.  Lilian Kunstler - Gibsons  Council Representative  Lilian is an Alderman and  has had a seat on Gibsons  Council since November of  1986.  With    an    outstanding  background in many areas she is  extremely valuable as a liaison  with the Town Council.  Rai Purdy - President  Retired after a distinguished  career in the theatre and broad-  Please turn to pate 10 Coast News, October, 17,1988  Letters to the Editor  Taxpayer takes issue with expansion  Editor,  Enclosed please find a  photocopy of a letter addressed  to the Sechelt Council. This letter might be interesting to your  readers for two reasons: viz:  1. What can happen with  restructuring, in view of the  restructuring proposal in Gibsons;  2. The performance/honesty of  Sechelt Council members who  are coming up for re-election  shortly.  Thanking you in advance for  you co-operation.  J.U. Knaus-Stauble  Dear Sirs,  Restructuring-Budgeting  From a report in the local  press covering your last council  meeting I have gathered that  you are running out of office  space at the municipal hall. You  are looking for larger premises!  No wonder! Even a Grade 5  pupil could have told you that  to administrate 4500 people  (after restructuring) instead of  1500 people (prior to restructuring) would require additional  staff and office space.  In addition to the budgeted  one office staff and three 'outside public works employees'  you have hired:  One project co-ordinator; One  town planner; and maybe additional staff assistance, possibly  on a part time basis, at a great  cost to the taxpayers in our  district.  Now you come up with the  proposal to relocate the office  from the present premises.  During the public meetings  that were held prior to restructuring I pointed out to you that  you will require larger premises.  In   your   arrogant   super  ciliousness you tried to laugh  me out of the meeting for having this pointed out to you!  What is your situation now?  I have pointed out to you on  several earlier instances that  budgeting is a great weakness of  your council. I request your  assurance that better attention is  given to this very important task  of your administration.  Looking back on this restructuring exercise, every apprehension highlighted by us at the  public meetings has materialized: viz:  Poor, inadequate budgeting,  recruitment of staff not budget-  ted for, lack of office space,  higher taxes in the areas incorporated.  It   would   be   greatly   ap-  Leaders are infected  Editor:  A cheer lor Maryanne's definition of 'progress' in the  September 26th issue. With so  much emphasis placed on  'growth, efficiency and profits',  wc cannot be reminded enough  lhat these do nol necessarily  equate with progress and, at the  present time, are driving us to  an abyss from which we may  never be able lo turn back.  Unfortunately, the world and  its leaders are so infected with  outdated concepts that ignore  environmental concerns that  they cannot conceive of an  economic order that is not based on perpetual growth,  material acquisitions, organized  obsolescence and narrow definitions of profitability.  Hence, while 'ecology' is the  current buzzword, we cannot  expect our politicians to do  more than think in terms of  damage control, not fundamen-  Mammography tests  Editor:  There has been much discussion recently aboul how mammography screening should be  provided to the women of  British Columbia. There is  general agreement that mammograms save lives and should  be widely available. What is at  issue is how they should be provided, funded and controlled.  As president of the Registered  Nurses Asssociation of B.C., I  believe that every woman over  40 years of age should be able to  walk into a public clinic or  hospilal anywhere in ihe province for breast cancer screen-  NOTICE  TO ELECTORS  This is to advise that I have set up a sub-oiiice  ior the November 21st federal election at  5513 WHARF STREET, SECHELT  885-7193  under the supervision of  GAY SHANKS.  You may call the above office for information on how to  get on the Voters' List or where and when to vote.  SHIRLEY FELL  Returning Officer  North Island - Powell River  amfW-r  ELECTIONS  CANADA  ing. She should be able to obtain a mammogram withoul a  doctor's approval and without  cost to her.  The pilot mammography  screening program at the  Cancer Control Agency in Vancouver is a good model. But this  serves only a portion of our province's women.  Breast cancer accounts for  close to 20 percent of all deaths  from cancer among women in  British Columbia. This figure  can be reduced by making  mammography screenings freely available. Until this is done,  some women will be dying  needlessly.  E. Sue Rothwell, R.N.  President, Registered Nurses  Association of B.C.  Trustee  Dear Sir,  I wish to inform the public  that I have accepted nomination  and will again seek re-election as  school trustee for Sechelt.  Requests for me to continue  have overcome my initial decision not to run.  Many exciting things are happening in School District No.  46, and I am motivated by a vision of what can be. This I will  pursue if the electorate still supports my candidacy.  Maureen Clayton  More letters  on page 20  Finish it like a pro  with ^^^���  FLECTO ^*  ��� Supertasl drying-allows for a  professional 3 coat linish in one day.  ��� Recoat In 2-3 hrs.  ��� 50% more durable than conventional  polyurethanes.  ��� Prolesslonl looking hand rubDed  linish.  ��� Easier to use than other Interior clear  finishes  SPECIAL PRICES UNTIL OCT. 31  aiARf ���*  Clt*B FINISH 'FrNICU*  Gloss, Semi-Gloss & Satin Finishes  250 mi s5.99 11 $14.99  5oo mi s8.99 41 s40.99  Aerosol    5.99  WHEN YOU WANT TO DO IT RIGHT=   - ���IN HALF THE TIME-  AC Building Supplies  .BUILDING;  SUPPLIES/  Francis Peninsula Place, HQsTVlC -:   ��^UL  Pender Harbour 883*9551     BUILDING CENTRE  predated if more honesty and  less self-righteousness would be  forthcoming from elected and  employed officials. In a  democracy as ours all citizens  have a right to be heard and  their concerns to be addressed  to.  Looking   forward  to  your  assurances.  J.U. Knaus-Stauble  tal change. It is, therefore, up to  ihe individual to change ihe  world, with each one becoming  aware of the environment and  whal her/his daily actions have  upon it.  The next stage is community  action by like-minded souls to  make an impact on their corner  ofihe universe.  You may say that the Sunshine Coast failed its first big  challenge in this respect. As a  relative new-comer here 1 would  like lo learn more of the defunct  recycling project and what happened to it. Can someone  enlighten me?  Harold G. Brandreth  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Oct. 11  6 mo.  1��r.  2 yr.  3yr.  4yt.  l|t.  1st  11 25  11 25  11.50  11 75  11.75  11.75  2nd  13.00  1350  1400  14.25  14.50  V.R.M.  11 75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stin and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Ris.) 8852385 Vancouvir Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  /  Jl  jl  jl  11  MotorcraftESB  SEALED BEAMS FOR ALL MAKES  Check  iHead Lights  And       |  -Windshield Wipers  Buy a pair of  WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES  or a  HALOGEN SEALED BEAM  at Regular Retail Price and  iGEJ ONE 4 LITRE JUG OF.  Windshield Washer Anti-freeze  37T3  New PARTS Direct PHONE  Motorcraft  EXCEEDS THE NEED     H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  (��� ��� ������������ mmmhWE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ������������������������  Service Loaners tot Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes lor Life  SOUTH COAST FORD  FORD ��� UNCOLIM ��� MfRlHJRY  Wharf Rd., SeChelt   MDL 5936 Van. Toll Free 684-2911    885-3281  __h Coast News, October 17,1988  !  I  t'  A steady downpour obviously had no great affect on the spirits of these Area E residents as they attended  last week's opening of Whispering Firs Park. - v>rn EHoti pholo  Grave areas of concern  Planner fears mill impact  Gibsons Council heard the  first official expression of concern about the Howe Sound  Pulp's mill expansion at Port  Mellon at the Gibsons Council  meeting held on October 11.  Discussion of the subject was  deferred to the next meeting of  the Committee of the Whole  but planner Rob Buchan was  asked for a comment before the  matter was referred and it was  during that comment that Gibsons heard its first negative  comment about the mill expansion.  "What is being done is not  yet an impact study," Buchan  told his council. "It is a social  profile of the Town of Gibsons.  Quite frankly, I have a vast array of concerns. I believe that  the potential impact is being  underestimated in many instances."  Buchan had previously expressed great confidence in the  firm of Connor and Associates  who have been hired by Howe  Sound Pulp to undertake the  study citing previous experience  he had with the company.  Questioned by the Coast  News after the October II  meeting the municipal planner  said he still had a great deal of  confidence in consulting company president Connor but felt  lhat a minor staff member had  been assigned to this particular  project.  Buchan told the Coast News  thai he felt pollution concerns  were being soft-pedalled; he felt  that increased traffic within the  lown would have considerable  effect on the municipal roads  and on the Public Works  Department; he felt that the demand on services, particularly  medical services, would have a  negative impact on the town's  seniors; and that the addition of  1000 or more people to the environs of the town would have  an effect on the crime rate in the  town, both major and minor.  All of the concerns raised by  the municipal planner at the  council meeting on October 11  had  also  emerged  from  the  Unity comes first  Uniting mankind can't wait until t-ur other problems are solved,  In fact our problems are getting worse because our world has become one country Jin) its problems can only be solved by the united  will of all its peoples.  Over a century ago, Baha'u'llah, the Pounder of the Baha'i' Faith  said: "The we 11-bring of mankind, its peace and security are un-  attainable unless and until us unity ts firmly established, "  The teachings Baha'u'llah has brought from Cod in this age show  the way to unity for all mankind. As we in the Baha'i community  try to put them into practice, we are finding that there are no shortcuts, unity comes first.  Informal discussions TUES., 7:30 pm  886-2078 or 886-9294  Baha'iFaith  questionnaires published in the  newspapers and at the open  house held by Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper Ltd. in Gibsons  recently. In addition 10  representatives from various  community groups met at the  start of the month in a planning  workshop to review the project  and the public response to it to  date.  Concerns discussed at that  workshop included the construction workforce and its accommodation, environmental  concerns, the impact on community housing and the  transportation of workers and  materials. Also discussed was  the impact on the business community when the construction  force leaves at the end of the  project.  The newspaper questionnaires, the open house, and the  planning workshop represent,  according to industry sources,  the first phase of the Port  Mellon expansion project on  Gibsons and area. Replies from  the questionnaires are still being  received by mail and a complete  report of community reaction  will be prepared and made  available.  In the meantime, anyone with  questions or comments about  the project is invited to contact  Ms Sharon McCarthy by calling  the mill at 884-5223.  Gibsons Council will be addressing their planner's concerns at a Committee of the  Whole meeting this week, Tuesday, October 18.  ONE  DAY  ONLY!  Wednesday, October 19, 1988  15% Off *  * 15% off the lowest price  ALL APPAREL  AND FOOTWEAR  from our current Sears Catalogues  CALL OR VISIT YOUR NEAREST  CATALOGUE ORDER DESK  Telephone:  886-2237  your money's worth...and more.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  Because of a clamorous  house party at her residence in  July, a Gibsons resident has  been fined $250 in Provincial  Court in Sechelt.  On October 8 somewhere between 7:00 pm and midnight a  car was stolen from the Pen-  nisula Hotel parking lot and  later abondoned at Georgia  Park Beach in Gibsons.  The car is a black 1964  Chrysler 4 door sedan, license  RNK 920.  Telephone the Gibsons  RCMP or TIPs with any information.  Fireworks, some young folk  have discovered, may only be  set off between certain dates  and at certain places. All this  for the general safety of the  public.  The dates are October 24 to  November' I to sell, give, fire or  set off fireworks (B.C.'s  Fireworks Act), and then all this  is prohibited on town streets  (Gibsons bylaw).  Fireworks may only be set off  in residence yards or other  grounds under adult supervision.  OCTOBER SALES EVENT  40%  OFF  WORK PANTS  Green, Olive & Blue  Sizes 30-44  Req. $32.00 I  Check our Sales Rack of  Women's Denim Clearance  JACKETS.  SKIRTS  & PANTS  *>  1920  SI  NOW  COVERALLS  Sizes 38-46  Req  $58.00 JQ .J 80  NOW O���  Sale Ends Nov. 1, 1988  LEEWARD  CLOTHING GROUP  Sunnycrest Mall, Qlbsons 886-8718  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7   $6"  8x10   9"  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public Notice Is hereby given to the electors of the Town of Gibsons that I require the  presence of the electors at the Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, on October 31,1988  at 10:00 a.m. to elect:  Two Aldermen       Each for a two year term  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two qualified electors of the municipality. The  nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date ol  this notice and noon ot the day of nomination. The Nomination Paper may be In the form provided In the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated In a manner sufficient to Identify the candidate. The nomination paper shall  be signed by the candidate.  In the event a poll Is necessary, the poll will be opened as follows:  ADVANCED POLL:  Thursday, November 10,1988, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at the Municipal  Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons;  ELECTION DAY:  Saturday, November 19,1988, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. in the Marine  Room (below Gibsons Library) at 464 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons;  at which every person Is required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. this 12th day of October, 1988.  Jean Mainil  RETURNING OFFICER  T^f?rl64  British  Columbkins,  timing is  everything  Did you know that  60,000 more British  Columbians are  working today than  at this time last year?  How about the fact  that 164 new jobs are  created every day ���  one every nine minutes?  What's more, these jobs arc being  created in a more diversified economy,  one that's moving away from the sharp  peaks and valleys of our old primary  resource based way of life. Of course,  British Columbia's natural resources  will always play a big part in our future,  but today, a whole new  economy is emerging.  From inner space to  outer space, and wood-  chips to microchips,  British Columbia is  becoming one of the  leaders in the new  "knowledge based" industries. And  like those 164 British Columbians, it's  about time. For more information on  BC's growing economy, contact your  MLA, your nearest Government  Agent, or write to the Ministry of  Regional Development, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria V8V 1X4.  Together. A Better B.C.  JiiMiMMM  __________________  _______t____________________________i Coast News, October 17,1988  Ella Moorcroft cuts the ribbon at the official opening of the Whispering Firs Park in Area E. The new  park is adjacent to Ihe Woodcreek subdivision. ���Vern Elliott photo  Roberts    Creek  Legion plans activities  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  j." The Roberts Creek Legion  I presents Russ Clarke for your  I listening pleasure this Friday,  I October 21. Saturday night is  I Oktoberfest '88.  Larry Scott and his 'Lust-  ; spielers' will provide Latin  I American and swing music as  ; well as some oompah tunes with  I; keyboard, drums, tuba, trum-  '���; pet, and of course, the sound of  -' an accordion. A Bavarian feast  '���', of European franks,  ;' sauerkraut, cabbage rolls, and  �� perogies in cream sauce will be  ���'. served all night.  ��� If you're wondering whal to  ;: wear, the official Oktoberfest  ;|j colours are black and orange.  :���. You can buy Alpine hats for  ;��� $2.50 or Tyrolean headwear for  :ij$5 by phoning 885-5556 by  j;' Wednesday.  '���% The Little Legion's Oktober-  -: fest is sold out but there may be  last minute cancellations so put  your name on the waiting list  right away, and start getting  ready for Hallowe'en.  NEXT MEETING  The  next   meeting  of  the  Community Asssociation will  be held next week on Wednesday, October 26 at 8 pm at the  Community Hall. On the agenda are a report from the committee looking into the proposed golf club expansion, updates  from Regional Director Brett  McGillivray, and the opportunity to meet other candidates in  the November 19 Municipal  Elections.  PARTY PLANS  The Hallowe'en night party  for the kids at the Community  Hall is a long-standing tradition  bul il needs lots of help lo make  it happen. Anybody interested,  including parents of preschoolers, grandparents, and  other members of the communi  ty, are asked to attend the  organizational meeting this  Wednesday, October 19 at 2 pm  in the Community Use Room at  the school.  WALKING POPULAR  Harry Almond reports that  the walking club is off and running. Twenty-eight people  showed up for the last outing  which involved a tour around  Cliff Gilker Park to contrast  with the following climb to the  top of Mount Elphinstone.  Many people were unfamiliar  with the easily-accessible yet  secluded trails of the park and  were impressed with the difference between walking in untouched bush and logged-off  areas.  Bus service to grow?  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District will go to referendum as  soon as possible to raise $40,000  by taxation to extend the service  provided by the Gibsons-  Langdale bus service into Areas  Eand F.  /-DEPENDABLE ���  AUTO SERVICE  Did You Know...  We Do Reliable ft Economical  RADIATOR  REPAIRS  The South Coaat"8 Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop (Special  ^OWUfiflGK  AUTOMOTIVE  The Town of Gibsons wilt be  invited to participate in the  referendum since one of the  primary beneficiaries of the bus  service will be the business sector of the municipality.  "There is a private bus service available now," said Director John Shaske of Area F,  "and there have been requests  for its extension into the rural  areas."  According to Shaske, $40,000  would provide a seven-days-a-  week service of 14 hours per  day.  The motion passed without  opposition and the referendum  will be held at the same time as  the   referendum   on   public  library support,  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO. LTD  (Financial Planners Since 1965, Member of the Montreal Exchange.)  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VON 3A0  LTD.  SSuDerVau  _*_i_ni_n_irv_*___*9_*T___*___*t  am  Sunnyctest Mall,  Gibsons  WrWr  100% Locally Owned & Operated  IN EVERY WAY  Prices effective:  Mon., Oct. 17  to Sun., Oct. 23  OPFN      9=30 am ��� 6:00 pm  w r u'*      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  Maxwell House ��� Fine, Regular  Or Drip  COFFEE  .300 gm pkg  Sun-Rype  APPLE SAUCE  Delsey  BATHROOM  TISSUE  398 ml tin  1.68  .49  .4 roll pkg  Hi Dri  PAPER  TOWELS  2 roll pkg  1.39  99  Lunch Box Size ���  Red or Golden, Delicious or Spartan  APPLES  Bulk Pink  GRAPEFRUIT  Large Hawaiian  PINEAPPLE  5 Ib bag  ea.  ib. it)��f  1.39  1.49  Fresh ��� Whole Bone In  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER ks 1.96 ,_.  89  Quarter ��� Cut Into Chops  PORK LOIN  kg  5.05  Fresh or Frozen ��� By The Piece  LING COD,,3.73  lb.  Ib.  2.29  1.69  'FROM OUR DELIi  Shaved or Sliced  BLACK FOREST  HAM  Per 100 gm  .99  : Try Our Hot Entrees =  BBQ CHICKEN, RAVIOLI, MEAT-BALLS,  LASAGNA, SALISBURY STEAK & MORE  tun<*eS I  .-<?*ft*   i  $100 OFF  at  1  WITH THIS COUPON  !     ANY $5.00 PURCHASE     ���  FROM OUR DELI  LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PURCHASE  COUPON EXPIRES DECEMBER t, 1988  ���SuperVfeilu  I  I  I  __t M  mmmt  mtmm  mmm%t  ______*__**��� Coast News, October 17,1988  Dance is part of the music classes for elemental? school children, Grades 1-4, at Gibsons Elementary  School and these youngsters are obviously enjoying their classes. - Vrrn Elliott pholo  George    in    Gibsons  Case for women as persons  by George Cooper, 8864520  The guesl speaker at the October 3 meeting of the Gibsons  branch of the Business and Professional Women's Association  was Gwen Robinson, the assistant regional director of the  association.  In discussion of their objectives the Gibsons group decided  that the immediate one is to  raise money to provide a bursary for a female student attending Elphinstone Secondary.  This week is Business  Women's week in the country  to celebrate the "Persons Case"  when women in Canada gained  recognition as legal individuals.  And eventually, recognized for  their contributions to the  business and professional  world.  October 18 is the anniversary  of the British Privy Council  decision in 1929 which declared  that women were indeed persons under the BNA Act. The  Privy Council said that the  Canadian Supreme Court's  decision otherwise (in 1928) was  "a relic of days more barbarous  than ours".  Although the right to vote  federally included all women by  1918, women had no rights lo  federal appointments, for example, lo flic Senate.  The women who had launched the appeal to the Privy  Council for recognition as legal  persons became known as the  "Famous Five". For they had  discovered that only five names  were required on a petition to  force the Supreme Court of  Canada to rule on any constitutional point in the BNA Act.  They asked, "Does 'person'  in the Act include a female person?" The Supreme Court's  ruling was that women,  children, criminals, and idiots  were nol persons in Ihe law.  When this decision was  reversed, the Five pressed for  the appointment of women lo  the Senate. The first appointment, however, ignored any one  of ihe Five and was given as a  political reward by MacKenzie  King in 1930.  It was not one of the Five for  that "would have caused too  much trouble".  Because of the Famous Five,  Murphy, McLung, McKinney,  Parlby, and Edwards, women  can now say "we" instead of  J  ��*$r  We offer you   25%  Off  ANYTHING IN OUR STORE  This Week  (Except "Crafts Galore") lust show your Homemaker Card  4ff Just for you   %  FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN ��� FABRIC  skoPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Olbaona Landing 886-2470  r  L  Notice Board  Wilt Sachalt Branch it Wlititn Weight Controllin Wednesdays. 6 lo 7 pm. For Inlormalion call Barbara at 885-5205.  Sunihlm Coilt Unemployment Action Cenlre, start up hours 9:15 lo 11:40 am.  Tuesday to Friday Call b86-24?5  Sunihlm Toaitmnten have re-convened lor Ihe fall and winler on Ihe 2nd and 4th  Wednesday In every month. In Ihe SCUD. Board Room, Royal Terraces, Sechelt,  7:15 to 9:15 pm. One and all welcome!  