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Sunshine Coast News Oct 14, 1991

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Array r/jvs/Df.  THE SUNSHINE,  SPG* NEWS  PACE 21  EMTOMAL  PACE 4  COMMUNITY  PAGES  SPORTS  PACE 23  LEISURE  PAGE 11  BUSINESS  PA6E17  NOTICE BOARD  PAGE 13  CLASSIFIED  PAGE2S  ^~%  THE SUNSHINE.  Coast  T  Pegasus soccer needs  sponsors now Support  vour local sports team  THE  jME<  WHENTi��  LOCALS  EAT LOCAL  | Overlooking the Harbour  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2268  50c per copy on news stands  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1945  October 14,1991      Volume 45      Issue 41  ahead  in poll  Last week, the Coast News  and the Powell River News  polled 400 voters in this  constituency, in an attempt to  determine voting trends.  It appears that over one-third  (144) of those answering our  questions were still undecided  about which party to support.  NDP candidate Howard White  has a clear lead over Liberal  Leader Gordon Wilson and  incumbent Social Credit Harold  Long, with 120 (30 percent)  supporting While, 76 (19  percent) declaring for Wilson,  and 54 (13.5 percent) behind  Long.  Green Party candidate Janet  Calder and Independent Lyn  Jacob each pulled in three  supporters.  Howard White had a higher  rate of support on the Sunshine  Coast than in Powell River,  with committed votes reported at  48 in Powell River as opposed  to 72 between Egmont and Port  Mellon. Gordon Wilson had  equal support from the two  areas, with tallies coming in at  37 and 39 respectively.  One of the biggest surprises  was the lower rate of support for  Harold Long in his home  territory of Powell River where  The News only found 31 people  out of 400 who were prepared to  commit their vote to the Socred  candidate. On the Sunshine  Coast 54 people stated their  support.  The Coast News asked 200  people what they felt was the  major issue in this election.  Throughout the  riding, people  generally felt the  politicians weren't  doing a good job...  Their answers were broken down  into live categories. Ethics and  integrity were at the top of the  list in 33 percent of the homes,  and next in line came the  economy at 22.5 percent.  Eighteen percent of those  polled cited social issues as their  priority, this category covering  health, education, social services  and other related areas.  Only 6.5 percent listed the  environment first and the  remaining 20 percent named  everything from a time for  change to native rights, to  "everything" as most important.  Throughout the riding, people  generally felt the political parties  were not doing a good job in  addressing the issues, with 47  percent rating them "poor", 41.5  percent rating them "fair" and  only 7.25 percent felt they were  doing a good job.  Gordon Wilson was the only  candidate in this riding who  hadn't lost supporters since the  1986 election.  Among the 154 Socred  supporters in the last election,  only 54 were prepared to repeat  their vote. Howard White's tally  of 120 supporters was down  from 146 last time around.  When asked who they voted  for in the last election, 76  people refused to answer or said  they didn't remember.  Gordon Wilson expressed  concern about the poll's validity,  maintaining that polls his office  has conducted indicate a heavy  swing from undecided voters to a  Liberal choice since the Leaders'  Debate was aired on CBC  Tuesday night.  The Powell River-Sunshine  Coast poll was taken between  Sunday and Thursday last week,  with approximately one-third of  the people polled before the  debate took place.  Mud slung in  local politics  Sechelt Indian Band celebrated their tilth anniversary of self government on Wednesday, October 10  with a dinner at the band hall. Children played outside while their parents discussed the latest  accomplishment in negotiations with the provincial government. Chief and council have worked out  a settlement of $4.2 million for the band's Specinc Claims. The band members will vote to accept or  reject the proposal on November 16. Joel Johnstone photo  A Sechelt police force  A growing population makes it necessary to look at municipal policing  by Rose Nicholson  Sechelt will soon have to face  another one of the costs of  growth. Next June or July, when  the census figures are released, it  is virtually certain that  population figures for the  District will have reached or  surpassed the magic number of  5000.  At that point the District will  be financially responsible for  police services, and aldermen are  taking a look at what will be  involved.  At a Finance Committee  meeting last week they looked at  some figures prepared by Acting  Administrator Art I_ew.  He said the costs will be  phased in gradually, with the  provincial government covering  100 percent of the costs for Ihe  first year. For the second year,  the province pays 30 percent of  the total and 66 percent of the  remainder; the third year they  pay 30 per cent of the total and  33 per cent of the remainder.  "After that, we pay 100 per  cent of 70 percent," said Lew.  "I've been discussing it with  Municipal Affairs to see if they  will extend the 100 percent  funding past one year. There is  some precedent for it, I hope to  have some success.  "It would be an onerous  financial burden on the taxpayers  of this municipality in the light  of the other things we have to do  here.  "Although we are the ones  who have the responsibility for  the service and enter into a  contract   with   the   RCMP  directly, some of the funding  will come from Victoria."  "We, of course, are not  committed to the RCMP," he  observed. "We could create our  own police force if we wanted.  But' I'm going on the  assumption that we will enter  into a contract with the RCMP.  I recommend that very strongly.  They are a professional police  force and they're well trained.  "Right now, they would  charge us $76,000 per  policeman, and it's their  recommendation that we'd be  looking at eight police officers.  We also pay for administrative  support staff."  He went on to say that under  the terms of the contract the  control of the policemen would  remain with the RCMP.  A story run by BCTV on  Tuesday evening became the  starting pistol for a week of  accusations and finger pointing  between candidates for election  in the Powell River-Sunshine  Coast constituency. The report  focused on an all candidates  forum held in Powell River the  previous evening, at which  members of the public accused  Socred MLA Harold Long of  using the influence of his office  to retain a monopoly on  transportation in the Powell  River area.  During the newscast a  comparison was shown between  Comox, where there are eight  trucking companies competing  for business, and Powell River  where only two companies exist,  both owned by the Long family.  It was pointed out that  requests for a hazardous goods  sailing for the Sunshine Coast  were refused on the basis that a  barge company already provides  that service. The barging  company is also owned by  Long's family and is currently  the only means of transporting  hazardous goods off the  Sunshine Coast.  During the telecast, Gordon  Wilson was interviewed.  Regarding the allegation that  competitors were being denied  access to the Powell River  market due to Long's influence,  Wilson commented, "I think if  you can maintain monopoly  control, it is in your economic  interest to do so. I just don't  think it's in the best interest of  the people in Powell River not  to have competitive freight  rates."  When asked about the  transportation of hazardous  goods he stated, "The perception  is certainly there that if an  individual is not at arms length  in a monopoly transportation  system, and is at the same time  sitting on a board of directors of  a public transportation system,  B.C. Ferries, that there is a  potential, at least, for a conflict  to occur."  Those words were enough to  bring Long out swinging at  Tuesday All Candidates Forum  in Gibsons.  He took aim at Gordon  Wilson, claiming the Liberal had  planted the question on the floor.  Long challenged Wilson, not in  attendance due to the Leader's  Debate, to "prove his accusation  about me in front of Ted  Hughes, the (conflict-of interest)  commissioner, in front of the  cameras, or resign himself."  The BCTV reporter who  covered the story denies being  contacted by Wilson. Stuart  McNish told the Coast News  that he was tipped off about the  story by an NDP supporter who  lives on Vancouver Island.  "I started looking into  whether or not tliere were any  reasons for us to go up and take  a look," he said. "We decided to  go and went to the meeting nol  knowing what we would find."  Once they appeared on Ihe  scene, he added, people started  Continued on page 2  Discovery project salvaged again  The model or  the HMS Discovery in the  Maritime History Museum  in Vancouver  acts as an  inspiration for  those who  would like to  see the real  thing sailing  the waters of  Howe Sound.  Photo: Lionel  Trudel  Matching funds have been provided by the  provincial government  The HMS Discovery  project has once more risen from  the depths of improbability and  is sailing toward 'Distinct  Possibility'. Last Friday Don  Ball, Chairman of the project's  Action Committee, announced  that the Province has come  through with the seed money  necessary for a business plan.  The funding is the result of a  meeting three weeks ago with  Minister of Trade, Development  and Tourism Howard Dirks,  arranged by Gibsons mayor, Eric  Small. The Society had $8000  in their bank account and needed  a further $20,000 to hire a  consultant to do a business plan.  Dirk pointed out that usually  the Province contributes money  to a project based on a business  plan.  "They said we seemed to be a  square peg trying to fit in a  round hole," Ball told the Coast  News.  Ten days later a government  representative told Ball they were  prepared to match funds with the  Sociely. This was on Tuesday,  Oct. I.  "I said, 'How aboul If by  Friday we raise $15,(KM), whicli  is 50 percent of whal we need.  Would that be accepl..hle'r".,"B,.ll  relates.  "They said, ' Fine'. So a  number of us went out and  canvassed business people in  Gibsons."  Committee members also-  dipped inlo their own pockets  and, by Friday, Ihey had Ihei  money. The province agreed lo  kick in the remaining $15,000  and the first hurdle was passed.   '  Now the committee is busy  accumulating information for the  consultant. They will be  meeting and talking with people  who have worked on similar  projects all over the country,  exploring target markets and the  fiscal realities that will  determine whether The  Discovery will really sail  Gibsons Harbour or be:  consigned forever to dreams of  what might have been.  ���   - ��� ��� Coast News, October 14,1991  Mud slinging by local politicians  Continued from page I  coining over and telling the  news team about several  concerns regarding Long  Long steadfastly maintains  ili.il his position on the Board of  BC Ferry Corp doesn't allow  him any opportunity to  influence decisions which might  concern his family's barge  operation, in particular the  (urging of dangerous goods.  "That would put me in a  conflict of interest and the board  -imply wouldn't allow that." he.  says.  Long calls any insinuation  that he has affected the decisionmaking process "innuendo" and  says his lawyer filed a letter  earlier this year cautioning  Wilson about making  allegations to that affect. When  finally seated next to Wilson at  the third forum, held at the  Raven's Cry Theatre, Long  mentioned nothing of the  challenge, the accusation, or the  issue.  Tuesday nighl also saw NDP  candidate Howard White become  the target of innuendo Staling  thai conflict of interest was "the  subject  of the  day"  Socred  Social Credit Candidate Harold Long  Aldermen disagree  on rezoning  trfRo  Sechelt aldermen were unable  lo come to an agreement on  zoning amendments in the Sandy  Hook area and. afler a lengthy  discussion at a planning  committee meeting lasl week,  decided to table the issue for  further discussion.  The bylaw amendments,  which have already been the  subject of two public hearings,  were originally proposed as  minor housekeeping items, with  Planner Rob Sabine  recommending rezoning from R  1 to R 3.  The R-l zoning calls for a  minimum lot width of 18  metres, and permits single  family homes on lots of 40*00  square metres or more. R 3  zones require 23 metre minimum  width and permit two single  family homes on lots of 2000  square metres or more  Both zones are restricted lo a  minimum lot size of 900 square  metres when no! on a sewer, and  Planner Rob Sabine pointed out  lhat because it is unlikely-  sewers will be installed in the  area in llie foreseeable future, the  rezoning would not affect  housing density in the area.  "Nothing sinks or swims on  this issue," commented Sabine.  Alderman Peggy Wagner was  nol happy with ihe idea of two  homes on 2000 square metre  lots.  Tree feller fined  List week Bruce Degraaf of  Pender Harbour was ordered by  Justice Howard Callaghan of  B.C. Supreme Court to pay  S5000 in damages to his  neighbor, Shirley McKim.  The figure comprised $1000  lor each of three trees on the  McKim property which had been  cut down by Degraaf, plus  $2000 in exemplary damages for  the "inexcusable conduct" in  cutting down trees on someone  else's property to "improve his  view".  In passing judgement, Judge  Callaghan decided against  ordering replacement trees, as  this would cost about 513,000.  He also noted that the alders in  question had little- commercial  value and, iherefore, iheir  removal would not cause  reduction in McKim's property  value.  supporter Bob Maxwell  questioned White about  approximately $89,000 in  publishing grants that his  company had received. He later  told the Coast News the  information '...came straight  from the desk of Lyall Hanson.  (Minister of Municipal Affairs,  Recreation and Culture)"  Maxwell added that some of  the money had been spent in  Manitoba.  "To tell the truth," White  said, "I haven't been that closely  involved in the affairs of the  company over the past year  because I've been waging a  political campaign." He added.  "All publishers are eligible to  receive financial assistance (up  to one-third of cost) when doing  books deemed to be of cultural  value ."  White was again put on the  defensive at the forum held at the  R_\en's Cry on Thursday night,  when he was forced to dodge a  direct yes' or 'no' answer lo a  question about whether or not  his firm used union-only  printing firms.  He won some laughter from  the audience by speculating that,  as profits go. the less-than $100  thousand his company receives  for a cultural process "is not a  money-making process such as  Mr Long's.  "...Mr. Long also receives  money from the government but  you will never know how much  it is because you cannot find it  out  He receives hundreds and  Literal Candidate Gordon WQson  NDP Candidate Howard White  hundreds and hundreds of  thousands of doll i _. per year for  hauling booze for the  government from Vancouver lo  Powell River."  White, however, was greeted  cook when reciting provincial  NDP policy and booed when he  implied elected Liberals would  cross the floor to the Socred  Party on issues, for the sake of  political expediency.  Throughout the week of  debates, Gordon Wilson  addressed many issues by-  proposing new ministries and  committees to deal with  concerns: an education advisory  council to de-politicize  education, an exchequer lo  determine base funding  guidelines for schools, an  Environment and Lands  Ministry, and a Ministry of  Communily Development.  When challenged by Edith  Daly to defend his fiscal ability,  based on allegations made in a  motion at a Liberal convention  that he was fiscally  irresponsible, Wilson clearly  won audience approval when he  replied lhat the questioner didn't  know the facts The motiot, was  defeated hy a large majority, he  said, and the same person who  put the question lo the floor  back then is now praising him.  Roger Legasse later  admonished Wilson for saying  Daly didn't know what she was  talking about, but Wilson  countered, "I will not give  credence lo any question that  comes from the floor in the form  of a question that is completely,  factually inconect."  Green Party candidate, Janet  Calder, present at all three  meetings held last week, in  summation slated "the  politicking is disgusting."  Lyn Jacob, an independent  candidate out from Powell River,  was still on vacation and did not  attend any of the forums.  Area A by-law still unpopular  fey Rom Nichols**  Another angry Pender Harbour  resident appeared before the  Regional District board last  week to protest Bylaw 337.  "We're afraid our country style  of living is out the window."  said Bill Milligan "There's a lot  of very unhappy people We  should have a referendum or  plebiscite."  Area A alternate Cy O'Leary  questioned the number of signatures on the two petitions presented lo the Board at the last  meeting, noting there were several duplications.  Milligan acknowledged the  discrepancies in the previous petitions but insisted the petitions  were still evidence of the dissatisfaction of Pender residents.and  provided another 50 names  which he said were collected at  the the public information meeting on September 11, "an overwhelming majority of the people  who attended that meeting.  "There were no provisions  made (in the new bylaw) for the  future for industry, commercial,  commercial   fishing,   stores,  etc-," he declared.  O'Leary told Milligan "the  concerns of the people in the  Harbour are valid, but 1 don't  know the numbers. If there is  concern, the kind of petition we  got last week tends to distort it.  The (new) bylaw was put together by long standing mem-  * rs of the community," he  . mentioning the names of  those involved, and noting the  process had been going on for  nearly two years with many opportunities for public input.  O'Leary went on to say he  would contact people who signed  the petition lo find out what  their concerns are.  "There's enough concern to get  a legitimate dialogue going," he  commented.  Milligan said a rnajo*- concern  is ihe down zoning of property.  "We're talking about millions of  dollars of our property that  you're deciding what to do with,  without consulting us," he declared. "People feel their future  is being legislated away."  Support for the new bylaw  came    in    a    letter    from  A.C.Durkin.a property owner in  the area, describing it as a  "complex document meticulously prepared" which would  "in time be in the best interests  of the majority of the residents."  The new Bylaw 337 was undertaken by the Regional District  in order to clarify several portions of Bylaw 96 which were  described by lawyers as  'unenforceable'.  Major changes include additional provisions for tourist accommodation and the use of residential and rural lots for business.  A long list of terms has been  clarified; subdivision regulations  have been revised; several  changes in zoning provisions  and zones are listed; and wider  setbacks are required for buildings near lakes, streams and the  ocean.  Although the new bylaw,  when it is finally passed, will  regulate the use of land in Pender  Harbour, there are provisions in  the Municipal Act which will allow existing uses of property to  continue under a non-conforming  clause, provided the use is not  discontinued for a period of six  months. The six month period  does not apply to seasonal uses  such as fishing or farming.  Buildings under construction  at the time the bylaw is passed  are included in the non-conforming clause, but non-conforming  uses of land may not continue  on a larger scale than what exists  when the bylaw is passed.  Change of ownership or tenants does not affect the non-conforming clause.  Concluding the discussion,  Regional District Chairman  Peggy Connor assured Milligan  the controversial bylaw would  go back to the Planning  Department for further revision.  Director Jim Gumey also had  a few words of comfort. "You  have a bylaw which is really not  serving your community very  well," he said to Milligan.  "We would like to fix that.  We want to fix it in a way  which i.s acceptable to you people in Pender Harbour.  I don't know really how it is  today, but almost all the hotels,  lodges, and motels around the  coast, through the mountains  and across the prairies at least to  Winnipeg used to have large  paintings of Indian heads hanging somewhere on their walls.  These would not, in the majority of cases, be prints. In fact,  when you came li, look at them  closely, you would discover they  were original oils. There was  certainly a similarity, though,  and when you came to regard the  lower right hand comer of these  paintings, you'd find almost all  of them signed "N.  Grandma ison".  Nick Grandmaison we got to  know in Winnipeg, the eastern  end of his peripatetic moves  across the prairies and mountains. He travelled with his beautiful wife Sonya, in what was  then known as a 'motor caravan.'  Not many people did that in  those days.  He would show up from time  to time, with no prior notice,  and there was no telling how  long he might stay.  But he was charming and  lively and fun. Now no one, of  course, looks like Salvador Dali,  but there was certainly a lot of  Dali about Nick. He was opinionated, no question, but not in  our terms "polarized."  He was a White Russian, and  agin' the revolution of 1917,  bid he would debate endlessly.  You could always talk about  anything to Nick.  He had come at painting - and  at Canada one might say - pretty  well by accident. During WWI  he had been an officer in the  cavalry of the Czar. They had, of  course, heen routed and, broken  up into bits, and ended up  wandering about in the woods in  Poland. Nick was captured and  put into a castle somewhere for  the duration.  They treated him, however, in  the old way, as an officer, and  asked him if there was anything  he especially wanted to do. He  had quite liked his art classes in  school, and told them so. They  came up with materials and he  taught himself to do portraits  during this period, painting his  guards and other prisoners.  When the war was over and he  was sprung, his country had  been taken over by the  Bolsheviks, his patrimony had  been seized and he was a hunted,  penniless wretch.  Already married to the truly  glorious Sonya, Nick went back  inside Russia and scooped her.  Sonya managed to get away with  a few jewels sewn into her  bodice (or wherever) and together they somehow made their  way across Siberia to  Vladivostok. Here, I guess,  Sonya dug out a jewel and she  and Nick got on a boat eventually to disembark at Vancouver.  And here is where they stayed  for the rest of their time. That  is, between Vancouver and  Winnipeg, mainly on the road,  easting or westing, never too  The art of  Nicholas Grandmaison'  IN A NUTSHELL  S. Nutter  long in any one place.  Their caravan was the biggest  thing of its kind we'd ever seen  in Winnipeg, very comfy, really  Russki in its interior with crimson silk curtains, samovar and  all. (But you couldn't get vodka  in Canada at that time.)  Meanwhile, Nick was making  it along painting portraits,  mainly portraits of Indians. It  may be that some of his things  are simply decorative "Indian  heads", as you come upon them  at Minaki Lodge or wherever,  but mainly he rolled the caravan  into centres outside North  Battleford, or Quill Lake, or  wherever. And the portraits are  distinctly individual of Cree,  Blood, Blackfoot, and Sioux  leaders, predominantly. One way  or another he must have painted  more Indians in his time than  anyone else, painted more  Indians perhaps than Custer saw  at Little Big Horn.  Nick and the ever-smashing  Sonya were busily making  friends among the prairie movers  and shakers. In Winnipeg Nick's  most frequent host was Chris  Adamson, president of Western  Trust, the only such company  never to foreclose on a farm during the drought and Depression.  Mr. Adamson was also the father  of my best friend in Fort Garry  and I was often at their house.  