Shorncllfto Auxiliary monthly meeting Tuesday. October 18 al 1:30 pm in Ihe Conference Room at Shorncliffe. Please join usl  B.C. Hurt Curling Fun-a-Thon Gibsons Winter Club Oclober 29. Fun Spiel prizes and  supper, Entry Fee: as many pledges as you can get (min. $12 00) Experience nol  necessary. For further Information call 886-7512 or 885-3575.  Acid Rain Preienlitlon by Kevin Gibson at the Forestry Advisory Commiltee meeling  Oclober 19 al 7:00 pm, Forestry Olfice, Field Road.  Volunteer Action Cantn - Help Needed! Gallery attendants for Arts Cenlre in Sechell,  leaders for Brownies group In Sechell, visitors (young & old) to seniors in care home.  For more Information please call VAC at 885-5881 or drop Inlo our new offices at the  old Capilano College building.  Klwinli Auxiliary monthly meeting. Wednesday. October 19 at 8 pm In the  Residents' Lounge. New members welcome.  Fillowihlp meeting ol Women'! Aglow at Greene Court Hall, Sechell, Oclober 27 at  7:30 pm. Speaker: Betty McDanlel of North Vancouver. Bring a Irlend. For inlo call  886-9576 or 885-7701.  Sachalt Manh Protective Society monthly meeting at the Arts Centre. Friday,  November 4 at 7:30 pm. Guesl speaker Paul George of the Western Canadian  Wilderness Committee. Everyone welcome.  Sunihlm Coait Peace Commltee meeting on Monday, October 17 al 7:30 pm in the  Roberts Creek School library. Planned speaker will be unable to come. In place we  will present a video ol Helen Caldlcott speaking during her recent tour of Canada.  Everyone Is welcome,  Qlbioni Youth Council is holding floor hockey for 12-14 year old boys. Monday  nights at Langdale School from 6:00-8:00. There are no fees, however, participants  should bring an Indoor floor hockey stick and proper gymnasium fooiware. For Inlo  call 886-2334. Ask lor Jim.  Thi Sechelt Chamber ol Commerce Is sponsoring an All Candidates Meeting for the  Federal Election In the Sechell Elementary School gym on November 3 af 7 pm.    '  "you" in affairs of state.  IMPAIRED DRIVING  Reports of annual losses  caused by drinking driving read  like dispatches from the front  after a bloody battle.  Dead: 250 at least.  Wounded (i.e., admitted to  hospital): 8,000.  Cost of this conflict other  than casualties is astronomic;  police and courts must deal with  24,000 charges annually, and  jails get a third of their inmates  from this source.  Your insurance and mine, has  $78 added each year to clean up  accidents from drinking driving.  And what is a drinking  driver? We've heard it countless  times but it doesn't seem to sink  in.  According to the wallet-size  chart supplied by B.C.'s Drinking Drivir unter Attack, it's  two beers oi ��� couple of shots of  rye if you weigh between 150  and 175 pounds. No use putting  on weight to be able to drink  more. Your 225-250 pounder is  impaired after three such  drinks.  The Gibsons RCMP lists  twenty-nine impaired charges  from June to end of this  September, and it's anyone's  guess how many more impaired  drove our roads on those months.  Is it time to declare our town  a drinking driving free zone?  IN THE COMMUNITY  For this week and until October 31, the Gibsons Lions will  sponsor the CNIB here in Gibsons and district in the ongoing  work of saving sight and  assisting the sightless.  Volunteers are needed in this  local project. Please call the co-  chairman at 886-3126 or the  coordinator, 886-7184.  An average of six persons a  day register for the first time  with the CNIB. Of these six  probably three sight losses  could have been prevented.  Visit the Lions information  booth in the Sunnycrest Mall.  Children can get a special colouring sheet of Jiminy Cricket  there as well.  I DARTS  I The Gibsons Legion got the  dart season underway with a  tournament last September 23  to 25.  I In the singles competition  Rob Raz was the winner of the  men's, and Irene Bowen, the  ladies'.  Men's doubles, Mark Dove  and Rick Gibb. Ladies' doubles  Irene Bowen and Karen. In the  mixed trebles, Chris Milward,  Callum Gibb, Vi Wilson. Mixed  doubles, Rob and Rube Raz.  The ongoing darts tournament between Sechelt Branch  140 and Gibsons will see the second match November I in Gibsons. Sechelt will be looking to  win and equal the series.  A reminder - Flea Market in  Legion Hall, Gibsons, This October 30 from 12 to 3 pm.  OAP Pub Night is October  29 al 8:30 pm in Harmony Hall.  Look's like a sold-out night, so  hurry.  The Boy Scouts of Canada in  Gibsons and district will run a  bottle drive November 5 from 9  am to noon. Watch for a  beaver, cub, or scout.  The Scouts have firewood to  sell. Order from Kathy  Johnson, 886-8223.  The Vancouver Welsh Men's  choir will be at St. Bart's new  hall on November 5 and 6. On  Saturday the concert is at 8 pm,  and Sunday at 1:30. Tickets at  the Coast Book Store and Talewind Books. Proceeds go to the  hall building fund.  Gardening  by Marguerite  When is the best time to  transplant and divide perennials? There can be no one  answer to this question.  The best rule to follow is to  divide or transplant any time  the plants start to lose vigor or  when the quality a id amount of  bloom decreases.  In the case of Chrysanthemums, this is done every  May.  Delphiniums are usually  divided or replaced with new  plants grown from seed every  third year.  Peonies can be left for ten  years or longer in the same spot  without dividing.  Shasta Daisies and Phlox are  best divided every third year.  Most perennials are very hardy and are unharmed by cold  winters, although a mulch protection of straw or hay will keep  the plants in cold storage for the  winter.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting will be held in the  Marine Room below the library,  on October 20 at 7:30 pm. Old  and new members and guests  welcome.  Mr. Bob Morgan will be the  speaker on the subject of 'Fall  Chores'.  Harmony  Hall  by Frankie Christoffersen,   886-3504   I did it, I made an error in  reporting my own phone  number in last week's column.  It should have been 886-3504.  Please make a note of this for  reservations for the trip to Reno  on November 26-December 3.  Also don't forget "Pub Nite"  October 29 at 8:30 pm, entertainment, music and dancing.  For tickets phone 886-3504,  886-9628, 886-9058.  Orop off your  COAaTMaTwa  Variety BSJ FOODS  G'luuns Landing 886-2936  Skip on Down  ONLY 1 COPY LEFT  Erotic Haiku  $995  (next to Webber Photo)  277 Gower Pt. Rd, 886-7744  GIF*  Custom  orders  welcome  r    ACCENTSS  fy-  886-9288  Landing lnn.1 lo Virlrty Foodi)  SWEBBER PHOTON  TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  Agents For  LOOMIS COURIER SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gosver Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  >*a6?v  1989 CALENDARS  ��� Lang Folk Art Collection  ���Michael Hague  ���Boynton  ���The Tolley & Mead  Herb Calendar  Gibsons Landing        886-2818  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  Wa lully guarantaa everything we sail  to ba aatlifactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Sundays & Holichp  930 ��� 6 pm  Your LOTTERY Centre m mm era  Maxwell House - Regular,  Fine, Extra Fine  ground  coffee  [grocery]  Kraft Dinner  macaroni & cheese       co   225 gm   * OO  Beemaid ��� Dispenser  liquid honey      5oo3m 1.88  Hostess - Assorted  potato chips       200 gm .78  iruest   Natural Seedli  raisins m,m 1.08  neinz  vegetable soup.^mi 2/.88  SOS  soap pads m .98  Ivory Liquid ��� Dishwashing  detergent i; 2.88  Hallowe'en - Alt  snack paks  2.58  toilet tissue        4^1.58  Honey Maid - Bonus Pak  graham wafers  600g,i, 1.88  La Suprema ��� Original  tortilla chips     mm 2.48  IB't  diapers  Cala  bleach  Lite Master - Trilights  50, 100, 150 watt  light bulbs  Regulm Diet  Coke, Sprite  9.98  .16,1.48  2.98  /1.88  P/ui A  Day by Day, Coast News, October 17,1988  �� Lucky Dollar Foods  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  TREAT YOUR  FOOD BUDGET TO  QMOT*SMfiGS  Prices effective:  Oct. 18 - Oct. 23  CK'  LLAR  FOODS  Mon. - Sat.  9:30  Just By Shopping At  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  <  DAIRY  Imperial  margarine 3t��. 2.89  Bari Brand  mozzarella       34o9m 2.59  (toft ��� Grapefruit < )ro  jiiice  No Name  Cheddar cheese 2279m 1.99  Microwave  Oven  ��� Philips Model 309E  ��� 8 cu ft midsize  ��� 600 watts  ��� Most state-of-the-art  features & programs  ��� Cook book & temperature probe  The MORE OFTEN VOU SHOP  the BETTER YOUR CHANCES  Just write your name and phone number on the back of your till  lape every day you shop at KLD. Enter as many times as you  like. A name will be drawn every day. Each name drawn dally  will be entered for the main draw October 31,1988.  . 909 ml  1.59  Fresh - Sirloin Tip  steaks  Lean  ground beef     ib. 1.99  Fresh -Sliced  beef liver ib. .99  Sliced ��� Side  baCOn 500gmea.   2.69  Sliced  cooked  ham  .175 gm ea.  1.69  dinner  ham1/2's ib. 2.99  <  FROZEN  }  McCain - Spoon Fresh  orange juice      25,   1.79  Fraser Vale - Sliced  strawberries     425gm 1.79  Big Dipper  icecream 4/3.99  (  BAKERY  Padovano A Variety of  Tortellini or  Beef Ravioli  .16 oz  2.09  PRODUCE  California Grown - Ruby  GRAPEFRUIT  10/1.48  675 gm 1 aOO  675 gm 1 .00  McGavin's - Bran & Honey  Homestead  bread  Venice - 8 Grain  bread  _s***h  | ^ \ butter tarts  6'S 2.18  California Grown -Iceberg  lettUCe ea.  California Grown  tomatoes  .lb.  .28  .28  California Grown - Field A A  cucumbers ��,. .28  B.C. Grown _t%f%  broccoli ��,. .38  California Grown - Fuyu  Large Size  persimmons   ea  1.18  B.C. Grown - Bartlett  pears ,D  California Grown - Valencia - Size 38  oranges ��,.  California Grown ��� Granny Smith  apples ib.  B.C. Hothouse Specialty  Orange/Yellow/Red .     -  -  peppers ��, 1.44  PLUS Many More  ,N STORE SPECIALS  .48  .38  .48  "GIMME A RIDE,"  he said, "and I'll give you a fish." How could I resist! The fish  turned out nol to be some measly little rock cod - not that I'd have  minded - but a large salmon. So...after the initial meal there was  enough for yet another meal - plus! So we tried...  SALMON SUPREME  Va cup chopped onion  2 cloves garlic, crushed  1 tablespoon butter  1 cup sliced mushrooms  Va cup chopped green pappar  % cup diced carrot  Vt cup light cream  Va cup white wine  Vt teaspoon French mustard  salt & pepper to taste  11b. cooked flaked salmon  1 cup cooked rice  1. Saute the onion and garlic in the butter until soft. Add the  mushrooms, green pepper and carrot and saute for 5 minutes  more.  2. Add remaining Ingredients and heat through, stirring continuously. Serve immediately.  Thanks M. and I. - give you guys a ride anytime!  NEST LEWIS  Stem by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service  ��� ���--��� ��� --���-*-  .     ___   ^     .       -       ...s...   ,     -     ������       >      .      -        .       ���       a.   ���>���.    .,  ��� a ���*- ���*- ������  ..       .      >-    _.     ���_-���    -   .    -���   ,    ^..   >w.>.    .      %.���__.*.-������-      -     V ������>���������    --a.-!        -a Coast News, October 17,1988  Sechelt Seniors  Seniors' Lottery tickets arrive  by Larry Grafton  Tickets for the Seniors' Lottery are beginning to arrive in  the mail. Proceeds from ticket  sales are utilized to help various  seniors organizations throughout the province realize fruition  of a pet project that would remain unfulfilled were it not for  lottery grants. In our specific  case, we received a grant of  some $3200 to renew the tile  floor in our hall some years ago.  Once our new activity centre  is built, we are virtually assured  of additional funding of approximately $6800.  Although the prizes are not as  large as our government lotteries, the odds are probably  much better. Should you decide  to participate, you can rest  assured that the proceeds of the  operation will be utilized  primarily by groups such as  ourselves for similar projects.  If you decide to purchase  Seniors' Lottery tickets you are  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Back from Britain  byt Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Bob and Chris Tween of  Redrooffs have recently returned from a trip to Britain where  Ihey had some very happy family reunions in both Scotland  and England. Bob's sister and  brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Flaw from Dundenin in New  Zealand were also present for  the family get-together.  Following their trip to  England, the Flaws then came  to Halfmoon Bay for a week's  stay at the Tweens before returning to New Zealand.  PIONEER PASS  Two well known long time  residents of Halfmoon Bay  passed away last week.  Ena Armstrong was a popular lady among her many  friends, mainly because of her  happy and generous nature and  . her smiles for everyone. Many  of us have happy memories of  i the great Chinese food she used  to serve at the Halfmoon Bay  Restaurant some years ago.  Following the death of her  .husband, Ena moved into  ; Sechelt where she was lo be seen  regularly out with ihe 'girls'  'who enjoyed her company so  much. Ena will be sadly missed  by both her friends and her  ;family, to whom our sympathies go at this time.  A nice gesture made by her  family was the request that any  donations may be made to the  Senior Citizens Branch 69  Building Fund.  Al Thompson was a logger  who lived alone in Welcome  Woods for some years, but Al  had many good friends and  family to mourn his passing.  Once again, sympathy to all  who knew him.  HARVEST BALL  Good food, good friends,  combine to make a wonderful  evening at Welcome Beach  Community Hall. Date is set for  Saturday, November 5 at 6:30  Chamber  to meet  merchants  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce would like to invite  the merchants of Sechelt to an  informal meeting on Tuesday,  October 18 at 7:30 pm at  Rockwood Lodge.  Topics for discussion will be,  the forming of a merchants  association, and what you, as  merchants, expect from the  Chamber of Commerce. We  need your support, so that we  may support you. Please plan  on attending this meeting!! For  further information contact the  Chamber Office at 885-3100.  Tickets are still available for  the Good Citizen Dinner, October 22 and for the Mystery  Murder Dinner, November 5.  Don't wait too long and be  disappointed. Reserve your  tickets today. Call Gail at  885-3100.  If you plan on attending the  General Meeting on October 25,  please let Gail know so that she  can reserve your meal. This will  be a luncheon meeting. If any  member has not received their  newsletter, this past week,  please let us know so we can adjust our mailing list.  Now Selling  FUDGE  Don't forget our  Sugarfree Chocolates  New Novelty Candies  in stock  at  Una i Jjon Jjoni.  Cowrie St.. Sechelt   885-2687  pm for the Annual Harvest Dinner and Ball. Tickets will be  limited, so make sure you get  yours by calling Barbara  Grimsey at 885-9860.  requested to make your cheques  payable to 'Sechelt Seniors  Branch 69'. In doing so, our  branch mails one cheque to the  lottery people, which saves  them some paper work, and  nets our branch a commission  on each book handled in this  manner.  HARD TIMES DANCE  This dance will take place in  our Seniors' Hall on Mermaid  Street, October 22, starting at 7  pm. It is open to the public and  those attending are requested to  arrive in authentic hard time  costume. Ladies are requested  to bring some sandwiches or  sweets. Admission is $2 per person.  Tickets are limited to 100 individuals, available from either  Joan Timms at 885-9249 or  Virginia Ekdahl at 885-3584.  Gerry - we'll be looking for  you!  NOMINATIONS  Mickey   Cornwell   will   be  responsible, this year, for the  assembly of a slate of officers  for Branch 69.  As stated in last week's column, don't be backward about  accepting a nomination for office in the branch. It's not only  interesting but it's also fun and  gives a person something to  think about, other than their  personal problems.  ACTIVITY SHEETS  A committee has been formed to draw up a new schedule of  activities for 1989. (How time  marches on!!)  Primarily the number of  regular gatherings at the hall  will remain unchanged due to  our restricted space, but times  and dates may be under consideration.  It will probably be some time  before it appears in print, in any  case. There is a chance that the  special events for 1989 may be  increased, which should create a  little more interest.  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  TRfllL DdU CEOTRE mflLL  23 STORES AND SERVICES UNDER ONE ROOF  ::.-:  TRAIL DRU GENRE fTlflLL  B.C. Government Liquor Store  Bobbie's Family Shoes  Books 'n Stuff  Cactus Flower Fashions  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Headquarters Hairstyling  INTRA Vagabond Travel  lanelle's Chocolates & Fudge  Medical Office  Mitten Realty  Morgan's Mens' Wear  Nova Jewellery  Peninsula Insurance  Pharmasave Drugstore  Photo Works  Radio Shack  Royal Bank  Sew-Easy Fabrics & Yarns  Shop-Easy  Snack Bar  Trail Bay Hardware  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers Children's Wear  Open Mon. - Sat., 9:30 - 5:30  OPEN FRIDAYS 'TIL 9 PM  ShopEasy and Pharmasave open 'til 6 pm  OPEN SUNDAYS 10-5  MM  ^t__________mm  Amta-amm Coast News, October 17.1988  Sechelt    Scenario  Eric Earle receives his influenza immunization from Public Health  : Nurse Sharon Pelzold (clinic details below). -vera 11111011 photo  Flu clinics open  on the Coast  This year's influenza vaccine is now available. The vaccine  offers protection against three strains, including A/Taiwan,  A/Sichuan and B/Victoria.  The vaccine will be offered free to adults with chronic  medical conditions, particularly persons over 65 years of age.  The Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit Clinics are scheduled for  Monday, October 24 at 10 am to 12 noon at 494 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons; and Tuesday, October 25,10 am to 12  noon at Greenecourt, Ocean Avenue, Sechelt.  KEEP WHAT  YOUEARN  The only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  io pay yourself first.  B     We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  ���;���     grow.  Call us today!  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  'Group  I PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim)BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  BUY ONE  GET ONE  FREE  McC#J  patternS  GOOD UNTIL OCT. 31  New VIP Panels  Now In Stock  Christmas Prints  & Panels  Viyella & Silk  stui 30% off  Sew &M4f,  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-2725  Perfect setting  for mystery!  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  Rockwood Lodge would  seem to be the perfect setting  for a murder mystery dinner,  don't you think? Well, I believe  there is one being held there on  the evening of November 5. All  I've seen so far by way of advertising for this event is one  smallish poster in the lobby of  Pebbles Restaurant, but maybe  I just haven't been looking in  the right places. (Have to  sharpen up those sleuthing  skiUs).  I'll find out more about this  one and let you know about it in  plenty of time to buy your  tickets which are $20 each.  SECHELT LEGION  The Sechelt Legion Ladies  Auxiliary is having a Bazaar  and Lunch on Saturday, November 5, from 11:30 am to 1  pm. There will be craft tables,  baked goods, white elephant  table, etc. Soup and sandwiches  will be served.  FRIENDSHIP CENTRE  Louise Dufresne tells me that  she is having a 50 percent off  sale every Thursday afternoon.  Everythiing in the store will be  half price.  Also tickets for the 50/50  draw are on sale now and will  be until 11:30 am on December  1. The draw will take place at 12  noon on December 1.  BRIDGE PARTIES  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  will hold the first of the their  merry-go-round bridge parties  for Sechelt and Roberts Creek  at the Roberts Creek Legion on  Wednesday, October 19 at 1  pm. Lunch will be held first and  then play will begin.  TERMINAL  forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR �� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Davis Bay News ��t Vie'  Mediterranean tour  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The next General Meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association is  November 14 at 7:30 pm. Ed  and Helen Cuylits will share  with us their recent visit to the  Mediterranean. Their usually  excellent slides and pictures accompanied by Ed's witty com-  metary should prove interesting.  Mark it on your calendar.  PARENTS GROUP  Here is another reminder that  the Davis Bay Elementary  School has a Parents Group  that will be meeting on October  26, at 7:30 pm in the library. All  parents welcome.  STORY HOUR  Story Hour for Moms and  Tots is November 4 at 10:30 am  in the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Hall, 5123 Davis Bay Road.  BRIDGE  Bridge at the DBWC Hall  began October 14. The next  time for play is October 28 at 1  pm. Keep in mind that November 11 falls on the second Friday  this year, therefore there will be  only one Bridge Day in  November, the 25.  HEART FUND BRIDGE  If there are four compatible  people out there who would like  to play bridge for the Heart  Fund, then get in touch with  Phylis Hoops at 886-2575 and  get the rules.  It is easy, fun and is for a  worthwhile cause. Cash prizes  at the wind up, too. It isn't too  late.  aiury nour tor ivioms ana        ja(e /IfiA _______ ���  Cable Eleven f2iPPePS=  Tuesday, October 18  7:00 pm  Teacher Exchange  Teachers Bill Forst and Jim  Gray spent the last year with  their families in Great Britain  on a teacher exchange programme. Tune in to find out  what they experienced as  Angela Kroning talks to the  adults and Jennifer Girard talks  with the kids in this two part  programme.  8:00 pm  Home Support Week  We followed home care  worker Jackie Braun on her  rounds to see what home support week is all about. Martha  Scales joins Dianne Evans in the  studio to talk about the home  support programme.  8:30 pm  Talk to your Local Government  Al Price takes the host's chair  in our monthly programme  taped October 6 that allows  viewers to talk to members of  their local government. Invited  guests include Gibsons Alderman John Reynolds, Sechelt  Mayor Bud Koch and Regional  Board Chairman Peggy Connor. Topics of local concern will  be discussed.  All Candidates Meeting  Mark October 27 on your  calendar for a live phone-in all  candidates meeting on Coast  Cable Vision's Community  Channel. We have invited ail  the Candidates for seats in the  upcoming Federal Election and  they will join you in the studio  via the phone lines.  Wednesday, October 19  5:00 pm  ESP TV News "Live"  This week on ESP TV News  we have another exciting news  magazine. Gary Tetzlaff and  Darryl Germaine anchor our  one hour show. Topics for this  week include, skateboard bowl  vandalism, disaster exercise,  home support workers and a recent reporting workshop held at  Elphinstone. We also have interviews from Francisco Juarez  and Stella Rinaldis.  7:00 pm  ESP TV News  Repeated from 5:00 pm.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy ot:��� ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   8:00 pm  ESP TV Student Report  Lisa Horner is the host of this  week's show. Grad sponsor  Lexa Chappel and Class of 89  President Julie Reeves join Lisa  to discuss this year's Grad activities, fund raising and the  possibility of another dry grad.  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255  Keep part of the dollars you spend..  SHOP LOCALLY  INTRA TRAVEL IN SECHELT  EARNS AWARD OF EXCELLENCE  FOR QUALITY OF SERVICE  An AWARD OF EXCELLENCE has been presented to INTRA TRAVEL in  Sechelt at the recent INTRA Annual General Meeting in Mont Gabriel,  Quebec.  The award Is the result of voting among the 144 INTRA TRAVEL offices across Canada.  The Award is presented to recognize those INTRA TRAVEL offices which display a regular  and tremendous effort to support the company's programs and projects, all aimed at high standards of service to the travelling public.  Ho/ly Krangle receives the 'AWARD OF EXCELLENCE" from Hugh Bond, INTRAS  Chairman of the Board, at the Sechelt Office on Friday, October 14.  HOLLY KRANGLE, Manager of the Sechelt Office, says "Recognition by our peers is most  important, of course. Equally important, is the recognition by our clients of the kind of service  we of INTRA can provide. So, we will not rest on our laurels, but will continue to live up to the  high standards our clients and our INTRA colleagues expect of us".  Among the criteria in the Awards selection are such matters as how an individual office relates  with the central office, a positive and enthusiastic attitude to customer service, and in keeping  with the latest service technology, has installed the TITAN automation system that provides  worldwide, instant reservations and related service to INTRA customers.  fMjmj VAGABOS  VAGABOND TRAVEL INC  ���KATE - HOLLY-  885-5885  TRAVEL  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  -TAMI- 10.  Coast News, October 17,1988  Egmont  News  On a sunny Thanksgiving Day in Whiskey Slough, Jim Reid mends neb from his (roller the Miss Hazel  after a season of commercial fishing. ��� Myrtle Winchester photo  Pender Patter  Gremlins get name wrong!  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Geoff Crowther, not Geoff  Carruthers, was pictured installing the cross on top of the  Legion cenolaph in last week's  Coast News. Sorry, Geoff.  The Harbour Lights practice  at the Branch 112 Royal Canadian Legion Hall, nol at the  Pender Harbour School of  Music, because of the big  band's space requirements.  ELECTIONS  Just a reminder lo gel your  name on an enumerator's list by  Thursday, and to get out to the  Community Hall and vote on  November 21.  If you don't feel that any of  the candidates are worth your  vote, put that on your ballot,  perhaps by creating a "None of  the above" category.  Although these votes are called "spoiled ballots," they are  recorded and let the government  know that you're not satisfied  with the candidates.  If you are concerned that an  enumerator wouldn't be able to  find you, or if you won't be able  to vote on election day, call  885-7193.  Lastly, please be co-  operatative with your  enumerator. He or she is putting in long hours at low wages  to make sure that you can exercise your democratic right.  LEGION NEWS  The Royal Canadian Legion  will begin its annual Poppy  Campaign on October 28 and  complele it on November 10 at  4 pm.  Donated money for a poppy  goes to assist veterans and their  families, mainly with medical  supplies, and last year Branch  112 helped the Shorncliffe  senior citizens' facility purchase  two wheel chairs, a blood  pressure machine, a blood sugar  monitor, and a portable walker.  POLICE NEWS  Ever read the Police News  published in Coast News and  that other paper? Isn't it interesting that, according to  RCMP press releases, there's  virtually no crime in Pender  Harbour?  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Society will meet on  October 18 at 7:30 pm at the  Madeira Park Elementary  School. Grant McBain will  speak on local salmon enhancement and everyone is welcome.  Egmont Etta, 183-9302  Dolly and Vi are putting on a  tea, including a plant and bake  sale, at the Community Hall on  Wednesday, October 19 at 1:30  pm, and there will be a raffle,  contests, and maybe even door  prizes.  Please contribute by bringing  something   for   the  donation  table.  ELECTION  Ann Cook is our enumerator  this year and will be spending  the week compiling a list of all  eligible voters in Egmont.  Be sure to get your name on  this list. Not supporting any of  the candidates is not an excuse  for not voting  THBT STORE  The  Egmont Thrift Store,  upstairs   in   the   Community  Hall, runs all winter long, all  day every Wednesday.  BENEFIT  The benefit potluck dinner  for Patty and Steve Gonyou,  who lost their home recently to  a fire, was a great success, both  in attendance and support from  the community.  PROGRESS  Egmont has a big-city paper  now, delivered daily by Pender  Harbourite Debbie Hayes. Contact her if you'd like to receive it  in your home.  CONGRATULATIONS  Rebecca Lyn, a new sister for  Lacee, and the seventh granddaughter for Ella Cummings.  WINTER.HOURS  From Monday to Friday the  Backeddy kitchen will be serving only soup and sandwiches  from 11 am to 5 pm, then their  full menu until 9 pm. Weekends  it's a full menu from 11 am to 9  pm.  Amnesty chapter here  A number of Sunshine Coast  citizens have decided to form a  local Amnesty International  Chapter. All residents of the  coast are invited to attend a first  meeting where the idea will be  discussed. The meeting will be  held in the library at Roberts  Creek Elementary on Wednesday, October 19 at 7 pm.  Amnesty International is an  independent worldwide movement.  Amnesty works for fair and  prompt trials for all political  prisoners and on behalf of such  people detained without charge  or trial. It opposes the death  penalty and torture or other  cruel, inhuman or degrading  treatment or punishment of all  prisoners without reservation.  A booth at the Sunshine  Coast Craft Fair this fall attracted a good deal of support  and so organizer, Roger  Lagasse, said, "Judging by the  response to our booth, this area  appears to be fertile ground for  the establishment of an Amnesty group. People seem to really  care about international human  rights. There is already a good  deal of awareness of Amnesty's  work here."  Lagasse was the Secretary-  Treasurer for Amnesty International in Penticton before moving to the coast in 1987.  Project directorate  Continued from page 2  casting. Started in Hart House  Theatre, U. of T. as an amateur  actor and director, then to  CFRB Radio, Toronto, as an-  noucer and Director of Drama.  Joined the army in 1941 as  Radio Producer of Canadian  Army Show. Went overseas  with this Unit, promoted to Lt.  Colonel, Commanding Officer.  Then to New York for a six  and a half year stint with CBC-  TV as Network Producer Director.  Then to Scotland for Lord  Thomson as Program Director,  Scottish Television. Hired all  production staff, created whole  program schedule which  garnered 85 percent or the Scottish audience from day one.  Later went to Toronto to help  John Bassett prepare the suc  cessful application for CFTO-  TV license. Stayed as Program  Director, then moved to Vancouver for Screen Gems to Produce and Direct "People in  Conflict" and "Magistrate's  Court" which both ran for  seven years.  Created and produced Tim-  my's Christmas Telethon and  others throughout Canada and  the U.S., raising many millions  of dollars for charity.  Well it's pretty hard to put  ihis lot down as beginners,  Allan. It's almost like a miracle  to assemble such a prestigious  group of talented and dedicated  people here on the Sunshine  Coast. You say that we won't  build the theatre even next year.  We say we most certainly will. It  will be interesting to see who is  right. We already know the  answer.  STOP SMOKING IN 1 SESSION  LASER THERAPY AS SEEN ON T.V.  0 Laser is the most modern therapy  0 Soft laser is painless, harmless, no negative side  effects  �� Soft laser stimulates points, you lose  desire to smoke  0 Diet and withdrawal points included  0 85 per cent success rate  $100  1-800-663-6209  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  LASER LINE INC.  ���Experienced Agents  ���On Line Computer System  ���Very Competitive Prices  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-3381  ^ttUA.  European Facial  ����*      SSfiS     $17  GIFT  CERTIFICATES  Available For  Services and  Merchandise  NEW  SERVICE  Paraffin Wax Facial Masks  Enhance Moisture of Skin  ml  HAND AND FEET MASKS  Also offered in Addition to  Regular Manicures & Pedicures  SPECIAL TOUCH i  = SKIN CARE =  MARGARET NIELSEN Licensed Esthetician  fit Member of Professional Estheticians Association of B.C.  4957 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  (opposite KinRiiom Hall)  885-5542  FIRM & TIGHTEN  TISSUE  AT ANY AGE  No...we are not an exercise salon!  The Body Designer is so revolutionary...you won't believe that  anything this easy can actually be effective. We absolutely guarantee that  you will lose pounds and inches  regardless of age!  The Body Designer has developed a  unit that exercises your body for you!  You don't sweat...you don't  disrobe...you don't even muss your  hair. You can come in for a session on  your lunch hour and go back to work  without showering.  You simply relax on our unit for a half-  hour, or hour, if you have the time. The  unit does the work while all you do is  enjoy yourself.  Men get fantastic results on our program too, and they lose faster because  they do not have the extra layer of tissue  for child bearing that women do.  This is passive exercise so the  physically limited are abte to attend.  No strain on your heart or other  muscles. No physical limitations  (heart problems, high blood pressure,  back pain, arthritis, etc.) prevent you  from using our unit. In fact your increased circulation will undoubtedly  be beneficial for these problems.  Call today to make your appointment  for a complimentary first session.  P.S.-No contract to sign.  }esiqmr  Call 885-2818  Toning Centre  Upstairs at  SUPERSHAPE  Unit��� Hair. Shin  &. Hulih Crnlrr  Due to a manufacturing improvement  Elson Glass is proud to announce  YEAR!  WARRANTY!  (extended from 5 years)  CALL NOW        On Double Glazed Sealed  for free estimate    Aluminum Window Units  M  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 8 aaa - 4:30 pa  Saturday 8:30 am ��� 12:30 pa  .^lAiMiriMi  in  IMMtsaatV Coast News, October 17,1988  11.  | Kissing the Bible Goodbye  Adventures of Holy Herb  >.  by Peter Trower  Author's Note: The following material is from an as-yet  unpublished book that Yvonne  and I spent two years researching in the early 80's.  It deals with the criminal  career of Holy Herb Wilson,  the former Baptist Minisler who  became known as the 'king of  the safecrackers'.  Since Wilson had the irksome  habit of falsifying many of the  facts of his early years, I am not  including the initial chapters, as  much of the information cannot  be verified.  Suffice to say that he grew up  in London, Ontario, served  briefly in the Boer War, toured  with the famous Evangelist, Billy Sunday and was eventually  ordained into the Baptist  Church.  As we pick up the story, Herb  Wilson is about to be dismissed  from his San Diego parish ��� the  direct result of a damning letter  from his sister-in-law.  While I have dramatized  many of the events that follow,  A chinook salmon battles the rocks and currents of Anderson  Creek in John Daly Park in Garden Bay, to return to its spawning  grounds. -Myrtle Winchesler pholo  Library funds  Continued from page 1  Gurney expects the provincial  government will grant authority  to hold a referendum early in  the new year.  The whole episode seemed to  come as a great surprise to  Alderman Norm Peterson of  Gibsons who was present at the  : meeting and neither did Peterson easily accept that no money  could be found by the SCRD to  help the library.  "You can find $2800 for  trinkets," said Peterson, in apparent reference to the purchase  of two totem poles, "but you  can't help the library."  "We haven't got the function," Gurney responded. "We  have to have the authority  before we can fund libraries and  our grants in aid money has  been used up because we  thought till last month that the  recommendation of the Feeney  Report was going to be implemented."  Alderman Kunstler confirmed that she had attended the  library meeting in Gibsons on  October 5, since the library is  her responsibility.  She confirmed also that the  Library Association had told  her at that time that they would  have to close their doors by the  year's end.  "They are always saying that  they're going to have to close,"  said the Gibsons alderman,  "but frankly I agree with Mr.  Sneddon that the budget has  gone too high."  Alderman Kunstler made no  reply when the per capita  figures for library support in the  province were pointed out to  her.  :  LEARN TO SCUBA DIVE  ��� 'ICQ00 Includes Rentals   ��� 5 Classroom Sessions  and PADI Certification        ��� 4 Open Water Dives  ��� 5 Heated Pool Sessions      ��� Maximum Class Size - 6  NEXT OPEN  WATER CLASS: November 21  SLE:        ^���X  9 Awareness       \  NOW AVAILABLE:  ��� Aquaculture i  Program ��� PADI Sanctioned  PADI  Training Facility  SEASPORT SCUBA  5567 Dolphin St. Sechelt, B.C.  885-9830  FOR SALE  ONE BRAND NEW  TOWNHOUSE  Open Tues., & Wed., 1-3  #2-815 North Road  .Spacious 1060 sq. ft.  ^2 Bedrooms  Resigned for Seniors  Ul on one level  ^Qarport  fenced Yard  .Landscaped  ;Full Price '58,900  -HANS OUNPUU-  CONSTRUCTION  522-3585  J  they are based on established  fact. This episodic account  demonstrates why Wilson has  often been called 'the father of  scientific crime'.  It also describes the consequences of such antisocial activity.  // mint had been a less-  impulsive more-conformable  nature, I would have adapted  myself to the various disen-  chantments that revealed  themselves to me. But my  nature was different and at  length I came to the conclusion  that I was In a field where I did  not belong.  Herbert Emerson Wilson  This statement, variously  worded, will be made many  times by Herb Wilson in later  years. It will be offered as the  sole reason for the extraordinary turn his life is about to  take. The truth of the matter is  less flattering but more  understandable.  Myrtle Wilson is writing a letter. It has been almost a year  now since Lou walked out on  her and she is trying desperately  to locate him. She suspects that  Lou has joined Herb in San  Diego and she is contacting the  Baptist authorities there for information.  The letter begins as a fairly  restrained query but when Myrtle gets to the subject of  Reverend Wilson, all the old  rancor boils up. 'Dipping her  pen in vitriol, Myrtle dredges up  every negative thing she has ever  heard about him, from his  youthful record to his womanizing. She even throws in the old  unproven suspicions concerning  the fire at the furniture store.  The scathing attack affords her  considerable satisfaction. She  signs the letter with a determined flourish.  "I wanted to find my husband," Myrtle explained some  years later, "and I wrote to a  minister of a mission in San  Diego...I asked him if a Reverend Herbert Wilson had a  church in San Diego and he  replied that he had. I wrote  pretty plain to that minister..."  Looking every inch the proper man of God in his black suit  1 and starched collar, the  Reverend Herbert Emerson  Wilson stands outside the small  Baptist church in East San  Diego's suburbs, dutifully shaking hands with his parishioners.  Above the polite smile his pale  eyes are chilly and guarded. He  knows too well the cracks,  faults and weaknesses that lurk  beneath the smooth surfaces of  these 'pillars of the community',  and although he can easily  overlook many of their frailties  and hypocrisies, he cannot  forgive their grudging and  minimal contributions when the  collection plate is passed  around. San Diego has fallen  somewhat short of Reverend  Wilson's expectations.  Given Herb's restless temperament, his ambition and his increasing disillusionment with  the ministry, it is highly probable that he might have forsaken the pulpit of his own accord at some point. However,  the decision will not be left up  to him.  One evening he is summoned  before a board of grim-faced  elders. Certain facts concerning  his past behaviour have just  come to light, he is told. As the  charges are read out he thinks  of the words of the 35th Psalm:  "Yea, they opened their mouth  wide against me, and said. Aha,  aha, our eye hath seen it."  "Those are lies!" Herb protests. "Outright lies!"  The elders push the letter of  resignation toward him. Stony-  faced he signs it, turns on his  heel and stalks from the room.  Pistons chuffing out a steady  rhythm, the Trans-continental  Special smokes across the parched flatlands of Arizona. For  the other passengers the train  moves merely between points on  the map. For Herb Wilson it  moves between two worlds. A  mere civilian now, he sits by a  window watching the sparse  vistas clatter by. They are as  barren and unfruitful as his life  has been. Now he is bound for  the green and distant east, new  beginnings, and the specific  green of money, a great deal of  money. He has preached his last  sermon in the desert of church-  work.  A newsboy comes through  the coach hawking books and  magazines. Idly, Herb studies  the selection. A volume with a  garish yellow cover catches his  eye. It is called How to be a  Detective. He buys it and begins  to read.  The book is purportedly writ  ten by a police officer to show  how even the cleverest criminal  can be defeated by the law.  Herb is fascinated.  in the process it told how  almost every racket was worked  and the germ of an idea was  planted. Why not, he wondered, outsmart the detective?  Then the world of money would  be in my hand.  To be continued...  celebrates our  5th ANNIVERSARY!  Join us for Coffee & Cakes  SAT., OCT. 22,10-5:30  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  NEED A WINTER SAFETY CHECK?  m it to tfc to���*8  >/Jdt^4  SKOOKUM  CHRYSLER SERVICE  886-3433  ��� Inspect and report on:  ��� Battery and charging system  ��� Antifreeze protection  ��� Fluid levels  ��� Wiper blades  ��� Headlights and bulbs  ��� Hoses, clamps and baits  ��� Tires, shocks, struts and exhaust system  - Thermostat and heater  ��� CV Joint boots (where applicable)  ��� Lube hinges, hood latch and sattty catch  ^W   CUSTOMER  ^���"���"���J        I  ���/%!  lL  you ran (U'(>w(l nuil1  Sechelt Save-On-Fumiture  is CLOSING IT'S DOORS  THAT'S RIGHT! We are leaving  our Cowrie Street location behind  *v��v��%c0  Many Items At  Or BELOW COST  win  A MOFFAT MICROWAVE  ENTRY FORM  DRAW DATE: Nov. 5/88  No Purchase Necessary  Bring This Entry Form to Sechelt Save On Furniture  to be eligible. All entries must be presented in  person.  Come in This Week  (or Best Selection  N0 Do*" W"1  SO"*8*        ,  no 5SS*��*  SECHELT Save-on  FURNITURE  AND APPLIANCES  5651 Cowrie Si., Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  FREE DELIVERY  885-5756  (next to Sechelt Supermarket)  ��������� 12.  Coast News, October 17,1988  DeVRIES Great Store  RENOVATION  As there were no correct entries when this picture list ran a prize of  $10 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn which locates the  above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week.  Restructuring  Consultant to be  at next meeting  At the most recent meeting of  the Gibsons Restructuring  Study Committee, held on October 6 at the home of  recuperating chairman Mrs.  Jane Sorko, questions and concerns which had arisen during  previous discussions of the  preliminary report by consultant Tom Moore constituted the  agenda.  Most of the points raised will  be referred back to Mr. Moore  for clarification or more information, but the committee did  unanimously pass three recommendations.  On the matter of parks, and  the question of who would contribute to which parks in the  event of restructuring, the committee recommended that a  restructured municipality be a  participating member in both  the regional and community  parks functions.  There are only two regional  parks on the Sunshine Coast:  Cliff Gilker and Soames Parks.  Questions regarding water  supply and distribution also  arose.  A letter was presented which  had been sent in response to  queries from Soames Point  Water District, explaining that  while "the Municipal Act requires the dissolution of improvement districts encompassed within municipal boundaries  ...the new municipality could  establish a Specified Area for  each improvement district with  the trustees of each district appointed as an advisory or  management committee for  their Specified Area.  "The committee intends to  recommend that in the event  that restructuring takes place,  and subject to the wishes of the  residents therein, the status quo  of existing water improvement  districts be permitted to continue."  The committee also voted to  recommend  that  the  current  methods of water supply and  distribution be maintained, and  not separated as had been suggested in Moore's report.  Reacting to concern expressed over Moore's recommendation that economic development  remain under the jurisdiction of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD), it was surmised that Moore was operating  under the incorrect premise that  Gibsons was currently a participant in the SCRD's Economic  Development Commission.  Recognizing that the decision  of whether or not to participate  in the economic development  function with the SCRD would  have to be made by the council  of the new district municipality  should restructuring occur, the  committee unanimously recommended that there be enough  dollars allocated in the budget  'to fund a process of economic  development'.  A motion passed at a  previous meeting will be added  to Moore's report; that the  Ministry of Highways designate  the Port Mellon Highway a  secondary highway if restructuring takes place.  The committee also expressed  its strong objection to the  ministry's suggestion that  Highway 101 be declassified  and North Road be designated  arterial.  Discussion ensued regarding  road maintenance and repaying  costs and grants which would be  necessary if restructuring occurred and the new district  municipality became responsible for both roads and storm  drainage.  Questions similarly arose  regarding costs for policing  which would have to be assumed, and will be deferred to  Moore for clarification.  The next meeting, it was  agreed, will take place with consultant Tom Moore present.  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The Sunshine  Second Section  SCRD contemplates  Smoke, bikes and golfing  Smoke pollution, bicycle path  establishment, and the acquisition of Crown Land to facilitate  the construction of an additional nine holes on the golf  course at Roberts Creek were  part of the business coming  before the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board at their regular  meeting held on October 13.  The smoke emitted from the  burning of waste materials by  Terminal Forest Products at  Twin Creeks has been a cause of  recent concern among the  residents of Area F.  At the October 13 meeting,  Director John Shaske of Area F  moved that the company be  given a year to find alternate  means of disposing of its waste  material.  A report prepared for the  SCRD planning committee  notes that Canadian Forest Products has gone a long way to  converting its waste materials  into energy and also utilizes  some of the waste materials  from Bayside Sawmills.  Shaske noted that Terminal  Forest Products might wish to  follow the example of turning  waste into energy either at its  own location, at Canfor, or at  Wood fibre.  A secondary schedule of  recommendations specified procedures to be used by Terminal  Forest Products until the principal recommendation could be  implemented.  A report received by the  SCRD called for the extension  of a bicycle path along the full  length of Highway 101 as being  advisable from a safety point of  view and of long term economic  benefit.  Director Brett McGillivray  moved to apply for the appropriation of Crown Lands in  the vicinity of Cliff Gilker Park  to make up for the land lost in  the proposed golf course expansion.  