Which, of course, is how I  came to meet Nick. On one occasion he was doing a fast  turnaround, back to Alberta with  a commission to paint the portrait of the Social Credit premier  of that province.  This particular politician, one  William Aberhart, was anathema  among the financial community  in Winnipeg - and all points  east He had reneged on paying  the interest on their bonds, an  action which was, of course,  simply unthinkable. I believe it  was Chris Adamson who  suggested to Nick that he paint  the man with horns!  There were a number of sittings laid on in Edmonton and  things went smoothly enough.  At first.  Fat old Aberhart sat stolidly  throughout, while Nick chattered  away. Then, in the middle of a  sitting, Nick put down his  palette, stepped back a pace or  two, gave the puffy visage about  a minute's keen regard, and then  said: "You know, Mr. Aberhart,  you are a Jew."  When he told us of ihis back  in Winnipeg, he did so simply  in an observational way, but  "Bible Bill" Aberhart was not  amused. He took, in fact, exception, which can maybe tell us  quite a lot. It was the end of the  project anyway, and Nick returned to Adamson's with half a  portrait of the man whose funny  money theories were making a  difficult situation more difficult  indeed. Chris Adamson was delighted, and the half-portrait  hung in his stairwell for as long  as I can remember.  The last time I saw Nick was  again in the Adamson house, the  weekend of September 3,1939.  The senior Adamsons were off  shooting ducks in the Delta  marshes, and we young ones  were having a weekend party.  The start of World Warn of  course intervened. In the early  morning my bedroom door burst  open and Margarete Anne  Bjornsson, daughter of Dr.  Bjornsson, was there saying,  "Get up! The Germans have torpedoed die Adienia!"  Well 1 got up, of course. We  congregated around Ihe dining  room table. This one - this war -  was, after all, going to be on our  heads. We were discussing a  question of whether the occasion  allowed breaking into Mr.  Adamsons cellar stocks, when  there was a crunch on the  driveway.  The front door opened and  Nick came in. followed by the  enduringly succulent Sonya.  Grandmaison lavishly supplied  us all with drinks, for the day  and night, from his caravan. He  talked to us wisely of the war,  the last war and all wars.  We had, some of us, something of our own thoughts that  day. Maybe some of us didn't  pay all that much attention, but  what were we going to say  anyway?  Something I remember,  though, is that at a point Nick  said something like "Boys, at  least you don't have to worry  about Russia."  I don't suppose that any of us  at the time were worrying about  Russia.  "Russia", said Nick, "is a feminine country and needs leaders  and there are no leaders."  How wrong, how wrong. But  by the Indian heads do we really  know him.  '- Coast News, October 14,1991  REGIONAL DISTRICT NOTES  IMMWmM  The Regional District gave third reading to a revised Fire  Prevention Bylaw. The seven page document outlines regulations  for the prevention and suppression of fires and the conduct of  persons at or near fires.  An application for an electric power generation plant and wood  fibre composting operation on Chapman Creek was referred to the  Outdoor Recreation Advisory Committee because of the high  recreation value of Ihe area.  Before any decision is made, an environmental impact  assessment will be required.  Approval in principle was given for. reduced setbacks and a  minimum of eight parking spaces for the new store construction.  The move will allow the owners to proceed to the next stage of  preparing working drawings for the new building.  The design will he referred to the Area D Advisory Planning  Commission for approval and will also be subject to the approval  of the Ministry of Health and Ihe Ministry of Highways.  OCEAN KMHEWUUUK  The District will go ahead with applications for road closure of  the esplanade and its acquisition for park purposes.  SECHELT COUNCIL NOTES  Bylaw Enforcement Officer Alan MacPherson has asked  Council to rule on amusement arcades in Sechelt.  MacPherson told Aldermen at last week's Planning Committee  meeting that the installation of four machines in a Sechelt store  could be classified as an arcade.  The Committee recommended that Council endorse his  recommendation for an amendment to Bylaw 25 which would  requiie that any more than three machines in an establishment  would require the approval of Council.  NEW SOUITIOH FM IMMMIY PREMISES  A collection of old refrigeration equipment on an industrial lot  on Field Road has fallen through the cracks of Sechelt's bylaws.  MacPherson told the Planning Committee the owner has been  unable to get rid of the items because of a recent ruling which  prohibits their disposal at die landfill site.  He recommended that the Highways Scenic Improvement Act  be used to allow the District to remove and dispose of such items  at taxpayers' expense.  QUONSETHUT  A fabric covered quonset building planned by Tideline Logging  and Marine Services on their Wliarf Street property did not get the  approval of the Planning Committee.  The property is within Development Permit Area 6 which  comes under Bylaw 22-16, coming up for first reading to be  followed by a public hearing.  SEWERS  The Committee recommended approval for len more sewer  hookups, bul added that any further hookups should be delayed  until an assessment of the sewage treatment plant capacity is  made by Dayton and Knight.  UNONTORMGJUN  The District will he entering into wage negotiations with the  BC Government Employees Union (BCGEU). District staff  recently voted to merge their Employee's Association with the  BCGEU.  RETREAT  Aldermen will be attending a two day retreat to prepare a  mission statement and goals for the District. Acting  Administrator Art Lew lold aldermen the exercise is an important  tool whicli would provide guidelines and establish priorities,  rather than dealing with issues in a piecemeal, reactive way as  often happens.  NO SMOKING IH SECHELT?  If a recommendation of the Planning Committee is approved  by Council, smoking in Sechelt will be banned in stores, banks  and other buildings open lo Ihe public.  The proposed bylaw is identical to one recently passed by  Gibsons Council. At a meeting in early September, Planner Rob  Sabine and Bylaw Enforcement Officer Alan MacPherson met  with several Seclielt business people and the idea was favourably  received.  If the bylaw is approved, both business owners and smokers  will be liable to fines of up to $500 if they do not comply with  the law.  Sludge disposal site found  PLEASE  STOP SPEEDING  BEFORE  SPEEDING  STOPS YOU.  from  Good Times  are Hair  Take the Guess Work Out of  How You will Look After Your Perm  Get a preview of your  Spiral Perm ...  Trial Set $25.00  When you've decided  YOU LOVE IT  Get the perm $85.00  (minus $5.00 discount if  you had the trial set)  GOOD  TIME-5   wtm  are HP B)  Our technicians are  specially trained for Spiral  Perms  Come in to enquire about  your Spiral Perm... and  our everyday low prices on  all our services  (GST included in all prices)  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Hwy 101-School Rd.  The problem of a disposal site  for sludge from the sewage  treatment plant in Sechelt may  be finally solved.  At a meeting of the Sewage  Treatment Facilities  Commission last week Sig  Lehman of the Regional District  Public Works department told  commission members another  site has been found adjacent to  Sechelt Indian Band lands near  the land fill site in Sechelt.  The need for the new site came  about when Sechelt Aggregates  objected that a previously chosen  site would interfere with future  gravel extraction plans  Sechelt Aggregates presently  holds a lease on the Crown  property and the Commission  was told there should be no  problem securing a sub-lease.  Deadline for provincial grants  for the project is April of next  year, but Mike Phelan of the  Regional District said an extension would be possible.  Sechelt Alderman Bob Wilson  told Commission members that  once the sludge disposal problems are solved, expansion of  the treatment plant is critical.  "Expansion is of prime importance," he said."The plant is  running at 150 percent capacity  now."  There was also a lengthy discussion on a sewage hookup for  the five-bay car wash presently  being installed at the Petro-Can  station near the hospital. The  company would like to link into  the hospital's sewage collection  line and Lehman said there  would be no problem with the  capacity of the line, but there  was some concern on the nature  of the effluent which would be  going into the treatment plant.  It was noted that both the  District of Sechelt and the Indian  Government District have by  laws in place which govern the  composition of effluent.  Blowing after the Shofar-Shogud  FROM THE HIP  .   J.M. Sherman  >*  "You asked? You need it? You  got it!"  Is this the honey-coated voice  of our narcoleptic consumer  culture's Ministry of the Sinister  clearing it's seductive throat and  once again promising us  anything and everything our  hearts desire? And all we need do  (shhh! It's a trap!) is...ASK??  Naw, not a chance, amigos.  Sorry, but from where I sit  lie-kin' my existential wounds  and strummin' my Halfmoon  tunes, real life simply doesn't  work that way. Real Life is  trickier, more subtle. It de-mands  that one eam what one desires  and always penalizes those who  would run around trying to leach  from Life only that which they  want, all the while neglecting  their real needs.  "You asked? You need it? You  got it!"  These are my sentiments, if  not my words, much as I wish  they were. They issued from the  remarkable being who is Brian  Shofar-Shogud, one of my most  intimate friends and (as is so  often the case) alter egos. I've  quoted him before, albeit  infrequently, given that Shofar-  Shogud is terminally gun-shy  when it comes to pontificating.  Bom in Brooklyn, but raised on  a Tibetan Zen Jewdist kibbutz  outside Jerusalem, Shofar-  Shogud, to my mind, combines  the best of a Western Buddah  with the purest streel fighting  instincts inheritable, should you  be lucky enough to be born  within long ball range of  Ebbetts Field.  "You asked? You need it? You  got it!"  Brian was speaking excitedly  from an outdoor phone cubicle at  the Tokyo airport, making one  of his random but frequent  "check-in" calls. In this case, he  just wanted me to know he was  on his way to East Malaysia as  part of an international team of  mind researchers. An  environmental psychologist  specializing in metaphysical  actualization, Shofar-Shogud  was on his way to meet and  work with the few remaining  "dream shamans" among the  Malaysian Senois still powerful  enough to transmit the Senoi  conception, understanding, and  practical application of human  dreamwork to other cultures.  "The Senois have been heavily  contaminated by 'Modern  Progress' and the shamans have  decided that it's time to do  something radical about it."  With the growl of trucks and the  whine of jets serving as a  malignant back-up band, Shofar-  Shogud pitched his voice higher  and remorselessly sketched an  apocalyptic scenario in which  the Senoi "Dream People" wind  up living in Singapore slums -  and dreaming in black and white.  By the time Brian's finished,  I'm feeling so upset aboul  another aboriginal people being  infected and diseased by us  "moderns" that 1 start shouting  into the phone: "How can I  help, Shofe? What can we do?"  Chuckling, Shofar-Shogud  suggests I relax for starters. It's  not quite as bad as his  professional analysis made it  sound. If his team's discussions  and interactions with the  shamans and their people go  according lo Hoyle, the Senois  would come out of it stronger  than ever and Ihe rest of the  world would also benefit  immensely, Shofar-Shogud said  one key to Ihe Senois' self-  reclainatioii and recovery was a  planetary awareness of this  ancient tribe's unique  evolutionary role in the scheme  of things - human and otherwise.  "You asked? You need it? You  got it!"  I still didn't quite get it. But  according lo Shofar-Shogud  these succinct phrases, this  attitudlnal mantra, perfectly  captures the cenlral belief of the  entire Senoi cultural set,  dynamic, and operalional geslalt.  Until recently (some 100 years,  but a partial eye blink in evolutionary Time), the Senois had  exhibited an unquestioning belief  in the realization that in human  life one asks for many things  one does not receive, but that  this must be accepted with  equanimity, without any stray  feeling of deprivation.  "What they slowly began to  lose sight of and touch with, Jan  Michael, is that when you  receive everything you need in  life from moment to moment -  that's enough," I heard Shofar-  Shogud grunt.  1 laughed to myself as a mental  picture of Shofe hitching up his  jeans in a Tokyo phone booth  came up on my Mindscreen.  Brian Shofar-Shogud never wears  underwear, claiming it restricts  his flow. Neither is his more  than vaguely Buddah body built  for Wranglers or Levis, Shofar-  Shogud looking mosl at home  in a kimono and Reehoks.  "A century ago the Senois  began paying more attention to  what they wanted lhan lo what  they needed," shouted Shogud as  a 747 contemplated a three-point  landing on his head, "and now  they're payin' the same price for  this madness that we are! But we  can help each other out. I'll lie in  touch, update ya."  In the background, just before  Shofar-Shogud hung up. I could  just make out Jagger and the  early Stones reminding another  Westernized Asian culture that  "You can't always get what you  want, but you can always get  whal you need."  "You asked? You NEED it?  You got it!"  Elections  British Columbia.  886-2121  Be Prepared Tb\bte  OnElectionDay.  There will be an important difference in this Provincial General Election.  As always, you will vote for the candidate of your choice.  But this time, you will also vote on other important issues. On Election  Day, you will vote "yes" or "no" to the Referendum  questions shown below. Start thinking about these questions now.  The Referendum Questions:  Should voters be given the right, by legislation, to vote  between elections tor the removal of their member of the  Legislative Assembly.  Should voters be given the right, by legislation, to propose  questions that the government of British Columbia must submit  to voters by referendum.'  The 1991 British Columbia Provincial General Election  & Referendum. To find out if you are registered to vote, contact  your Registrar of Voters or the Elections British Columbia  Information Line.     1-800-742-8683  Be Prepared To Vote on October 17,1991.  Remember: You cannot register  on Election Day.  Chief Electoral Officer  Province of  British Columbia  ���_M_a_B_i_M_��_a_a  _^_  _M-M  _i_Ui_ii  *���*'-���������  _____ Coast News, October 14,1991  EDITORIAL   OPINION  Simply a polling!  Polls are funny things. You can do your best to  cover things geographically, but then how do you  screen for sex or age range? How can you tell you  haven't, against the wildest odds, hit only American  draft dodgers' homes where one parent makes over  $50,000 a year? People do win the lottery, you know,  and what are the odds against that?  We discovered some interesting things while  doing our poll. A lot of Sunshine Coast residents  hate polls. The editorial staff also hates doing polls.  Many people believe that their voting preferences  are their own business - just as if they didn't live in a  world where everyone wants to know what  everyone else is doing before they do anything.  And we discovered that politicians get downright  excitable about polls. Gordon Wilson became quite  adamant about the lack of integrity of the poll, when  he was told that one third of those canvassed were  still undecided. (This figure, he said firmly, was not  reflected by the polls done from his office.)  It is true that approximately 125 of the 400 people  wc talked to were contacted before Ihe Leaders'  Debate. So perhaps those who were undecided on  Sunday or Monday all watched the debate and made  up their minds on Tuesday.  One thing was clear to those of us conducting the  poll, the majority of 'undecideds' were not  disinterested non-voters. Most were people  genuinely concerned about the issues and not  prepared to be bowled over by ad campaigns. These  people wanted lots of opportunity to consider the  alternatives. Not a bad idea.  Consider. During the next five years, the premier  of this province will be debating, negotiating and  voting on issues that will determine the entire future  of Canada as a country.  Coupled with that are the international  agreements, including the tripartite trade agreement  between the U.S., Mexico and Canada, which will  determine the economic stability of this country for  years to come and on whicli, in the midst of  provincial-federal negotiations which are going on,  the provinces will have considerable input  The recession is not necessarily over. Much will  depend on the fiscal management of the provinces.  Further, both the United States and the Canadian  federal government seem to be doing their darndest  to wipe out the social programs that mark us as a  civilized country.  This is not the time to cast a ballot based on old  loyalties or slick ad campaigns. The 'undecideds' in  our poll may be the wisest among us.  LETTERS  Equal opportunity  for all candidates  Editor:  I find the omission of two  candidates from your Election  '91 coverage a real disservice to  myself, personally, and to the  rest of the voters in this riding.  I hclieve it is up to the  individual to handle their own  selection process. By your  publishing coverage for only  three of five potential MLA's  you have, for the most part,  excluded from public view two  candidates' views.  It is my personal opinion that  all five candidates deserve an  equal opportunity to have their  views and election platforms  communicated to the public. I  urge you to respect not only the  voting public but all the  courageous individuals who have  put themselves up for election  Stephen Garrett  Editor's Note: All five  candidates were  interviewed and presented  with the same questions.  Unfortunately, Ms ('aider  and Mr. Jacob did not  have positions on Ihe  majority of issues and  therefore we presented  their interviews in a  single story, Coast News  Sept.   30.  ���Grannies appalled  .Editor:  We are the Raging Grannies  ';and we are appalled at the  rnumber of TV programs that  ���contain scene after scene of  Jviolence. We are angry. These  ."programs are obscene. We fear  for our grandchildren's mental  health and futures. These  programs cause children lo be  fearful and teach them lhat  violence is the solution to all  problems.  Children are exposed to less  and less love and kindness on the  TV screen. They are learning to  solve problems ihrough physical  violence. Many of these children  grow up believing it's OK to  hurt others. They are given the  impression that violence is  normal and even necessary.  We will be asking all  candidates to state whether or nol  they are willing to address what  we consider to be a serious  problem. We urge all citizens lo  insist that Iheir candidate take  action to slop violence on TV.  G.Robertson  Tlie Raging Grannies  Disgust,  disappointment  and relief  Editor:  After the Leader's Debate on  TV last week, I was disgusted,  disappointed and relieved.  I was disgusted with the  Premier's total lack of respect for  decorum and rules of debate.  I was disappointed with the  Liberal leader who initiated the  Socreds ill behavior, then  hypocritically suggested that his  party, if only given a chance,  could remove confrontation from  public affairs in B.C. By joining  the Socred in catcalling and  harassing Mr. Harcourt, the  Liberal leader showed us where  his true allegiance would go in a  crunch.  ���THOSE  $nrcu��$  COUIV  3t\FBCjC0MB  Our /a/  OHHHH...  S'AY..,  SOCRFD  oi/rp/mivT  CLINIC  Let me let you in on a couple  of little secrets. 'Burnside throws  caution lo the winds and tells all'  department. Is that a skeleton I  hear rattling in your closet, sir?  The first little well-kept secret  is thai Burnside, the wild-eyed  radical leftist of local notoriety,  hasn't voted for the NDP in a  decade and has no intention of  doing so in this election even if  it would be nice to vote for a  winner for a change. That's an  experience I have had but once in  my 37 years in Canada.  The hell with suspense. I'll  blurt it out right now. I'm voting for the Green Party. I haven't  a clue who the candidate is, mind  you. It's just lhat I believe Ihe  voice of the environmentalist  must be heard in this land and J  don't like anybody else.  My dear, good friend Barry  Krangle was in the office the  other day availing himself of the  Coast's premium classified advertising.  "John," said Barry, for some .  time my neighbor in Roberts  j r  Creek, "it's good to see you  back. Did Fran come with you?"  "For the price of a classified  you want my life story?" said  the ever amiable Burnside.  Now Barry is my friend and  just grinned at my rudeness.  "Have you been by your house  yet?"  "I have not."  "It's really sad to see no NDP  sign up there this time. Old  Frank across the road has his  usual giant Socred sign but there  is nothing on your place."  "My dear, good friend Barry,  listen carefully now. I'm going  to tell you something. In the  the actual panel members on the  Great Debate, who were irretrievably trapped in the TV stu-  Me, I'm Goin1  Green  MUSINGS  John Burnside   .  first place, Barry, I have never in  my life put up a political sign of  any type on any place I ever  lived in. Never. In the second  place, as you know, there is a  20-foot high, impenetrable cedar  hedge between my little yard and  the road. If I ever did put up a  sign no one would ever see it."  Barry looked astonished and  confused. The truth will do that  to a man sometimes.  "As a matter of fact," I pressed  on, "I didn't even vote for Don  Lockstead in the last election because I thought he was tired,  cynical and burnt out, and running in one election too many. I  voted for Gordon Wilson - a  mistake I do not intend to  repeat."  Which brings me to my second dirty little secret and, folks,  I suspect I share this one with  every political reporter in the  province with the exception of  dio for the entire hour - Ihe poor,  misguided yobs. (A 'yob' is a  yuppy slob, Madam.)  My dirty little secret is that I  watched the seventh, eighth and  ninth innings of the Blue Jays-  Twins baseball game, which was  close and exciting, as this election manifestly is not. Sure, I  turned the channel to avoid the  hetween-inning commercials.  Why not?  Now the funny thing is that,  although I never missed a pilch  in the ball game and - commercials being what they were -  tuned in to no more than five  minutes of the Great Debate, every newsprint story I read the  next day - and I read them all -  only concerned itself with the  portion of the debate I had seen  with my own eyes.  I draw the conclusion that all  the reporters were furtively  watching the baseball game. I  have an understanding editor, so  have no need to lie furtive. And  how they gonna fire me,  anyway?  Now, why don't I like anybody other than the (unknown to  me) Green candidate? I thought  you'd never ask.  In alphabetical order: I have  nothing to add to the splendid editorial written last week in this  paper by Cathrine Fuller on the  subject of Harold Long. He's a  nice man in a party grown rotton  with power. They must be  tossed out. Simple. Can't vote  for Harold.  Howie White? A great book  publisher, he can serve this  province much better doing that  than he can as a politician. Just  can't see Howie kissing babies.  Besides, I didn't like the  shenanigans orchestrated by his  sidekick Joe Harrison enroute to  the nomination.  Gordon Wilson? Least of all,  Gordon Wilson. I watched in incredulity as a newly gaunt and  zealous Wilson hammered away  on the question of fiscal responsibility. Excuse me, I've been  out of the province, but this is  the the same Gordon Wilson  who blew the entire election  budget months before the election was called, is il not?  