It was also noted that the  Department of Highways had  expressed concern at the increased traffic using the turn-  off to the park at a dangerous  part of Highway 101.  The directors were told that  this concern had been raised at a  Roberts Creek Community  Association meeting over a year  ago.  "That's Highways'  problem," said Director Jim  Gurney. "We've got a 1950's  road in 1988. They'll have to  solve the access problem."  Inglis memorial  On Sunday, October 23 at 2 pm in Inglis Park, beside the  old Inglis House in Gibsons Landing, a ceremony will be held  to commemorate one of the Coast's most notable pioneers.  A cairn and a plaque will be erected in memory of Dr.  Frederick Inglis, who pioneered medical services on the entire  Sunshine Coast, initially on horseback and by boat. The Inglis House was surgery to the entire Coast for at least a  generation.  Dr. Frederick Inglis' work was carried on for another  generation by his son Dr. Hugh Inglis.  On Saturday, October 15, Jean Muller celebrated her 80th birthday  In Gibsons with 4 generations of her family around her. Shown  here with her are Kay Owen, Stanley and Mary Owen, Emily  Owen, Sean Owen, and baby Nathan, aged Wi months.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Running again  Aldermen Norm Peterson and Lilian Kunstler have in-  I dicated their intentions to seek public office in the upcoming  municipal elections.  ~���      *���  If successful, it will be Peterson's third term as alderman  and Kunstler's second.  Government to  improve road  SECHELT INLET STUDY  Phase II of the Sechelt Inlet Coastal Strategy is now being undertaken. The purpose of the project is to develop  an Area Designation Plan for the shoreline of the Sechelt  Inlet system to guide the future of the inlet. There will be  public involvement and open houses as the project progresses. If you are familiar with the area and have information or input to provide now, please contact:  Catherine Berris Associates Inc.  250 ��� 1506 Wesl 2nd Ave.  Vancouver, B.C. V6I 1H2    Telephone: 736-6336  A $300,000 project to widen a  portion of road on the first  phase of the Gibsons bypass has  been approved. Transportation  and Highways Minister, Neil  Vant and Mackenzie MLA,  Harold Long, announced today.  The existing northbound lane  from the B.C. Ferries Langdale  terminal to North Road will be  ��� expanded to two lanes. This wilh r -date."  allow for dual left turns from        _  the ferry terminal access road to      iv~  Highway 101, reducing ferry  off-loading time by half.  Work is expected to begin in  November with completion  scheduled for this spring.  "I am very pleased to announce that funding has been  approved for this project,"  Long outlined. "This will ease  traffic congestion at the terminal and will speed up in-port  turnaround time for the  ferries."  Long went on to say that,  while this improvement will  please the. Sunshine Coast  residents arid visitors, the need  for further work is still a high  priority. "I can assure my constituents that this project is not  a replacement for the Gibsons  bypass. I will continue to  recommend that funding be set  aside for the next phase of this  project at the earliest possible  BULBS  SHRUBS  10?ff  OnlV1  Insecticides  Selected Fertilizers  PRICE  WHILE STOCKS LAST.  CfiAtty'd,  COUNTRY GARDENS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3606  To find out about  an educational or  training course, you  could spend hours  with these.  Or just minutes  with this.  ���.��.>'���'���'��������� of-.. ���"  HJ         ]  Wk       1  :  NETWRK  [.  .  ���a  Over 175,000 courses, workshops  and seminars right at your fingertips.  Now you can find all the information  you need to select an educational or  training opportunity simply by using  the Discovery Training Network's computerized catalogue.To tap into this  information source, visit your local  TAP (Terminal Access Point).  TAPs may be found in your  community at participating  colleges, government offices,  libraries and many other locations in  the Greater Vancouver, Vancouver  Island,Thompson-Nicola, Howe Sound  and Sunshine Coast regions. Province-  wide TAPs are coming soon.  Specify the subject area you're  interested in and our computer will  search out what's available.  It's as simple as that.  To find theTAP nearest  you, call us toll-free at  1-800-6634383.  OPEN LEARNING  AGENCY  DiscoveryTrajning Network  300-475 Wesr Georgia Street, Vancouver, British Columbia V6B 4M9  SHEEPSKIN SLIPPERS  Factory Seconds  SALE  Oct. 17-22  ONLY at our Store in Lower Gibsons  Get Your Christmas Presents Earlyl  2^E40%:  On Our  LAST SALE This Year  ADULT SLIPPERS  c<t,m   tMm  SaUE  YOUTH SLIPPERS'  I Reg. $38.00  SaUE  State of the Art  SHEEPSKIN TEDDY BEARS  sa.LT.23%   Oil  23  00  so coo  99 <7   A��    JIU  I WE GUARANTEE CONSTRUCTION I  ���* SUNSHINE COAST  SLIPPER COMPANY im  Genuine Top Quality, Machine Washable Sheepskin.  The Ultimate in Comfort - The Affordable Luxury. ,  At the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons   886-4500  MB(aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal 14. Coast News, October 17,1988  LEISURE  I ncal youngsters joined in at Sunnycrest Mall last week as Amino  Diego sang 'La Ham ha'.  -Vern Elliott photo  Kuerti concert  is mesmerizing  by Rose Nicholson  Musical experiences can  range all ihe way from the  mindless absorbtion of canned  background sound to deeply  moving emotional and spiritual  encounters.  The proliferation of sound in  this ghetto-blaster society lends  to dull sensitivity, but occasionally a unique situation  comes along lhal reminds one  that music, in its finest forms,  can carry the listener beyond  everyday existence to a source  lhat regenerales and inspires.  This usually lakes a special  mixture of an inspired performer, a fine instrument and a  receptive and appreciative audience. All these elements were  present last Thursday nighl al  die Anton Kuerti concert al the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  Kuerti's maslery of the piano  is superb. He carries his listeners  beyond the techniques of musi  cianship io Ihe essence of ihe  music itself and the result was  obviously deeply satisfying lo  ihe audience.  Kuerti is renowned as a  Beethoven specialist, and  Thursday's concert featured  four of thai composer's  Sonatas. He is one of only five  modern pianists who has  recorded all of the 32 Beethoven  Piano Sonalas and the five  Piano Concern.  Kuerti was born in Vienna,  but lied with his family lo the  U.S. lo escape the Nazi  onslaught, and lie received his  schooling Ihere. Disenchanted  lhal his taxation dollars were  going towards Ihe Vietnam  War, he emigrated lo Canada,  and now lives in Toronto.  The Kuerti appearance is ihe  firsl in the series of Ihis season's  presenlalions of Countryside  Concerts and is sponsored by  ihe Sunshine Coasl Arts Council and Shop-Easy.  On the Arts Scene  Yukon as ethnic  Carrying on with the highly  successful program of 'Ethnic  Nights', the Arts Cenlre is laking the flavour of a sub-culture  a bit closer lo home with  'Yukon Night' on Saturday,  Oclober 22.  Moose slew and bannock  begin the proceedings at 6 pm,  followed by recitations of the  poems of Robert W. Service,  the bard of ihe gold rush.  Actor, Tom Byrne, who  spends his summers at Service's  Dawson City cabin, brings the  familiar poems to life. He says  of Ihe Yukon, "Maybe il is lhal  lonely feeling lhat is so  beautiful," feelings thai Service  himself might have had.  Tickets for ihis event arc $6 al  the  Arts  Cenlre,  Linnadine's  Shoes, Talewind Books, Hunter  Gallery and Seaview Market.  JUROR SELECTED  Jill Pollock, free lance  curator, arls commentator and  critic, will be ihe juror for the  Arts Centre's 1988 Juried Exhibition on November 6. Arlisis  will also have an opportunity Io  hear her commenls aboul their  work al a public critique al 2 pm  following Ihe jurying.  The show will run from  November 9 lo 27. Arlisis  wishing to participate may bring  three works in any medium lo  the Centre on November 5 from  11 to 4 pm. Three dollars per  work will cover the juror's fee.  ARTS COUNCIL AGM  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council held its Annual General  Meeting on September 29 at  which a new Board of Directors  was elected - Therese Egan,  President; Belinda MacLeod,  Vice President; Guli  Willeumier, Recording  Secretary; Donna Bolger,  Treasurer; Joan Harvey, Corresponding Secretary; and  Directors, Allan Crane, Pat  Crucil, Dawn Devlin, Joyce  Fil/.patrick, Elaine Fullerman,  Anne Gurney, Fred Inglis, Kay  Little, Noreen Marshall, Nancy  McKay, Ken Moore, Chris  Staples and Carol Violellc.  Following ihe elections,  members were entertained by  1988 bursary winners Patricia  Hammond (piano) and Jason  Baggio (recorder) and the  Centennial Singers.  A GIBSONS LEGION  Branch '109  SATURDAY, OCT. 29  9 to I        V Gibsons Legion Hall  TICKETS - $5 each  Music by  REMEMBER THI FUN IS I  Call 886-2411 lor a dinner reservation  FRI., OCT. 21  & SAT., OCT. 22  A newcomer with  'Middle ol the Road'   music  Members & Guests Welcome  IIMPORTANT GENERAL MEETINCi  18 pm Tomorrow, Oct. 181  Coast entertainment  Lots of  live action  .ROBERTS CREEK LEGIONl  Branch 219 Home oi Good Mum  (     October 21 Russ Clarke  by Bill Stuart  ' As the fall season settles in  you'll have no shortage of  places to go, people lo see on  the emerlainment front.  The clubs and pubs all along  the coast will be boppin', sw-  ingin' and swayin' to Ihe finest  live entertainment.  Elphies Cabarel in Gibsons is  always in the forefront in bringing in greal live talent. Oclober  20 ihrough 22, you can enjoy  Ihe sounds of Ihe Jerry Edmunds Band.  Elvis fans should circle  Thursday, October 27 on Iheir  calendar as renowned Elvis impersonator, Randy Friskie  comes to lown for a one night  only engagement. Try not to  miss ihis one, I hear it's a greal  show.  Things arc always thumping  at the Wakefield Inn. A shorl  drive up 101 will reward you  with some good rockin' wilh  Kelly Cavanaugh this weekend.  The Wakefield Inn always  draws a good crowd who like lo  dance and have fun.  The Sunshine Coasl Legions  arc also a sure hit for live enler-  lainmenl mosl weekends.  Roberts Creek Legion brings  a little bit of Oktoberfest lo the  coast Oclober 22. Kay Zantolas  has informed me that the  Roberts Creek chapter will be  hosling Okloberfesl '88 complele with a renowned  Oktoberfest Band called  Luslspielers with band leader,  Larry Scott.  This highly acclaimed band  has played many large festivals.  Larry will be bringing a well-  seasoned conlingent and will be  playing all Ihe popular Test  German/Bavarian classics. Kay  tells me they often cross over  with a change of pace tune to  keep everyone entertained. You  can also dance to other tunes  from calypso to swing 40's.  Revellers are encouraged to  wear traditional black and  orange colours. To further the  mood, you can even purchase a  Bavarian Hat for $5 or an  Alpine Cap for $2.50. This  evening promises to be a  highlight of the month with  song, dance and a great traditional buffet featuring (hose  greal Bavarian dishes.  Tickets are $12,50 available  al the Legion Hall in Roberts  Creek or by calling 885-5556 or  886-9813. So don'l forget  Oktoberfest '88 starts at 6 pm,  October 22 in Roberts Creek.  Gibsons Legion also features  live entertainment each  weekend. This weekend be sure  to catch John Parsons. John  )^\        Oktoberfest '88  October 22  LUSTSPIELEftS  BAND  Umpa, Latin American &  40's Swing Music  BAUARIAN BUFFET 8-12  Doors Open 6 pm TICKETS *1250 each  OPEN DAILY 4 pm on- SATURDAY J pm on  plays a wide variety of music, a  little something for everyone.  Sechell Legion features the  fine sounds of Whiskey River  ihis weekend.  Madeira Park kicks off its  enlertainment season starting  ihe end of Ihis month with the  Duberrys, a popular female  duo.  Coast News will be expanding  coverage of the entertainment  scene on the coast. We are inlerested in hearing about all  types of entertainment coming  our way. If you have a group  event or artist appearing in the  near future, let us know all  about it. Drop a line in to Bill  Stuart, Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO.  CELEBRATE OKTOBERFEST   CELEBRATE OKTOBERFEST  Always  SOMETHING GOING ON  at GRAMMA'S PUB  | Mi'inlvis iS; Quests Wi'lomiel  Sunday  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Movie Night  Monday Night Football  Oktoberfest Specials  PRIME RIB DINNER  5-7 pm        $g95  Exotic Dancers  5 Shows from 8:45 pm  Friday    Complimentary Baron  on a Bun       4:30-6:30 pm  Saturday Sundays & Holidays  BREAKFAST SPECIAL  2 Pancakes  2 Eggs  2 Sausages or Bacon  $300  K*Uowe'en Celebration  PRIZES for BEST COSTUMES  Male and Female Judging at 10 pm  gRamrop^ &Xim,rt  At the head of the wharf,  Gibson's Landings  (TOBERFEST   CELEBRATE OKTOBERFEST   CELEBRATE  mm^mmmt Coast News, October 17,1988  15.  Rhythms of Life  Sign of the wounded healer  by Penny Fuller  The Aquarian Age has  brought with it, among other  things, the use of the computer  in almost every field of human  endeavour.  In Astrology, it has removed  the necessity of doing hours of  onerous mathematical calculations, thereby fascilitating the  birth of the 'humanistic  astrologer', and expanding the  variety of factors which can be  used in chart analysis.  Many modern astrologers are  now extending their points of  reference to include the  significance of the position of  asteroids and planetoids at the  time of birth and the evolutionary implications of their orbits over significant points in  the sky relative to an individual.  The largest and most commonly used planetoid is Chiron,  named after the immortal in  Greek mythology who taught  the art of war and healing,  astrology and philosophy. The  tragedy of Chiron was that he  was wounded, constantly in  pain, but because he was im  mortal he could not die.  In astrological interpretation,  Chiron is denoted as 'the  wounded healer'. As it passes  over a significant point in the  sky for you (ie. where the Sun  or Moon was located when you  were born) it indicates that a  healing will take place in a corresponding area of your life.  Often there is some evenl or  circumstance, which is experienced as a wounding, bul  turns out to be a kind of wounding experienced in surgery.  Something is removed through  a process of pain, which  obstructed your personal evolution.  Between August, 1948 and  June 1951 Uranus was travelling  through the first seven degrees  of Cancer. Anyone born during  thai lime now has Chiron moving over that position in their  birth chart. Uranus represents  the part of your personality lhat  is most uniquely individualistic.  It's the perpetual adolescent in  each of us, and the genius.  Uranius represents the part in  each of us which prevents the  actualization of George  Orwell's '1984'.  Wilh Chiron roiling by that  posilion, Ihere will mosl likely  be a healing laking place in that  aspect of yourself. Those  aspects of your personality  which others have thought  sirange or eccentric may now  subside as your sense of individuality and personal  freedom strengthen. There will  no longer be a need for you to  behave in inappropriate ways in  order to express your uniqueness.  People who were born between May, 1902 and April,  1906 have a very different  aspect of their personalities being hit. Neptune was in the first  seven degrees of Cancer at that  time, so people born during  those years are probably  discovering a change in their  relationship with God. Your  personal spiritual beliefs are  likely becoming healthier and  stronger as superfluous strictures melt away, leaving you  with a real feeling of oneness.  Pluto was hanging around  ihai part of the sky between  May, 1914 and June 1921.  There were a lot of people born  during thai time, and the  changes that they experience  with Chiron passing over that  location are not likely to be really obvious. These are subtle  changes at the very core of your  being, but chances are that  some of your attitudes about  home and family are undergoing a change lhat will leave you  feeling happier in future years.  Coming soon to Gibsons'  ���tfi  The Place for  DINING  OUT  in STYLE  SUNDAY  BUFFET  In a nutshell  nsomnia comes  by S. Nutter  Early the other morning, not  able to get to sleep, I picked up  a bedside book and, not right  away but within a few minutes,  got advice on how to cope with  insomnia. The book is a collection of film reviews from the  40's, and the quote is from  Never Give a Smoker An Even  Break. The advice from W.C.  Fields was: 'Get a lot of sleep'.  It might be asked 'why read  reviews of forties films when all  you have to do at 2:00 am is  turn on the tv and watch them?'  In fact wouldn't that be better if  all you wanted to do was get  some sleep.  The rub is that if you get off  while watching, say, Wuthering  Heights, you are likely to be  waked again soon by a naval  barrage off Guam, or by the  whooping Iroquois as Paulelte  Goddard gels tortured at the  stake.  With the book, once you're  off you're gone, and all that can  happen is that you roll over  your glasses. Other things,  many I guess, recommend the  book over the screen to me.  With the screen you get involved in some trumpery story.  The thing has to have some kind  of continuity. This should be a  good thing some insomnias  claim - it takes you out of  yourself.  But is this really what you  want? If it takes you out of  yourself it probably puts you  plunk down in some more complicated spot...Ginger Rogers'  husband had just killed her  boyfriend and put the blame on  her. She gets the best lawyer in  town ('a simple barefoot  mouthpiece'), the young  Adolph Menjou. It's Chicago in  the 20"s, where 'they wouldn't  electrocute Lucrecia Borgia',  but things of course get tougher  and tougher. Her parents in  faraway Indiana are informed  that she's about to be fried. Old  pop puts the phone down, goes  back to the rocker, and says to  mom 'They're going to kill  Ginger.' Old mom clicks a few  more needles then says 'What  did I tell you?'.  You see? There's nowhere  along this way where the poor  numb wretch with the staring  eyes can turn off. There he is,  awake but zombied, until Menjou, with the 'swooned away'  Ginger layed out in his arms,  stands before the judge and says  'the defense rests'. By then, if  he gets the thing turned off, all  the birds are chirping.  By contrast, the book of  reviews leaves the mind free to  wander, in fact it encourages it  to wander. As you flick from  the Hairy Ape to Fanny to Mr.  Blandings to Paisan what else  can the mind do but wander?  And wandering is what you  want. A state close to daydreaming is closest to night  dreaming, and the night mind  god knows is free to wander.  To take an example, as you  go through these reviews you  come to one for Laurence  Olivier's Henry V. Item: when  Olivier screened his new film for  a group of Shakespeare experts  at Oxford there was only one  complaint. It came from a  woman don who pointed out  that the horses used for the battle of Agincourt should all have  been stallions. . . .  Whoa. You're really forced  to wander a bit away from that  one. This lady don with the  sharp eyes and special  interests ... did she come from  Ireland where they made the  film and knew there were  geldings mixed up there? Or is it  possible she may have actually  conned all Ihe beasts on the  screen? And if so what sort of  attention did she have for Ihe  play? And anyway, beginning  to remember the scene, the  chargers were all splendidly  caparisoned weren't they? With  silken skirts hanging down?  Maybe at some point, some  camera angle in the shooting?  This has you going in mind over  the shots as you think them . . .  Ihree scoffing French knighls,  with plumes, having a pre battle  stirrup-cup . . . then lances  handed up . . . then forming into a line . . .  some swirling  Please turn to page 23  ^^(Sfi^^f  ART RENTAL & SALES  MONDAY, OCT. 24  THE ARTS CENTRE, SECHELT  "Put Great Art on your walls  for pennies a day"  ���Minimum 12 week rental periods  ���Option to renew or purchase  WINTER HOURS October 24-December 5  10am-4pmONLY      January 16-February27  Conlact for info: Carole 885-7935 or Sandie 885-3891  1am - 4pm  Everything you could ask for!  5 Meats, 15 Seafoods,  Hot & Cold Pastas,  Salads  DESSERTS  by JIM LINCEZ  II   III   M   III   II   III   ||  Open for Lunch 11-3  Dinner 5-10  Closed Sunday from 4pm  Closed Monday  1500 Marine Drive, Cibsons 886-2334  imnniiiurr  ���  ���������������   �� "       ����������������� 9   0  Marcus Troy   Eft1-  Thurs., Oct. 20        titiLV&  Thurs., Oct. 27th  Randy  , "ELVIS" Frlskie  TIX ON SALE at Big Mac's,  Nick's Shell, Party Stop  OPEN ��� WED.-SAT. 8 pm ��� 2 am  Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  Oct. 20, 21 & 22  TERRY  EDMUNDS  RAND  No Cover WED.  ������8II8I*��   ������������00000000  Gibsons Landing  88^3360^  0  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  TbmM  fteCwwi  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Whenever you have to be quick on Cowrie Street in  Sechelt, "Ye Olde English Doughnut Shop" is the answer.  It's a wholesome style of fast food without the grill grease  and heartburn.  This short story relates how three hungry souls can nourish  themselves, and have a brief luncheon meeting all within 35  minutes.  The simple efficiency of "the shop" does not get in the way  of a wide selection of good food. On any given day you can  find hot favourites such as Shepherd's Pie, Stuffed Crepes,  and Beef Dip.  Of course, the ever popular sandwich bar offers scrumptious choices topped with tomatoes and sprouts. Two soups  daily are always fresh and full bodied, home-cooked good.  The lady among us chose a hearty egg salad on rye, the  guys went for the Cornish pastry and a large steaming bowl  of chicken noodle soup. Without exception, the mid day  meals were delicious and nourishing.  The bonus was we were seated and served all within five  minutes. Especially important when one must rush through a  short lunch break. There was plenty of time for our chat and  delicious hot brewed coffee. The shop also offers Cappuccino  and Expresso.  We even had time for a delicious sampling of their bakery  fresh doughnuts. I can recommend the double chocolate and  coconut.  It is not hard lo understand why Ye Olde English  Doughnut Shoppe is one of the favourite lunch time gathering spots in the Sechelt area.  The quaint 24 seat shop is open 6 am for breakfast as well,  and closes at 5:30 pm daily Monday through Saturday.  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 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - cm the  walerfront wilh 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. Bolh menus change daily,  wiih delicious daily specials. Sunday  features an a la cane Brunch from 10 am  unlil 3 pm, wilh new selections each week.  Marine Drive. Gibsons Landing,  886-2334. Open 7 days a week: 11 am -10  pm (Sundays from 10 am). 100 seals. V.  M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - Willi a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, Ihe Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Casl members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Sieaks and seafood  arc their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for iwo: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sal 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  Io serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasla, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family aimosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  fAMHY DINING  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation   only,   Saturdays   1-4  pm.  886-9261.  The Homestead - Dally lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees,  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 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 al) day tilt 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 scats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant - spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  tabic. We serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week. Join us for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8 am io 2 pm.  We also cater to conventions and private  functions in our glassed-in atrium style  Bayside Room. Open Mon. - Sat. 7 am -2  pm and 5 - 9 pm; Sun. 8 am - 2 pm and 5  - 9 pm. Reservations recommended. All  major cards accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis  Bay, 885-7285.  TAJ IN - TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -585-7414. Video Rentals. Open  11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am -10 pm,  Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery  within 5 miles of store after 4 p.m.  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and morel  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS 16.  Coast News, October 17,1988  Pender Golf  Pender fog lifts  by Terry Dougan  The 'grand old, roaring game' of curling has started its season.  Players, experienced or otherwise, are Invited to sign up (details  below). ���Vern Ellioll photo  On The Rocks  The fog lifted to give us a  beautiful autumn day October 9  for the second annual  PHGG Directors Tournament.  Twenty-two golfers participated, 14 of which were past or  present directors. Two of the  Past Presidents, Bill Lawrenuk  and Al Harbord, and our present President Ken Burroughs  were there. These men deserve a  big thank you for their efforts  in helping shape our lovely  course.  The tournament winners  were, Jim Menzies first, Randy  Legge second and Ken O'Cof-  fey third. After a great dinner  the gang played a "horse race".  Ken O'Coffey was the eventual  winner. He was the only one to  find his ball in the dark on No.  9 fairway.  On Senior Men's Day October 4, Jim Menzies had first  low gross, Bart Dillabough was  second. Bill Jack had first low  net, Ernie Holloway was second. KP No. 3 Bill Jack, No. 6  Bart Dillabough.  Jack Crabb and his helpers  are doing an excellent job of  cementing the rough parts of  the power cart paths. Dennis  Gamble brought his ambulance  up for a look around, and the  paths passed the ambulance torture test with no problem.  The club will be holding a  Hallowe'en Dance on October  29.Costumes will be optional.  There is a sign-up sheet on the  bulletin board.  IMPORTANT  NOTICE  SECHELT CARPETS is  CLOSING  at the end of October, 1988  Come and get your BARGAINS in  CARPEL VINYL & MATTRESSES  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  885-5315  Still room for curlers  Are You Ready...  to add something different & fun  to your exercise program?  DANCEX!  The latest concept  in aerobic workout  ��� A full 60 mins. of moving to music  to burn those calories '  - Challenging & lots of fun  - Lo impact & high energy  - Great for any level  just keep on moving!  Thursdays at 7:00 pm  Saturdays at 10:00 am  by The Ice-Man  The Gibsons Winter Club is a  little more active this week than  last, but Ihere is slill room for  you and a friend if you'd like lo  come out.  The Friday Night Mixed  League is looking for eight  more curlers, Thursday Evening  Women's requires curlers and  the Commercial League is  desperate.  If your place of work or  business has four people who  would like lo curl, then you  have a leam. Come on oul on  Tuesday evenings.  If you arc a senior, male or  female, and are interested in  learning Ihe game or participating, have we gol a spot  for you. We're looking for interested people for a Seniors  Mixed League on Wednesday  afternoons.  In all of the above cases, if  you're interested, call the Gibsons Winler Club al 886-7512  and leave your name wilh John,  'the Ice-Man'.  The Men's Curling Bonspiel  is sneaking up on us. November  18, 19 and 20 will find Gibsons  with lots of out-of-towners enjoying our now ice and hospitality. If you wanl lo enter a team,  gel your name in now. If you've  never seen the game played  before, mark your calendar,  come on out and you'll see  some good curling on  those  Soccer  season  start-up  The 1988/89 soccer season  Started on Salurday, Oclober I,  By now all teams should have  had at least Iwo games. The 8  an 9 year olds are the only age  group wiih an odd amount of  teams so every fifth weekend  Ihey gel a bye or in olher words  a weekend off,  We have some sponsors so  far and arc looking for olhers so  by nexl week's write up we  should have sponsor names  assigned to all the learns in the 8  & 9 and 10 & 11 age groups.  We arc slill looking for refer-  rccs In Gibsons lo ref both 8 & 9  year olds and 10 & 11 year olds.  The soccer association pays  $10 dollars a game which isn't  bad for one hour's work and it  helps our players and coaches  out. So if you want to ref please  give Graham Chapman a call at  886-8008.  It And 9 Year Olds  WLTP  Scull Avery 2 0 0 4  Mike Ploorde 0 2 0 0  LdfMJanes 10 13  Frank DUon 0 0 11  Ed Konnckleivi' 0 10 0  10 And 11 Year Olds  WLTP  Nick Berenacli 2 0 0 4  Larry O'Donaghey 110 2  Jim Brown 110 2  Gary Feschuck 0 2 0 0  [X GIBSONS  ll J    LANES  MHl)_ 886-2086  days. Visitors are welcome.  In closing, a reminder from  the executive. Curling has been  described as 'chess on ice'. If  that is the case, then where is  your 'cheque-mate'? Membership dues can be paid any time  now.  Oct. 24-$199 (all inclusive)  Bring a Friend ��� Vi PRICE  Advanced - Oct. 28 -       ��__  Manual & Tables, "  Certification, Instruction       Reg- $530  .lt Beuchat Masterlift BCD .  ,       Adjustable, Bladderless 449  DIVECHARTER Oct. 23 2 Dives, Limited Space ��39  TIDALWAVE DIVING CO.���  885-3328  5TEPHEN  743 North Rd., Gibsons    886-4606    Drop by lor our complete schedule 4  WEIGHTS - AEROBICS - ALL LEVELS  .Announcing British Columbia's New  Family Maintenance  Enforcement Program  We owe it to our  children.  If the well being of your children depends on  regular child support payments, you can now  register with a new program of the Ministry  of Attorney General to ensure you receive  those payments on time. After all, we owe it to  our children.  How to register.  Starting now we'll do all we can to ensure  your children receive their support payments.  Simply call either of the toll free numbers listed  below, or pick up a filing kit at any court house,  government agent or legal aid office.  Call toll free.  Lower Mainland residents call  660 <$ 281  Outside Lower Mainland re  !'800-663-9666  Outside Lower Mainland residents call  Families are the strength of our future.  BC^  Ministry of Attorney General  Honourable Bud Smith, Attorney General  MMMMH Coast News, October 17,1988  17.  On Thanksgiving Day at Hackett Park there was some tough action between the RCMP 'Mean Machine'  and Elphinstone Cougars. _Vml EUloit ohoio  Maryanne's Viewpoint  A view of the park  by Maryanne West  I too appreciate Stan Dixon's  concern for and understanding  of the value of Cliff Gilker  Park.  ���  I understand also the good intentions of Jim Gurney and the  other Regional Board Directors  in trying to find a solution to  the need of the Golf Club for  expansion which would please  everyone. In retrospect,  however, and with the benefit  of hindsight, they must realize  that this was a mistake. That  when approached by the Golf  Club for permission to annex 35  acres of Cliff Gilker Park the  answer, on behalf of the whole  community to whom the Park  belongs, should have been an  unequivocal NO.  A "no" on the principle that  when you administer a public  park you cannot allow it to be  whittled away for the benefit of  minority interests.  Had the Regional Board lived  up to their responsibility to  represent the whole community  and said "NO" ten or more  years ago the Golf Club would  have gone ahead, raised the  money to buy private land adjacent to the golf course, and by  now would be well on their way  to the facilities they need with  the support and respect of  everyone.  I find it hard to understand  how the officianados of one  Jack & Jill  CHICKEN  SALE  Oct. 25th  Contact Evelyne  886-8610  for orders  f  Wed. Oct. 19  0S10 4.1  1320 14.5  1945 10.7  2255   11.4  Fri. Ocl. 21  0055 11.5  0730 5.2-  1435 14.9  2100   7.8  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  Sun.  Ocl. 23  Mon.  Ocl. 24  0340  13.1  0440  14.0  0925  7.1  1015  8.2  1535  15.0  1600  15.0  2215  4.3  2255  2.9  Fof Skookumchuk Narrows IfM 1 hr. 45 min., y  plus S min. lor each It. of rise,  and 7 min. lor each ft. of (all.  i. HARBOUR VIEW MARINE,,,, ���.,,.,,��    886-2233    .  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  WELCOME BACK'  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  6:30a.m. -  9:00a.m.  10:00 a.m.  11:30a.m.  3:30p.m.  7:30p.m  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fil  TUESDAY  Fil&50+ 9:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Filness     7:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m.  B:30a.m.  10:00 a.m.  11:00a.m.  1:00p.m.  7:30p.m.  8:30 p.m.  10:30a.m.  11:30a.m.  3:30 p.m.  6:00p.m.  7:30p.m.  8:30p.m,  3:30p.m.  6:00 p.m,  7:30p.m.  8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  6:30a.m.-  8:30a.m.  9:00a.m.- 10 00a.m.  10:00a.m.- 10:30a.m.  10:30 a.m.- 11:30a.m.  11:30a.m.- 1:00p.m.  5:00p.m.-  6:30p.m.  6:30 p.m.-  7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.-  9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim       2:00 p.m.-4:30 p.m.  Public Swim        7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim       1:00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim        3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  form of recreation could consider encroaching on another,  but I suppose in a society in  which success is measured by  money the status of even recreation is judged by how much it  costs to participate and thus  golfers with their expensive  equipment, green fees, etc. see  themselves as more important  than those who just like to  walk.  I sound arrogant, but I think  its unintentional and comes  with a committment to a sport.  I rememer years ago kidding  a friend that if the Golf Club  wanted a third of the park, the  least they could do in recompense would be to throw the  golf course open to the public  on weekends, for family picnics, walking the dogs or just  enjoying the grass.  He was, of course horrified at  this sacrilege and said, "Over  my dead body" with considerable asperity.  "That is exactly how we feel  about the Park," I replied.  Surely it's no sillier to hold trees  in reverence than it is a grass  fairway."  It's not only golfers who suffer from this tunnel vision. One  would have thought, too, that if  your ballfield was going to  obliterate someone else's right  of way the first thing you'd do,  even before the first chainsaw  roared to life would be to con-  sruct an alternative trail. But  last summer we had to pick our  way through heart-breaking  debris, all that was left of our  beautiful trees and this year it's  been dust and sand and  bulldozers. And now it's a sea  of gumbo-but no one- not even  the Park Supervisor has done  anything about the path.  Tourists and newcomers studying the map ask where the  trail is and there have been lots  of tourists this year.  Ironically, today those who  walk for pleasure are being  recognized, health association  experts are telling us that walking is the best form of exercise  for everyone. It is recommended however that one doesn't  walk where there is the exhaust  fumes of automobiles.  Cliff Gilker is the only place  at this end of the coast where  regardless of age and physical  prowess, families with preschoolers to great grandparents  can walk. The park is so  creatively designed that there  are options for everyone, with  short, medium and the  periphery circuit.  This park is YOURS. It is  easily accessible; you don't need  a whole day to go on a hike, less  than an hour will take you  around the longest trail.  Maybe your present lifestyle  doesn't permit regular times for  walking, but now is the time to  let the Regional Board at  885-2261 know that you understand the need for such paths.  Cliff Gilker is small enough,  reducing it would a tragedy and  a loss to us all.  Landmark  in peril  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It seems a sad fact of life that  the little Church of His  Presence on Redrooffs may  meet a sad fate. The property is  most likely to be put up for sale  soon and the purchaser could  well decide to use it as a studio  or a workshop.  The building can be moved to  another location, but the trouble is that there are no funds for  purchasing a piece of property.  The fact is that the only hope of  preserving this little jewel is if  someone were willing to donate  a small piece of property,  preferably in the Halfmoon Bay  area.  This church was built in 1962  by Canon Greene as 'A memorial to all the British Columbia  coastal folk served by the Columbia Coast Mission since  1905.'  It stands also as a memorial  io the clergy, lay readers, doctors, nurses, captains and hands  who performed such a heroic,  spiritual and medical ministry to  people of all denominations for  60 years.  At the present time the  church is in the keeping of  Reverend Gale of the Anglican  Catholic Church of Canada  who considers that the best  location would be in the  Welcome Woods area.  While it would be maintained  by his Parish, it would also be  available for use by other  denominations. An inter-denominational Sunday School  would be particularly welcome  to parents in the area as this is  the only church between Sechelt  and Pender Harbour.  If any reader can come up  with ideas or suggestions would  you please call Ruth Forrester at  885-2418 who would be pleased  to pass them along to Reverend  Gale.  '89 DARTS  ft BOARDS  have arrived!  BEST  SELECTION  EVER!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail A��t>   a, Cowrie   SECHELT  885 2512  For all your  .Satellite Needs  LCallMOONRAKER  ELECTRONICS  883-8103  NOW  i*^hCKs  is lite      EMi       W  time to Wmm  winterize m&m  YOUR CAR *?  > - _" f/ft^jfl      u^_\__*\*^^  by Suncoast Motors' Staff of  QUALIFIED PROFESSIONALS  Commercial Vehicle  Inspection Facility  Courtesy  Cars  Available  W��^Ss%^***  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK                           ��� [  MM  M.  SUNCOAST  L  T  D  MOTORS  <9_ft-.S_7  117 Sunshine Coast Hwy     QOC  QAJQ  Gibsons-near Pratt     OOD'OaaC 1 0  ���   Gibsons  Tuesday  Thursday , 2?'4pm  So'urday ..^"P"1  FREE ��"**  an Arc Welder  Gas Cutting Outfit  name only a fewl  Meet BRAD HIVES Manager  and Manufacturer Reps with all the latest information  See a  WELDCO WELDING DEMONSTRATION  to Include:   - Plasma Arc Cutting    - Arc Gouging   - Mig Welding  See (and feel) a  PACIFIC ENERGY WOODSTOVE  in action  Check Out the Full Lin* oi  HYDRAULIC ��� TRUCK ��� INDUSTRIAL  Supplies  ��� Fasteners - Nuts & Bolts  ��� 1TC Hand Tools  t Brass Fittings  ��� Wcodstoves  ��� Welding Equipment, Supplies, Rods  ��� Sentry Gauges  ��� Paper Products  ��� ^fere  South Coast Supply are AUTHORIZED DEALERS for  e Jepson Power Tools  e Ingersoll Rand  e Air Products Welding Gases  e Arctec Welding Rods  = We mean businessl '���  We Feature FAST 24 Hour Service  If we don't have it in stock  ��� We'll get it for you FAST =====  PAGER  885-5111  STORE BOUBSl Mon. - Sat. 7 - 7  Sundays 10-3  SEE YOU this Saturday at--  ii  SUPPLY!  Hwy. 101 near Pratt Rd., Gibsons  (across trom Len Wray Transfer)  886-4990 Coast News, October 17,1988  Sunshine Coas*  Services Directory  e APPLIANCE SERVICES e e ELECTRICAL CONTR. ���  eGEIM. CONTRACTORS e  ��� MARINE SERVICES  9cJw Hawtkw  Refrigeration & __  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  Cull the COAS1  NEWS  Jl  886 767? ��i 88b 3930  'Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  ^ea&iae C_,lectric JU  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  ^~West CoasfDrywall"^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION   I  ��� Board - Spray ��� Oamounlabla Partillona ��� Int. i Eat. Palntlng|  ��� Tapt    ' Stawl Studa      - Suapandad Drywall        ��� Insulation  ��� T Bar Caillnga Oallinga  For Guaranleed Quality & Service Cat:  . BRENT ROTTLUFF    or    RON HOVDEN J  v S8W4W atifl ncm J  . palming I  m  REITIODEL. RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  Quality Guaranteed  1 FERRIS 885-5436  e BUILDING CONTRACTORS e| e EXCAVATING  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  PO Box 623. Gibsons. BC  COAST BOBCAT SERVICF  Small In Size - Big In Production Otto  . Yard Clean-Up        Posl Holes XaP  Topsoil Cuavel Mulch Spreading ^Jtf^i.***-*.*  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  tWSS  100% Guaranl**  On Workmanship  It Material!  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  Call lor FREE ESTIMATE  885-4572^  Light Trenching  1885-7051   SECHELT tmnwdife-^  A & G CONTRACTING  "ROLANDS   | HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  i Built-in vacuum systems  i Vinyl siding  885-3562  ��� Clearing & stump Disposal  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill-Sod  ��� Sand * Gravel Deliveries  fr|tim/^ EfflEO  ��� Wheel & Track Backhoes  ��� Excavating a Drain Fields  ��� 6 Ton Crane  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd-  886-7064  ��� Septic Tank Pumping*  ��� Concrete Septic Tank Sales ���  ��� Crane Truck Rental*  ��� Portable Toilet Rental**  HEATING e  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  pope      commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  EST I MATES  886-2087 eves    guaranteed.  Need this space?  C.ill  the COAST  NEWS  iii 886 nn or 88b 3930  COAST NEWS  & Photo  Reprints  5x7       $600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  CLEANING SERVICES  ( PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon fo Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  e CONCRETE SERVICES e  Swanson's  ;r^=^===;-^=^::^-_^eady-Mix Ltd.  ,    7"MOUHCtMMAlDISCMCM-,       ,  ACCOUNT* 1  885-9666    885-5333  fjlBatch Planlt on the Sunshine Coait  Glbtons ��� Sechell ��� Pender Harbour  p Ready Mix Concrete        ^i ���*-1 IV  ENC   cXTadNJ  \J ���     Sl'VINC THI SUNSHINt COAST  PLANT   I  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  CIBSONS P  886-817  Coast Concrete Pumping  &. Foundations  .~&6- **%-! FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  (Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  .     mi��4 Gibsons 886*7011  if  Zyj&A.  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only is minutes  RR 2,Quahcun.  VOR 2T0  Itotn Qualicum)  752-9358/  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  trom Big Mac's. Sechell  MARINE SERVICES  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  e SEPTIC FIELDS  e DRAINAGE DITCHES  e EXCAVATIONS  e WATER LINES  . clearing        Steve Jones    886-8269  (CASE 580)  Need this space?  C.ill  Ihe COAST  NEWS  ���   iit 886 ?6?? or 886 3930  Eu  mccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd  Located in Secrel Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  VOLVO  PENTA  ��  <l=*;{*iiJ:fc'.l  OUTBOARDS  BC FERRIGS  Schedule  FALL '88  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDAIE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Hotseshoe Bay Lv. Langdale Lv. Eatls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M      6:20 am      2:30 pm 6:40 am       4:30 pm    5:45 M   3:30 pm  9:30 M     5:30 8:30 M'      4:30 * 8:20 6:30       * 7:35      5:30 HI  11:30 am  7:25 M 10:30 am    6:30 10:30 8:30 9:25 M   7:30  1:15 pm    9:15 12:25 pm M 8:20 M 12:25 pm M 10:20 M    11:30     9:30  * NOTE: There will be sailings at 7:35 am from Saltery  Bay and 8:20 am from Earls Cove on the following  dates ONLY.  Nov. 11,12, & 13, Dec. 23, 24, 26 & 27,  March 23 to 27 Inclusive.  M denotes Maverick Bus  M1 denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  OMEGA.  Terminal  'Note Iheie will be no  "Firsl Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays a Holidays  "6:02 Qlbaona-      "8:00 Sunnycrtal   "5:55     Lower  7:45 Marina          7:47 Mall              1:00    Sue  0:45 0:47                       10:00    Shelter  11:45 11:47                        12:00  1:40 1:42                          1:50  3:46 3:47                          4:00  5:45 5:47                             6:00  ���0:03  Ferry  ���6:10  1:03  Termlnel  6:10  10:03  10:10  12:03  12:10  1:53  2:05  4:03  4:10  6:03  6:10  IMINI BUS SCHEDULE!  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  Effective Sept. 12  SECHELT TO WEST SECHELT:  1  LEAVE Sechell:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:25 a.m.  * 1:05 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  ARRIVE Mason/Norwesl Bay Rd  8-32 a.m.  * 1:12 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  WEST SECHELT TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Mason/Norwesl Bay Rd.:  8:32 a.m.  * 1:12 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  ARRIVE Sechell;  iluii Bay Mali.'li.iii Ave.)  8:40 a.m.  * 1:20 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechell.  (Trail Bay Mall/Tiail Ave )  8:40 a.m.  10:30 a.m  * 1:20 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Municipal Parking Lol)  9:15am.  11:15 a.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Paiking 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.  11:15 a.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  ARRIVE Secliell:  (Lower Rd.)  (Lower Rd.)  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  10:15a.m.  12 noon  * 2:45 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT AND GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  FARES:  One zone: 75 cents  Each addilional zone: 25 cents  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons lo  Flume Rd.  Zone #2: Flume Rd. lo  Wesl Sechell    ���  Thi but will nop on request  it any sill spot along Its  routi.  *'No Service on Fridays it  Thin Times*'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays. Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  a member of  Independent Travel  Professionals  ��� 886-9255  Insurance, Qutoplan   Notary  - 886-2000 ===  Red Carpel Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Cornell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Marc. Outboard  * stern drive rebuilding  '    Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOPU86-771t     FtES.MS-SMO^  HAULING  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  SiERM DRIVES -   , rimm,   ������,  > maaa.no engines by..,   ��***��m   EH  "m  run. licensed  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE 1 ACCESSORIES  ! msurm      BOAT HAULING t FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  Ventured      OOCKSIDE SERVICE   _--r-_, VHFCn 5Ser  a^684-0933      ro9H��|im oieiaei   HM 886-2233 J  " Baald* Tha Gov't Dock  ' Baeldo I he oo* I uoca. _ ������~f m.  Wl _e_    E.I*   l��t,ln,   I  \  Sail Water Licences  * Molel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  aetp-.': __J  Sutherland marine  Mobile Marine Service & Repair  ��� Dockside or Dryland ���  Factory Authorized Sales & Service For  fe^MRRHER riffSSoiTvs?  