Balance a budge? I doubt Gordon  Wilson could balance a cheque  hook. Have we all gone as daft  as wee Gordon? Surely not.  As for being the man to lead  us away from confrontational  politics, again, who's kidding  whom? Wilson is a most confrontational figure. Back on the  days of the Miniwac government, Wilson was a committed  and eloquent spokesman for the  left wing of the NDP. I can see  him yel, making ringing  speeches at Solidarity gatherings  in Cliff Gilker Park.  Wilson's political ambition  wore out because Don Lockstead  just wouldn't quit. He became a  Liberal, to his family's outrage,  out of expedience and because  tliere was a power vacuum.  Sorry, Gordon. You arc a fine  man and an impressive speaker  but I don't believe anything of  importance that you say in the  field of politics.  So there are all my dirty little  secrets for this week. Me, I'm  going Green.  Finally, I was relieved when  Mike Harcourt declined to  retaliate. He respected the rules  of debate. At the end, he left his  position to offer a handshake to  both his adversaries, who seemed  entrenched in their podiums.  This shows us that Harcourt will  respect his opponents, he will  abide by the rules of legislature  and he will remain himself even  under the stress that power will  bring.  CWY says goodbye  Editor:  The participants of the Canada  World Youth Exchange Program  1991-92 wish to thank the  people of the Sunshine Coast.  We deeply appreciate the warm  treatment shown to us by the  people of this area. We are  grateful, too, for their support  and concern during the  functioning of the program.  We would also like to thank  the host families very much. If  not for their acceptance of the  participants, we would not have  been able to come here.  I am sure that it has been a  great learning experience for the  families and the participants.  We would also like to thank  the various work placements for  agreeing to accept us. The  Volunteer Action Centre at the  Sunshine Coast community  Services Society deserves special  mention, as they helped us on a  number of occasions.  We also extend our thanks to  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, the Sechelt Library and  The Sunshine Coast Para-transit  Bus Service. Our special thanks  to Veera, Bill,, Martin and  Shirley in Egmont and Queenie  in Halfmoon Bay. It has been a  lovely two and a half month stay  on Uie coast and I am positive  that we will remember this  phase of the program for a long  time to come.  All the participants of the exchange program sincerely thank  all the people and organizations  on the Sunshine Coast who  helped us make this year's  program a great success.  The CWY Participants  Cutback on  cutting  Editor:  The Ministry of Forests  (MOF) uses computer models of  timber inventory to enable the  Chief Forester lo determine the  Allowable Annual Cut (AAC)  on crown lands. The computer  model has proven to be  dangerously flawed. This was the  finding of an internal study lhal  was initiated because "almost all  Forest Service staff are concerned  that the current processes thai  lead to the establishment of an  AAC over-estimate timber  supply", (p 10)  Completed in March 1991,  but only now released to the  public, the report charges  ineptness, loss of leadership,  over-estimates of timber supply,  under-estimates of productivity  loss due to site degradation and  an alarming lack of monitoring.  "Currently, there is no  monitoring to compare actual  harvest... with inventory and  timber supply analysis volume  estimates." (p. 20)  In other words, MOF does not  even cross-check between their  computer model and reality!  For years now, MOF has been  proclaiming sound foresl  stewardship. This report shatters  the last vestiges of tnist that the  public may have held. Even the  authors of the report found some  of the assumptions used by the  Ministry hard to believe.  "Is it realistic," they ask, "to  assume that 100% of logged  sites will be managed to their  fullest potential?" (p. 22)  If MOF is lo regain any  credibility, they must  immediately reduce the existing  AAC (72 million cubic metres)  until the Long Run  recommendations of the report  are implemented. Failure lo do  so calls for nothing less than the  resignation of the Minister of  Forest, Claude Richmond.  Jim Pine  Victoria  More letters  on page 19  The Sunshine Coasl Newt Is locally owned  and published on ihe Sunshine Coasl, B.C.  every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd... Box  460. Gibsons. B.C., VON IVO, (604) 686-2622.  FAX (604) 666-7725. Sechelt OfRce.6ox 68,  Sechelt, B.C. (604) 685-3930. EdHonal (604)  885-3980. f AX (604) 885-3954.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by  oopytl9ht and reproduction ol any pert of 11 by  any means is prohibited unless permission In  writing 11 lirst secured Irom Glassford Press Ltd.  hotdef of the copyright, Subscription rale;  Canada-.yea.-$35,6mo-$20; Foreign-1 ye*  940. Second Class MaH Registration No. 4702  I  Vour community's vy" jm.  AWARD-WINNING       "^fo,. ��*.  newspaper  S5STu��it___i  \��&f   X^&f Vs>  ___________ at  _���____.'-'-" Coast News, October 14,1991  COHMUMTY  All in the Family *****  <_____s L_if_*.< Hoof < ovimf Htmat,  hffvoor  'connection  on the Sunshine Com!  IGEORGE IN GIBSONSI  by tiaai cms* HHsn  At the memorial for Marlene  Blakeman in the Devlin Funeral  Home on Oct. 4, Marlene's  sister-in-law, Pat Calaway of  Little Rock, Arkansas, portrayed  a Marlene who was much loved  by her family and respected by a  host of friends.  Horn in Leeds, England, in  1933," Pat told the people who  crowded the chapel, "Marlene  remembered her childhood in the  hard times of the '30's, and then  in the the air raids and meager  rationing of the war years in the  '���Ill's. But it was a time lhat drew  families together in concern for  Marlene  Blakeman on  her wedding  day in 1954  IHARMONY HALL  by Bill Wallace  The month of September  featured several successful  events. These were the  Anniversary and Birthday Teas,  Pub Nite and the day-cruise on  the Navy Ship. This month  there will be a trip to Fort  Langley on Sept. 24, at a cost of  $15. The organizers plan to  leave on the 8:30 ferry and return  on the 5:30. For more  information, call Francie, 886-  3504.  There will also be a Birthday  Tea on Oct. 22 at 2 pm. Come  out and help us celebrate.  In the more distant future is a  Halloween dance on Nov. 7.  Entertainment will be provided  by Nikki Weber. Put together a  costume and come out for an  enjoyable evening. For tickets  and information, phone Lilie at  886-9000.  The Christmas dinner tickets  will be on sale Nov. 4.  Regular activities are now  linder way: .Iridge, Mondays at  1 pm - more players are urgently  needed; Exercise, Tuesdays and  Fridays al 11 am; Ceramics,  Thursdays at 12:30 pm; llingo,  Thursdays al 7 pm; Painting,  Friday at 9 am; Tai Chi,  Fridays at 2:30 pm; Cards,  each other, a bond she brought  to her own family.  "Like many other families,  Marlene's came to Canada for a  new life after the war, to  Vancouver in 1949, where an  aunt was already settled. After  secondary school graduation,  Marlene went to work for the  B.C. Electric company where her  mother was already employed."  Pat recalled, with a twinkle,  the meeling of Dick and Marlene  in 1952 in California. Getting  off the bus at their holiday  destination, Marlene's girlfriend  stumbled, bul was saved from a  fall by a handsome sailor of the  United Slates Navy.  "The sailor caught the  girlfriend, but Marlene caught  the sailor," said Pat.  Two years later, Marlene and  Dick were married in St. lohn  the Divine Church in  Vancouver, and spent a good part  of the next three years  communicating by letter and  telephone as Dick completed a  hitch in the navy.  In Seattle, where they made  their home after Dick's navy  service, Marlene was employed  at the People's National Bank,  and Dick in the Seattle Fire  Department.  Fridays at 7 pm.  All these activities can  accommodate more members. If  any of Ihem interest you, simply  turn up at the appointed time.  No experience is necessary and  you ARE assured of a warm  welcome.  Al Ihe next general meeting  we will begin to elect new  officers. A president, first vice  president and four directors are  required. So come prepared to  nominate individuals you think  would effectively manage the  business of your association,  . I *>��� i  In 1967 they decided to move  10 Canada and, after solving  some difficulties that Canada  Immigration threw in Marlene's  way, ihey settled in Gibsons,  Marlene to carry on in banking  and Dick in house-painting and  decorating.  Here, Iheir children, Rick and  Dawn, did most of their  schooling and spent some of  their young adull years.  Twice the Blnkcman's moved  from Gibsons - once to Hershey,  Pennsylvania, for a year and,  jusl recently, to Ocean Shores in  Washington Stale for a little  over three years.  "Marlene's family, children  and grandchildren were the light  of her being," said Pat, "and  their photographs graced the  walls of her home where she  lived."  A poem, "To Those I Love",  was read by Pat and is quoted  here, in part. It typifies the  Marlene so many of us knew.  If I should leave you  whom 1 love  To go along llie silent Way,  grieve not,  Nor speak of me with tears;  But laugh and talk  of me as if I were  beside you diere...  Please do not let  the thought of me be  sad  For I am loving you  just as I always have...  Pat asked those gathered at  Ihe memorial to join her in a  special prayer lo the One who  created us, a prayer which ends  "...may Marlene have the peace  of everlasting life thai has been  promised."  Under Construction and  Join...  ���SEARS-IGA   Plus-  ��� W O O L W O R T H S ���  ���Atlas Office Supplies  ���Bernadette's Galleries  ���Sunshine Coast Insurance  ���Front  Runners  A Division of Trallbiiy Sports  For Leasing and National Franchise  Opportunities  1-876-3199  Get Results  with Coast News Classifieds  "Since sivitching my advertising to the Coast News my  telephone calls have increased dramatically; and my cost  per response has gone way, way down."  "Better yet," says Steve, "I can pass these savings on  to my Customers."   signed Stephen Virag  Lucio ,  DOLLAR!  FOODS  j's Lucky  _ ollar Foods  [gp Quality, Service, Selection and  ��?]*%       Everyday Low Prices  C��:i  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Tues. Oct. 15th  to Mon. Oct 21st  OPEN MON. - FRI. 9:30 am - 8 pm;  ,        SAT, SUN. ..HOLIDAYS 9:30 am-6 pm  GOWER POINT POAD, GIBSONS LANDING  - 886-2?5  BUTCHER SHOP  \ r  r-resli. utility liraile  whole frying ��� AA  chickens .   1.29  and his select crew at  Contour Design Ltd. are  quickly establishing a  reputation. They are  known for quality ceramic  tile, floor coverings and  blinds installation...  Done Right The  First Time.  Advertising should  not be bought on the basis of  price alone - Consider image and results  Talk to the professionals at...  Gibsons: 886-2622  Qibsons Fax: 886-7725  Sechelt: 885-3930  Sechelt Fax: 885-3954  :.  GROCERY  Kraft  mayonnaise    soomi  Req /Fine/Extra Fine  Nabob Tradition  coffee 3oog  Campbell's Cream of Mushroom  SOUP 284ml. 2/  Sunspun  popping com    .5 ,g  Christie's Bonus Pack  oreour  fudgee-"o"       _��*,  Christie cUorolatp chip  teddy graham   .so.  Peanut Butter or Cheese  Hue Bits  sandwiches  Nescafe Viva decaf  250g  SnK.piVs whotegiatn  CriSpS ISOfl  Hetshev flrou.fi Cow  (ftee I.tnwn Cow Hand Puppet)  chocolate syrup...<���.../  Dog's f.<* Irg/u  dog food ...g  Puna  toilet tissue     _���-<>��  SantQ Our. Natural  fruit bcvaraga 227ml  2.58  2.29  1.48  .59  2.89  1.59  2.19  5.99  1.79  2.99  59  1.19  .89  FROZEN  Welch's appte/grape at raspberry    ,j OA  cocktail  ....     355m/   1 ���____."  McCain 5"  plZZfl 425g  BAKERY  IVeslon's Homemade Style  White/60%  bread szogr  McCJaiiin's  Bislro Dufrh ft Country I0M  bread 510_.56.gr  Fresh Baked  panninebuns   eisgr  2.59  1.09  1.19  1.19  *  *' Coast News, October 14,1991  IROBERTS CREEK  .;  I  lr�� Jink* Utghtonm-3541  Although the weather's been  altogether lacking in  precipitation antl hot to boot, the  late August rains and current  amounts of dew have been  enough to kick off a respectable  early mushroom season. Last  weekend, the Vancouver  Mycological Society and a class  group from Wild Rose Herbal  College came to foray in the  great woodlands of the Sunshine  Coast. But by no means were  they alone.  An increasing number of  mushroom enthusiasts are  professional harvesters interested  in a monetary return for Iheir  finds, particularly the prized pine  mushroom. Buyers purchase the  wild pine mushrooms which are  then sent through another  middleman to Japan. While  picking mushrooms seems to  pose no environmental damage,  care must be given to the micro-  environment in which they  grow. Mushrooms should be  twisted out of the ground, and  the soil and roots (mycelium)  cut off afterward. The forest duff  must be left intact for future  generations to survive.  Mushrooms reproduce by spores  produced on mature fruit bodies,  hence the older mushrooms  should be left to spondaic and  carry on their kind.  Organizations like the  mycological societies make  members aware of the life cycle  of mushrooms and how lo help  safeguard Iheir survival while  enjoying the current abundance.  Fungi play an important role in  the life of the forest, being  primary  decomposers.  Some  Blind MADNESS^  Weekend!  Oct 19 and 20.  Let us pull a few  strings for you  Introductory Socials on  Vertical Blinds  Pleated Shades  Mini and Micro Blinds  And More  All Major Brands Available!  Book now for appointments  with our Sunshine Coast  Representative  Pull a few strings of your  own and call us now!  Gibsons ��� 886-2273  United Window Coverings in  Mend Office. Suite 22G 3631 No  3 Ro.id  Richmond. B C    ���   270 1811  trees have special symbiotic  relationships with certain  mushrooms. One theory cites  the disappearance of the pine  mushroom, through over  harvesting, as the cause of the  decline of the pine forests in  Japan. Let's not be greedy.  The Vancouver Mycological  Society's 11th annual mushroom  show will be Sunday Oct. 20  from 11 am-5 pm at the UBC  Botanical Gardens in the old  pavillion beside the food garden.  Discover the world of edible,  poisonous and hallucinogenic  mushrooms and bring your own  for expert identification.  MGR Mitt  The Roberts Creek Ladies  Auxiliary and the Roberts Creek  Legion (Branch 219) are both  having a membership drive on  Sunday Oct. 20 at 10:30 am at  the Legion. Both the Ladies  Auxiliary and the Legion are  involved in community work  and fund raising projects.  Veterans, widows and other  dependents contribute also. They  request help lo enable those  valuable projects to continue in  ihe coming year. Come, have a  dial over coffee and cookies, and  meel llie members.  The Community Association  meeling, held the 4lh Wednesday  of each month, will be Oct. 23  at 8 pm. There will be  discussion and a decision on  whether or not to lease the  community property behind the  post office. Come make choices  wilh your community.  A new fitness session with  Jacquie Allan Gye will begin  Thursday Oct. 17. The sessions  ate Mondays and Thursdays from  4 3 pm in the school gym. The  fee is $25 for 10 classes or a $3  daily drop-in fee. Babysitting is  included at no extra cost. This is  a good deal and a good chance to  gel fit.  CIII-VilE IK  KHB  Who need, roses when one can present this magnificent bouquet  of a cauliflower mushroom which Mike Lackey found on his  recent visit to Ihe Sunshine Coast. Photo: Janice Leighton  Fall gardening can  be a pain in the back  RJ.'s  Fitness  COST:  $48.00  (6 Week Session)  $5.00  Drop-In  MORNING CLASSES:  Mondav lo Thursday  9:15 am  EVENING CLASSES:  Mon, Tues, & Thurs  6:30 pm  PLACE:  Si Mary's Church Hall,,Gibsons  FALL REGISTRATION:  From Oct: 21st  CLASS DESCRIPTION:  ��� Hi/Lo Impact  ��� Suitable for all fitness levels  ��� Weights available for more efficient strength wor  ��� Personal goal planning  ��� Childcare for morning classes  For information call Rieta at 886-8305  Fall is a time that inspires  everyone to gel outside and  enjoy the fine weather before  winter sets in. B.C.  chiropractors offer some "golden  rules" for enthusiastic gardeners  and do-it-yourself yard workers.  Dr. David Olson, president of  B.C.'s College of Chiropractors,  says "a common fault is that  people often undertake a physical  project that they do nol have the  experience or physical stamina  to handle. People may try a do-  it-yourself task like topping a  tree or trimming a hedge which  are better handled by  professionals."  To forewarn fall gardeners, Dr.  Olson offers a code of caution  compiled by B.C. Chiropractors.  Loosen up before working.  Stretch and walk aboul before  starting your chores. Give your  muscles a chance lo warm up.  Use long handled tools to keep  from excessive bending while  raking and hoeing. Pushing or  pulling in a bending position  can strain the shoulders or the  lower back.  Switch hands frequently while  raking or hoeing. This avoids  prolonged strain on one side of  the body, which can cause  muscle spasms.  Use short strokes instead of  long, forceful ones when using a  hedge trimmer, and keep your  back straight.  Carry only manageable loads  of debris to avoid strain on the  anus and back.  Pace yourself. Don't try to do  it all in one day. When muscles  tire, take a walk to re-balance  and relax them.  "Fall gardening can be an  enjoyable and beneficial activity  for people of all ages," says Dr.  Olson. "But proper care must be  taken to learn how to garden  carefully."  Willi 80% of persons  experiencing spinal injuries,  education and self-help make up  important preventative practices.  Come in and Check  ���ft-fe:*" -     ' >>*::  I  1 00  PAN  S AND  SHIRTS  Mens Wear  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt 885*9330  FROM LOREAL!  WHEN YOU THINK OF FALL...THINK COLOUR &  SAVINGS FROM L'OREAL AND PHARMASAVE.  LOREAL! MASCARA  Formula Riche, Lash Out, Miracle Wear,  Splash Out and NEW! Voluminous   L'OREAL! COLOUR RICHE  NAIL ENAMEL  UOR^Alf COLOUR  SUPREME  LIPSTICK  Assorted XI97  Colours r"W  -f Jfs.es -V* /�� *������-*��� -�����*_-- "*������ ���**��� e*0 .**** �� -;,:  ..  ,   _    ...  ���_   -_.!-!_.^-^-_*r*-:-r   ���      .  . . - - - -. .-' --- Coast News, October 14,1991  I GOLDEN LIFELINES]  IHORSESHOE BAY NEWS  hy Jtyci Ottry  Breaking down the barriers is  the challenge! Secretary of State  Robert R. de Cotret has more to  add to the statement.  Over 3.3 million Canadians  with disabilities face obstacles in  their daily lives Every day, they  are denied access in areas that  most Canadians take for granted  - areas such as housing,  employment, transportation,  education and recreation.  The National Strategy for the  Integration of Persons with  Disabilities, with its three goals  of equal access, economic  integration and effective  participation, will bring people  with disabilities into the social  and economic mainstream of  Canadian life.  The Department of the  Secretary of State, through the  Status of Disabled Persons  Secretariat, is taking a lead role  in this national strategy. The  strategy involves 10 federal  departments and agencies  working together with the  disabled persons community  toward the common goals.  No institution or organization  alone can remove the barriers to  full participation in community  life. Success will only come  through   partnership   with  provincial, territorial and  municipal governments;  volunteer groups; business;  labour; persons with disabilities  and their organizations; and with  you.  Every Canadian can be a  partner in the National Strategy  for the Integration of Persons  with Disabilities.  In my next few columns, there  will be more on these issues.  The coming calendar is  heating up. Our general meeting  is Thursday Oct. 17 at 1:30 pm.  On Oct. 26 at 6 pm in the Hall  on Mermaid, you can dress up as  a hobo and come for the "Hard  Times Dinner" at a cost of $5.  Get in touch with Patti Miller at  885-7792.  In the near future is the  Christmas dinner, Thursday Dec.  10, at the Sechelt Legion.  Tickets are $10.30 and you can  phone Joan Timms at 883-9249  or Betty Calli at 885-2762. The  Christmas Bazaar is Saturday  Nov. 23.  There is a Nikki Weber  concert on Nov. 8 at the Seniors  Hall. Details later!  See you at crafts Thursday  morning at 9:30. A late request -  please start bringing foods and  tins for the Christmas hamper.  _..-__ I  Welcome back to reality,  whatever it may be for you...  hope all had a relaxing and  leftover-loading lunchbox  weekend. Just remember that  Halloween is fast approaching;  so dig around in your family  tickle trunk and recycle those old  clothes into a costume sure to  scare the ghosties away.  Speaking of getting into the  bewitching mood, why not help  the kids get into the 'spirit' by  taking them to Park Royal  North this Sunday for a free  children's performance set in the  scary school for wicked witches?  Which Witch is Which?  starting at 1 pm or, if you need  at least another week before you  get the little ones all wound up  for trick-or-treats, there will be  another performance on Oct. 27,  same time, same place.  Have you been harboring a  wanderlust or walkabout feeling  in your heart? Do your heart a  favour and join the North Shore  Walkabout this Sunday from  noon until 4 pm. Heart Smart  North Shore has 20 walks  planned, some short and easy and  others more strenuous. There  will be prizes, souvenirs and,  best of all, it benefits you  personally. Or should we say  physically?  Maybe while you're cleaning  out the closet in search of a  costume for next week you will  come across some goodies you  would like to donate to the  garage sale to be held at St.  Monica's Church on Oct. 19.  Or, if you have a couple of  closets full of forgotten  treasures, one could always rent  a table and sell, sell, sell! For  more information, phone Susan  at 921-8211... see you at 6404  Wellington, W. Vancouver,  from 10 am-2 pm.  Here's another option to fall  cleaning; leave it until spring  and Eagle Harbour Recreation  Centre's annual garage sale. The  Centre, located at 5575 Marine  Drive, has decided not to host a  fall sale this year but, instead,  hold a Holiday Craft Fair, Nov.  23. A wonderful opportunity to  get an early start on holiday gift  buying or - if you're interested in  renting a table - selling!  This Thursday, registration for  tables will begin at 8 am, on a  first-come first-served bases. A  $25 deposit is required and  applied lo final payment. Price  per table is 15 percent of total  sales. A special table has been  reserved for 'crafty' children.  ni-ounwuans  This might come as a shock  lo some of you... but Oct. 17 is  a special day for another reason.  Any bright ideas? Here's a hint:  October is Power Smart Month  across Canada and Thursday is  "Power Smart Night". B.C.  Hydro is asking everyone to turn  off all unnecessary lights and  appliances at 8 pm..  Don't be left in the dark,  folks! Join in and help save our  energy... or we just might be  left in the dark in the future.  DAYCARE STMHING UP  On a more welcome wagon  note, a newcomer to the Bay,  Kathy Dennis, has expressed a  desire to establish a full-time  daycare. Kathy has a two-year-  old herself and operated a daycare  for toddlers in Fort Langley  before her move to West  Vancouver. She has her St.  Interested onlookers monitor the docking of one of the B.C. Ferries.  Photo: Ruth Forrester  John's for babies, first aid and  references and is a non-smoker.  If you would like to find out  more from Kathy herself, why  not give her a call at 921-6106?  Welcome to Horseshoe Bay,  Kathy.  CAUMG AIL HUMMUS  For all you bibliophiles  (lovers of books) out there, you  will be happy to note the  Sunday opening of the West  Vancouver Memorial Library.  Located at 1950 Marine Drive,  the library, which will celebrate  its 41st birthday on  Remembrance Day, is a  delightful place to spend an  afternoon reading, playing chess,  piecing together the library's  jigsaw puzzle or even doing  homework! Hours are from 1-5  pm. Enjoy.  CREEK CLAYWORKS   Studio & Shpynrpoa���  by Blain* Futtorman  * Mike AUegnttl  Visitors Welcome  885-2395  CREEK FOODS  INTERNATIONAL  DELI FISH CAFE  Catering ��� Restaurant  Gourmet to go  Retail - Wholesale  885-7411  NEED THIS  SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  Kent Woodwork p  Gary A. KenfH^ '���  I Furniture & Custom '  Maker  885-29  INMRIK HON  MICHELLE  BRUCE  885-9224  RANDIE'S FRESH HERBS  Large Variety of Flavoured  Vinegars, Packaged  Herbs or Plants.  Available Any Time  Crow Road Herb Farm  Roberts Creek, 886-9324  Steve Stevens  Wood Carver  "Christmas Orders  Taken"  885-5875  Leslie White  English Riding  Lessons  Children �� Adults  C.rHfl__ L-v.l 1 Instructor  885-5423  COAST WINDOW WASHING  Senior's Discounts  Heights No Problem  Interior & Exterior  Free Estimates  686-3862    HWwjjMW  ABSOLUTE  ACCOUNTING  COMPUTERIZED  ACCOUNTING  886-9100  ^  gStiSS   f    B(%.  Special This Week  ��t ..THAI .IIM  Evening  rinrtroseOi  Reg. $22.99   $����  SALE $15.59  #3-5522 Wharf St.,  | Dr. D. Stewart  will be at Greenecourt  Hall Sunday, Oct. 20th  I   at 2:00pm to explain the  benifits of Chelation  Therapy - Admission Free  Sechelt 885-7001  mmmWamtaammawawawaaawaamwilHatawaaawam  :fg:   '"Christmas Parties  ^^ytapasam  Book   Now  Catering  Any Size Group  Creek Foods International  GOURMET TO GO ��� ROBERTS CREEK ��� 885-741 t  Dfl ��� fHH CArE  Tea Leaf Reading  Tarot Cards  Runes  *  REFLEXOLOGIST   in V" i  '  Im TfaraUinson  .mtlmtmmmimaaaaammaaatm     Wcdneidiy and FHday. 1-5 pm  BkkffMtdKido Discount  _^^^___lliii.-v_s!sft^.:'?h-Wt:  M- cc-19 THE CREEK HAIR SALON  HbD-ODLai. in lhe hmt 0fRoberts creek  .,......- Mon, Wed, Thurs 9-5 ��� Tues & Fri 9-9  NEW HOURS Sat tw-Sun 124  Tuesday Mornings 9 -12  25% off all  JOKO products  ��_�� ��� mt��'**i*n, *m +*. ���** ��� ���-' ���' ���'  >.*��*-*V* at* .*-.*-> 8. Coasl News, October 14,1991  IHALFMOON HAPPENINGS!  IDAVIS BAY NEWS  by    Ruth    Forrester    185  2411  The Oktoberfesl held at  Welcome Beach Hall was a rip-  roaring success, thanks to the  working committee led hy Heinz  and Hidegard Erher who hosted  the evening, as well as a big part  of the cooking of the German  sausage and saurkraut. Every seal  in llie hall was occupied for  dinner. Taped music was  provided for dancing. Our lhanks  lo    the    Welcome    Beach  Community Association for a  very pleasant social evening.  THE FIRE HALL  Work is going right ahead al  a greal pace on llie construction  of Ihe new fire hall addition,  which will provide more space  for vehicles and for training.  In conjunction with Fire  Prevention Week, the public is  invited lo pick up a video called  GETTING OUT ALIVE which  . is available free of charge. You  can borrow it from either the B  & J Store in Halfmoon Bay or  the post office at Milore  Nursery.  Bob Stanhope, of the local  fire department, introduces this  educational video.  By the way, if you have heen  wondering about the new green  'cats' eyes' on the highway, here  is the explanation: these are  placed at fire hydrants and will  be a greal help to the fire  department when they are called  out.  AUXILIARY  There was a good turnout at  lasl week's meeting of the  Halfmoon Bay branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. The  handicraft group is very busy  turning out items for the  December bazaar, just one of the  fund-raising events which keeps  the members busy. Six  representatives from this branch  will be attending the Lower  Mainland District conference this  month and will prepare their  reporl for Ihe next meeting,  which will be on the first  Monday of November - the 4th  instead of the I Ith. The location  of the meeting will he  announced.  THAHK  VOU  1 would like to thank all of  you who were so caring aboul  our Mrs. Banty, especially to the  lady who even offered to give me  oa replacement hen. All is well  now "back al Ihe ranch" and (he  family have been reunited.  by   Jo-ABM   SheiRh,   ias.  Iill  Save the Children  Christmas Cards are now on sale  at Bobbies Shoes, Ihe Dream  Shoppe and Say-ward Books in  Sunnycrest Mall. These cards are  designed and painted by BC  artists, and are packaged by the  'sheltered workshop'.  Proceeds from the sale of the  cards go to feed, clothe and  educate 'scavenger children' -  those children who forage for  food in garbage cans. The funds  also assist mothers lo provide  food and care to make life more  liveable for their children.  The is the Sechelt Branch's  particular project - to give help  to otherwise helpless children.  They wish to thank all those  who so generously donated to  Save llie Children in memory of  Lauralee Solli. 'Scavenger  children' was her pel project.  NO FALL  SLOW-DOWN  Even though summer is over  and inosl tourists have gone, the  traffic has nol appreciatively  decreased through Davis Bay.  Residents are more lhan  concerned now that the speed  limit lias been humped back up  6(1 kin's, feeling thai the safety  of local people should also be  considered.  Some people who live on the  highway tell harrowing tales of  cars zooming through at high  speeds, passing on double lines  and endangering anyone who is  walking on the side of the road.  Tom Styles would like to see  a Committee formed to deal with  this problem and is interested in  hearing from anyone who is  like-minded. Call him 88.-4648.  KM  NEWS  Birthday cakes and candles are  in order for three Teddy Bears al  the Daycare Centre this month:  Vaughn, Asia and Elaine.  Another year older... Wow!  Happy Birthday!  The after-school program is  in full swing at the Daycare  Centre, from 2:30-6 pm, with  three more vacancies. The wiener  roast on Friday afternoon was a  smashing success with everyone  having a great time.  Davis Bay Elementary School  reports that Greta Avdeeff and  Laurelle Cree have been doing a  wonderful job of cleaning up the  borders in front of the school,  weeding and planting. Plans are  afoot for the half-day primary  class     to     plant     bulbs,  guaranteeing flowers in the  Spring and teaching the children  about nature.  I am very impressed with the  school's motto: "Responsible,  Respectful and Reasonable", and  was told by the principal, David  Short, that this is the theme  they are emphasizing this year.  Sounds great, doesn't it?  When you start your fall  clean-up, what you may consider  junk' could be a 'treasure'. Such  things as buttons and beads,  plastic mesh such as onion  sacks, etc., fabric scraps  (especially burlap and felt), ice  cream buckets and magazines  wilh lots of pictures are needed  for ihe Art Room at Ihe school.  They would be much  appreciated!  Please take time this week to  vote... it is one of our most  basic freedoms; if we don't use  il, we may lose it!  Concerned About The Quality  Of Your Tap Water?  Foal mora confidant about tha  watar your family drinks with an  AMWAY WATER TREATMENT SYSTEM  For mora information about how simple it la to Install 1  uaa, and how it Improves tha taata and  quality ol your tap watar.  Call Ian Clkion,  ...........R.I.G. Sales & Service 885-7891  ,   .'*.    '" -       '.���  Justs Franz antl Hildegartl Krher dressed in national costume to  elronie guests at the Oktoherfest at Welcome Beach Hall.  I Photo: Kuth Forrester  NEW BABY?  If you didn't receive our  GIFT PACKAGE  at St. Mary's Hospital, please call  Rosemary Cook 885-5821  SERVING YOUR NEEDS  SOME CANDIDATES WOULD HAVE  YOU BELIEVE NOTHING GOT DONE.  SOME WOULD HAVE YOU BELIEVE  NOTHING WILL GET DONE.  THEY ARE BOTH WRONG.  HAROLD LONG'S STRONG RECORD  SHOWS WHAT CAN BE  ACCOMPLISHED THROUGH HONEST  HARD WORK.  KEEP HAROLD LONG WORKING  FOR YOU!  ON OCTOBER 17, RE-ELECT  HAROLD LONG.  A CREDIBLE,  HONEST POLITICIAN  WITH A PROVEN  RECORD.  VOTE LONG  QUESTIONS ABOUT THE  FUTURE OF CANADA?  For more information about the federal government's proposals  for constitutional reform, call toll-free:  I-800-56MI88  Deafor hearing impaired call: 1*800*567-1992 (TTY/TDD)  Canada  Staph* Canada's Future TofatHtr  LONG, Harold X  RE-ELECT HAROLD LONG   GIBSONS SECEHLT  CAMPAIGN OFFICES 886-9286   885-0889  KAL WE  If We Sell It ...We Guarantee It!  Wheel  Alignments  ��  Gas Shocks  Q    S MacPerson  Struts  strut  iHSttcnoH ^m  Freel  Mechanical  Safety  Inspection  UGHTTRUCKTIRES  TIRE REPAIR TIPS: Here are a lew things to remember should you  experience tire troubles: II you have a very soil or Hat tire, do nol drive  on it; the wieght of your vehicle will ruin Ihe lire. Do nol accepl tires  repaired with a plug inserted Irom the outside. At Kul Tire we fix Hats  prolesionally. Make sure the tire has been inspected and repaired Irom  Ihe inside.  See KAL TIREior our "EARLY BIRD CHANGEOVER SPECIAL"  We will: Dismount summer tires, mount winter tires, balance the assemblies  and remount them on your vehicle __  FBEEI  ler to win a  Hawaiian Vacation  for two!  Visit our store lor more detafe  'No purchase necessary  your next battery purchasiwl at yo  Kal Tlra Store  ^   Suncoast  Tire & Mechanical  designated gov't Inspection laolllly  5633 Whart Rd., Sechell 885-7927  ������ Coast News, October 14,1991  ISECHELT SCENARIO  b��_Ue__retWitl8a5-33M  During the next two months,  Rockwood Cenlre has scheduled  three interesting events. The  first, on Salurday Oct. 19, will  be a Family History Seminar  featuring David Jackson from the  BC Genealogical Society. David  will introduce basic research  techniques and available sources  of information.  On Nov. 2 and 3, Emily Can-  College of Art will be offering  the first of an exciting series of  weekend workshops. Ken  Wallace will provide instruction  in oils, acrylics and  watercolours.  Nov. 23 and 24, Gordon  Munro, highly acclaimed local  artist, will conduct a workshop  for artists wilh some experience.  Early registration is  recommended, as a maximum of  10 will be accepted. For further  information and to register,  contact Rockwood Centre, 885-  2522.  VfOHHrSCLW  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's Club  meeting will be held Tuesday  Oct.  15 at 6 pm al the Jolly  Roger Inn. Guest speaker will be  Mayor Nancy McLarly - on  Women and Politics. All past  members and any working  women who may be interested in  joining the organization are  invited. Members, be sure to  bring a friend. Contact Myrna at  885-9812 or Susan at 885-2090.  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY  My apologies to Mrs. Bryson-  Burda for leaving her name out  of the welcome list last week.  Mrs. Bryson-Burda has joined  the staff at West Seclielt  Elementary School. A warm  welcome lo you, Mrs. Bryson-  Burda.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  The church in Davis Bay will  be holding a TREASURE  AUCTION on Saturday Ocl. 19.  One hundred valuable items will  go on the block, from household  items to cut glass to paintings.  There's even an antique tea chest.  Admission is free. The items  may be viewed from 10 am-6  pm on the 19th. They close for  one hour, then the auction  liegins at 7 pm.  NEED A FRIEND?  There's  a  friendly  golden  retriever waiting for a home and  a friend. His name is Gas and  he's 4-5 years old. If you're  interested, call 885-3446. Also,  there are two Kerry Blues  looking for new homes. Their  owner has to return to New  Zealand and he's anxious to place  them with a friendly owner.  They're both males, 2 years old  and not partial to cats. If you're  partial to Kerry Blues, get in  touch with The Coast News,  BoxE.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  The Fall sale of the Sechelt  Garden Club will be held at Trail  Bay Mall on Saturday Oct. 19 at  9:30 am. 'f you want the pick of  the bunch, be there early.  BANQUET AND DANCE  Don't forget your ticket to the  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce Good Citizen, Good  Business and Good Business  Person Awards Banquet and  Dance on Saturday Oct. 19 at the  Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt  Branch. Tickets may be  purchased at Morgan's Mens  Wear or Ihe Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce.  /      j ' *  .  HAROLD LONG  Proud of his record  In 1986, Harold ran for election on the platform that it was  about time the Sunshine Coast received its fair share. This  is what he delivered.  ��� An improved Highway 101  ��� Gibson's Bypass ��� Construction is now underway  ��� $5.6 million expansion to St. Mary's Hospital  ��� Funding to assist expansion of Shornecliffe  Intermediate Care Facility  ��� Funding to assist the expansion of Pender Harbour  Medical Clinic  ��� $850,000 for re-allocation of land at Sargeant's Bay  ��� A new 85-car ferry, Saltery Bay - Earls Cove  ��� Natural Gas Pipeline, a $315 million environmentally  friendly project  Ensure that this strong representation will continue  ON OCTOBER 17,1991 VOTE FOR  THE BEST MAN FOR THE JOB.  LONG, Harold  SocialCredit  RE-ELECT HAROLD LONG      GIBSONS  CAMPAIGN OFFICES 886-9286  SECHELT  8254)889  A taste for freedom  '__.--f._7,.''-,. /vi-  -'���  * :���/./% -��  This 15(1 pound black bear was recently released above Trout lake . The bear  was trapped hy Ministry of the Knvironntenl conservation officer Doug Pierce  after the animal relumed lo a home in west Sechelt to investigate the Chicken  cuiip. Pierce said if the animal returns to Ihe Sechelt area he may have to be  destroyed   in Ihe interest nf public safety. Stuart burnside photo  �����&  Baha'i  Faith  Tin* Haha'i teachings speak  urn only In the spirit (if  man, Inn id ilu* heart...  .TOR INFORMATION  Call :886-2078  or 885-7259  Going Away?  Your Secret's  Safe With Us  rut No one will suspect a thing  wilh a Cuslom Home Watch prolessional looking after your home.  M/MmlCart  hmogt Plain and  Tart I  Foi more inlormation call  Sharon al8852228  CwUm Km** - tisoltk  9i_e_-__MUt  KMMB ,CI_tB M1U.I0  Elphinstone  Secondary  -News���  Towards Prevention: Family Violence and Sexual Assault  This month's parent's meeting will focus on a presentation  concerning a proposed series of sessions wilh students regarding llie  above topic. They will include Ihe following issues: domestic  violence, dating abuse, child abuse, sexual assault and how young  people can protect themselves. All parents are encouraged to  attend.  Date:   Oct 28 Time:   7:30pm  Place:  Elphinstone Secondary School  Billeting Needed tor Up With People  Up With People, an inspirational, entertainment group, known  Internationally, will be visiting the coast lor performances, Nov. 6th  & 7th. Host families will be needed to provide a bed and 2 or 3  meals. Please conlact Nancy Baker al Ihe Volunteer Aclion Center -  885-5881.  French Immersion Meeting  All members of the public are invited lo attend a public forum  regarding Intermediate French Immersion, Tuesday Oct. 29th al  7:30pm ill tlie Drama Room at Chatelech Secondary in Sechelt.  Two educators from New Ilrunswick will share their experiences.  Student Absences  So that absences can be recorded as excused, parents are requested  lo call Ihe school or send notes when their sons/daughters are late lo  or absent from school. We also would appreciate a note or a call lo  enable us to permit students to leave school early.  <% (Corporation of tlie  ItHtrtct of g>eri,_..t  PO Boa 1_D. _.-iln��l A.��n_*.SeC*t..aC VON 3AD        TtHpHWW (BO��l BB319B8      *=������ (BC4) B95 7SA1  MUNICIPAL MEMO  ��DO VOUR PART  NOTICE TO RESIDENTS  OF SECHELT  The District of Sechelt is beginning a review ol its  Official Community Plan. Residents of Sechelt  neighbourhoods such as  ��� SANDY HOOK/TUWANEK  ��� DAVIS BAY/SELMA PARK/WILSON CREEK  ��� EAST PORPOISE BAY  ��� WEST PORPOISE BAY/ARENA  ��� WEST SECHELT  ��� VILLAGE CORE  are encouraged to take part in this most important  planning program. A revised Official Community  Plan should have the input of all residents. To  achieve this end, the Planning Committee is urging  citizens to involve themselves by forming OCP  neighbourhood subcommittees to begin the review.  If you or your local community association are  interested in participating, please call the Municipal  Hall to leave your name, address and phone  number. You will then be contacted with further  information.  HOME SUPPORT WEEK  October 20th to 26th is Home Support Week in  Sechelt, and the municipality recognizes the  outstanding service provided to its citizens throughout the year by the Home Support Society.  Put yukkies in their place!    I  MAYOR'S  HOTLINE  885-5360  Regular District of  Sechelt  COUNCIL  MEETINGS |  Are held at the first and I  third Wednesday of each _..  month al 7:30 pm in the �����  SCRD Board Room. 10.  Coast News, October 14,1991  mm\*a%               ^rnrnW     ____K   _-___     rgiTT"^ -���~���   .��__                                        -t.*M  \     ���t'-mW:   bi                P"*P  .�������>* l^j                        ___k _*  ���^*     ')_H                       ________  <**&HlftPMI        E .ft  _ <*w^*mW-m            HI   |Bt  r   -                                       ��ta^   -*��  f HARBOUR WATCH  What belter way to spend the miiuniliient Fall weather than In  skimming the waves. Photot Ruth Forrester  bf Jastaafa mam\ M3-M4��  A Held study is currently under  way on the subject of opening a  recycling depot in Pender  Harbour. GRIP. js  interviewing people in Pender  who are working or otherwise  connected with garbage  collection, landfill and dump  issues, as well as store owners  who received cans, bottles and  cardboard boxes.  On Nov. 2, the group will  have a booth open at the swap  meet for your input on this  topic. The booth will also raise  funds through Ihe sale of  recycled Christmas paper, baked  goods, cloth shopping bags and  whatever else the public would  like to donate or feel is  appropriate for the table.  If you would like to be a  volunteer, become a member or  donate goods, please phone  Linda at 883-9043, Val at 883-  2.43 or contact Jay Hnmberger.  RUBY LAKE CHESS GAMES  Whal a relaxing way to spend  a Sunday afternoon, playing  chess! Ruby Lake Restaurant  will be hosting chess games in  Iheir dining room from 1 pm  patience. Welcome are all ages,  from amateur to expert. You  may even want to bring along a  carrot for the new little dwarf  rabbits that are hopping about  the grounds!  CUMCFUI SHOTS  Flu shots are still available by  appointment at the clinic in  Pender Harbour. People over 65  years of age and anyone who has  chronic health problems receive  ihe shots free of charge.  Otherwise, you may pay $5 at  llie Marina Pharmacy in Madiera  Park and take the receipt to the  clinic upon the appointed time  to receive your shots.  St. Andrew's Church in  Madeira Park will be the  meeting place for the Pender  Harbour Church Women's Group  on Oct. 29 at 7:30 pm. This  women's group is a mixture of  different denominations, always  welcoming new members of all  ages. If you would like further  information, please contact Irene  al 883-9069.  tt THE TOE CHOKES  Congratulations   to   Mike  Legge and Leanne Clay, who  Announcement  DR. LORNE BERMAN  IS PLEASED TO WELCOME  DR. TERRY WEBB  TO THE  SECHELT DENTAL CENTRE  as an Associate in his practice of  General Dentistry  Saturday Appointments Available  885-3244  Inlet Centre ��� Inlet & Dolphin  every Sunday. You are urged to     recently were wed in Madiera  bring your own game set and     Park! Best of love forever.  Keep Fit  For The Not So Young  Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt  Monday Mornings: 10am-1 lam  Beginning October 21st, 1991  Cost $15.00 for five classes, if paid in advance, $4.00 per class, drop in.  For further information please call Nicola Blakey: 885-7594  ThE High Cost  Of NDP Promises.  '���-  MR. HARCOURT  IS NOT TELUNG THE TRUTH:  He promises fiscal responsibility and a balanced budget.  He promises to implement the NDP manifesto. He can't do both.  The NDP debt plan would cost B.C. $15.3 billion dollars  over 5 years. He simply cannot deliver these promises without  a dramatic raise in your taxes.  THE NDP PLAN  WOULD COST EACH  B.C. FAMILY* AN BORA $314.00  PER MONTI. OVER 5 YEARS.  'Assumes a B.C. single income family of four.  15.3 billion dollars divided by every four British Columbians = $18,860.00.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  CANT AFFORD TO PAY  MIKE HARCOURT'S TAX BILLS.  October itth Elect  A Rtia Johnston Governmeni  Paid for by the B.C. Social Credit Party  Geese buffs - already you can  hear the familiar honking of  geese and see flocks flying the  V-shaped angles. Out of the nine  species of geese in North  America, the best-known is the  Canadian goose, which grows up  to 25 inches in length and has a  wing span on 68 inches.  Many more years of happiness  to Ihe Heidema's who celebrated  their 48th Anniversary!  Until next week - be good to  yourself!  f EGMONT NEWS  by Dixit Ptrcy  I tell you, by the time  Thanksgiving Day arrived. I said  my thanks but mostly I was  thankful that the week was over.  Around our house, it was like  living Murphy's Law.  The loaves of bread 1 baked  made better book ends than  sandwiches. All they needed was  a coat of shellac.  The dog got sick and, as a lot  of pet owners do, 1 succumbed to  the big soft spot in my wallet  and shelled out the life savings  we don't have and about four  round trips of the Sunshine  Coast.  Meanwhile, the car went on  the blink with a seemingly  minor problem that defied all  attempts to repair it. Let's just  say I almost strung the jumper  cables through the arms of my  sweater like they do for kid's  mittens.  These were just the tip of the  iceberg. I'll spare you the tedious  details of the myriad of  inconveniences I ran into,  including coin-gobbling pay  telephones, mouldy cheese and  leaky milk cartons. By now, I'm  sure you've got the picture.  Fortunately, there were a few  bright spots such as the Egmont  Pizza Tea and Thanksgiving  Dinner, and the weather held oul!  Otherwise, it was a week I  could've done without and  hopefully by Remembrance Day,  I'll have it all forgotten!  Don Jeffries is enduring a stay  at St. Paul's Hospital in  Vancouver. If you're in the city,  you might like to pay him a  visit.  SHOPPING  DINING  'Kentnar  'Draperies  NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  __..-2_74  -*���  Garden  /*.  ,       Bay  )     Hotel  Pub i W��l,rlmnl HMI.-r.nl ��� Mrx-.g.  A), ,:_�����*_ ��� Pithing Clwrtm - tlht mmm  Pub                      Restaurant  883-2674                   883-9919  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  FOODLINER  Check our flyer  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR  BOATTOPS  883-2929  Tuns, Turps b Cavers  Ufttmlsterii & Repairs  MARINA  HH..-2HK..  'John 'Henry's  MARINA  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 DAYS A WEEK  All Chevron Products  883-2253      i  TAFFY'S  Family Clothing Store  & Lotto Centre  IIMOFF FOR ALL SENIORS  Madeira Park Outre  Pender Herbour't ONLY  Full Line Sporting Goods Store  Francis Penensula Place  Corner ol Sunshine Coasl Hwy. &  Francis Peninsula Rd. 883-2763  CONTRACTING  MOBILE HOMES  NEW AND USED  INSTANT HOUSING  883-9338 OR 580-4321  CALL COLLECT  MADEIRA  MARINA  883-2E66  RECREATION  Pender Harbour  Golf Course  Visitors Welcome  1/2 M. North ol Garden Bay Rd.,  Hwy 101 883-9541  Pender  Harbour  Legion  Branch 112  Members & Quests  Always Welcome  Telephone 883-9632  !._-.. H.rhour. BC       881-26.0  LIVE BAIT ��� TACKLE SHOP  CONVENIENCE STORE  HAIRDRESSERS  Miss Sunny's  HAIR BOUTIQUE  883-2715  SERVICES  ROOFING  empale  Tar A Gravel, Shekel, Shingles,  Metel Roofs, Torch On, Ourolde  883-9303  Pe&naaeftr  High and low voltage power lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  Cert. 7111  Ray Hanseh Trucking  aC-torrtracting  Gravel, Clearing  Sepflc Systems  883-seee  ���BBaaBsaoi  Hugh W.Jones  XAWY1R  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour  Realty  883-9525  FAX: 883*9524  *r!"r.rs!:.r*^:';''-:sjci:r>r  .  r' Zlf*r? rjffr.s.Fi:.vi;  ��� '     ���       -   ->-**-*���*���'��� *       '��� '_-������,. .ch,'    ~  ���n, j-'I .f eas_*��* .i.vt_*��w_n. Coast News, October 14,1991  ,,.        -I:  WORK FOR YOU  885 3930 886 2622  Oliver Gannon's jazz at Raven's Cry  Guitarist Oliver Cannon will rock the rafters of the Raven's Cry  Theater Oct. 26  by Jty romfret  On Oct 26, the acoustics of  the Raven's Cry Theatre will be  tested to the groove of In Your  Ear. The band will perform an  energetic blend of Jazz, Blues  and Fusion, featuring one of  North America's finest jazz  guitarists, Oliver Gannon.  A veteran performer on over  20 jazz albums, Gannon's duo  album with tenor saxophonist  Fraser McPherson won the Juno  Award in 1982 for Best Jazz  Album.  His extensive touring has  included three trips to the  USSR, and participation in  many international jazz festivals  including Montrcaux, North Sea,  Concord, Montreal, Edmonton  and Toronto.  An extremely innovative  composer, Oliver is a lyrical and  vital soloist, and an accompanist  of impeccable taste.  He will be joined hy vocalist  and bass player Patty Hervey,  who sings jazz, ballads and pop,  all with equal finesse Her own  repertoire includes a No. 1  Canadian hit - Mr. Heartache.  Patty has become an intricate  part of the West Coast Jazz  Scene.  Ron Johnston, recognized  as one of Canada's best jazz  musicians, will be on piano. His  innovative soloing and tasteful  approach to traditional jazz  favourites have carved him a  niche of distinction.  A 30 year veteran of his trade,  Blaine Wickjord will bless  the stage on drums. Schooled in  New York City, Mr. Wickjord's  usual gigs are in the jazz idiom,  bul he is equally at home  playing Dixieland or Rhythm  and Blues.  As producer, creator and lead  vocalist of In Your Ear, Willy  Ward wraps up this talented  group. As the original lead  singer of Vancouver's R & B  All-Stars, and as a horn player  for the Powder Blues Band, his  experience spans the classic R &  B period of the 60's to the  modem era of Blues and Pop.  The tunes will include  original music from Gannon and  Johnston,     from    albums  stretching over the past ten  years.  The music of other  outstanding composers will be  featured: Joe Zawinul, Donald  Fager (Steely Dan fame), Bonnie  Raitt, Gary More, the Brecker  Brothers and Chuck Mangioni.  This show will be an  opportunity to experience)  concert conditions with top  quality performers.  Arts Beat  Wednesday Night Arts  Contact (7:30 Wednesday Oct.  16) is a new program which will  alternate with the fall film Series  at the Arts Centre. Carl Chaplin,  a talented artist, will give a talk  relating to his exhibition  presently on show at the Arts  Centre, Magic Realism versus  Virtual Reality. This  program has been developed by  the Outreach Committee of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council to  provide an opportunity for interested people lo learn more about  contemporary art and to promote  discussion issues relating to  work on show at the Art Centre.  The    Lafayette    String  Quartet, with Bruce Vogt, will  be presented by the Countryside  Concert Series on Sunday Oct.  20, al 2 pm at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons. The program will include Beethoven Op.  18 #1, Britten Op. 94 and the  Brahms Piano Quintet Op. 34.  Tickets are $15 and may be reserved at 886-2324 or 885-4402.  Life Drawing continues on  Tuesdays, 10 am-12:30 pm at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  Draw in the company of other  artists from a live model.  Employment opportunity: models are required. If you are interested, please call 885-4611.  A Master Calendar of all  cultural events is posted at the  Arts Cenlre. If your group is  planning an event, workshop or  other program, let us know by  calling Pat Forst, Arts Centre  manager, Fridays between 11  and 4 pm, at 885-5412, and we  can put your event on Ihe calendar and tell you if there are any  conflicting events planned for  the same time. Our audience is  limited; if we work together, we  can all have a full house at our  events.  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre is open Wednesday to  Saturday 11 am-4 pm and  Sundays 1-4 pm. For information, call 885-5412.  WHY CHANGE WHEN LONG GETS THE JOB DONE?  RE-ELECT HAROLD LONG.  LONG, Harold X  RE-ELECT HAROLD LONG    GIBSONS    SECEHLT  CAMPAIGN OFFICES 886-9286     885-0889  -______��.  We Need The  Gibsons Bus  The big white bus with the  orange stripe ��� 886-9318  Did you know?  The Gibsons Bus receives no grants or subsidies from the Town, the SCRD,  or the Province. (A Work-Sharing Project is pending.)  The Gibsons Bus has continued to provide complete service on Sundays,  Holidays, and to areas where few people ride the bus, in spite of losing  thousands of dollars. (Wc now must cut back service to Route 2.)  The Gibsons Bus drivers work long hours, including Christmas and other  Holidays, at less per hour than other bus drivers.  The Gibsons Bus waits, no matter how late the Ferries are.  The Gibsons Bus is propane-powered (a cleaner, more efficient-burning fuel).  The Gibsons Bus gives our seniors freedom and mobility with hourly service  up and down the hill.  The Gibsons Bus welcomes clean, well-behaved pets on our buses.  The Gibsons Bus can be flagged at any point along our routes, making it easily  accessible to elderly and handicapped people.  The Gibsons Bus is flexible. Routes and schedules can be changed as the  needs of the community change.  The Gibsons Bus promotes much needed tourism by meeting the Ferries 7  days a week, making it easy for visitors to get to our restaurants, hotels, shops,  and businesses.  The Gibsons Bus has a bicycle rack to carry bikes over difficult stretches of  road and at night.  The Gibsons Bus is an essential service to residents and visitors of Gibsons.  The owner and drivers are committed to providing the best service possible.  Gibsons Bus  Effective. October 13/91 To Spring /92  ���  Fares: Ask the Driver  Student/Senior Discount!  ���  Children under 6 Free  ROUTE 1-Sinn*  merest to Langdale  DEPART  FIRE  FRANKLIN  MARINA  LOWER  LANGDALE  MALL  HALL  & GOWER  &RITZ  STOP  TERMINAL  "5:45 a.m.  5:50  5:55  5:58  6:01  6:08  7:45  7:50  7:55  7:58  8:01  8:08  9:45  9:50  9:55  9:58  10:01  10:08  11:45  11:50  11:55  11:58  12:01  12:08  1:45p.m.  1:50  1:55  1:57  1:58  2:03  3:45  3:50  3:55  3:58  4:01  4:08  5:45  5:50  5:55  5:58  6:01  6:08  7:45  7:50  7:54  7:57  7:58  8:03  ���No 5:45 a.m. Run Sat. Sun. or Holidays    "Pick up Shaw - O'Shea 5:44 a.m.    'Pick up at Woodcreek & Trailer Pk. 5:40 a.m.  'Pick up Shaw ��� O'Shea 7:44 a.m.    "Pick up at Gower Point- Pratt 5:30 a.m.  ROUTE la - Langdale to Sunnycrest  A!  ._v,  There is something you can do for you Community  "Ride The Bus"  Help make sure we can continue to be there for those who need us.  Leave your car at home. Give the bus a try.  Please send to R.R. 1, S-21, C5, Gibsons, or give to Driver.  lopttonil)  Name, address, ph.#   Comments or suggestions?   Reasons you don't or can't use the bus now? _  Different areas or tjmes?   DEPART  LOWER  MARINA  HEADLANDS  ARRIVE  LANGDALE  STOP  a RITZ  A FRANKLIN  MALL  8:11 a.m.  8:15  8:18  8:20  8:25  10:11 S  10:15  10:18  10:20  10:25S  12:11p.m.  12:15  12:18  12:20  12:25  2:08 S  2:12  2:15  2:18  2:22 S  4:11  4:15  4:18  4:20  4:25  6:11  6:15  6:18  6:20  6:25  8:08  8:12  (Drop off <  nly by request on 8:0:  p.m. run.)  ' Drop off only by request through Creekside Subdivision & Firehall* S-Connects with Sechelt Bus.  ''ROUTE IB - Extra Service Upper - Lower Gibsons Mon sat oa.  DEPART  MALL  10:45 a.m.  12:45 p.m.  2:45  BEACH AVE.  LOW. STOP  10:50  12:50  2:50  FRANKLIN 1  GLASSFORD  10:55  12:55  2:55  ARRIVE  MALL  11:00  1:00  3.00  'Fare Upper-Lower Gibsons - $.75        'Via 101, Beach, Marine, Franklin. Glassford, Fletcher, 101  ROUTE 2 - Pratt, Chaster, Gower Pt., Woodcreek, S.C. Trailer Park  DEPART  CHASTER  BONNIE-  OOWER PT.  WOOD  S.C. TRLR.  ARRIVE  SUNNYCREST  KING/VET.  BROOK  PRATT  CREEK  PARK  SUNNYCREST     ���5:35     5:30  5:40  5:42 H  5:45  '7:30 a.m.  ���7:35  ���  ���  7:40  7:42  7:45  11:00  11:05  11:10  11:15  11:200  11:25  11:28  ���12:25 p.m.  ���12:35     ���  12:30 0  12:32 H  12:40  ���4:25  '4:35     ���  4:30 G  4:32 H  4:40  ���6:20  ���6:35  ���  6:250  6:30 H  6:40  G - Gale Only pick-up    H - Highway pick-up    Note:' No 5:30 a.m. or 7:30 a.m. service SAT., SUN. OR HOLIDAYS  Info      886-9318 (Gibsons)  671*0071 (Van. Cellular)  Ple_M flag but anywhere along routes  Thinks to the  Coast News,  Pebbles Realty, & ^  RltZ HOtel for sponsoring this schedule.  mmm  "-".���, .*��� r? ~ uoast News, October 14,1991  The weather  has been perfect for days  spent   outside in the  fresh air and  sun.     But  even in thl.  glorious  weather  things can  get a bit  much. In  that case il's  always nice  to get a little  help from a  friend.  I'hnto: Jih-I  Johnslune  Uiw,m Cdy  THEATRE  presents  &  Doc Hollywood  With Michael J, Fox  M)WTIME<_. : 8:00PM  Sun. Oct. 13, Mon. Oct. 14, Tues. Oct. 15  TICKET PRICES  ... Adults $6 ��� Students $4.50  Seniors & Children Under Twelve $3  COMING  ATTRACTION  things to do  DISCOVER  t*  on the  sunshine coast  GIFTS    HUNTER GALLERY    GIFTS  handcrafted im**. b^ I'iciil urr_i_  2,   Paintings Fill-rii An     Jewellery  Pottery Cards Prims  l Ipstnlr-, (Imwr nl Si hod -*. (lower Pt.Rd... (llhioru       HHfv W22  VISITOh-i  WELCOME a .��� *  Golf CLUB J^, _  Lounge & Snack Bar ^*X.      Power Cars Available  Hwy. 101, 2 kma. north ol Garden Bay turnoff  Phone 883-9541  Come in and Browse  SHOW PIECE GALLERY  ���Remalni In Olbiom while Show Plata  Framei li re-locating to Wilton Creek i  Plaza.   Coma In lor In-ttort epeclali  throughout October  CUSTOM FRAMING  886-9215  Show Piece Gallery  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing 886-9213  Sea Kayak  Toun and Rentals  on fair weather daya In winter  SUNSHINE KAYAKING LTD.  886-9760   Gibsons, B.C.  Make Christmas brighter  Two decades ago, an idea  began. A Christmas dinner was  delivered to a needy family liere  on the Coast. A large family  with little means sat down to a  Christmas meal of turkey,  vegetables, cake and all the  trimmings, including gifts. The  tradition continues 20 years  later.  Each year, just before  Christmas, the Elves Club  collects donations of food, toys  and gifts, and prepares hampers  for those in need. The names of  Ihe recipients are known only to  the mediator and the individuals  who deliver the hampers.  The hampers contain not only  a Christmas dinner of turkey (or  ham), fresh carrots, onions,  potatoes and cranberry sauce, but  also several other nnn-perishahlt*  food items. Spaghetti, tomato  sauce,   tinned   meat,   fish,  f Clean with"""":  ��� Bee Carpet   :  iCare  vegetables, soup, fruit, pie  filling, juice, crackers, peanut  butter, cookies, candies, Kraft  pinner, cereal, marshmallows,  bread stuffing, jam, pork &  beans, canned milk, coffee &  lea, lo name a few. Fresh  staples, such as bread, cake,  margarine and oranges are added.  A gift for all the small  children, along with whatever we  have lor adults and teens, are  Ixixetl together.  Then the whole hamper  (usually two boxes plus a  turkey) is delivered to the door  hy a volunteer driver.  lt lakes a lot of work hy  volunteers to accomplish this  lask in only a few short weeks.  The organizers, school children,  churches, local stores, volunteer  packers and deliverers,  individuals and local businesses  have, for years, thrown their  total   support   behind   this  worthwhile cause.  Each year brings success. The  generosity and dedication of the  community is overwhelming.  The Annual meeting is on  Wednesday Oct. 9 at 6:30 pm in  the Marine Room, under  Gibsons Library. Everyone  welcome.  CHANNEL ELEVEN  Tuesday   Oct..5  ��� pm  Election   Programming  Coast Cable 11 has a wide  assortment of election  programming. Tune in and find  out what your local candidates  had to say to Elphie student  Carla Howden and voters in  both Gibsons and Powell River  during all candidates meetings  in those areas.  Thursday  0cl.17  5 pm "Uvs"  6:40 a 8:00 p.m. repeat  The broadcasting students at  Elphinstone bring you this  weeks news. Tune in to find  out what has been happening  in your community.  T pm  ���������keeping  Frank Holmes of Sechelt  Apiaries talks with Dianne  Evans about keeping bees as a  commercial venture. Our  camera crew visited Frank and  his bees at one of many sites  on the Sunshine Coast and  later joined Frank to document  the honey extraction process.  This programme promises to be  very informative and will  answer many questions you  may have about bees.  SOUTH COAST FORD  Carpets  Upholstery  Scotchguar'ding  Beeline...885-5011  Portable  Toilet  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  INCOGNITO  HIGH ENERGY BLUES  i   ROCKIN1 BLUES  OCT 17, 18 & 19  THURS. FRI & SAT  Ladies MM  ''ewufhur&dau WheredfeLadles   ������ '������ ire Appreciated  ELPHIE'S  C  A   B  /V   R.   E  T  Gibsons Landing 886*3336  Open Wednesday - Saturday ��� 8 pm to 2 am  Classic!  FREE POOL TABLE  SUDS SPECIALS  SPECIALS ALL  NITE LONG  WEDNESDAYS .  JSanssWSSSm*  MjMjMMIMMaMMMatj  8tt&#&&f&��  A Message to  The People Of The Sunshine Coast  You Can Change The Face  Of Politics In  British Columbia  ELECT GORDON WILSON  The   Positive   Alternative  Campaign Offices  5522 Wharf Rd.    523 Cruice Lane  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2239 886-2386  WkA  Jl^  _!.__..  t-<a ;-: J-rr-S  ������_.___.___:    __L  -L  ... ���_.')  ���' -  ; ,'._v'*vt't*_'**_'**''*.*4j^i**  ���_a_i_a_a_MMMii_ta_i Coast News, October 14,1991  13  Fringe offerings a contrast  by Maggie Mondey  Those who stepped Way, Way  off the Fringe and into the  Raven's Cry Thealre last weekend were offered two very different perspectives of the human  psyche.  Despite a well-worn "loss of  innocence" theme, Michael  O'Brien's The Last  Temptation of Christopher  Robin, produced by Screwtape  Theatre of Montreal, packed a  hefty emotional wallop. This  strange parallel of humor and  tragedy plucked Pooh, Piglet and  Christopher Robin from the  sheltering shade of the '100 Acre  Wood' and launched then onto a  journey that would have curdled  the ink in AA. Milne's pen.  The now l.-ycar old  Christopher (David James  Young) is the same toy-hugging  cherub who governed the Wood  as he marches off to join the  army with Piglet and Pooh  (Charles Herriott and Paul  Tome) tucked under his arm. But  Christopher's naivete ("when the  war is over we'll all be friends  again!") doesn't go over as well  in the 23th Battalion as it did on  Pooh Corner. His anticipation of  a foe akin to Hephalumps and  Woo.les is cruelly and methodically stripped away by a world of  violence and hatred. Piglet's  pleading attempts to comfort  only increase his despair.  The final destruction of innocence is powerfully reflected in  the deaths of Pooh and Piglet,  both of whom Christopher sacrifices in desperate bids for his  own life.  It is a loyless and hitter  Christopher Robin who rises  from the muck and makes us believe he will, in spile of every  thing, survive. But if he ever  goes home again', Roo and  Eeyor and Rabbit won't recognize him.  This could easily have been  just another story about whal  violence does to the soul, but it  wasn't. From Christopher's anticipation of all things wonderful  to the betrayal of his 'child  within', Ihis intimate journey retraces the steps all of as take, to  some degree, from our own 100  Acre Wrxxl into adulthood.  The second offering of the  evening also delved into the evolution of the teenage mind, but  its impact was less memorable.  Imagine Adrian Mole (the inspiration for Wonder Years) trapped  wilh a holtle of crab apple cooking sherry and a wild imagination in the depths of a Calgary  cold spell, and you have  Douggie with cabin fever, or  RAVENS CRY  THEATRE SOCIETY  for the performing arts  PCESENTS  John  Black Ice and Red Adidas.  This fast-paced short story, written and presented by Doug  Curtis, originally of Calgary, is  making its way across Canada  enroute to the National  Storytelling Festival in Toronto.  Unlike the very real horrors  faced by Christopher Robin, 14-  year old Douggie creates his own  demons out of a world that  seems ordinary to everyone but  him. An unexciting premise that  the cold is in some way responsible for all things psychotic  (and to Douggie, everything,  even llie family dog, is psychotic) catapults him into an obsessive search for evidence of the  ultimate commie weather plot.  A sense that The Answer is  hanging like a carrot just beyond  Douggie's (and Ihe audience's)  grasp is maintained right up to  the end. That the answer fails to  materialize is soothed by the realization that no one ever really  knew what the question was.  By itself, Douggie's struggles  with ihe world around him are  wilty hand!ills of nostalgia, especially for immigrants from  Cold Country. Unfortunately, it  was a dull, rather than sharp contrast to the hard-hitting symbolism of Tlie Last Temptation.  Douggie's red adidas weren't  quite big enuugh to fill the footprints left by Christopher  Robin's black army boots.  woodland arrangements  floral designs  Janice Carter  886-7435  499 Marine Dr.  Gibsons Landing  Friday, Oct. 18th at 8pm  Tick.*.s:$ 1 ().()() Adults  ���^  $_���..()() Seniors. Stud.  <S.  (  I lildrci i  Talent Night scheduled for Oct. 19  has been postponed until January  CALL BOX OFFICE  FOR INFORMATION   885-4673   Watch for "IN YOUR EAR"  : concert featuring    guitarist  Oliver Gannon  Saturday, October 26 th  ^  Incredibly  Efficient Plans  pan-abode  proudly announces  n new unil exciting  Flan Portfolio tor the two's  TkOtaArAt     CUL OR WRITE IOD��r.  ���panabode  ^^    li.r_.il-i,*..._11 iri  ^_  6311 G-iyGaiRoad  Riehmonfl B C V6W 1H3  Telephone (S0.| 7/0 7M1  nnmm���mwmwimMiiB  Wort. POing Up.  Check our classifieds for  qualified help.  Get the personnel to meet  your specific job needs.  Select the clerical,  technical, or industrial  services to assist  your needs.  "5L^^^,  Featured Restaurant of the Week  The  Creek House������  Intimate  Dining  European  Cuisine  Winter hours -  Open Thurs, Fri,  Sat and Sundays  Reservations  requested  Book now  for  Christmas  Staff Parties \  Roberts Creek 885-9931  FAMILY DINING      ||   NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaniuni - Lunch ani) dinner  special every day. Every Wednesday night is  Prime Rib Night. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food and lots of NEW disks Don't  miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from Ham - 2:30pm llwy 101,  Gibson's, 886-3388. Open Sunday and  Monday Mam -9pm, Tuesday - Saturday  I lam ��� 10pm.  Blue Heron Inn - Enjoy tlie view ot East  Porpoise Bay from your table al the Blue  Heron Inn, located on (tie waterfront at  Porpoise bay Relax and enjoy a supcib  dining experience Reservations are required  for dinner. Open Tues. - Sun New Lunch  hours are: llam-2pm Reg dinner hours  Spm-IOpm 885-3847  TV Boil House-Just a ferry ride away in  beauliful Horseshoe Bay, offering daily  choices of fresh and (lash frozen seafood from  the West, East and Gulf Coasts as well as a  variety of other specialties. Join us after S pm  for dinner or for our spectacular Sunday  Brunch, served between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  Fiiendly service in a relaxed atmosphere and  fabulous meals are just some of the reasons  youU keep coming back. If you have an important rendezvous or a ferry to catch, please  let us know and well make the necessary accommodations. For reservations call 921-8188.  AH major credit cards accepted.  Cafe PferTOt- Comfortable atmosphere  with warm, hdpful staff. Homemade pastas,  quiches and daily specials arc all prepared with  the freshest ingredients ��� both healthful and  delicious. Our whole wheat bread and scrumptious desserts are baked fresh daily, on tlie  premises. Outside dining, take out orders for  the bead) and cappucino are available. The  Coast's bistro...as unique as the Coast itself.  Monday to Salurday, 9.00 am ��� 5:00pm  Closed Sunday. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  Phone ahead for your lunch! 885-9962.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, open, casual  dining for breakfast and lunch. Fresh is the  order of the day for all of our menu items. Big  burgers, pasta dishes, Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and a variety of daily features.  With a European flair, the Coast Hub Cafe  offers dining at reasonable prices. Open from  6 am daily. Join us for weekend brunch. 5519  Wharf Ave., Secheh, 883-9344. Visa, Mastercard and American Express accepted - sealing  for 60,  Haid-A-Way Restaurant- Bring the  whole family and join us for great dining ai the  Haid-A-Way Restaurant in Gibsons Motor  Inn, on Hwy. 101 at Park Rd. Our friendly,  helpful staff and warm, pleasant atmosphere  will add to your enjoyment of our excellent  breakfast, lunch and dinner menu, which includes a children's section. We're open Sun, to  Wed. from 5:30 am until 9 pm, and Thurs. to  Sat. from 5:30 am until 10 pm, Sunday our  regular breakfast menu is offered from 5:30-10  am. In addition we offer a fabulous Sunday  Buffet Brunch, 11 am ��� 2:30 pm, featuring a  KTumptuous salad bar, with a large sekctkw  of hot and cold dishes and desserts. Eat to  your bean's content. Reservations 886-4501.  55 seats plus banquet room.  Hie Omega Ptaa, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view of  Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere,  the Omega is a people-watcher's paradise.  Youll often see Bruno Gerusa, former star of  the Beachcombers, dining here. Menu includes  pizza, pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet facititic.  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: 120. Reservations  recommended. Located in Gibsons landing it  1538 Gower Point Rd. 886-2268. Open for  Lunch Mon. -Fri., 11:30-2:30; Dinner IMy  4-9 pm, Fri. A Sal., 'til 10 pm  Waff Restaurant - Cozy family ayte  cafe wkh an extensive menu fealuring special  paata diaha, *eak and seafood dumm. Came  in and check out our daily hiiwh and dinner  -pccials or have breakfaat anytime. Saturdays  are Prime Rib rights. FuDy buenoed. Open 7  days a week, Mon. - Thun., 7 am to 8 pm;  Fri., Sat., A Sun.. 7 ant to 9pm. 5��3 Cowrie  Street. Sechell. 885*11. Via * Maaercvd  Greek House - Intimate dining and European cuisine in a sophisticated yet casual atmosphere. We serve rack of lamb, duck, crab,  dams, scallops, steaks, also daily specials.  Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6  pm. Cosed Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40  seals.  Trie Wharf - Open Tor breakfest, lunch  and dinner seven days a week. Breathtaking  ocean view and sunsets from every table. Continental cuisine and seafood at its best. Sunday  Brunch from 8 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and  air-conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  B;K kedlly Pub - Enjoy the natural beauty  ol Jervis Inlet while tasting one of our many  homestyle specialities in Ihe pub; or the  casual surroundings of our family restaurant  Our "Skookum Burger" is a challenge to Ihe  biggest appetite New Pub hours- Monday -  Friday 1130- 11:30, Saluiday and Sunday  11 00 lo closing. New Kitchen hours:  Monday - Friday 11.30 - 7:30, Saturday and  Sunday 11 30 to 8:30 Backeddy Pub -  located 1/2 mile north of Egmont on Maple  Road  Cedar. Neighbourhood Pub -  Great food every day all day. Appetizers and  full menu along with terrific daily specials,  available 'iill 9 pm every night, We're known  for our great atmosphere and good times.  Sun. - Thurs. open 'till midnight, Fri. St Sal.  open 'till I am. Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 886-8171.  Irvine's Landing Pub - Dinner menu  offers a variety of appetizers and entrees  fealuring local produce and fresh seafood in  a relaxed setting with ocean view Average  dinner for two, $30.  We're now open Wednesday through Sunday  12 no..i till U'OOpm with our kitchen open  from noon (il 8 00 pm Pender Harbour,  883-11-15, MC.V, Fully license  FINE DINING  Mariners' Restaurant - on the  waterfront wilh one of the must spectacular  views in Gibsons, ihe Mariners' specializes  in fresh and live seafood, and also offers a  full range of breakfast, lunch and dinner  entrees along wilh delicious daily specials  1500 Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing. 886  2334 Open every day Sam-10pm (closed 3  5pm) lOOseals V.MC  The Terrace al Rtmniehrook   the  Terrace al Hoiitiiebinok. ollets superb Wesl  Coasl cuisine in a piciuirsqiir and relaxing  lodge selling We oiler liesh local BC food,  expertly prepared in a varied menu ol  ���ppflHicrt. entrees and desserts Follow  Oower Poinl road to Ocean Beach  Esplanaile Our Imursaie Fii, Sat, Sun 130  - 9 30 pm To book special events, please  call 880-2887  EAT IN - TAKE OUT  l_mle A Gwen's Drive In Take out, or  ��� delivery.   