BLjSaV OUTBOARDS     sternohives iNaoanos  ��� Parts & Service for all makes of outboards   & stern drives   Situated at VHF 7CB9  yCQHO MARINA, Madeira Park       883-1119^/  MISC SERVICES ���  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5711  jjjmm supplys  JON JAREMA ~  DESIGN CONSULTANT  t"Ki:i.lMlY\RY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DI SiON  RENON (VrfONSOR ADDITIONS��� KM IMO.S of- EXISTING PLANS  DR VWINGS \\l> RENDERINGS  < mi 886-8930 to discuss your home environment   ��  l  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.M, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON tVO  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE        6.7 &8 GOLDEN^  ^Mlltlmitll0 HED0ING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH .���,. *300/ft  ,5��ds del.veied.nS.r.hei, 5270 C0��rs URBMT NllRSBir  MURRAY'S NURSERY ^^r  Located 1 mile norlh ot Hwy )Q1 on Mason Rd.    865-2974   _j  <3>  ���Bcami irut-tj'  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ..                                     Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   $  Custom Carpet Sales  & Installations  \^k__=______i!jf..r,  :..k^'-  WIDE SELECTION OF:  ��� Brand Name Carpets  ��� Saxony Plush, Cut 4 Loop,  Berber Wool, Level Loop  ��� Resilient Flooring (Lino)  ��� Exclusive European  Flooring Designs  ��� Custom Installation  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION ,  f fleS"* For Appointment Call  , IN HOME SHOPPING   1 886-8868  I  'CHAINSAWST  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAIN8AW LTD.  I  731 NORTH ROAD  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT   "  CO., LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  ��� RRSCs  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alaeda.tr W. Irvine  Rtptneniaiivc  (604)886-6600  * 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  SB8-9411  ^______^^ Showroom Kern's Pint, Hwy 101  yen Tueidey to Saturday 10-4 pm  m  m���m Coast News, October 17,1988  19.  This is all that remains of the I.iddle Bay Resort after a mysterious fire in the early hours of last Sunday  morning. ��� Myrtle Winchester pholo  Multiple Sclerosis experience  The diagnosis  by Beatrix  1 wasn'l expecting to be told  that I have M.S. But I was told  exactly that. 1 am trying to  remember how I felt when the  neurologist told me her  diagnosis. I was amazed, surprised, I'd had no premonition,  my body had given me no warning. I felt betrayed.  The doctor didn't spend  much time with me, that Friday  morning, she told me to come  back and see her in six weeks,  offered me prescriptions for  painkillers for my headache and  sleeping pills. The ward social  worker dropped off a booklet  on how to cope with being  disabled. Great. One young  nurse leaned in my doorway  and told me that her sister-in-  law had been diagnosed as having M.S. seven years ago and  hadn't had a symptom since.  That I wanted lo hear.  I called my husband and  broke the news over the  telephone, not an easy task. A  friend came and kept me company while I waited for him.  What a heart-breaking session  when he arrived; anguish and  tears and love overflowing. We  left  the hospital  and  headed  home.  I was off work for awhile,  rested a lot, cried a lot, and still  didn't know much about M.S.  The numbness and headache  were lessening. I went for a  massage. A friend told me to be  careful of taking bad advice  when 1 was feeling vulnerable  and that was good advice.  1 found it very hard to talk to  my family and good friends, at  first. My husband was my buffer zone and took the calls. I  wanted all my people to know  what was the matter with me,  and get used to it. I had no  banked emotional energy to  deal with the pain that I was  causing others. I remember one  afternoon when my daughter  was napping, I lay down and  sobbed so loud that I could  hardly believe it was me. My  husband came in and held me  very tightly for a very long time.  The first few weeks after being in the hospital and getting  the diagnosis of M.S. were the  worst weeks in my life, and the  nights were worse than the days.  Apart from the emotional turmoil were the unanswerable  questions. How would I need to  change my life? How would my  life be changed for me? How  ANCLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Ciiliiiiih.i of lon.i Parish  B815 Ri'iliiioffs Rd., HalfiniKin Bay  The Rn'il E.S. Caie: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-708H  "Prayer iliitti. Anglican"  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex C. 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  Sludy 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  8B574B8  ALL WELCOME   41.�� XI   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish lamily Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 81167.122 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  liist Sunday In month  ����!����  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Ruad  Telephone: 886-2611  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Sunday School    - 9:30 am  Worship Service- 11:00am  Cal Mclver - Paslor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  for People as tiny arc."  -*��*�����-  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Cower Point Road  Paslor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  fi    ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  af*J     8 am     Holy Communion  \aaA*'    9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am 885-5019  Rev. lune Martin   .��.��.��   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  B83-2374��, 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Penlecostal  Assemblies of Canada   *.��.��   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm ���  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  -*j��j��-  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School  Morning Worship  9:45 am  11:00 am  Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-9759 or 886-3761  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  could the disease affect me,  would it go away forever or stay  forever? I realized as I began to  feel more stable and centered  and more like myself again that  it was time to get going on the  research. I needed to find out  about this interesting turn that  my life had taken.  Skateboard  update  Despite its success in identifying the skateboard vandals and  in having them, with the  volunteer aid of Works  Superintendent Skip Reeves, do  community work by way of  restitution of their vandalism,  the skateboard committee is still  finding frustration in its dealings with Gibsons Council.  Committee respresentative  Laara Dalen was in attendance  at the October 11 planning  meeting of the town council only to find that they were not expecting her until the regular  meeting of October 18. Her attempts to get the locks removed  from the washroom near the  skateboard bowl met with no  support.  "The locks will not be taken  off till it can be assured that the  town's liabilities be examined,"  said Mayor Strom, and council  agreed with her.  On a happier note Works  Superintendent Reeves reported  that he had been successful in  obtaining a very good price on  steel doors.  Council congratulated Reeves  on his success in finding the  doors and on his volunteer efforts with the young people involved in the vandalism.  Ho��&uue-eK Cjwtowef  SEE OUR COSTUME BOX  THRIFTY'S  TuttSal 104  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  una  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WMY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  mrv im Baton ,p"1"H,,K" owtom*��� ..  "' UlteeeelWl pleaee CALL COLLECT MI'MM  (WcientflectricPlusHeatw  Enjoy modern electric heat  and save up to 50% on fiiel costs  Electric Plus is clean, quiet,  versatile and 100% efficient  Electric Plus gives you all the advantages of modem,  energy-efficient electric heat at a saving  of up to 50% on fuel costs if you now  use oil or propane. Your Electric Plus  heating system is clean and convenient, quiet and 100% efficient. You can  choose from a variety of ways to heat  electrically with Electric Plus, while  having oil, propane, butane, wood or  coal as a back-up heating system.  You can get Electric Plus  at a special low rate.  Electric Plus is offered at the special  low rate of 2.50 per kilowatt-hour  (about half the regular cost) because  it is surplus energy. When no  surplus is available, Electric Plus t~ll-  is interrupted and you switch to  ^-' J  your back-up system. We expect  interruptions to be infrequent but  when one does occur it will likely last  throughout an entire heating season.  Convenient Hydro financing is  available at only Wk.  For most homes, the entire cost of converting to  dual-fuel Electric Plus cart be covered by  B.CHydro financing. It's available on approved  credit at only 8Vi%. Contractors can arrange  financing, which can be conveniently repaid  on Hydro bills over periods up to four years.  And once the cost of your installation is paid  back, your savings continue year after year.  d out more about how to  ive with Electric Plus.  iur home is probably eligible for Electric  [us, unless it already has natural gas service,  you now heat with oil or propane, Electric  Plus could save you $200 to $450 a year on  space heating, and another $110 to $130 on  water heating if you add it there too.  Heating equipment costs vary with  individual homes and wiring systems,  so see a contractor for specific  recommendations and prices. Or ask  your local Hydro office for our  Electric Plus pamphlet.  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  Plumbing ft Heating Ltd.  RESIDENTIAL* COMMERCIAL* INDUSTRIAL  ��� Malnl.n.nc. I D.eljn  ��� Energy Hanagem.nl  ��� Fil* Alarm Syitomi  ��� B.C. Hydro Aulhorlnd "Eloctrlc Plul" Contractor  FREE ESTIMATES  885-7142  A130 FAIRWAY AVE . SECHELT  MAJUNO ADDRESS  P.O. BOX 8356  SECHELT VON 3A0  McCANN ELECTRIC v  Cameron Road, Madeira Park ^  Call Joe McCann Because  EXPERIENCE  Makes the Difference! f~���             '    Letters to the Edit  VtM����������� -������ n ��������� iHWMawawiMMMMiaiMaiWlMii ���^uxmttmm__________%mmmmmW^mm^mm^^^mm^^mm^^^_^mm^mm  Madness of bacterial war  Editor:  This is to call attention to an  ugly type of scientific research  which is being carried on in  Canada without the knowledge  of our citizens. I am a member  of the Voice of Women and  their latest newsletter describes  experiments under way at the  Defence Research Establishment at Suffield, Alberta, near  Medicine Hat, a Canadian Army Base. (This is probably the  same area which, during the  First World War was named  Sarcee Camp, after the local  Sarcee Indian Band of that  region. Two of my brothers  were there for training).  Some years ago U.S. citizens  were alarmed to hear that the  Pentagon had actually, by  genetic engineering, bred deadly  bacteria for use in warfare and  had a stock of it in barrels.  The public outcry was so great  that the government was forced  to ship the dangerous cargo to  some Pacific atoll and destroy  it.  In our own Canada, however, there is no such outcry  because the experiments are carried on in deep secrecy. Contracts for the research have been  handed out to the University of  Calgary, the University of  Alberta and others. They are  working on chemical and  biological weapons of war.  Although Defence Minister  Beatty pretends not to know  about it, there is an agreement,  a 'Memorandum of Understanding on Chemical and Biological Material', which states that  Canada must share research information with the U.S. and  England.  Who pays for what is being  done in Suffield? That is  anybody's guess. Scientists in  universities are always short of  money and the military always  has plenty to spend. The U.S.  Minister  wrong!  Editor:  In a recent letter to the media,  the Minister of Social Services  and Housing, Claude Richmond, attempts to respond to  criticisms of his ministry's planned cuts to GAIN recipients. I  would like to reply since his  comments seem to address  points raised by the B.C. Coalition of the Disabled.  However, Mr. Richmond's  entire letter describes what options are available to people  who are deemed 'employable',  when it is those who are  'unemployable' (in most cases,  people with disabilities) who  will be most affected. The  "many...young, single, mobile  people", to whom he refers,  have never been considered  'unemployable'. Therefore, it  appears that Mr. Richmond is  either attempting to mislead the  pubic or he himself is confused  about his ministry's administration.  It is the minister's statement  that, all of a sudden, half of the  province's 40,000 'unemployable' people are probably  'employable'. That is staggering. The Social Credit have  formed the government since  1975. What have they uncovered within their own system  that leads them to this conclusion? Or have they designed  new eligibility criteria that will  cut this category to meet a  magic dollar number?  It is frankly surprising that  Mr. Richmond holds out the  carrot of "training and employment opportunities" when he is  fully aware that his ministry has  systematically cut these programs, since 1984. Adding insult to injury, the few programs  his ministry has offered have  been totally mismanaged. The  JobTrac program lost $26  million. Is this what the  'unemployables' of this province are paying for?  Mr. Richmond attempts to  win public sympathy for these  cutbacks by suggesting that  disabled people designated as  'unemployable' could get off income assistance if they only  tried a bit harder. But you can't  have it both ways. You either  provide the training and support services to enable a person  with a disability to overcome  barriers to independence or you  provide them with enough  money to live decently. Mr.  Richmond is failing on both  counts.  Robin Loxton  B.C. Coalition of the Disabled  Army offered the University of  Victoria $225,000 to research  the production of a deadly  bacteria, Tularemia, but the  Victoria Regional Health  Board, backed by local peace  activists, demanded that the  university refuse the offer and  was successful.  There is plenty of dissent  among those who understand  the danger. In Boston, members  of the Committee of Responsible Genetics state they "stand  firmly opposed to the use of  biological sciences for military  purposes."  Dangerous weapons can always find their way into  unscrupulous hands. Deadly  chemicals have been used in the  Iran/Iraq war and recently  poisonous gas was used by Iraqi  soldiers against the Kurds, a  minority ethnic group which has  been agitating for political  separation from Iraq. A recent  copy of the Manchester Guardian Weekly shows a photograph of children in a Kurdish  village killed by poisonous gas.  Why must our taxpayers'  money be spent searching for  new, hideous ways of causing  death? Why not use it to fund  research to combat the terrible  virus of AIDS, or to develop a  harmless substitute for PCB's  which are causing the destruction of the ozone layer which  protects our beautiful world?  These are serious questions  which should be considered during the weeks before election  day.  But a certain segment of our  voting public, immune to  reason, continues to be attracted by military ideas. Some  great poet of the last century,  possibly Lord Byron, wrote,  "Whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad."  Isabel Ralph  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Forests and Lands  SUNSHINE COAST  FOREST DISTRICT  NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC  Effective October 31,1988  The B.C. Forest Service,  Sechelt Field Office will be  open to the public  Monday through Friday  during the following hours:  8:30 a.m. to 12 noon  1:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.  It is anticipated that the new hours will not affect  our service to the public  Hurry to WALT'S And  Save on tires  prices include installation & balancing  STEELTEX FSR  LIGHT TRUCK TIRE  ��� Original Equipment on 1987 3/e  and 1 ton GM and Ford trucks  and vans.  ��� All-season iread design positioned between the Steeltex RTH  and Steeltex ASR  ��� Steel-belted radial  LT235/85K16 10/E  Sugg. Ret. $226.65  LIGHT TRUCK STEEL  BELTED RADIAL D661  875R16.5TL 8/D  Sugg. Retail $193.35  Your Choice  ONLY  139  95  MAVERICK LTR  ALL SEASON RADIAL  ��� Aggressive wide tread with full-  depth grooves, for pulling power  off-road plus outstanding  mileage.  ��� Tough and durable, two rugged  steel belts help resist against  impact damage,  Blackwall 9.50R16.5  Sugg. Ret. $213.65  Cavalier RADIAL TRACTION XTC  Steel Belted Extra Traction Compound  ��� Double sleel belt - the extra pinned for studs  protection against road hazards.      ��� XTC Extra traction compound  ��� Wide, deep tread - excellent Aids  tracking  in   Ice,   mud  &  mileage and skid resistance,                snow  B.F. Goodrich TRAILMAKER  Steel Belted Radial  WHITEWALL ��� She  P155/80R13  P185/75R14  Sugg. Ret.  s91"  s10615  WALTS PRICE  ���56"  ���68"  WHITEWALL - Sue  P205/70R14  P215/75R15  Sugg. Ret.  5114"  s126"  WALTS PRICE  '74"  ���79"  FULL MECHANICAL SERVICES  Open 8-8, 6 Days A Week  WALT'S  Automotive  PHONE COAST NEWS  ���.  Time For A-B-C's ... nrtlm ____  �� "A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash! 885-3930  Adopting a Special-Needs or Older Child:  K takes much more  than love alone.  There are many people in British  Columbia who have been waiting a  long time to adopt a baby. At the same  time, there are many special-needs and  older children waiting for adoption.  In order to help unite more of these  children and parents, your Government  is providing new information and  support services because we recognize  that successful adoption is not an  easy task.  Adopting an older or a special-needs  child is a major decision for a family to  make. It requires an informed decision  based upon the strength of the family  and the particular needs of each child.  Special-needs children include some with physical or mental handicaps,  learning disabilities, developmental delays, or who may have been abused. In  addition to providing a stable home, families may need to obtain therapy,  counselling, rehabilitation services or special equipment to help children deal  with medical problems.  In Vancouver and Prince George there are adoption projects in place  supported by staff specially trained in assisting potential parents in making the  best decision, and to help them meet the challenges of older and special-needs  children.  If you would like to learn more about adopting an older or a special-needs  child, contact your local office of the Ministry of Social Services and Housing.  Our future needs responsible decisions.  BC^  Ministry ol Social Services and Housing  Honourable Claude Richmond, Minister  \________M Coast News, October 17,1988  21.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  m  r-  i.  ROaeiics Ik Property  17. Mit.lMi  2.  Metks  It. tarS.lt  J.  OMtautrtn  l��.   AaJMM  4.  h> Mt.erlaie  20. flaaayaw  5.  IkjuekYw  ll. MawkM  6.  FenoeMl  22. MaMaHoatae  1.  e^efleelVSea'VeeatabCaaWaalHtv  ��. Meurcydea  a.  WMMtogS m_  24.  WaMejeJ to taJM  ��ng*gt��Mi��U  25. teaJllreaklael  9.  lost  2��.  ForteM  10.  ioejnt)  22. ttetWaMaet  II.  htt t. livestock  2*. WortWaKM*  11.  Music  2��. CMMCan  11.  Travel  10.   lejlteeHI  14.  Wanted  OWIOftMlttfft  IS.  frit  21. Uftvl  ^1  GaragaSalM  22. U1M��  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy m-2m  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435.  IN SECHELT  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Owen and Liz (and Sandy, tool) will bo happy to  halp you place your Classified Ad at Peninsula  Market, our Friendly People Place In Davis Bay.  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. %  acre, 1 block to Rbls. Ck. School.  $57,900. 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #42s  House & 10 acres, riding ring,  outbuildings. SOW stocked  trout/pond, year round creek,  some limber, established orchard, berries & garden,  $62,500.886-8848. #42  2Vi acres reeded lakeshore  Williams Lake District. $27,500:  lot al Courtenay, B.C. with water.  $11,500. Will trade for land al  Gibsons Landing or Sechell.  392-7630. #42  View home, 3 bdrm.. lower Gibsons, close lo shops and maiina,  by owner, $57,500. 886-8293  #43s  WATERFRONT  Near new 3 bdrms. plus, by  owner, beautiful view Sechelt Inlet, $144,950. Inlo 987-5767.  #42  Wanted: House lor rent or lease  wilh option to buy. Gibsons.  Rbts. Ck., Halfmoon Bay.  Sechelt. Please phone 885-7897.  #43  For sale or rent, 2Vr bdrm. cottage, ensuile. view, unlurn.,  lower Gibsons, $525/mo.. rels.  Reply Box 291, c/o Coasl News,  Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON  1V0. #44  Gibsons conlemp. 3 bdrm. home,  8 yrs., 2 baths, oak cabinets,  cedar accents, Kohler Jacuzzi in  leisure F.R.. central on quiet cul-  de-sac, near all amenities.  $89,000. 804 Pleasant Place.  886-2781 to view. #44  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunahlne Coast  Specialists foi  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Squaie, Sechelt  685-3211  Van. Toll Free 664-8016  60x250' Wesl Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside lo rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas  885-7629. #43s  Cleared View Lot  Grandview Heights  $20,000  886-2809 or 885-2836       #43s  Unique custom posl & beam  home, loll bdrm.. Dougal Rd.,  Gibsons. 885-5483. #43s  4 bdrm., 6 yr. old home. Garden  i elec. heat, wood stove, 2  car garage, level lol. view ol bay,  $90,000.883-2396. #45s  Waterfront lot Gower PI. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #44s  ��#  OtfA-  fl*55d*��  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  i**%  VMUfc  tot  C\��sS  ;,.'����  6 00'  ...a'1  Jp^UU   Irninimuml for 10 words  25 'or eac'1 a<'('i,'oni|' "<"������'  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHCQUt  or MONtY OttDfft  "$We Sk^TcLASSIFIEPS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up to 10 words *1       per additional word  Your ,kI, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks .ind will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  tor  .molher  four,  by Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  iNni available tit commercial adveniM ������,>  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechell f. Gibsons    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St., Sechell  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Crulcc Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  ������        Home*  el Property  *- ���*���  3.5 acres, Pender Harbour, paved, power, $16,900. Ross, Cen-  tury West Really. 883-9423. #44s  Approx. 800 sq. It. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly 'h  acre lot. Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechell. $49,500.  885-3982. #45s  LOG HOME  Approx. 1700 sq.lt. fir structure.  28x40 with 28x16 loft. Ready to  be moved and assembled on your  lot, lop quality log work, great  price, absolutely no viewing  without appointment. 885-2839.  #45s  West Sechell home, 2 bdrms., 2  bathrooms, living room, dining  room, large bright kitchen, rec  room, near school. Beautifully  landscaped. 885-2399.      #42s  n   Penoaal  Obituaries  DUBOIS: Passed away suddenly  on October 11. 1988 near Alexis  Creek. B.C., Bonny Christina  Dubois, late ol Madeira Park, age  51 years. Survived by one son,  Peler, Madeira Park; three  daughlers, Roxana, Madeira  Park, Cheryl-Lynn. Gibsons; and  Lynda. Drayton Valley. Alberta;  six grandchildren; her mother.  Clara (Sis) Harris; one brother,  Derald Harris; three sisters.  Velma Walker, Marge Condon,  and Grace Crocker. Memorial service was held Saturday. October  15 In Ihe Pender Harbour Community Hall. Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors. #42  9.  Seeking the friendship of a nice  single gill, 31 yr. old, S.W.M.  likes scuba, outdoors, beach  walks, cooking, romantic movies,  counlry music. Reply Box 1667,  Sechell. B.C. #42  To Randy: I'm waiting.  Michael. #43  SINGLE?  Join us lor dinners, dances,  hikes and other social evenls.  Cameo Club, inlo 885-5939 or  885-5489. #43  ACUPRESSURE SHIATSU  Acupressure touch balances,  harmonizes vital energy How,  tension release, relaxation. pain  relief. Ruth 886-7132. #44  "FIRST IMPRESSIONS" are  lasting. Tiny hands impressed;  casting bronzed, personalized,  Iramed. FAMILY TREASURES  885-5255. #44  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lot free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  r   )  l Announcements I  McELROY: Passed away suddenly on Oclober 9, 1988, Caralee  Dawn McElroy, late ol Sechell  age 16 years. Survived by her  Mom and Dad, Linda and Merv  McElroy and sisters, Shelley and  Tracey; loving boyfriend, Robb;  Granny and Grandpa Eileen and  Bob Peel; Uncle Robert Peel  (Vicky and lamily), Steven,  Brian, Brigelte and Donny; Aunt  Pat Peel; Uncle Brian Peel; Aunt  Judy, Jill and Shawn; Uncle  Garry Peel, Aunl Judy, Joshua,  and Amanda Dawn; Uncle Kevin  Peel; Aunl Inaand Uncle Maurice  Young and lamily; Uncle Bob  McElroy, Aunl Verna and lamily.  Funeral service was held Friday,  October 14 In St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt.  Reverend June Mallin officiated  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  #42  ARNOLD: Passed away October  13, 1988, Willlan H. Arnold, lale  of Gibsons in his 81st year. Survived by his loving wife Dorothy;  one daughter Trlcia and husband  Jim Ramsden ol Richmond; one  daughter-in-law Beverly Arnold of  Richmond; five grandsons; one  granddaughter; six greatgrandchildren; one brolher Jack  and one sisler Ada Gillies. Long  Beach, California: a neice and  nephew. Predeceased by his son  Bill. Also survived by one stepson  Keith Groves; one stepdaughter,.  Caroline Gumming; seven grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Memorial Service  Monday, Oclober 17 al 3:00 pm  in Ihe Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons. Cremalion. In  lieu of flowers donations may be  made to the Cancer Society or the  Heart Foundation. #42  ft .  I     In Memorlam J  STONE: Marilyn Joyce  In loving memory of a wile,  molher &'Gram', Oct. 21.1987  Memory drifts to scenes long past  Time rolls on, bul memories lasl  Sunshine passes, shadows fall  Loves remembrance outlasts all  Remembered by all her lamily  #42  METAPHYSICAL  LECTURE  with Peter Morris  A smorgasbord ol experiences, as Peler  nlates advenlutes in the world ol spirit  in such subjects as healing, meditation,  past lives, channelling and 'ghost  busting  With ihe aid ol his guides Big Eagle' and  'Professor Jenkins' Peler otters an evening ol interesting anecdotes  FRIDAY, OCT. 21st   7:00 pm  Rockwood Lodge Cost: $5  For more inlormalion or 10 reserve a  space, please call  885-2522 or 885-5115  Phone us today aboul our beautiful selection of personated wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Relationships ��� Having Them  Work. Joel Brass relums to Ihe  Sunshine Coast lo present again  his successful seminar. For people in partnership or single, who  want lo improve Iheir intimate  relationships. Sat. and Sun..  Nov. 5-6, lor more inlormation  call 886-9194 or 885-1980.  #42  Our Christmas  Selection of     (  t  Thank You  Elphinstone PE11 Class would  like to thank all those who contributed to our Turkey Draw. Winners - 1st, Linda Mcintosh; 2nd,  Don Black; 3rd, D. Hopkins.  Bill Sluts & students in PE11.  #42  Thanks to the Holland family,  Fran _ Karen. The couch Is great!  Gr. 4/5 class Gibsons Elementary  School. #42'  Has Arrived at }  MACLEODS  Shop Early        j  To Avoid Disappointment    t  SHAKLEE  Products In harmony wilh nature.  Distributor   M.   Gaudette  886-3721. #42  Learn the tremendous possibilities of your own mind. Explore  that mysterious world within you.  The Iree book Mastery of Lite explains how you can master Ihe  everyday problems ol life and find  happiness. Address: Scribe  S.E.C., Rosicrucian Order,  AMORC. San Jose, California  95191, U.S.A. .#43  Coming Soon!  COMPETITION!!  #43  NOW OPEN  Sunshine Coast's only authorized  ELECTROLUX outlet, 747 North  Rd.. Gibsons, 886-4776.      #44  Mary Kay Cosmetics by Anne  Crazier & Jane Woods, open  house. Christmas specials. 10 to  4 Sat. Del. 22. #103. Bella Beach  Motel, Davis Bay. Everyone  welcome. #42  BABYSITTING YOUR NOME  Retired prairie couple would like  to spend a lew weeks In Gibsons  this winter. We will be available  from Dec. 15 to Feb. 1 or any pari  ol that period. Local references  available, contact: Mr. Ed Dufour.  Box 313. Reglna Beach, Sask.  SOG 4C0. (306)729-2181, or  locally call Kathleen Dufour at  886-3935. #44  GIBSONS  CHRISTIAN BOOKS  Invites you to  check out our selection of  Christian Literature  II Wg Don't Have It,  Wo Con Got It  747 North Rd., Gibsons  886-4748  . AiwHwocenients  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your lamily has a  drinking pioblem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what It's doing to you' Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Tuns  Al-Aleen   Can   Help    Phone  886-2565. TFN  Lost  ^   ���  Black 6 mo. old kitten, parking  lol by Fireball, lower Gibsons.  Reward 885-4743 #42  Blond whealen Terrier. Gower Pt.  area, recent tummy scar. Reward  886-9165 #42  Vicinily Mason Rd., early Aug..  white, neutered male cat. one  blue, one green eye, answers lo  Malibu. 885-7561. #42  Super Valu bag wilh bathing  suite, towel & fleece jacket at  Gibsons Elementary. 886-9749.  #42  Lost or stolen - boys Kuwahara  bike wilh coaster brakes. 9 year  old very upset. 886-9749.    #42  II.  1 Livestock  retsl  aodcj  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Louies! Prices On  "SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  Free black Lab X male. 9 monlhs  old. 886-7722 aft. 5pm.      TFN  For lease, Tenn. Walker geld,  $60 per mo. 883-2367 or  883-2855. #42  Maltese poodle cross pups for  sale. 883-9665. #42  For sale to good home, 2 Cocker  Spaniels, 1 male, 1 female, 6  mos. 886-3575. #43  Buck service, reg. Saanen buck,  reas. lees. Seabreeze Acres.  885-2373. #43  Four kittens desperately need  good   homes,   please   phone  886-4716 days, 886-2806 eves.  #43  Two special house cats need  good loving homes, 2 yrs. old,  spayed, all shols. supplies.  885-5508. #43  6 mo. old Shelly Terrier X Iree to  good home, all shots, house  trained, lovable dog. 886-9733.  #42  SPCA Adoption  Young good-natured Red Setter X  male dog, variety of cats & kittens. 885-3447. #42  Sunshine Feeds  670 Industrial Way. Gibsons  Co-op livestock feeds  pet foods & accessories  886-4812  TFN  Hamsler cage includes loys &  leddy bear hamsler; large  Cockallel cage. 885-3764.  #42  MULDOWAN FEEDS open in  Rbls. Ck. only, closed in Gibsons. 885-5697. #44  SCIENCE DIP 4 IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratl Rd. 886-7527  TFN  15.3 H.H. T.B. mare, English-  Western,   lumps,   needs   experienced rider, some tack included. $850 OBO. 883-9383.  #43s  SPCA   SPAYINO   PROGRAM  886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  14.  Wmm  ________.__m_  )  Wanted - Licensed restaurant  with or without pub. for lease or  lease with option to purchase. In  Sechelt or surrounding area. Interested parties send particulars  lo Box 101, c/o Coast News, Box  68, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO.  #42  30" gas kitchen range In gd.  cond.. 885-5995. #42  Will pay CASH for good used,  large red or ruby Oriental, Persian  or Belgian carpet, or a good Imitation. 886-2329. #42  (  14.  Wanted  ARTS & CRAFTS  TO SELL  on consignment!  GIBSONS  CHRISTIAN BOOKS  747 North Rd., Gibsons  880-4748  Hmmmffuiiimaa  Seasoned maple lirewood.  delivered Sechell area.  885-2293 #42  Hockey memorobila 886-8196.  #42  Return ride between Sechell and  Beach/Marlene. share expenses  885-7866 #43  Organic apples. Kings prel., will  pick 886-8225. #42  16.  1 )  Garage Sales)  Harbour   Lodge,   #181   giant  garage sale. Madeira Park Community Hall, 9am-3pm, Ocl. 22  #42  Garage  & moving  sale,   745  Maplewood Lane, lower Gibsons,  bay area. Sal., Ocl. 22, 10-2.  #42  Sat.. Oct. 22, top ot Park Ave..  Rbls. Ck, 10-2. #42  ft.  for Sale  Gel ready for summer! 15x33'  solar healed swimming pool.  $1900. Info 987-5767.        #42  Electric kitchen stove. $40.  885-3347 #42  Firewood cedar mill ends.  U-pick-up. $50 per pickup load.  886-8720 #42  1 roll-away cot; 1 stereo; 2  speakers and earphones.  886-3504 #44  Fireplace. $300 OBO. red acorn. I  complete nice 886-9606.    #42 |  TELEVISION  New & used trom $79-$3.999, |  factory authorized service by  government approved technicians. Sunshine Coast TV  Cowiie St., Sechell, 885-9816.  * Free Estimates this week on  tamed in televisions. #42  Queen size waterbed. like new,  $150.885-2366. #43  Coleman oil heater, $250 OBO.  ���2103. #44  Desperately seeking large quantities dry seasoned hardwood  lirewood. delivered to North Van..  top prices paid. Jordan  926-4571. #43  2 small lealherel chesterfields.  $30 ea.; 2 braided rugs, 5'x8',  $40, 2'x5\ $20. 886-8382.  #42  Farm fresh organic Iruit &  vegetables - potatoes, apples,  squash, beets. 885-9357 between 12-1. TFN  Findlay 30" range, harv. gold  with matching hood, $175; 2 kilchen chairs. $20. 886-9127.  #43  Washer & dryer, Holpoinl. gd.  cond, aulo dry. 883-2857.  #43  At MACLEODS  OPEN:  Mon-Thurs & Sat:  8am - 6pm (  Fridays: 8am - 8pm    j  BMX bike, exc. cond., $95 aft.  6pm. 885-2131. #42  Rugs. bed. pans, waffle iron,  clolhing, olher ilems. 885-3441.  #42  Dry fir & alder lirewood, split &  delivered. 885-7687. #44  Freezer; crib; high chair; inlanl  car seats; love seat; weights; 77  Matador S/W. 886-8057.   #45s  SCOUTS FIREWOOD  Alder for sale, $60, large pickup  load, also Vi cords. Tracy  886-7980. #42  Washer & dryer, $375; 15 ft'  boal wilh trailer, $1000; 76  Dodge pickup truck. $350; 10  cu. ft. fridge. $100; 8 piece oak  bedroom suile. $1000. All good  cond. 883-2501. #43  |jrer!0!Mii  moe-A-ieo     >789"  *489     I  .asnfw  Aged horse manure & mulch, $20  per pickup load. 885-9969.  TFN  Large   Ashley  wood   heater,  Selkirk root lining. Iwo pipes.  $400. 885-7705 or 525-2923.  #45s  EVERGREEN CAMEUAS  5 to 6 ft. Tall  Reg. $25 NOW s9'5  SPREADING JUNIPERS  1 gal. Pot  Reg. $5.95 NOW s2"  Sunshine  Coast  NURSERY  886-2796  Lopi fireplace insert wilh Ian.  CSA approved, $485. 886-8674  #44  White bathtub; 2 while toilets: 1  bathroom cornet vanity, moulded  shell basin, gold; 1 white vanity  with basin: I medicine cabinel.  886-9165 #42  Sears heavy duly largest load  washing machine. $65.  885-3769. #42  Pre-hung cedar double entrance  doors, 3'x6'8"x1*", handles &  deadbolts never used, $650; 5  matching solid mahogany living  room tables, 2 end, 1 step, 1-5'  coffee, 1-39" round, $650: 1  recliner (ottoman, newly  recovered, $350; Eleclrohome  stereo/record player; 2 satellite  speakers, Deilcraft cabinet.  $250; Kenmore wringer washer,  $50. Everything in exc. cond.  886-3845. #43  Moffat l/f fridge and 30" gold  stove. $550. 886-8779.       #42  Plexiglas  Fibreglas Supplies  ��� Camping Pads  S~   ��� Mattresses, etc.  ��� W.W. UPHOLSTERY ft  BOAT TOPS LTD  s  S 637 Wyngaert Rd  S Gibsons       88u-(oiw  MIf      1 MtTTKSS  l_MKTA0__   M" ���B11i  ~~    At       Single'299 j  emms Double '399  '1198 i0|jeen '499  885-3713  Walerbed. exc. cond.. $100  OBO. 885-5142. #44  Oval while wool rug, $15; 3"  wooden blue lable. $35; 9x12'  hand-hooked Chinese rug, brown  wilh flowered edge, $250.  886-8341 or 926-6424.       #42  NAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595,  886-2268. TFN  Serger. 4 thread. 1 yr. old, $600.  Kalhryn 886-4547. #41s  Lowrance depth sounder 2460  model, $200; remote controlled  boal 28" long, 3.5 racing outboard as new, $350; 4  -12.5"x16.5 A/T radial lires &  chrome rims as new, $1000 OBO.  885-5750. #44  Men's 5 sp. bike, good shape.  $55 OBO. 886-2689 alt. 4pm.  #42  TRS80 Model 4 computer and  printer, word processing, spread  sheet, etc., $850. 886-9127.  #42  Car stereo Mel deck Alpine  booster _ speakers, 100w per  channel, $600. 885-1913.  #42  T 4 S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  durnptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Billiard table, Brlarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complete,  S5O0. B86-9115. #41s  Wood stove, CSA approved,  heats large house, $650 OBO.  885-5461. #42s  7'x4'A' metal box utility trailer,  new wheel bearings, $350. OBO  886-3126. #42 22.  Coast News, October 17,1988  CHINA       S  In Stock j  40% OFF      |  Now At j  MACLEODS     |  Speed Queen auto, washer.  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648  TFN  Moving ��� oil healers. 2Vi Ion  chain block, furniture, etc., Hwy.  101 'Apple Tree' 886-9894.  #42  Ladies fall and winler coals, size  12 and 14.888-3618. #42  General Electric portable  dishwasher, like new. asking  S200 885-3828 ah 6pm.  #42  Mollal stove, autumn gold. exc.  cond. $150 886-3721.      #42  Homemade lenl Irailer. $350;  utility nailer. 4'xB', $225. Bolh  15" wheels. 886-3767.       #42  Rose coloured apartment size  Iridge. $175 OBO or will trade loi  clothes washer in great running  order 885-3670. TFN  Water distiller. $500; fridge. $65:  lood dehydralor, $45. 885-4433.  #43  Garden Mulch  Very clean hemlock sawdust,  exc. lor weed conlrol, soil Improvement. 886-9033 eves. #43  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  IBM Typewriler elements. $20  ea.; silver Indian brooche, $60;  LPs. $2 OBO. 885-7866.    #43  2500 wall gen. sel new Briggs  motor. $650 OBO; 500 gal. tank  trailer on dual axles. $800 OBO;  30' alum, walkway/swing-  stage/lloal ramp, $650 OBO.  886-7158 or 885-3897.       #43  Valley Comlorl wood heater, auto.  draft: Honda 650. power plant,  both perlecl cond. 885-7251  #43  Jennalre counlertop stainless  sleel slove, $180 OBO; McClary  almond 12 cu. ft. freezer, recond., $225 OBO; Coldspot  fridge, while, 2dr.. F/F, 15 cu.  It. recond , $385 OBO; G.E.  fridge, no frost, 15 cu. ft. with  matching stove wilh grill & meal  termo. auto., and Ian hood, all  pink, very nice, all $550 OBO;  G.E. Concept II dryer, white, recond., $180 OBO; G.S.W. while  dryer, 4 program, recond., $170  OBO; Kenmore h.d. 2 speed  washer, recond., $250 OBO:  Kenmore port, dishwasher. 4  program, white, recond.. $220  OBO; Westinghouse stove, sell-  clean, h. gold, corning top, $350  OBO. Appliances guaranleed Irom  90 days to 2 years, parts and  labour. Corner Cupboard  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897.  Will buy non-working or used appliances. 885-7897. #43  18.  for Sale  8000 Ib. Warn winch bumper _  battery, $800 OBO. 886-7013.  #43  White serger. like new cond ,  wilh serger table. $500 OBO.  885-2203. TFN  Colonial kilchen suile. new,  $250.886-7323. #42  15 gal. aquarium, fully eguipped.  lish, growlighl. plants. $500.  886-7819 #45s  CB radios, $50-$75; anienna.  $10; cordless phone, $50; elec-  Itonic scale, $425; Pioneer slereo  and speakers. $300; 6 string  guitar, $100; adding machine.  $75. uprighl Coldspot Ireezer.  $175,886-7819. #45s  Man's 10 sp. bike; single bed;  small sleteo cabinet 886-8074.  #42  Used building materials;  cabinels. windows, door, plumbing, electrical healers, etc.  886-4605. #42  Rocking chair; black ollice chair;  train sel; portable typewriler;  child's blackboard on sland; blue  drapes; hanging lamp; student  desk; cabinel slereo. 885-9986  eves. #42  Foam, boxspring & mattress,  queen size. $400. gd. cond.,  886-7210 ah, 5pm, #44  Ten 40' trusses. $100 each, portable sales/office building, duroid  root, vinyl siding, elec. heal.  $4,000 OBO. 886-7158.       #44  4 -13" All Season Radials. exc.  cond. 886-3288. #42  19.  Autos J  76 Ponliac Venlura 2 dr. hatchback, P/S P/B. till, consul,  aulo,. AM/FM slereo, buckets,  new painl, mini in/out. $3500.  885-7033 eves. #44  1981 Toyota Tercel, silver, aulo.,  lady owner, reg. serviced, exc.  run. cond.. $2500. 885-5431.  #42  78 Maverick, 4 dr., 6 cyl.,  aulo., PS/PB, AM/FM slereo,  gd.cond., phone eves. 885-7302  days 886-9663. asking $1300.  #42  72 Volvo wagon, solid runner  w/wilhoul spare parts. $600.  886-9480. #44  82 Volkswagon van, lully  camperized. pop-lop. $12,000.  886-9194. #44  1972 Dodge Dart, 2 dr. hardtop,  P/S, P/B, mags. P/A, new dual  exhaust, AM/FM cassetle, new  brakes, new battery, many more  leatures, exc. cond., $1000 firm.  886-3938. #44  1982 F250 Ford truck, 81000  kms, PS/PB, radials, $5500.  886-7819. #42  Coast  Auto  Rental  sues 8   885-2030  Rentals oivni  19.  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Partly  camperized, lots ol extras, $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729,  #44s  74 Olds, 2 dr.. PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO 885-9425  eves. #44s  1981 AMC Eagle 4X4, sunroof.  stereo, gd.cond., $2000.  886-3472. #44s  76 Dodge Van. new motor & rear  end. air/cruise, camperized,  $3000 OBO 885-5280 or  885-3127. #45s  1983  Ford  Ranger  4X4.  exc,  cond . $7995, 886-3882 eves  TFN  1985 Ford Escort, exc. cond..  $5500 OBO. 886-3789.       #42s  1982 Volvo S/W. air cond..  slereo. very gd. cond., $9750  886-3030. #42s  1978 Ponliac Acadian, 4 dr, 4 sp,  gd. reliable car. $1700.  886-3841.  #42s  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond.. low kms. hatchback.  $3500.886-3940. #45s  80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc. cond.. $4500.  885-5564. #42s  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  1983 Citation, 6 cyl., 68,000  kms, exc. cond., asking $4500.  885-2820. #42  '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, $5,500. 886-9127.      #42  74 Volkswagon Super Beetle,  rebuill engine, 2 snow tires with  rims. $2300 OBO. 885-5882. #42  79 Lincoln lown car exc. cond.,  low mileage, $9,500. 883-9443.  #42  '83 Escorl station wagon. $2500  lirm. 886-9528 or 886-7276.  #42  74 Oldsmobile Delia, $250 OBO.  883-2123. #42  '84 Pontiac Parislenne S/W,  loaded, exc. cond.. $8500.  883-2572. #44s  79 Gold Volvo 264 GL, $6400  OBO. 886-9044. #42  75 Toyola Corolla, 4 dr. sedan,  clean, exc. shape. 886-7581.  #43  75 Dodge Dart, as is, running  cond, $600.8B6-3721.       #43  1977 Ford c/cab % Ion, 350  aulo.. runs well, $750.  883-2993. #42  Amo�� J  Crummy 10 man crew bus, 79  GMC 4X4. 350 eng winch, tool  box in back, gd. radials. well  maintained, $13,000; deluxe  Iravel trailer. 31 It. holiday sell-  contained Arctic package, air  cond.. 3 way Iridge. propane  slove & lurnace. awning, hitch  etc., $12,000. 886-7158 or  885-3897. #43  '68 Ford school bus, no rusl.  runs exc, 2 spd. axle. 330  engine, $2500 OBO. Must sell  885-5855, #42  78 Maverick. 4 dr., 6 cyl.,  aulo.. PS/PB, AM/FM slereo.  gd. cond.. $1300. 885-7302  eves 886-9663 days. #42  Short box 476 Ford >k Ion while,  like new. $700 OBO. complele  tailgate, '64 S10S15 blue-while.  $125 OBO. rebuilt Pontiac 367  IN; 72 Venlura writeoff. $600  OBO. 886-7158. #44  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean, $10,500  886-2432 01886-7923.       #42s  1971 VW Westlalia van, gd.  cond., some rusl, $1750,  886-3030. #42s  77 18V Class C Mini Molorhome. gd. clean cond.. firsl  $10,500lakes. 883-9317.  #41s  1979 - 21 It. Scamper travel  trailer, tandem, lully loaded, in  exc. cond.. $5900. 885-2820  #42  Hunter's Special ��� 8' camperette  stove, lurnace, cupboards.  886-3821 alt. 6pm. #43s  9V?' cab over camper, storm windows, stove with oven, Ice box,  15 gal. walertank. jacks, $950  OBO. Pal 885-4510. #43  RENTING MOTORHOMES  on Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Reasonable rales 886-9025, #43  1981 - 8' Fronlier camper, ex.  cond.. lully equipped, $2650.  885-2747. #42  If.  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987, exc,  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort.  883-2456, TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42g.886-7400messages. #45s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #41s  1975 - 1BV Sangstercratt 130.  4 cyl,. Volvo, 270 Volvo leg,  comes wilh trailer, $3500,  886-3882 eves. TFN  Cal25, lully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #44s  19' Fibrelorm Trl-hull Mini  Cruiser (very stable), 120 OMC  I/O, Highliner (gal.) trailer,  needs minor work, $4800.  886-8558. TFN  ibwiiiw"���"""8  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Banlamm Moors & International  Painia  Marine _,.      ^  Finishes  Commercial   /,  Pricing   il StWi  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  A.  17' Boslon Whaler. Irailer, mere,  power, mini. 883-9110,     #4ls  14'fibreglass boal. 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new Irailer, new sunlop  wilh side windows, very clean,  comes wilh 2 fuel lanks. $2800  OBO. 886-3882 ah. 6pm.  TFN  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  molor. electric, $1595.  883-9110 #43s  15V Hourston. 85 HP Johnson.  trailer, exc. cond.. $3000  886-8066. #44s  16' Anchor Bow Rider with 40 HP  Johnson on E-Z Loader trailer,  $2800. Malaview Rd. 886-8610.  #41s  16'  K&C Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc, exc. shape. 883-2270.  $38,000. #43s  Folkboat, good shape, no engine.  $4500.932-4775. #45s  34'   Alela,   C   licence live  cod /charter boal. diesel, lully  equipped   &   ready  to lish,  $21.500.885-9802 eves. #44s  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.|  M.A.B.V.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  885-3643  1978 - 20' K&C hardlop with lull  canvas and Irailer, 6 cyl., OMC  leg, fresh water cooling, depth  tinder, asking $6500. 885-2820.  #42  23 Penson. twin 165 Merc  cruiser, FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuill engine & stern drives, lully warranly, gd. crew boat or  lishing charier, $25,000. Tldellne  Marine tttw-4141 TFN  12'Tabur Yak III double hull, 5.5  Johnson, all acces. gd. cond.,  $700 OBO. 886-3398. #43  12'Sears alum, boat, $200 OBO.  886-7158. #43  Spencer cabin cruiser, 2114',  Chev engine. Merc, leg, slove.  sink & slandup head. gd. cond..  $4500 OBO. 886-8253.        #44  14' welded aluminum boal, 25  HP Evinrude long-shall downriggers, poles, Irailer, $1650 OBO.  886-7158. #44  100 BOAT MARINA  FOR SALE  Wired. Waler. Good Floats  can be transported to  your site  s125,000    ,��  Can be seen  By Appointment Only  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  885-5401  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 75 Nawapapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Trucks, Trucks, Trucks  Diesel, Gaa, Propane.  Lease, Purchase, Trade.  Pickup Hl-way haul. Call (or  last beat price. Bob Lang-  staff,  Norm  Diedrich   327-  0431. Free Delivery.   Free Information on how to  save gas mileage, Increase  power and decrease pollution In 80% of all motor  vehicles. Not good for diesel engines. Write to: "Fuel  Kit", Box 3423-sc, Mission,  B.C. V2V 4J5.   Buy/iease any gaa, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct Irom volumo factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved credit. Call collect 464-  0271. D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven yaar warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (6041465-8931. DL5564.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   For Sale: Passive Exercise  Salon. Seven toning tablea.  Easy to operate family business showing good returns.  Call I604) 493-3939 or 494-  8683. Ask lor Pauline.  Start a mail order home  business. Easy, profitable.  Sell Information by mail.  Books, newsletters, courses.  