Pizza,   dinners,   salads,   burgers,  I chicken, desserts, drinks, lor cream. Free home  delivery within 4 miles, after 5 pm only, on $10  minimum orders. Small charge for orden  under SI0. Hwy. 101, Gibsons. 886-7813.  II  _. :;._:;:fl. ������>*.;��� .;���-;���������:���:���.:���:������������:, uuasi news, _��_io_t_r 14, .SSI  October is Power Smart Month. Do your part. Be Power Smart   BUY  Power Smart, one of Ihe  world's leading electric utility  energy efficiency programs, is  having a major impact on the  Canadian energy scene.  Developed at a cost of $15  million by B.C. Hydro and  launched over two and a half  years ago, it's changing purchasing habits and the energy ethics  of Canadians right across the  country. ^^  There are now 13 major  Canadian electric utilities using  Ihe programs.  Czechoslovakia has also  joined PSI. Five major energy  agencies adopted the programs  there following visits to the  country by PSI officials.  In B.C., Power Smart has  been a driving force in the electrical goods marketplace.  Before its advent, the market  for compact fluorescent lights.  which use 70-80 per cent less  energy lhan incandescent lights  of the same brightness, was virtually non-existent.  Of all the refrigerator models  for sale in B.C. prior to Power  Smart, only a very small number were actually energy efficient  by Power Smart standards.  "The picture's changed entirely," says Janet Benjamin,  PSl's director of marketing.  SAVE ON  ENERGY EFFICIENT  LIGHT BULBS, ELECTRIC TIMERS,  PROGRAMMABLE THERMOSTATS,  DIMMER SWITCHES, CAULKING,  PIPE INSULATORS, CEILING FANS,  WINDOW INSULATING KITS,  DOOR WEATHER STRIPS,  HUMIDIFIERS, FURNACE FILTERS,  CEILING FANS, INSULATION,  HOT WATER  TANKS,  SHOWER     Amr^^fw-saarm  SAVERS  AND...  MUCH  icT����^  u  ACCEPTED AT MOST  HOME STORES  SWING)  * MONTH  _.  'SMART  '    ����<������ BBSS  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C.  �� 886-2442  "Now 80 per cent of new  fridge sales are for Power Smart  models and the market for compact fluorescents has sky-rocketed  Since the start of Power  Smart, fridge rebates have been  further adjusted to focus on the  top ten pet cent of energy-  efficient models and lowered for  the mid range ones lo encourage  movement towards the top end.  "We're in the business of not  only changing people's ethical  considerations when it comes to  buying Power Smart products,  we are also in the business of  working with major North  American manufacturers to encourage them to provide energy  efficient products," stated  Benjamin.  Recent examples include three  major Christmas light manufacturers. Noma and Alderbrook of  Ontario, and Universal of  Quebec, have put the Power  Smart logo on their packaging.  "One firm in Surrey, B.C. has  developed a compact fluorescent  light in the People's Republic of  China for retailing in North  America.  "It'll be selling for around $10  - about half the usual price for  similar products. Given the attractive rebates some PSI members typically offer on these  products, the customers are the  big winners," said Benjamin.  One of PSI's roles is to make  the 25 programs developed by  Hydro, available to its members.  "Not all programs involve  people being encouraged to buy  something energy efficient. We  have one that gives away kits for  homes for electric hot water  LANH  heating. It includes a low-flow  showerhead and an insulating  blanket for Ihe hot water tank,"  said Benjamin.  "Low flow showerheads are, in  most cases, utterly simple to fit.  They're cheap for us to give  away and give immediate energy  savings. They reduce shower  flow by aliout half and yet ihe  user still gets a gixid shower."  Al the other end of the scale,  Power Smart is encouraging industry to use high-efficiency  electric motors which consumes  enormous amounts of energy.  "Power Smart industrial electric motors offer tremendous energy savings.  "Something like 40 per cent  of all high-efficiency motor sales  in B.C. are now in this category.  Our program has even caught the  attention of a major U.S. manufacturer," said Benjamin.  Baldor Electric of Fort Smith,  Arkansas, recently signed up to  be able to put the Power Smart  logo on its high efficiency elec-  We're home  smart...  .and we do it right  ��� Weather stripping   ��� Concrete  ��� Insulation   .   ___ Vinyl Siding  > Windows  ��� Draught prevention  ��� Rooting  m  Leave it to the experts...  A.J. CONTRACTING  GeiTV OOC at/UtA  8864994  Smart.  Smarter.  trie   motors   which  Canada.  The company was rated the  "leading' industrial electric motor  manufacturer in a poll of industry magazines.  "Having Baldor on board lends  a great deal of credibility to PSI  in ils dealings soulh of the border."  Benjamin says "you have to ���  look al the big picture" when '  considering Ihe overall impact of ���  an    energy    conservation  movement.  PSI's Canadian membership  includes:  B.C. Hydro, New  Brunswick Power, Manitoba I  Hydro, Saskatchewan Power, '  Maritime Electric, Newfoundland  Power,  Nova  Scotia Power,  TransAlla    Utilities,   West '  Kootenay    Power,    Yukon  Energy, Yukon Electric, Alberta  Power and Northland Utilities  (NWT).  If the potential impact on your  pocketbook doesn't convince you  of the value of energy efficiency,  think of the environmental benefits.  The burning of fossil fuels ���  produces carbon dioxide emissions, which contribute to the  greenhouse effect, acid rain and  other serious environmental  problems. So by decreasing the  amount of energy we use, we automatically reduce environmental  damage.  You can do your part to protect the environment by using  energy more efficiently in your  home. In addition to such basic  measurers as upgrading insulation and draflproofing, consider '  installing a new high-efficiency  furnace or a heat-recovery ventilator. Active solar energy systems, which have absolutely no  environmental impact, are also  widely available for use in heating domestic hot water.  It doesn't stop there. Drivers  of high-use automobiles can  help the environment by converting their vehicle(s) to run on  propane or natural gas. With the  help of catalytic converters,  these gaseous fuels can completely eliminate lead emissions,  and reduce carbon monoxide and  hydrocarbon emissions by as  much as 90 per cent.  $40 rebate $65 rebate  IOffervnlidllttlilneremberU.mil I Offer solid Unlil March 3'1,19921  There are now more than 200 Power Smart energy-efficient refrigerators for you to choose from. And to help you decide, Hydro is offering significant  cash rebates* When you're shopping for a new fridge, just look for the Power Smart sticker. There are energy-efficient models for which you can  get a $40 rebate, and there are super energy-efficient models with a super rebate of $65. Be sure to ask your salesperson to show  you -he qualifying Power Smart models. Complete lists also available from your salesperson or local Hydro office. You will also'  receive our special Power Smart rebate form. Fill it out and send it in with proof of purchase. Your rebate will be on its way.  And because your new fridge is Power Smart, you also get on-going energy savings. So you save now... and you save later.  ^Rebates apply to Canadian purchases only.  BC hydro  Natives  support  Power Smart  The Weslbank Indian Band in  Kelowna became Ihe first band '  in B.C. to officially adopt a  Power Smart energy efficiency  policy.  In the Queen Charlottes, the  Old Masset Band built a tradi  tional long house and qualified ,  for a $2500 Power Smart I  Rebate.  The house, which is being  used as a temporary home for six  children, is heing heated with oil  instead of diesel-generated elec-  tricky.  There are 199 Native Indian  bands in the province with about  70,000 status members. It's es- 1  timated the total population, in-  eluding   non-status   Native !  Indians, is aboul 100,000.  Steve, Westbank Indian Band  administrator, said earlier this  year, "We're very happy to be  making a contribution to energy  conservation, and we would anticipate many other bands finding Power Smart attractive too."  ���-UN-M-M Coast News, October 14,1991  15.  Here are 31 ways you can make a  difference  1. Clean or change furnace  filters regularly.  2. Keep damper tightly closed  when fireplace is not in use.  3. Clean lint filter in clothes  dryer after every load.  4. Lower thermostat when  away or asleep.  5. Caulk and weatherstrip  around doors and windows.  6. Install dimmer switches on  lighting systems.  7. Wash clothes in cold water.  Do full loads.  8. Use low wattage bulbs  where possible.  9. Add insulation to your  attic.  10. Fix leaking faucets and  toilets.  11. Keep thermostat at 20C or  lower.  12. Install compact fluores-  cents in your home.  13. Buy Power Smart appliances.  14. Use energy-saver cycle on  dishwasher.  15.Use electrical appliances  wisely.  16. Install aerators on all  sinks.  17. Power Smart Night - Turn  off all unnecessary lights at 8  pm sharp.  18. Keep refrigerator coils  clean.  19. Install a programmable  thermostat.  20. Install double or triple  glazed windows.  21. Close drapes at night to  keep heat in.  22. Ensure heat registers are  not blocked.  23. Check seals on refrigerator  and oven doors.  24. Turn down hot water tank  to6_C.  25. Insulate electric water  tanks and all hot water pipes.  26. Install a water-saving  showerhead.  27. Install insulating doors.  28. Put outside lights on a  timer.  29. Put car block heater on a  timer.  30. Turn off lights, fans and  heaters when not needed.  31. Be Power Smart every day  of the year.  FOR A FULL  SELECTION OF  ENER-GUIDE HIGH  EFFICIENCY  APPLIANCES AND THE  FULL STORY OF  THEIR BENEFITS,  COME TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST'S  No. 1 APPLIANCE  OUTLET  KIP H WfCHOMECE��ts*  Jt JMl ^FURNISHINGS  KERN'S PLAZA, HWY. 101 ft SCHOOL RD., GIBSONS  MON.-SAT. 9:30 - 9:00 ��� SUNDAYS ft HOLIDAYS 12PM-5PM  In Store Financing Available OAC.  October 17th at 8:00 pm sharp  OCTOBER  mil vofvp**"  _rtD.cn v  Properlighting can play an important  rOlC in the atmosphere and appearance of your home.  Sechelt Lighting offers a full selection of  [pajMlC. SW&m1 fixtures and adaptors.  SAVE now while rebates are still in effect  20% Off AU Table Lamps  Sechelt Lighting  Progressive Lighting Systems.  5609 Highway 101, Sechelt  885-9417  Get Power Smart  Trememdous Savings on  Power Smart Appliances  Ml to your savings by taking advantage  of rebates up to...  from B.C Hydro. Pick up your "Buy  Power Smart and Win" contest form.  No purchase necessary.  Sunshine Coast Hwy. 865-5756 Free Delivery  Sale Ends  October  19th  Sunthlne Coast Hwy. ��� 885-5756 ��� Free Delivery  Power Smart tightini  for Power SmartPeople  Compact Fluorescent  Pendant Fixture  P1200-102  keg $59.95  Smart Buyer Price.  Compact Fluorescent  Light "Bulbs"  with Adaptor SB3K  Light tiiillnil Re);.  Small Buyer'  Price  7 watt  PL 7  40 wiill bulb     $24,99  *19  .95  $49.  9 watt  60 wiill bulb     $24.99  Compact Fluorescent  Ceiling Fixture  r~]PL309496  \Y/Reg $3199  ^? Smart Buyer Mce.  $24.95  18 watt  SL IS  SO unit bulb      $34.99  ^19  *29  ���95  .95  18 watt  compact fluorescent      80 wall bulb     $39.95  flood bulb-SLI8R40  $  15 watt standard light bulbs  pkg o/2 S39V  32  $2*s  95  4' "watt miser"  fluorescent tube (compare 40 watt bulb) $2.49  (uses 34 walls)  $f  Products, Ideas and Information  Hot water tanks ��� Dimmers ��� Weather Stripping  Programmable thermostats  Timers ��� Insulation  Open Mon  Bam - 5pm  Sundays (Gibsons Only)  10  lOam - 4pm  For ALL Your Building Needs  GIBSONS  Gibsons       Sechelt  886-8141      885-7121  Vancouver (toll free) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  TWO LOCATIONS   SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, GIBSONS ���   WHARF AND DOLPHIN, SECHELT 16.  Coast News, October 14,1991  A  living  challenge  Canada World Youth is now  selecting participants between  the ages of 17 and 20 for its  exchange programs with  developing countries in Africa,  Asia, Latin America and the  Caribbean.  Participants experience the  challenge of living and working  in a new and unusual  environment in the company of  peers from across Canada and die  exchange countries. For six to  seven months, participants do  volunteer work in agriculture or  social services, while studying  global issues and promoting  cross-cultural  understanding.  Programs start in  July/August with an application  deadline of January 31, 1992.  All costs for the experience -  food, lodging and transportation  - are covered by Canada World  Youth.  Application forms and more  information are available at  Secondary Schools, Canada  Employment Centres, libraries  and the Canada World Youth  Regional office at Suite 201 -  1894 West Broadway, Vancouver  BC, V6J 1Y9.  / be on the Coast next month  'Up with People' will be  returning to the Coast next  month.  This will he the third visit  from the international group of  young people who travel around  the world with their up-beat  entertainment.  For the past twenty five years  the non-political, non-religious  group    has    provided    an  opportunity for young adults  from several countries to travel  and learn stage and performing  skills. Proceeds from their  performances are given to local  charities.  This year, the visit is being  sponsored by Centra Gas. Billets  are being sought for the 140  performers, and the group will  put on two performances.  Relocation Sale  ._  ALL IN-STOCK FRAMING  MATERIALS  ^%OFF   25'  SELECTED POSTERS   CA% OFF  READY MADE FRAMES  C|j% OFF  Come in soon for best selection  Show Piece Frames i.s moving to Wilson Creek  Show Piece Gallery remains in Gibsons Landing  mmmShow Piece Frames  280 Gower Point Road, (upstairs above Gallery)   Gibsons Landing B86-9215  CHRISTIAN LIFE ASSEMBLY  (Formerly Gibsons Pentecostal Church)  School Rd, opposite RCMP  Sunday School  Morning Warship  Sunday Night  Evening Service  9:45 .mi  11:00 am  7:00 pm  PHONE: Church Office 1186-7)07  All Are Welcome  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies tif Canada  THE UNIT. ���. CHURCH  OFCANApA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road* 11:15 am  Sunday School -11:15 am  ST. |OI IN'S  Davis Ray Road and  Simpkins Road - 9:30 am  Sunday School - 1:30 am  Reverend Berl Ramsey  Church Telephone* 086*2333  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  Thanksgiving St-tvice  Monday, Octolier 14  all 1:00 am  in Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt  Sunday Services -11:00 am  A Warm Invitation to All  For Information Please Call  085-25(16 or 085-3688  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH  Mass Schedule  SATURDAY  5.-0 pm St. Mary's, Gibsons  SUNDAY  8:45 am Indian Church  9:45 am Holy Family, Sertwh  11:40 am Sl. Mary's, Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st _ 3rd Sat. 4:00 ��� 4:30 pm, Sechelt  2nd & 4lh Sat. - 4:30 - 5:00 pm, Gibsons  Telephone 885-9526  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Hwy. 101 at North Rd.-886-7410  Serving Cibsons�� Koberls Cretlt  Wednesday- 10:30 am  Worship A Bible Study  Sunday- 10:30 am  Palish Family Eucharist  Serving Gibsons &  Roberts Creek  The Rev. Esther North, Rector  QVICE  Ktnn&ftf) ���ncrsi'y'T.tixtQ  CJfUKpH  Sun-11:10 am  Sl..nUas,SecUl  IM  In Ulimes  Wed. ��� ItXtutota Office  >. cnnmrKjtxits..  M-m-7tltT\Vta��X:0-MS-97l>7  (JWH/in G1&CL  &  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF  CANADA  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  8:00 am - 9:30 am  SI. Andrew's, Pender Harbour  II :30 am  We htendA Warm Welcome To All  885-5019  Rev. June Maffin  Rev. Dan Giflord  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  We/comes Vou To loin Us  In Sunday Worship  N**" 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service   10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  *_*^*M_WSWM��fl*,  599 Gower Poinl Road  886*7049  Paslor Monty McLean  2000-year-old bowl retuned  'Up With People' coming  A two thousand year old  bird-shaped stone bowl went on  display last week at terns  Swiya, the museum of the  Sechelt Indian Band. The bowl  was discovered during a  routine archaeological survey  prior lo construction of the  Vancouver Island natural gas  pipeline.  The terns Swiya Museum  opened ils doors in May, 1991,  for Ihe purpose of illustrating  the history of the Sechelt  Indian people through artifacts  and arts and crafts it collects  through loans and donations.  The words "terns Swiya" in the  Sechelt language mean "our  world".  The pipeline project's  consultant archaeologist, Ian  Wilson, whose crew recovered  the bowl, said ihe artifact is  unique because it is the first  decorative stone bowl to be  recovered and accurately  reported, from a dated archaeological context, in  British Columbia.  The bowl is shaped like a  bird with a head, body and tail.  The body portion has one wing.  "An important archaeological find is being  placed in the hands of the area's aborigional  ..'     community"  The second wing was  presumably lost as a result of  damage that occurred at the  time it was abandoned.  In passing the bowl to  Sechelt elder Mrs. Carrie Joe,  Pacific Coast Energy  Corporation President Harvey  Permack said, "I take pleasure  in being associated with the  project that led to this artifact's  discovery and in being part of  the chain of events that will  see it remain here in Ihis  museum at Sechelt.  "Today we are seeing a  first," Permack said "in thai an  important archaeological find  is being placed in the hands of  the area's aboriginal  community."  Terns Swiya curator, Linda  Joe, said: "I realize this bird  bowl is neither a loan nor a donation, but we certainly do appreciate your finding it and  placing it in its rightful resting  place. On behalf of the Sechelt  .su._ajLia_g_a_a_,--0- ____--L-_s-g-g-'-.n Q �� e. e.- �� a sxsajlp  people I would like to formally  thank you for finding this ceremonial bowl and placing il in  tems Swiya."  Ian Wilson said elaborate  stone bowls such as that found  at Sechelt are associated with  the Marpole Culture type,  dated between 1500 to 2500  years ago.  Wilson noted that two of  British Columbia's most respected archaeologists, Wilson  Duff and Charles Borden, believed this art style served as  an evolutionary prototype of  the later art and wood carving  traditions of the the northern  Kwakiuti and Tsimshian  territories. Duff also linked Ihe  development of slone sculpture  to the development of  shamanism in the Coast Salish  area.  "This discovery pushes the  boundary of Marpole occupations well north of the previously  known  limits on  the  mainland   bf   B.C.,"   said  Wilson.  The bowl, manufactured  from a grey-brown lava, hau  been damaged at least three  times, ll was broken al the  time it was left at the site two'  thousand years ago, and at two  later dales prior to discovery.  The museum is currently  displaying locally-made  baskets by Mary Jane Jackson,  Coreen Jeffries, Ann Dixon and  the late Molly Julius, Ellen  Paul, Teresa Baptiste, Mary  Anne Jeffries, Janet Louie and  Ethel Julian. Also on display  are pictures of the Sechelt  Band's history, and carvings by  Jaimie Jeffries, and the late  Reggie Paul and Johnnie  Louie.  Tlie museum's storage area  houses a significant collection  of local baskets, carvings,  framed pictures, paintings and  prehistoric artifacts up to 3000  years old. The museum is  located on the Sechelt Band  lands and is open daily, free to  the public.  HOW TO BE A  LOCAL HERO  MAKE GIVING A FAMILY AFFAIR  For Local Heroes, one of the greatest rewards nl ^ivin^ is sharing  llie experience with their whole family. Children brin^ a fresh  perspective ami genuine enthusiasm to their tavourite causes.  Plan your giving the same way you plan other family  activities. Talk about the opiums and the ways vour family can  help your community, Make n-vin^  pan ol your family budget.  You'll all be Local Heroes*  -ya-^Tprry^r^Trrire^a g p a g-^  ITP'S SOUTH PACIFIC  Say G'Day to Our Great Prices  AUSTRALIA  Vancouver lo Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane  Valid Nov. 01 - 30,1991 travel completed by  Dec. II, I991-Feb01-Ivj5iv..i;  1992 travel completed        *Y        $'  I by June 30,1992. ���.... ,  Minimum slay 5 days, maximum stay tine  month. .' ft i    .<K  Stopovers - Brisbane, Sydney, Melbourne  | free Auckland Add $ I IS, Honolulu Add $90  999  line CON  U   r   I   ft:  QUANTIS  From S  _����� IM Only  ^C   I   A  tilVllr FLIGHT  8 C_n Return  Hiilrtletltm Apply  $ Sl(...i.(U.- Am.IU.-..)  SS.- ._....  V  Elections  British Columbia.  V  Last Chance  to Register.  Provincial General Election.  Wk To vote in the  Provincial General Election  on October 17,1991  you must be  a registered voter.  ��� You can't vote unless you're  registered  ��� You must be registered before  Election Day to vote  No matter how you say it, you must be  registered to vote.  Remember: You cannot register on Election Day.  Your last chance to register is  Tuesday, October 8-Tuesday, October 15.  You may register only if you are not  already registered. You may register only at a  Registration Centre in your electoral  district.  Qualifications:  ��� 19 years of age or older  ��� Canadian citizen  ��� Resident of British Columbia for the past  6 months  ��� You must bring 2 pieces of I.D* that show  your name and current address* One piece  of I.D. must contain your signature.  Registration Centres  October 8-October 15.  POWELL RIVER.  SUNSHINE COAST  Sunny Crest Mall  Hwy. 101,  Gibsons  Tue.'Thu., Siir. 9am-6pm  Fri. 9am-9pm  Sun. 12pm*5pm  Powell River Plaza  4801 Joyce Ave,,  Powell River  Tue.-Fri. 9am-9pm  S;tr. 9nni-6pni  Sun.-Mon. 12pm-5pm  Town Centre Mall  7100 Alberni Sr.,  Powell River  Tuc.-Thu.,Sat.9:,Oam-5:iOpm  Fri. 9l .0;iill-9pin  For more  information.  Trail Bay Centre  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  Tue.'Thu., Sat, .;uu'6pin  Fri, 9am-9p_i  Sun. I2pni-Spiu  Gibsons Marine Room  (Lib. Bsmt.)  464 South Fletcher Rd.,  (iibsons  Tue., Tbu.-Fri. 6pm-9pm  Mon. I2pm'5pm  Government Agent Office  102-5710 Teredo St.,  Sechell  Tue.-Fri. 8: JOnm* 9pm  Sar. 9;im-5pm  Sun.-Mon. I2pm-5pm  Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni St.,  Powell River  Tue.-Fri. 8: )0fim*9pim  Sjt.9iim.5pm  Sun.-Mon. I2pm*5pm  Contact: Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni St.,  Powell River  485-2815  OR  Elections British Columbia Information Line  1-800-742-8683  (Toll Free)  Remember: You cannot register on Election Day.  Chief Electoral Officer  Province of  British Columbia  -<--;:."*--- ���-   MMM-.'" * *  *fjaaTme%aaaaaimtn__  ._��� ���-._.. -. Coast News, October 14,1991  17.  Make this Space-  WORK FOR YOU  '885 3930 886 2622  Chamber bestows honours  Early this summer, the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  invited the public to submit  nominations for Good Citizen of  the Year, Good Business Person  of the Year, and Good Business  of the Year. A Chamber committee was asked to decide  among the nominees, and the  winners were announced at a  Chamber event in September.  This Saturday, the chamber will  hold a banquet and dance at  which the winners will receive  their awards and be honoured by  the business community.  GortCh-tMOfUNYMr  Nineteen Years ago, Chief  Ted Dixon approached young  Lori Paull and asked her to re  open the preschool on the reserve. Lori says she had always  loved children and, further, had  made a personal vow to contribute to the Band as had her father and uncle and grandfather,  all former chiefs. So she agreed  to single-handedly take on the  task.  "When I first started, I had to  be the world's worst fool," she  laughs as she describes working  till midnight cleaning and  preparing for the following day,  and arriving early each morning  to fire up the furnace so the children wouldn't be cold.  "1 really do love this job,"  she admits, adding, "The kids  were worth it!"  There is often little distinc  tion between a fool and a visionary. Over the years Lori has  proven to be the latter. The  Mom-Ay-Mon Nursery School  has been a wonderful resource for  the entire community.  She attributes a lot of what  she has shared with the children  to the teachings of her mother,  aunt and grandmother. There are  three things in life that are important, she teaches the children:  family, knowledge and a sense of  humour. What about love? Lori  chuckles, "If you work hard at  those things you'll always have  love."  One of her greatest contributions and pleasures has been  bringing the elders into the  school to spend time with the  SDCC Citizen of the Year Lori Dixon.  How to secure Your Financial Future  ���  Strategy 2000, a free, computerized, personal financial analysis  identifies your financial needs, and shows you how to meet them.  Call me today for a demonstration.  bud, ^^Ak-aao.  Suite 1206, Metrotown Plan 4330 Kingsway,  Burnaby. B.C.V5H 407  Business: 430 0455 ���  Fax: 439-1476  Homa 942.824 * Call Collect  SunLife-  The Strength ��f ibe Sun tt jjwnt  Photo: Joel Johnston  -emtifitii  tt emir  ���boutr  children. For the past three  years, all the children have been  learning songs and stories in the  Sechelt language, and now many  of the parents are becoming interested too.  MCXAMCMOLDOtON  KmTHMMIMK  MHM People of the Ymt  It has taken three tries to get  the Downtown Revitalization  Project off the ground in  Sechelt. Rick and Carol Dixon  have been involved since the  second committee was struck.  This year, their efforts paid off  when Sechelt Council gave the  project a go-ahead.  Their motives, they explained, were to get the merchants working together to make  Sechelt more uniformly attractive.  "It gives everybody some  pride in his or her business and  everybody's working for a common goal," says Carol. "It will  keep the people coming and saying, 'This is a nice place.' and  This has potential.' You'll want  lo be here and want to work here  andyou're glad you're here."  'Tin* tourists are important to  Sechelt, adds Rick, and it's important that Sechelt look nice so  they keep coming back.  "A lot of the tourists who  come here today," he points out,  "are going to retire here tomorrow. If we want those people to  come up here and retire, we've  got to make it look attractive  enough - enough of a nice community look - that they'll come  back.  The hardest work, they say,  was getting it through all the  bureaucratic hoops, and getting  the information out to the landlords, who are not necessarily  the merchants.  Rick and Carol Dixon  SDCC llusiness People of the Year.  Photo: .luel Johnston  Now B.C.Tel and B.C. Hydro  are ready to go and the District  Municipality has thrown their  support behind the endeavour.  "We've achieved our goal,"  Rick says, smiling with pride.  SHOP EASY #5  Business of the Year  Three years ago, Shop Easy  customers began to talk to manager Neil Clayton aboul Iheir  concerns regarding over-packaging and waste. It was a concern  shared personally by Neil and he  spoke to Bruce Morris, Shop  Easy's comptroller about it.  Together they agreed they should  try to do something to address  the problem and, before long,  Shop Easy had recycling lii.'.s  behind the store.  Initially, Neil explains, it  was all done on speculation.  They had no idea how successlul  il would be, so limits were set  up on a trial basis.  The program was an instant  success in terms of community  cooperation, Right irom the beginning Ihere was u steady volume of aboul ..() Kins a monlh  going through their bins and off  llu* ("nasi.  As llu* success became apparent, Clayton and Morris realized  they needed a more permanent  facility to handle the volumes  coming in, and an extension was  pill on the slore which provided  a neater, mote organized recycling system.  Ai  the present time, the  amount of recycling coming into  Continued on pnge IS  Elections  British Columbia,.  V  <i>  Invites Their Customers To Join  Them On  c^rtiop, ��ct. 18, lyy  For Coffee ��Cake To  Celebrate 15 Years On  T^he Sunshine ffoccst  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  Now You Can  F^ut All Your  FZggs In  One .Basket  Right Itere M home oil the Sunshine  Const ynu < nn put all your savings  in one basket and earn...  00/ per  O /O ANNUM  11 month Itrm d_po.lt (minimum deposit $5000)  Tlie convenience of having a term deposit at Sunshine Coast Credit Union is  an added phis too. Our staff will be happy to set up your term deposit over  the telephone, then you can simply drop In to sign the documents.  Your term deposit win appear on your regular credit union statements, which  means all your financial records are In one place within easy access.  Deposits are guaranteed to a  maximum ol $100,000 per separate  deposit account, per credit union by  the Credit Union Deposit Insurance  Corporation of British Columbia  0//er may expire without notice.  Nol redeemable prior to maturity.  l -derated In Canada  them at Sunshine Coaat Credit  (Mon aa well. And y-s we can  (at lha paperwork underway wHh  your      Instructions   over   tha  Head Office  Box 3745. Teredo Square  Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0 ��� 885-3255  Union  Fifty Year*  1 f 4 1 - 1991  Box 715, Kern's Plaza  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO ��� 8864121  N-detl-anW Blanch  Box 28, Madeira Park. B.C.  VON 2H0 ��� 883-95 -1  jr  Where to vote.  Watch for this 'WHERE TO VOTE' card.  V'  i,(.'-��jio.."V'i  1-4A  All registered voters will get this card in the mail  If you do not get this card and think you should  have, contact your Registrar of Voters.  Election Day.  October 17,1991.  Voting Hours.  8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Pacific Time  Where to Vote Card.  This card tells you where to vote. Take it  with you when you go to vote.  How to Vote.  For more  information.  Contact: Returning Officer  POWELL R1VER/SUNSI UNI. C .OAST  6-70.0 Alberni St.,  Powell River  485-488.  885-0864  OR  Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni St.,  Powell River  485-2815  OR  Elections British Columbia Information Line  1-800-742-8683  (Toll Free)  Candidate      X  You must remember two things:  ��� Choose only one candidate  ��� Mark the ballot with an X  Remember: You cannot register on Election Day.  Chief Electoral Officer  Province of  33/ British Columbia 18  Coasl News, October 14,1991  Sechelt  Chamber  honours  bestowed  Cmitinucd from page 17  llie facility is approaching HHH)  tons  The stability of the program  has been reinforced by a recent  decision made al llu* Regional  District lo contribute $15 per  ion toward transportation costs.  Neil Dayton will be accepting the award for Shop Easy al  Saturday's banquet, as the  Chamber of Commerce expresses iis appreciation to ihe  store for making Sechell a more  envirotnnenlally friendly place lo  live.  LETS TALK TAXES  Neil Clay tun, manager of !  Year.  hup  Childcare task force: SCRD  by Rote Nicholson  Regional District directors  voted lo support Ihe Provincial  Task Force on Childcare at lasl  week's meeling.  A leller from ihe City of  Vancouver lo all regional  districts in Ihe province urged  support particularly for capital  funding, operating cosls and  subsidies for daycare facilities.  Director Eric Small expressed  concent that such funding could  jeopardize other projects, and  Director Jim Gurney suggested  motley would be belter spent on  efforts to strengthen the family  unit.  Directors Rrell McGillivray,  Jeremy Frith and Cy O'Leary  spoke in favour of supporting  the Task Force.  "It's nol a mailer of cost." said  McGillivray. "It's a matter of  priority, and the priority exisls."  Director O'Leary said that in  many cases, both parents in a  family are forced to work in  order to make ends meet, and  tliere is an urgent need for help  for single parents.  s  Ten graduate from program  The graduation ceremony for  the Suncoast Vocational Food  Services Program took place al  Rockwood Cenlre on Friday,  Sept. 27. Ten students successfully completed an employment  training program funded under  the Federal Canadian Job  Strategy Program. Tlie graduates  are Pam Baird, Robert Benson,  Mark Boe. Candy Bracewell,  Mary Knight, Randy McArthur,  Dinias Marlins, Slieri Riches,  Tracy Scolder and Cleo Waddell.  This project-based training is  coordinated by the Sunshine  Coast Employment  Developmeni Society. In the  pasl year Capilano College provided Life Skills instruction by  Don Kirby, and Jolene  Bordewick was a valuable member of Ihe Advisory Committee.  ,<<_,__^.v!*,*,~_<_>______���  26 ADULT ORIENTED  SINGLE LEVEL  TOWNHOMES  Phase 3 & 4  Now Starting  timMmw>t<��mxviw/'tmr40mmA  For mure information  please call  Twin Oaks  Development Corp,  886-4680  p  Waterproof Vinyl S  Ceramic Til  Aluminum Railing ���  Hat  undecks ���  e ��� Carpel  (Iwood Flo  Custom Blinds  - ���  Lino  nriiiK ���  Class Bit  )(l.s  m. ..        *^4 ����______  8  k^-HHM  mm.  "S;''^aJM  1  ^Continues on Custom Blinds  Verticals, Venetians, Roller Shades, Pleated Shades  Your Complete Home Products Supplier. For Quality Workmanship  DONE RIGHT THE FIRST TIME!  Call Now For Your FREE In-Home Estimate  67. Payne Rd., Gibsons    SHOWROOM HOURS - Mon.   Fri 9 - ..io  STEPHEN VIRAG ��� 886-3 1 9 1  The National debt  Monday Sept. 9 marked an  important, although depressing,  day for Canadians. On that day  the debt of our federal  government surpassed $400  billion and, on that same da<, 1  was able to attend the National  Debt Freedom Conference in  Vancouver. The purpose of the  conference was to rise above the  politics of Ihe debt debate and  offer some constructive  solutions.  The event was broken into  four distinct yet interrelated areas  of concern, the first being  government spending and  government debt. Tliere was a  clear consensus among the  speakers in this session that the  government must cut spending  lo control the deficit. Specific  areas thai were targeted for cuts  included ending all grants and  subsidies to businesses,  allowing health care user fees,  and freezing both taxes and  spending. People in the audience  also called for an end to funding  for cultural and multi-cultural  groups, as well as an end to  bilingualism.  The second area of discussion  was competitiveness. Blair  Wilson from the Canadian  Manufacturers Association and  James Matkin from the Business  council of British Columbia  offered the most insightful  commentary on competitiveness.  Wilson pointed out that Canada  wouldn't have a debt problem if  people discontinued their historic  reliance on government and,  instead, began to embrace the  ideas of wealth creation. He  argued that Canada is  economically immature as a  nation, and that it hasn't come  close to reaching its potential.  Matkin, speaking on behalf of  the Business council, expounded  on these ideas and added that the  problem steins from the fact that  Canadians are among the most  economically illiterate people of  the major industrialized nations.  He also said that Ihe reason  Canadians have historically  relied on government is because  ART   &   DESIGN   &   PHOTOGRAPHY   a  there is no mechanism to teach  wealth creation. "Only through  creating wealth can we expand  the tax base so we can afford to  pay the ever increasing costs of  government," he said.  The third session was on  taxation, and the last session  concerned the area of political  will. I think the political will  session was last for obvious  reasons. No matter how many  good ideas you have, if you don't  have the political will to  implement them, you've got  nothing.  The key speaker at this  session was Federal Finance  Minister Don Mazankowski  Mazankowski had an anxious,  enthusiastic crowd but, despite  thai fact, his speech held nothing  new as he instead chose to reiterate the existing policies of  his government. Several of the  previous speakers seemed  disappointed that no concrete  initiatives were forthcoming, as  many had called for zero growth  in government spending over the  next Ihree years. While the  Finance Minister gave laurels to  his colleagues for passing Ihe  GST, many delegates felt the  government lacked the will to do  anything significant about the  the deficit or the accumulated  national debt.  On the whole, and most  refreshingly, the conference  stayed away from politics.  Interestingly, the most  significant ideas presented  concerned the education of the  general public as to the  consequences of excessive  government.  Conference speaker Jason  Ford, from Ihe B.C. Youth  Alliance, seemed to sum up the  conference, and the subject of  government debt, when he said,  "No other group has more at  stake in the debt debate than Ihe  youth of Canada... that's because  we will be the ones who pay for  the fiscal irresponsibilities of  our parents."  I noticed many of the 200 or  so delegates - especially those  who were the most senior - react  with embarrassment to his  statements. More than just a few  faces turned red as these men and  women were confronted with the  truth thai the legacy they are  leaving their children is one of  crippling debt and unpaid bills.  "Let's Talk Taxes" is a  feature service of the  Canadian Taxpayers  Federation, #200 -1315  Scurlh Street, Regina,  Saskatchewan, S4R 2E7.  Retirement and Insurance Planning Since 1982  ��� L.K. Chambers, CUI  ��� 886-9111  ��� Toll Free:  1 -800 663 2051  Mutual funds licrnrf wKti  (iiwdian (irniip of Funds Lid.  ��� Retirement  Planning  ��� Life & Disability  __Ftf ~*  Insurance  _���*       P*  ��� Employee Benefit  Plans  ---���-r   _-_���  CHAMBIiRS  .--��       t    ,'  DESIGN STUDIOS  ECLIPSE  YOUR COMPETITION  A   WELL  DESIGNED  AD  WILL  ATTRACT  MORE   ATTENTION.  A   PROPERLY   TARGETTED  MARKETING  STRATEGY  will receive more response.  a processional corpor/we identity  will set you apart.  ie you want to shine brighter than  your competitors  Glassford Press Design Studios  will focus the spotlight on you.  886    8755 Coast News, October 14,1991  19.  LETTERS  Area A knows  what it doesn't  want  Editor:  At the Regional Board's  Thursday night meeting on Oct.  3, a resident from Area A, Jerry  Underdown, presented a petition  signed by 264 fellow Area A  residents objecting to the new  zoning bylaw that has already  passed its second reading, date  unknown, against ihe wishes and  without the assent of the people  whose lives it will affect -  namely, Uie residents of Area A.  We only learned of this second  reading at a public meeting on  Sept. 11, at which the public  was overwhelmingly opposed to  the bylaw. Mr. Underdown was  so concerned thai he quickly  wrote up a petition thai said at  Ihe lop: "We, the residents of  Pender Harbour, wish to have a  vote or referendum on any issues  involving our future wilh respecl  to rezoning and bylaws affecting  our community. We do not wish  lo have Ihe good people of  Sechelt making decisions for us  that affect our way of life here in  the area of Pender Harbour."  When Mr. Underdown was  made aware of his mistake (that  it would not be the people of  Sechelt but the Regional Board  thai would be making decisions  for us) he reworded the petition  correctly, but not until almost  200 people had signed it.  It was clear from the  overwhelming response in such  a short time that those who  signed knew they were objecting  to the imposition of this bylaw  when they did so.  Both at the Sept. 11 meeling  and at the Oct. 6 Regional Board  meeting, our elected  representative, Gordon Wilson,  ; was absent and had substituted  ;two unelected, relative  newcomers to represent us: Mr.  ���Tom Barker, who chaired Ihe  ��� public meeting at which wc  ; learned that the second reading  ; had already occurred; and Mr. Cy  ��� O'Leary, sitting in for Mr.  I Wilson at the Regional Board.  Despite the assurances made by  Ray  Phillips  at  the  Oct.   3  - Regional Board meeting lhat the  I residents knew exactly what they  ��� were signing, Mr. O'Leary, who  ' evidently has a low opinion of  ' the intelligence of his fellow  residents, maintained that the  signers did not understand the  ��� petition.  He further stated his intention  I to call every last one of the 264  ' signers and ask them if they  knew what they were doing.  Most of us understand that  -.Gordon Wilson promised, at  several  meetings,  that  there  ��� would  be  no  down-zoning,  ��which seriously reduces some  ��� land values, and that there would  ��� .be a chance for more input by  ��� Fishermen, who are away now.  '.Most importantly, at the  '. Ratepayers Meeting on Oct. 23,  , 1989 (and it is in the minutes)  he promised that if enough  people want a community plan  ! before the imposition of a  . 'zoning bylaw, he would "change  this approach". I presume that  '. included seeing that we get the  ; community plan we want in  : 'place first, and on which a great  .' Ideal of work had been done jusl  . before he became our  representative. His promise has  '. still not been kept.  [] The one thing that is clear  ; about this by-law that becomes  . increasingly fuzzy and unreadable  ; with every placating variance  ; that is granted, is that Pender  t Harbour residents don't want it.  Edith Iglauer Daly  Apology  The Pharmasave  Business Supplies/ Stationery  Flyer was inadvertently Inserted  Into the September 30 issue of the  Coast News before  Pharmasave had  received all of  their stock.  The Coast News  apologizes for any  inconvenience this  may have caused  to Pharmasave or  its customers.  Painted pollution  causes  controversy  Editor:  The recent "Forum on  Censorship" held at the Arts  Centre turned out lo be a  whining session for Maurice  Spira, the artist who used the  word 'f**k' in a painting  produced for the Friends of Caren  exhibit. It was one of the  contributing artists who objected  to the piece and agreed with the  decision to pull it from the  show.  It seems strange to me that  some environmentalists extoll a  clean external world but are  unconcerned about a murky inner  world of thought  Why is it lhat some peace  activists would choose to  inflame by using such a word?  And the feminists - can they  not detect the vicious,  demeaning connotation the word  carries?  Spira seems unable to fathom  that, while he has the right to  include whatever he wishes in  his art work, those who organize  art exhibits also have the right  lo choose not to inflict this art  on the general public.  Susan Fletcher  Time is running  out  Editor:  As the people of Pender  Harbour are aware, after several  community meetings we still  have no consensus as to the  future of Madeira Park  Elementary School.  The School Board must make  a proposal to the Ministry of  Education by Oct.21. If you are  a member of this community; if  you are retired, are in business or  are a taxpayer; if you have  children in school or are  planning to have children in  school in the future; then it is in  your best interest to be a part of  this decision making.  If no input from the  community is forthcoming,  then a decision tncy be made that  leaves Pender Hat hour without  an elementary school site that,  once gone, given the present  growth rate, may be impossible  lo replace.  We have two choices here. We  can take part in the decision or  we can accept the consequences.  It's up to you.  Your feelings on this can be  sent to: Members of the School  Board, School District #46, Box  220, Gibsons BC, VON IVO.  Fax 886-4652.  Joan Disney  President  Madeira Park Elementary  PAC.  Ths Coasl News welcomes your]  letters and opinions; however we  reserve the right to edit submissions for brevity, clarity and to ensure legal propriety under the libel  laws of Canada.   Figuring Pads Scratch Pads  Wide. Quad o> Canary Wide Ruled  ��199 3" i 5" While ^*a\ ^*\sf*  Bl/rxir.2'5 vJ- Ea orCanary   3'sor W^|V  Canary Wk* Rule- QQC ���" > 6" White or *^J^J_  5-.B- _s ��*3 C-twyfs ���*____*���*___*!_,..  Typing Paper 049 Messa9e      COO  C Pads -_n_ni  300 sheets -_-_��� 3's *msW -mums'  Clear Tape "IQC  18mm x33M #0  Desk Tape 949  Dispenser K  Packing Tape  Clear or Tan #QC  46mm x 66M # __V__.  Pharmasave Tapa  Invisible 12mm x 15Mor  Transparent 12mm x 2SM  2/1  47  49  99  Big Number Printing Calculator  With Bonus Handheld  Big Number Calculator   Stackable Desk Trays f  Burgundy, Black or Smoke I Each .Lit*!  20.  Coast News, October 14,1991  Sunshine Coast  ICES   DIRECT  AUTOMOTIVE  Industrial     AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mun.-Fri._-. Sal 8*6 Sun. 10-3.  BLDG   CONTRACTORS  Imperial Drywall -t*\  NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL W  Call Ray-Pager #1 979 1482 (to. f.m| 885-3409,  CONCRETE SERVICES  All typM of concrete work.  Snicwalks, driveways, slabs ��� smooth, broomed,  exposed aggregate linishing.  ���_____.  EXCAVATING  'A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Services"  ��� Excavating ��� Backfilling ��� Ratalnlng Walla ���  ��� Trtnching ��� Landscape Conatruction ��� Oralnaga >  24 Hour Pas DC -fl        Bo" '--'.Olbaona  ilZi 886*8538 ec von ivo  ^^iSS^  KALLfTIRF  If we sell it...we guarantee it!  5633 Whart Road. Scchatt ��� M5-7927  V vs m I-KROBCV SCBVIC1   an-w  \  Bi�� or Small We Do Them fld  G & S DRYWALL  FREE ESTIMATES  Pol All Youi Drywall Needs  Pleaae Call: 886*9204  -S-SECHELT RADIATORS'  Complete Cooling System Service Centie  We Repair & Replace Rads. Healei Cores _ Gas lanks!  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  Now, Used ft Rebuill  4349 S.C. Hwy.      Pick-Up - Delivery Mon. ��� Sal.  Nexl to Wilson Creek Chevron Station 885-7986  Rottluff Drywall!  Residential & Commercial  TOM  886-9691  BRENT  886*9495  COAST CONCRETE  PUMPING & FOUNDATIONS  ��� Pumping ��� Forming ��� >  ��� Placing ��� Finishing* /  Full Service lo the Ptnlnsula        fftrnm^  885-5537 ���**��'"����  ELECT   CONTRACTORS  MIDWAYTOWEiriL|  CONSTRUCTION  J____L____  SEfWlCl  ^Private a Industrial Electrical Contractor^  I      High a Low Voltage Power Lines     J  Reg. No. 16135 883-9483  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  A �� T ENTERPRISES: C one t ruction tenloee  Serving The Coast Since IMS  ��-,��,,       ��� CUSTOM HOMES  Jti-l-   -BH_-S     . ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  ������������MM  t. worn, box m. oissons, a.c. von tvo  1  (60.)8_5-7576\  Messages 885-5281  kitt evans  Construction  Forest  tl Yean Ml FOtmOATKHIS ��� FfUMHK > RENOVATWfK  ILA. I letfro "��&  C    C C INDUSTRIAL  Larry Anderson  For Professional a Coerteoee Service  JS��_.,S_;:rJ5!i._i," rAX/nKWEMiwiM  DIRECT DRYWALL SYSTEMS  BOARDING - TAPING - TEXTURED CEILINGS  New Homes & Townhou.es - Additions - Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Cellular 671*3754 Home 116*8657  Ron Hovden Gerald R McConnell  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8833  IMS S\ R.8:  886-8101  .COMPETITIVE  PRICES  TruMei made here on Ihe Sunshine Coast  Money ipent at home itiyi at home.  EXCAVATING  Excavation, Sewer,  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  886-2182 or 8859840  BRIAN NEWMAN EXCAVATING  ��� Septic Fields ���  ��� Drainage ��� Excavation  ���Water Lines        Rock Walls  ��� Landscape Construction ���  ���Call 886-3977 7  CHAR'S  BULLDOZING  EXCAVATIONS*GRAVEL QQC QOR1  LAND CLEARING ��00 IWO*1  VROAD BUILDING  CHAR OR DAVE  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie ,���.������  STK EXCAVATING LTD  Land Clearing ��� Top Soil ��� Grave/    ij. ,  ��� Retaining Walls ��� etc. Ofi*1'  Serving the Coast lor 20 Years  "Wepride ourselves on punctuality."  