We drop-ship. Details: Gar-  ant, Box 2895WF, Thunder  Bay, Ont. P7B 5G3.  Maytag home atyle coin-  laundry atore franchises.  Exciting new proven concept for making money.  Spectacular growth potential. Vour own recession  proof buslneaa. Weatern  Mavlao 438-6294.   Barley Green, plua four other auperlor health foods.  Dlatrlbutora wanted. Obtain  financial Independence In  MLM. Write: Mary Yadlos,  Box 11, Ponoka, Alta. TOC  2H0. 1-1403) 783-3466.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  SUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Highly profitable home business you can start in your  spare time with limited  funds, plus success secrets  Free details. Rush buslneaa  aize S.A.S.E. to Progress  International. 43 - 600 Falcon Drive, Port Moody,  B.C. V3H 4E1.   Ambitious, self-motivated  people with desire to succeed and earn serious money urgently required. New  proven bualnass. Apply:  TMC, 2133 Panaview, Saan-  Ichton, B.C. VOS 1MO. 662-  0289.   Be sure to attend the largest International Franchise and Dealership Exhibition. Sea and meet in  person a complete selection  of Leading Business Opportunities. Full and Part-time.  Investments from $50 -  $150,000. Friday October  21, Noon to 6:00 p.m. Sat/  Sun October 22 and 23,  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Sheraton Landmark Hotel,  1400 Robson Street, Vancouver. Admission $10. per  Sarson. For Information call  37-2900,   Motel Sale Urgent. Super  Merritt location, reputation,  condition! 11 Asking price reduced to $425,000. Gross  aalea $158,000, low overhead costs. Opportunity of a  lifetime!! Must aelt situation. Information: Art Duco-  mmun, 596-8161, Lakevlew  Realty. 588-9955 massages.  Start your own Import/Export mall order buslneaa,  even spare time. No money  or experience. Since 1946.  Free brochure: Wade World  Trade, c/o Cdn. Small Bualnass Inst., Dept. Wt, 1140  Bellamy Road N., Scarborough, Ont. M1H 1H4.  Ma Cherle Fashions (Est.  1975). Discover a new rewarding career. Be an Independent. Join our team. It's  the fun eaay way to earn  extra money. Call Collect  (416)827-2660.   Start A Second Careerl  Learn tax preparation or  baalc bookkeeping. For  free brochures, no obligation: U & R Tax Servlcea,  1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T 266 (204)  284(806, Franchlsaa available.         EDUCATIONAL  Learn The Secrets Of  Chordlng On Guitar. New  home study course. Faat,  eaay method. Quaranteedl  For Free Information, write:  Popular Mualc Syatems,  Studio 15, 3284 Boucherle  Road, Kelowna, B.C. V1Z  2H2.   Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses lor prestigious careers: Accounting,  Alrcondltlonlng, Bookkeeping, Buslneaa, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Paychology,  Travel. Granton (1A) ��2002  - 1055 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver. 1-800-868-1121,  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting Flxturea. Weatern  Canada'a largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666,   Storage Problems? Uaad  ataam ahlp contalnara,  8' x 8' x 35' long, Insulated and In good condition. Call Lome or Linda  at (604) 830-7318.   FOR 8ALE MISC.  Must be sold. Components  ot disassembled building  suitable for warehouse,  Hayshed, etc. Trusses,  posts, metal cladding and  decking 40' x 386' long x  12' high $25,000 O.B.O.  Call Richard 273-9011, 800-  972-9973.   GARDENING   Greenhouse and Hydroponlc  Supplies. Best selection and  pricing in Canada. Same  day shipping. Toll Iree order line 1-600-663-5619  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver.  Call for our catalogue.  HELP WANTED   Residential Building Managers required all over Canada. Completion of Government approved Correspondence Course qualifies you  lor theae Jobs. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance by  Munday Personnel. Call  RMTI, 681-5456 or write for  details 901 - 700 Weal  Pender, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 1GB.   "Lease operators/brokers".  Job opportunities across  Canada w/reputable trucking companies. Accounting  services monthly or annually. Licensing and permits.  Consulting services. Extended Medical, Dental and  Group Lite Insurance. For  more Information pleaae  contact: Transpo Servlcea  Ltd., Waynne or Christina  (664) 946-8801 or 1-800-663-  Overseas Positions. Hun-  dreda ol top paying positions. All occupations. Free  detalla. Overaaaa Employment Servlcea, Dept. CA,  Box 460 Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P 3C7. Calf toll-  tree 1-600-361-2461.  HELP WANTED  Wanted Immediately: EEC-  1V Certified Ford automotive technician. Send complete resume to Box 45681,  c/o Chllllwack Progress,  45860 Spadlna Ave., Chllll-  wack, B.C. V2P 6H9. '  Brilliant opportunity! Sell  beautiful home decorator  products by party plan. Part  or full time. No Stock! No  Detlveryl  Contact  JoAnn  (306) 228-3000.   Lawyer Associate with experience In Litigation and  general practice required.  Salary negotiable. Reply to  Douglas N. Best, #102 ��� 220  Oliver St., Williams Lake,  B.C. V2G 1M1. 398-7001.  PERSONAL   Would you like to cones  pond with unattached  Christian people In Canada/  USA with the object being  companionship/ Marriage.  Write to Ashgrove, Box 205,  Chase, B.C, VOE 1MO.  SERVICES   "ICBC Ollered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me $194,-  000", G.N. - Abbotsford.  Vancouver Lawyer Carey  Linde (since 1972) haa Free  Information. Phone 1-684-  7796. Second Opinions Glad-  ly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harrls - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school belore law.  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head Injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage leea available.  Get a complete Divorce 5-1!  weeka. Juat $69.95 plui  Court Coats. Proceealng ex  Ira. No court appearance  No consent ol spouse neces  eery. Eligible?? Find out  Free Information and Olv  orca Act 111 Divorcarvlca  687-2900, 201 - 1252 Bur  rard, Vancouver, B.C. Same  system since 1970.   24' Hourston. 351 Ford, F/W  cooled. 270 Volvo leg trimlabs,  full canvas, cabin heat, elec.  winch, anchor, dinghy, sounder,  VHF, bait tank, elc Seaworthy  fishgetter or transporation,  $12,000, 9.8 HP Merc, longshalt  oulboard. elect, start, like new.  $900 OBO, 886-7158 or  885-3897. #43  17' Thermoglass KSC boal, new  canvas, new leg, 85 HP Evinrude  & Irailer. $3500 OBO 8B5-5858  or 886-9078. #42  OMC new manifold & riser, $450:  120 HP OMC rebuill head, gd.  cond. offers. 886-3191.      42s  22.  Mobile Homes  Chapman Creek  Homes Ltd.  44% Hwv. 101  MOBILES  NEW & USED  Competitive Prices  Pad Spaces Available  12x60'In Big Maple Park  ui ?283   885-5965  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Paik. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  Irom $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  8x20 add-on linished in and oul  insulated and wired. $2,500.  886-9656. #42  Double-wide completely  renovated Interior, not a  wallboard in sight! Located on  large, landscaped lol in Ihe Big  Maple Park, $34,500. 885-2203.  TFN  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  I Ml. W, GIBSONS HWY. 101  ph 886-9826  Lot. No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  Rev.   Aisle.   Bay  Window,  Fr.-Slv., W&D. Skilled  ���21,500  23.  Motorcycles j  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #45s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack.  25,000 kms. 885-9553,     #44s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC lully  dressed. 886-3841 #45s  1981 Yamaha Seka 550, $600.  886-1913. #42  '82 Yamaha XT125 on/oil load,  new sprockets and chain, nice  cond,. $600. Craig 886-7378.  #42  '81 XR200, exc. shape, $600  OBO. 883-2270. #43  '86 CR125, mini cond., $1600.  885-2496. #43  1981 Suzuki GS 550T recently  tuned up, new back tire, extras.  $750 OBO. 886-4903 art 5:30  pm. #44  G  24.  Wanted to Rent  Dec. 22 lo Dec. 25 ��� family requires 1 or 2 bdrm. cottage or  cabin with F/P 8. cooking  facilities, walerlronl il possible.  Dobra 588-5589. #42  Clean quiet room for rent, private  washroom 4 bath. 26" satellite  TV included, 4 km Irom Gibsons.  Dale 886-8766. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Cieek Hall  available. Phone 885-2752 or  885-9863. TFN  1 bdrm. suite waterfront view,  Pender Harbour, 883-9177 or  467-2140. #42  Storage. 200 sq. ft. downtown  Sechell. avail, immed.. $60/mo  885-4535. #42  Prime location - gallery or ollice  space for sale. $1800 (next door  to Dockside Pharmacy). Monthly  rent is $135. 886-8341 or  926-6424. #44  Office space avail., 268 Gower PI.  Rd. 886-2455. #42  Bachelor suile. preler clean &  reasonably quiel. single. Vt mile  to Gibsons, hydro & cable incl..  $250/mo., avail. Nov. 1.  886-3962.737-8471. #43  1600 sq. It. commercial building  wilh or without storelront.  886-2084 or 886-4812.       #43  Large suile. Langdale. responsible adults only. 886-9134.  #43  Quiel. clean, self-contained semi-  furnished cottage, lower Gibsons,  heat & cable inc.. suit single  working man. Lease pre!., rels  please, avail. Nov. 1. $410/mo.  886-2694. #43  Gibsons warehouse/workshop  over 1400 sq. It. 100 amp. service, loading ramp, high ceiling,  $475/mo. 885-3165 or  886-8226. #43  1 and 2 bdrm. 'Jolly Roger' W/F  townhouses, furnished Incl.  Iridge/slove, D/W & TV avail.  Immed., $475-$575, Doug or  Bob, bus. 438-1471, home  921-6215or931-5591.       #42  Top lloor house, Secret Cove, all  appliances, $550/mo. plus ulils.  Days 433-3419, eves. 464-1688.  #42  PARKING  Horsehoe Bay from Oct. 30 to  Apr. 30/89. $25/mo. 886-8224.  #42  Gibsons waterfront home, very  clean, 3 bdrm.. 2 baths,  liv./lam. rooms, Ig. kitchen. 2  FP's. sauna, Ig. covered  sundeck. new curtains. 4 appl..  boalhouse. avail, immed., $850.  925-2107. #42  3-4 bdrm. house. Nov-May,  Rbls. Ck., $450-500/mo.  885-9553. #42  House to rent, Liddle Bay Resort,  Madeira Park. 883-9110.     #42  3 bdrm. apl. Port Mellon, first &  last, main floor, laundry room,  families welcome, no pets, view  Mon.-Wed., 7-9pm, approx. 'A  mile belore mill. 3 story building.  #42  Large West Sechell executive  home, 3-4 bdrms., 3 baths, close  to schools, $750/mo. 885-5771.  #42  Roberls   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  Commercial space avail, immed.,  1020 sq. tl. Elson Glass bldgs.  (Hwy. access). 886-7359 or  467-3960. T"'  1        PauMlsM        ���  I   COOK   J  I        required I  ��� PENINSULA MOTOR INN I  , 886-2804 |  House to rent or lease with oplion  lo buy, Gibsons, Rbls. Ck..  Sechell. Hallmoon Bay, please  phone 885-7897. #43  Malure working couple, no  children no pels, looking lor 3  bdrm. house/sulle. Preler near  waler/ocean view. 886-3331,  unil 14 alt. 5pm. #42  Small 2 bdrm. house ur apartment wilh view, prolessional couple. 886-7333 eves, #44  Wanled, secure sale year-round  slorage lor 20' trailer, preler  covered & In Gibsons area.  886-2179. #42  Small house or suite mid-Nov. or  sooner for responsible working  lady. Langdale/Gibsons pref.  465-9449 alt. 6. colled,      #44  Garage or workspace In Pender  Harbour area. Roy 883-2172.  #44  Older house with Held lor horse,  have own appliances, preler rural  area. 932-5461 collect.       #42  Mature responsible middle aged  couple, both professionally  employed, iwo children 8-10  seeking 4 bdrm. home Gibsons  area. Exc. refs., own home In  Langdale. 886-2097. #42  TFN  C  27~^1  Help Wanted  Certified Denial Assistant in a  team-oriented preventive-  restorative practice, 4 to 5 days  per week, Tues.-Sat., resume by  Ocl. 31, Or. Dan Kingsbury, Box  1099. Sechell. B.C. #42  Waiter/waitress - must be legal  age. Experience an assel but will  train. Apply at Gramma's Pub.  886-8215. #42  Adull lemale, non-smoker, part  time, mostly weekends for kennel  duties. 686-8568. TFN  Cleaners needed part time. rels.  necessary. 886-3823.        #43  Person with car for light delivery  work. 886-9503. #44  Forestry Enhancement Program  Hiring 10 people lor a 22 week  period lo perform sllvicultural activities on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Pay will be $7.00 per hour based  on a 9 hour day. Project Is  designed for Social Assistance  recipients. For further Information  call FBK Forestry Services, Tim  Knight 886-2198 alter 6pm. #42  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for last and confidential preparation ol your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Part Time  WAITRESSES &  BARTENDER  Apply  PEnmnji hotoi on  888-2804  HOWE SOUND  PULP AND PAPER  LIMITED  ��� PROJECT STENOGRAPHER  ��� DRAWING/  DOCUMENTATION CLERK  ��� ACCOUNTING CLERK  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited has a number ol  stenographic/clerical vacancies for Its major expansion  project at Port Mellon.  Project Stenographer  Duties include general office  responsibilities, the processing ol correspondence and filing  Qualifications required are accomplished skills In word processing (Wordstar. Word Perlecl). three to five years ol  comparative work experience  and good communication/interpersonal skills required In a high profile work  environment.  Driwlng/Documenntlon Clark  Duties include filing and  organizing drawings/blueprints, documenls, elc. for a  number ot Engineers.  Qualifications required are  good organizational skills, one  lo two years ol oflice experience, work unsupervised  and have good communication/Interpersonal skills required in a high profile work  environment.  Accounting Clark - Part Time  Dulles include completing accounts payable functions,  relieving as telephone/switchboard receptionist and general  accounting responsibilities as  assigned.  Qualifications are one year of  accounting oflice experience  with typing/word processing  skills and have good com-  munication/interpersonal  skills required in a high profile  work environmenl.  Persons Interested In any of  the above opportunities may  apply by forwarding a confidential resume to the address  shown below. Anyone who has  previously applied lor possible  employment in this area Is  asked lo re-apply with an updated resume.  Applications to:  INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS  SUPERVISOR  HOWE SOUND  PULP AND PAPER  LIMITED  PORT MELLON, B.C.  VON 2S0  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.  Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  CHIMNEY CLEANING  experienced - Efficient  Reasonable - Sechelt to Langdale  Call alt. 4 pm 886-2215.     TFN  Reliable man available lor small  lobs indoors/outdoors. Painting,  cleaning, gardening, chopping  lirewood, elc, refs. Robert  886-4707. #42  BOB CARPENTER  Painting Contractor  Commercial & Residential  886-2518  #42  Office/house cleaning. Interior  painting & wallpapering. Rels  886-3290. #42  Home Improvements  8 Renovations  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFN  Handyman services - Fall  cleanup, have V; ton. will hagl,  reasonable rates, discount lor  seniors. 886-9701. #43  TREE TOPPING        \  Limbing, tailing, danger trees  and selective logging. Free est.,  lully Insured. Jeff Collins  886-8225. #43  EC0N0-H0E \\  Custom backhoe service   :  Langdale to Davis Bay   I  886-8290  #44  Green Cut Contracting   I;  "The Tree Tamer"     [j  Professional  pruning,  call  883-1103. #44  Chimney Cleaning! Worried abolii  your chimney? Give Paul a calj  Port Mellon to Earls Cove, 10*/.  oft senior citizens. Free inspection. 886-7116. #44  HOUSECLEANINO SERVICE ',  Reliable & experienced with rels.  avail., phone Cathy at 886-2071).  m Coast News, October 17,1988  23.  28.  v Woik Wanted y  .. Full lime college student, certilied  care aid. looking tot part time  work,   eves.,   weekends.  , 885-2223. #42  DO YOU NEED ~  Brush cutting, window &  ; eaveslrough cleaning, mobile  ���home washing, rubbish removal,  driveway sweeping, carpel cleaning, wood splitting, lire wood,  rolotilling? Call 885-2373.    #44  Sunshine Carpal Care  2 rooms & hall, $55, don'l delay,  call loday 885-2373. #44  Housecleaning services available.  $7/hr., casual babysitting between Langdale and Gibsons.  886-7323. #42  29.  30-     Business  Opportunities J  Child Care  Wanted - warm loving enetgetic  non-smoking Nanny to help look  .itter toddler, do some light  housekeeping and healthy cooking 4 to 5 days a week approx.,  11am - 7pm, 3 - 5 mos. starling  Dec. refs. req. 886-4535, 9  ���10am. 8-9pm. #42  Fay's Day Care now open,  Roberts Creek, any age.  886-9407. #42  Will care lor preschool children in  my home. Gibsons area.  886-2950. #43  Experienced Nanny avail,  weekdays to care lor preschoolers (in my home). Call  Melissa at 886-3649 (mess.) can  be left at 886-7995 #44  f *>���    Business j  I    Opportunities^  FIRST AMERICA FINANCIAL  CORPORATION  EARN $230,000+ PER YEAR  individually or $807,500 with 10  associates (est.) with North  America's most exciting business  opportunity.  We have attracted CA's, lawyers, MBA's, management executives, salespeople, and others who own  franchises.  I Brand new product  ��� CLIENT benetlts  substantially at no  extra cost  ��� Product sella itself  when shown  8 No competition  I Unlimited market  I YOU allocate your  own time  I Expert training  I No inventory  I Minimal overhead  I Not a franchlsa or MLM  Limited number of Marketing Rights  TOTAL INVESTMENT $20,000  For an information package call  (416)368-0464 or (416)941-9922  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 from  Sechelt 885-2273.  Tenders must be accompanied by the  specified Bid Bond or certified cheque  payable to the Sechelt Indian Band.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily  be accepted.  Chief Thomas Paul  Sechelt Indian Band Office  Sunshine Coast Highway  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  V7  ���  GET  RIGHT  TO THE  POINT!  with  Coast News  Classifieds  885-3930  LU  Z  0  z  a. ��  >��� M  <    '  _Z "���>  OO  3  0  3I  a.  0  School District #46  Continuing Education  There Is Still Time To Register For  JOB RE-ENTRY PROGRAM  FOR WOMEN  Home & Facility  Care Givers  Training  allowance  paid  HOMEMAKERS/  LONG-TERM CARE AIDES  REGISTER NOW  for October 3/88 Start  Six month program  combines classroom learning  with on-the-job experience  For information phone  Thelma Eckland  886-4904 or 886-9441  Illegal suites get attention  Planner Rob Buchan told  Gibsons Council that the issue  of illegal suites in the township  was one that must be addressed  at the regular council meeting of  October 18.  The planner told council that  the illegal suites in the town had  been generally compatible with  single family residences but  there had been two complaints  involving absentee landlords.  "The recent recession meant  that no additional apartments  were being built and now is not  the time to crack down on illegal suites with the shortage  that exists in housing."  The planner suggested that  council direct senior staff to  register all illegal suites because  they did represent extra pressure  on the town's infrastructure.  Making reference to a North  Vancouver bylaw, the planner  suggested thai an effort should  be made, once the suites are  registered, to ensure that they  Insomnia  Continued from page IS  about here, a bit ol breeze,  maybe a chance for a peek? . . .  but then the advance, the whole  scene, knights, plumes, chargers  and lances in one great impregnable line ... a walk, a  trot, a canter . . . then the view  from the meagre English line, a  moving armoured wall of  skirled chargers and  plumes . . . then back to the  French, breaking smoothly to  the gallop . . . thousands of  hooves thundering over the  sod . . . a-thumpet-a, thumpet-  a, thumpet-a, thumpet-a . . .  By the time you get to the huge  guitar twang as the arrows are  loosed you should be hearing it  in your sleep . . .  This won't work of course  for non-readers, or maybe not  for those who wish they read  more but don't have the time.  Usually they mean that they're  too hard at work, keeping the  world turning while you lay  about. A fly on their wall would  likely know they still somehow  manage six hours or more of  television a day. Picking up a  book expressly to get to sleep  will likely not do it.  conform to the community's  health standards, that the  owners provide one additional  off-street parking space, and  that an additional fee be charged equal to one extra charge for  water and sewer services.  After registration, suggested  the planner, a written agreement could be entered into between the owner of the illegal  iuite and the municipality.  Alderman Dixon moved that  the registration of illegal suites  should commence and Alderman Kunstler seconded the motion.  Mayor Diane Strom and  /Mderman Reynolds left the  council chamber during the  discussion.  B*C* Credit Unions top  one-million members  B.C. credit unions have passed tlit-' millitni-  member milestone, says Wayne Nygren,  Chief Executive Officer of B.C. Central  Credit Union.  "Our statistics show that we reached the  one-million member mark this summer,"  said Nygren. "As B.C. credit unions  prepare to celebrate Internationa] Credit  Union Day on October 20, 1 am pleased to  announce the achievement of this milestone in our growth."  The first B.C. credit union began in 1936.  Today, 118 credit unions - with 280 locations - form the largest financial network in  B.C., with more than $7.8 billion in assets.  "Credit unions have come a long way since  their beginnings, and have evolved into  sophisticated full-service financial institutions," said Nygren. "But they still have the  characteristics that make them unique  ���committment ro service, democratic control by members and a focus on local communities."  Dale Eichar, General Manager of the Sunshine Coast Credit Union, reports that its  assets currently exceed $25 million, serving  over 4,700 members on the Sunshine  Coast.  While individual credit unions are  autonomous and community-based, they  are linked into larger organizations at the  provincial, national and international  ievcls. Worldwide, there are 41,000 credit  unions with 71 million members.  Drop by our offices in  Sechelt and Gibsons  for coffee and doughnuts  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20th  and help us celebrate  CREDIT UNION DAY  -HOURS:   Tues.-Thurs. 10-5  Fridays 10-6  Sat. 10-2  Closed Mon.  J\  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square,  Sechelt 885-3255  Kern's Plaza,  Gibsons 886-8121  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD  South CoastFord  SUPER MARKET  OF BETTER BUYS  ssfrr  MAKE YOUR DEAL TODAY  MJ#-'  SOUTH COAST FORD  ���*%��  IORO ��� LINCOLN ��� MtRCURV  Wharf Rd., Sechelt     MDL5936 Van. Toll Free 684-2911      885-3281  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD 24.  Coast News, October 17,1988  For  incomparable service  at comparable prices,  Advertise with  mm       mm  The Sunshine  im  la>  Good advertising doesn't just happen.  It takes careful planning by people who  understand the needs of your business and  know how to "present" your message in print.  The COAST NEWS doesn't just promise. . ,  it delivers!  ���Personal attention on a regular basis from  competent, creative, friendly sales people.  WE'RE THERE WHEN YOU NEED US.  ���High-powered, tasteful, award-winning ads  which get your message across clearly &. effectively.  WE'RE WINNERS IN OUR FIELD -  WE CAN HELP YOU BE A WINNER IN YOURS.  ���Graphic and production services which present an  image of your business of which you can be proud.  WHEN YOU LOOK GOOD, SO DO WE.  Advertise with the Sunshine COAST NEWS  It doesn't cost - IT PAYS!  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945


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