eos ournev C  HUM -o* 1791. GIBSONS, BC VON 1V0  TOM'S  Electrical k Plumbing  Residential ��� Commercial  munruiAna  'CONTRACTORS LIC NO. 0644  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  Precise Painting & Plaster  ��� All Phases of Drywall  ��� Complete Custom Painting  ��� Mi- le Water Damage  ��� Journeymen Workmanship  cfaee Vance  grfwoW     886-9199  886-0928  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soffits, FASIA, Shutters  Slone - Brick  Fred Cocker  iC.se Message)  Phone 885-6065  Ashword Contracting  "* QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  For _..lm.l. Call    885*6443 ^  ���Residential  ��� Commercial  ���Auto Glass  >Mirror Walls  Peninsula Glass  & Aluminum  70S Hwy. tot, Gibsons  24hr. Commercial Emergency  886-8580  886-4723i  F O "^     CUP*SAVE \  lF.BCFGRR.es Schedule '  "HUDSON���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  RENOVATION AND REMODELLING SPECIALIST  CUSTOM DECKS AND DESIGN  IS YEARS EXPERIENCE  "When Q-nlli- j. u Priority  FREE  Specializing In all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087'eves auAuamo  R   WEST  CONTRACTING  Custom Building ��� Remodelling-Framing  Foundations ���Home Repairs ��� General  Contracting ��� Small Jobs Welcome  M. 910534  Hi  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PCNINSULA  _______c__3  Jfgg  JLE  JERVIS INLfT  cAHLb C-ivt   awLier*.  Lv. Langdale  6 20 am      2:30 pm  8 30 M'       4:30  10 30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. HorseshM Bay  7 30 am      3:30 pm  9 30 M        5:30 M  1130 7:25 M  1:15 pm      9:15  Lv. Earli tyv>  6 40 am      4:30 pm  820 6:30  1030 8:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltiry Bay  5.45 M      3:30 pm  7:35 5:30 M  9:25 M      7:30  11:30       9:30  QIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  ROUTE 1    *i-"r"tliR- Seacol llelcnei Gowe, PI   I,..  M.nne Pi  Depirture -j 45   vis   Depart 8 14   4:11 Depart '7:30    1:00     Airive  Mil 7:45   3:4S    LmjUiH        10 11   6:11 MM     "9:10    1:00  9:45   9:49    Firry 12:11   I'M 11:00    '1:10  11:45   7:49    Tormlnil 2:01*10:00 1:20 ixp  ����� CM*, �����* >*__�������� * So-_-��o�� or 00  tea. no an an, r�� m ��� *�� pa ���*_��� sa.,  ROUTE 2  p" cr,asl" Go*ve' R   *��wlcr��r- S C Mobile Path  Depart'7:30  m   tio  11:00  "No 5:45 sm run Silurdiyi, Sundiyi or Hottdays  ���10:00 pm run Fri   Sit.. Sun. 4 Holidays  NOTE: Shoppers Lisp I*. Mil 10:49 im, 12:49. , ARts  2:4914:49 pm MM.-Sil 0ut ol town  Inlo. Comments & Suggestions -116-0311 in town  These transportation schedules sponsored by  Adults  Seniors  Children Stud  $t 50    St 00      75    SI 00  79        79      75        75  9:45  1:11  7:45  1:11  9:28  1:11  11:28  1:41  ���epinatk ���  Smjr  WW  Comm  Ticket*  SI -5/nile  SttMcmt Agotctet  INSURANCE TRAVEL               886-2000               886-9255  Bed Carpet Service from Friendly Professionals In Sunnier**' ���*�������� ��lbam*.  _��ur_r*-r_i [���:^mmm^\  Notary  A.).CONTRACI_NG  Roofing ��� Insulation ��� Painting  Concrete ��� Vinyl Siding  Free Estimates  886-0994  HEATING  PROPANE INC.  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  6_S*23_0  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Kg Mac's. Sechelt  (SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.  GAS ��� PELLET* WOOD )  Complete Salaa & Installations  SHOWROOM Opm Tu._-.S_t.  5631 Wharf Rd.,��_��-T1T1   HOME IMPROVEMENTS  imvi   ���  Tffig  ~C64*dMA  \.   e71PayneHd Coast News, October 14,1991  21.  Making red current jelly  ���YJMYOU.  There are many pleasant and  productive ways to spend a warm  Sunday afternoon in luly. This  is just one of them.  MAKING RU  C��MUN.   JELLY  Seven years prior to jelly-  making day, plant two red currant bushes in the erroneous belief that they are flowering currants and will produce red blossoms. Learn mistake the following spring. If children are absent,  express displeasure to spouse.  On jelly-making day, apply  sunscreen liberally to hands,  arms, legs, neck and face, paying  particular attention to lips.  (Sunscreen, by the way, is one  of the unsung diet aids of the  90-; it tastes so bad you'll never  want to eat again!)  Next, get ice cream bucket,  wash and dry thoroughly to remove dog food odor, and rush lo  currant bushes where the berries  hang ripe and heavy. Begin  picking.  Almost at once, discover a  unique fact here-to-fore unknown  to botanical science: Red currant  bushes have invisible but vicious thorns that cause small  pinpricks of pain and a red rash  on the hands and forearms of the  picker.  Pick anyway. The little suckers are ripening and falling to the  ground even as you watch and  your frugal, recession-wise parents have reared you not to let  anything go to waste.  When ice cream bucket is full  to overflowing, cany to kitchen.  There, discover that botanical  science hasn't missed anything  after all. The painful red rash is  the result of bites from little red  ants who now swarm all over  and out of the ice cream bucket  full of currants.  Dump whole mess in sink  and turn on tap. Take a dose of  Benadryl to relieve burning and  swelling in hands and arms.  Watch red ants swim among red  currants. Feel Benadryl spread  through system. Smile  benignly.  Begin contemplating this fascinating question: If red ants frequent red currant bushes, do  black ants inhabit black currant  bushes? And what about white  currant bushes? Are there infinitesimal termites, heretofore  not even dreamed of by entomological science?  (While pondering the subject,  become enraptured by hummingbird in the Livingstone  daisies outside the kitchen window. Hum an Om or two.)  Presently, notice that feet are  wet.  It is permissible, if children  not present, to display some  surprise to learn that the sink  has overflowed, creating a flood  across the counter, under the microwave and food processor, and  onto the floor.  Get towels, throw on floor as  improvised life raft for ants.  Mop counter with sponge,  squooshing into sink water,  ants, and mysterious substances  which have floated from under  microwave and food ptocesscx.  Move food processor and microwave, discover large, disgusting, and unidentifiable brown  splotch of sticky substance under  the latter. Ants will avoid it.  Scrape up with egg flipper.  Break flipper. Check for r-hil-  dren. Comment on the dubious  lineage of kitchen tool  manufacturers.  Replace appliances on counter  top, finish mopping floor with  towels. Run load of laundry consisting of wet towels, ants, and  one gray sock. Return to jelly  making.  Discover that not all ants  have floated off currants. On the  premise lhat dead ants will be  unable to cling to stems, cover  currants and creatures with hot  water this time. Watch level of  water in sink.  Learn that theory about dead  ants, while correct, has one side  effect; dead ants can't cling, but  nor can they run away. Instead,  they stick!  Return currants, stems, and  simmered ants to ice cream  bucket. Take entire mess to  compost. Dump.  Go to grocery slore.  Buy jelly.  Go to hardware store.  Buy axe.  Giggle.  There is one delightful alternative to this recipe which the  more adventurous might enjoy.  Do not cut down currant  bushes. Instead, quietly spread  rumour among the neighbour  hood eleven-to-lhirteen year old  set - n group congenially incapable of passing up a challenge -  that you have a couple of laden  currant bushes, a vicious temper,  and a shotgun loaded with rock  salt.  Canyougi.e    <  fhB.Shepard-X !  Ihekiving  home-he  needs? She is  five..ear*,old,   I  good natural, a  little shy and  kinging to be  someone's  friend. Ilea.,  cal today. __5-  4771,and  arrange Iu see  her.  Tlie lollowing Sunday, leave  gate ajar, apply sunscreen liberally, not forgetting to smear  lips.  Go boating.  WORKSHOP  Friday, Oct 18th 7:00 ��� 10:00 pm  Saturday, Oct 19th 9:00 - 3:00pm  Capilano College, Sechelt Campus  5627 Inlet Avenue  $35 registration fee   w    '���  1V/f arlrotino re "��orma,,on  IVldrKcllIlt is available at your Chamber  YOUr PrOQUCtS of Commerce or the Sunshine  ��� o        ��� Coast Business Dcvelopement Center  and Service ^85-1959  LATE REGISTRATION AT THE DOOR (6:45 PM)  SPONSORED BY B.C. MINISTRY OF DEVELOPEMENT. TRADE & TOURISM  :���,_��� - -  ��� ._���      ���: ���     ���.-.������������     ',���'���-  DREAM  What's your dream? Do yon want to  pay off your mortyagc.? Retire In  luxury? Buy a cottage at the lake?  Whatever your dream may be. It  probably costs money. How do you  realize your goal? The first step Is to  start saving, by paying yourself first.  We can show you how to do it ��� and how  to make your savings grow. Call us  today.  Investors  Group  PKtHIT FRI)M (11 m EXPERIENCE  ir reskltlll Investors I'l.iiiiiiiiq Ti'iiin  I N W 1 lun) 111 ![>[> Sr  B8..-:i_.7  DEBORAH MEALIA  RRMOli  ,111 Win) BUDD,Ir  SKf. .011  :    ;:  !  Sunshine Coast  'ICES   DIRECT  104.7/ms  Mountain FM Radio  "���"_ Coast  Your Election Connection  Join Michael Sherman and  Steve Jackson at 8 pm on election nighl  for up to the minute poll results!  %t<MC^(4^t6eaS��H4Aiw(2<MUt  JJOME lrV.PROVErv.Er.TS  0.DANAC TILE AND MARBLE\  Design Consulting and Installation  Free Estimates  Quality Work-Guaranteed  TOBAN RAOYMSKI 271-1331  �� NANCY GEREIN 885-7546  SUNSHINE KITCHEN]  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  mMshowroom Kern's Ptaie.Hwy 10i  Opan Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm)  Bu  buccaneer  Marina _? Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 2l YEARS  SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K _ C Thermoglass f,,sm*. 1ilVtU  Cobn Boatt now  ���am     '������>���' ��*___-*���  In-Stock  PARTS  l!N.MIJ;t.  "OUTBOARDS  AWAKE!!  THIS IS AN APPEAL TO  ALL FREE-ENTERPRISERS  TO VOTE ON  Oct. 17  J0YNER HOME SERVICES  VMLSID1NG ALUMINUM SUFFITS  LIFETlMEWARRAm.  Supply & Install From New: $1.75 sq ft  Removal $2.25 sq ft  A VII1 Start  Highway lot. Ban 2S49, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone (604) 885-67-6 ��� Fix (604) 685-2756  'Boot        ^ l  Cottrell's Marine service^  SERVICE TO AIL MAKES  Locate, at toil Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Nexl lo Kenmac Paris  SHOP IM-1001 RES. Ill-Mao  MISC. SERVICES  The Floor Store at Your Door  With Free In-Home Shopping  Hardwood ��� Ceramics ��� Wall Tilt* ��� GbaiTUn  Aim Ruga ��� Carpets ��� Linoleum ��� Floor Tllee ��� Marble  Glass Block!  885-3582 ��� 8884868  Mon-Set. 9:30-5:0��pm  Showroom 434�� Hwy. 101 W__on Cradi  STIHL  CHAINSAWS  & TRIMMERS  ki-.i I N. s  Sales and Service  731 North Road, Gibsons ��� 886-2912  Your Pull Floof Covering start  "Qualily & Service With a Friendly Smile"  i Frt�� EH-WK ��� III 1111 * Tom Stylos /  V ncmw>_nomiHt.,xn>vwiiii y  r BIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE )  l Beams       ��^1  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & '  Chris Nipper 888*3481  R.RJ4, 88, C78,  ^Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  LANDSCAPING  S & G TREE SERVICE  _  Topping ��� Trimming ���Pruning ��� Brush Chipper  Danger Tnw Removal  Bonded and Insured* 20 Years Experience  8854897  Yes, Free-Enterprisers have reason for concern -  things have been dicey! but don't throw the baby out  with the bathwater!!  This constituency excecutive has repeatedly  expressed the need for and worked towards change, -  and with success.  Harold Long has earned and deserves your  support for his aggressive work for our community.  Cast Your Ballot For Free-Enterprise!!  Harold Long on Oct 17  Yours Postthxiy,  Arthur McGinnis  ^^������'������''['������'���������""'MMIilMM  _*_���_���_���_*.  IMBHea 22.  Coast News, October 14,1991  School ProjectionsOff  Funding Deficit  For Schooling  The number of students  i-nrolled in School District #46  is down 20 from the projected  I igures, Secret-by-treasurer Tim  Anderson told Tuesday's  meeting. The shortfall will  result in a $4,200 deficit.  The number of elementary  students expected this year was  2,161.8 only 1.4 over the actual  tegistered number.  Al the secondary level, the  initial number of students was  IK.8 below the anticipated  number at only 1,205.9.  The breakdown per school is  us follows:  BC Forestry officials check out the splendor of the mountain glacier region above the Elaho River.  Photo: Vancouver Helicopters  Park Studies Wilderness Area  The opening week of October saw Resource Officers from  Provincial Parks and Foresl Service taking advantage of  exceptional weather by conducting an aerial study of local  wilderness areas.  The helicopter tour covered approximately 5,000 square  kilometres of varying terrain, including areas of the Elaho  River Valley and the glaciated alpines of Sims River and  Clendenning Creek just north of Princess Louisa Inlet.  The Resource Officers were broking at possible candidate  study areas for extensions to the wilderness alpine parks.  Concerns of safe road access within trekking distance for  family hikers was a major point for each candidate area.  Flight Operations Manager for Vancouver Helicopter's  new Sechelt base, Robin MacGregor, who flew the study  areas, said, "These officers were all family hikers and were  very obviously excited by the prospect of what the areas had  to offer for the general public."  Langdale -  131.5  Elphinstone -  603  (iibsons  369.5  (Vilar Or.  294.5  Roberts Cr. -  276.1  1 tavis Ray -  135.5  Seclielt  371  11,illinium Ray -  155  Madeira Pk. -  198.5  Pender Hbr. -  150.1  PEP. -  24.8  'Action1 Study Claims Success  The Aclion Drug and Alcohol  Counselling Society (ADAACS)  lias released a study in which a  group of ex clients responded lo  a wide variety of questions  pertaining to Iheir treatment  experiences  al   the   Sechelt  Chair Prompts  mixed reactions  Approximately 65 people, including teenagers and young  children, formed a human "lifechain" along the highway at  Davis Hay Beach last Sunday (Oct. 6) as part of the largest  pro-life protest of its kind in North America.  An estimated 65,000 took part in communities across  Canada, at least 15,000 of those in Vancouver alone.  According to information available from California sources,  675,000 turned up in the United States.  A "lifechain" is a peaceful protest which consists of a line  of people holding signs that state "Abortion Kills Children"  and "Abortion Hurls Women".  Reaction from passing motorists in Davis Hay varied from  supportive waves and horn-blowing to "thumbs down and  other gestures, indicating the range of emotions produced  by this issue.  NATIONAL REAL  ESTATE SERVICE  GIBSONS RECYCLING DEPOT  Recycling Tips  Now that we are all into composting, lei's give you a lew tips that will make  your trip to the depot easier for both you and the attendant.  Squash and rinse those 4-litre milk, vinegar and ketchup bottles. And no  lids, please. Remember, il's the opaque ones we are talking about. You'll  find a symbol with HPDE 2 on Ihe bottom.  And those tin cans: please lake off the paper, rinse them, drop the lid into  the can and then squeeze the can closed.  No green OR blue glass, please. And remember to rinse those glass containers and remove the lids and anything else metallic.  PLEASE USE THE GIBSONS RECYCLING DEPOT    ^f\  Operated by SCRAPS and Super Valu W   J  This space sponsored by  GIBSONS REALTY LTD  facility. The research findings  cited for 1991 represent only the  first half of llu* year.  Charlotte Mallory of  ADAACS told the Coast News  the study had been done by a  student hired under a Challenge  '91 grant.  "We thought the problem here  would be on a par with the rest  of the province," she said, "but  we found it was greater. There's  also a cocaine problem."  ADAACS will be using the  results of Ihe survey to seek  more funding. "Every year, we're  going to need a little more," she  said.  "We've just hired a man to  work three days a week, and  another to run a 'Newly Clean  and Sober' group."  Mallory said she has also  applied for funding to get a  trainer for anger management  groups, and she is working  cooperatively with other  community groups such as  Victim Assistance, the Sechelt  Indian Band, Mental Health and  Project Parent.  The study sample of 17 ex-  clients consisted of five male and  12 females who had been out of  treatment for at least six  months. The researchers stress  PFAFF DAY  SAT., OCT 26  All machines and  sergers will be  demonstrated and  available at special  savings to you  A Pfaff serger is the perfect  partner for your sewing  machine to decoratively stitch  and beautifully finish all your  projects! Now every high performance hobbylock is on  sale, from the "everything  overtook" hobbylock 797  electronic to the budget value  hobbyock 783 electronic. All  with the full needle-piercing  and knife-cutting power of  Pfaff's German-built motors  and electronics.  the difficulties inherent in  attempting a large sample,  noting, "In addition to client  instability factors, clients were  unable to be contacted in some  cases due to the violent nature of  their spouses."  The "unreachability" of others  was due to incarceration or  hospitalization.  Client dissatisfaction centred  around three issues, the first  being the unavailability of  counselors, "especially during  crisis periods."  According to some of those  interviewed, a counselor was not  immediately available on the  phone, there was too long a wait  for appointments (2-3 weeks),  and no counselling session was  to be had on a spur-of-the-  moment basis.  Interviewees were adamant  about the need for more  counsellors and 82 percent of the  former clients felt they would  use a counselling facility more  often if it were closer to them,  given that "...most clients  expressed a high degree of  difficulty in getting to the  (ADAACS) office."  On a more positive note, 76  percent of the study subjects  rated ADAACS' services as  either "exceptional" or "good",  while 18 percent deemed them  "adequate." None rated ADAACS  as "poor," but 6 percent said  services were "inadequate."  The study notes that, on  average over the past 30 months,  "13.3 percent of clients rated the  quality of services as inadequate  or poor."  Even some of the ex-clients  otherwise expressing satisfaction  with ADAACS' services felt that  additional professional  counselors were needed. Some  89 percent aid they would feel  comfortable returning for  additional treatment (if needed)  and 100 percent claimed they  would recommend ADAACS.  Over half the interviewees  claimed their "frequency of  treatment" was adequate, but 26  percent did not. Clients in the  first six monlhs of 1991 received  an average of 2.82 hours of  treatment monthly. Still, the  study indicates that "100 percent  of clients (surveyed) in 1991  expressed positive changes in  their general health." This figure  is up roughly 30 percent from  the previous two years.  Clients interviewed claimed  improvements in their general  altitude and in such specific  lifestyle areas as social  situations, education, and leisure  activities. In terms of attaining  treatment goals (abstinence,  using less, dealing with issues  of co-dependency), 58 percent of  clients out of treatment for six  monlhs (as of mid-1991) rated  their personal achievement as  "very successful.", and only 18  percent described their goal  achievement as "unsuccessful."  Wterminal for  Gabriola  During its Sept. 27-29 meeting, the Islands Trust  Council expressed its appreciation to the B.C. Ferry  Corporation for having acted on Council's request  that a new Vancouver Island to B.C. Mainland ferry  terminal not be constructed on Gabriola Island.  The Council noted that it had frequently expressed  opposition to such a terminal and to a bridge  between Vancouver Island and Uabriola Island in the  past, and noted its pleasure at having been heard by  the Corporation.  Council also reaffirmed its opposition to a bridge  connection and major terminal being constructed on  any of the Trust islands,   Notice Board  Tuesday, October 15  Annual general meeting for The Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Society. 7:30 at PHSS. Guest  Speaker  Ladies from Chrysalis Medical Services. Speaker ���  Joan Brock. Topic ��� Women & health on breast  cancer. B pm, St. Mary's Hall, Gibsons. Admission  free ��� tea & coffee served.  Sunshine Coast General Integrated Use Coalition  Meeting 7:30, Driftwood Inn Everyone Welcome  Wednesday, October 16  Gibson's Outreach Teen Centre Meeting, all  welcome. 7:30 pm. Gussys al the Sunnycrest mall.  (Please use rear entrance.) or New Teen Centre at  Brother's Park.  G.K. Care Centre Auxiliary Monthly Meeling at  Klwannis Care Home, Everyone Welcome. Don't  forget our bazaar and bake sale in November.  Gibsons Friend of Schizophrenics will meet at St.  Mary's Hospital Psychiatric Day Hospital Program.  Social worker Genevieve Finnegan wll familiarize us  with program and facilities all interested people are  welcome.  Pender Harbour Communities Club. Bingo dale  changed f rom Thurs Ocl 17 due lo election.  Thuridiy, October 17  Ladies' Dessert 4 Fellowship Night, 7:30 pm.  Christian Life Assembly, School Rd.' Special feature:  wool spinning demonstration For inlormation or sign  up, 886*7107 or 886*7736.  Arthritic Self Help Group, Gibsons Garibaldi Health  Unit, 1 - 3 pm. Program: Kilchen Acctnoriei for  Arthritis. Phone 886-7900 for Information.  Alpha Omega Foundation. Evening of chanting. 7 pm.  Info 885*6170  Friday, October 11  Sunshine Coast Amnesty International Group #160  will hold Its Annual General Meeting at 7:30 pm ��  Sechelt Elementary. All welcome. Info 885-7143  Saturdiy, October 19  The Secfrslt Garden Club will hold it's F^l Plant Sato  at 9:30 am. at the Trail Bay Mall  Sechell Chamber of Commerce Qood Citizen,  Business and Business Person Award Banquet and  Dance. Royal Canadian Legion Sechelt. CocMaUt  6:30 pm. Smorgasbord. Harbour Light 14 pc band  $20 per person.  Holy Family Parish Bazaar. 10 am ��� 2 pm in the hal  behind the Church. Crafts, Baking, White Elephants.  Come and join In the lun Good Bargains.  Saturday, October 19 (ctd..)  Elphinstone District Girl Guides hosting sale of  Tupper Ware and Regal ��� St. Maiy's Church Hall,  Gibsons,! -4 pm.  Marketing Your Home Based Business Friday, 7 pm  to 10 pm and Sat 9 am to 3 pm at Capilano College,  Sechelt. Pre-registratkm required.* contact you local  Chamber of Commerce or the S.C. Business  Development Centre at 865*1959.  Genealogy Workshop ��� A family history seminar. An  Intro to basic research techniques. Call Rockwood  Centre 885*2522 to register.  Alpha Omega Foundation presents Healers Day at  Mountain Song, 10 am to 5 pm. Skill exchange,  networking and pot kick dinner. Info 8854170.  Members of the School Board will be hosting a car  wash at Elp|hinsione Secondary School with all  donations going to the Elves Club. Come out and  show your support  Monday, October 21  Canadian Cancer Society, Sunshine Coast Unit  Annual General Meeting, 2 pm, Regional Board  Offices, Royal Terrace, Sechell. Public welcome ��� do  Cornell For Info., 885*9451.  Tuesday, October 22  Howe Sound Watershed INFORMATION FAIR 10  am ��� 6 pm. PANEL DISCUSSION 7:00 ��� 9:30 pm.  Elphinstone Secondary Gymnasium  Friday, October 25  8 pm at the Am Centre, Sechelt. Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee presents NFB film 'Hunters and  Bombers', about the Innu of Labrador, and low-level  NATO flights over their territory. No chirge,  donations accepted. Refreshments. AH welcome.  f noay, mmnwm l  'A Celebration of Angels and tha Communion ot  Saints', an exhibition of tarns by Pauline Lawson. 7  pm, SI. Mary's Catholic Church Hall, Hwy. 101,  Gibsons.  Salurday, November 23  Sunshine CoaslArtlsan/Craft Fair, Sunnycrest Mall.  For Information on rental of tablet', contact Nancy,  8664323  'Seniors Discount  Miscellaneous (eld.)  The Parent Tot Drop In program begins the week of  Septmeber 30 at the lollowing locations:  Gibsons: Mon. Wed. Fri in United Church Hall  Sechelt: Mon at St Hilda's Church Hall  Davis Bay: Tuesdays In Wilson Creek Com Hall.  Time: 9:30 to 11:30 at all locations  Fee: $3.00 per parent an child. Family rate $5.00  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, open 9 to 5  everyday. Come and discover the history of the  Sunshine Coasl. Lots ol recenl donations and  changes makes It even more interesting for local  residents. Located across from the post office, call  886*8232. Wheel-chair accessible. Admission by  donation.  Mondays  Seniors' Branch 69, Carpet Bowling, Mondays 1:30  pm. Exercise with Joan Frembd Mondays t  Thursdays-11-12.  Overeaten Anonymous meets every Monday 7:30  pm. Holy Family Church Hall., Sechelt. Phone 885-  2106 or 866*4781 for details  Tuesdays  Sexual Abuse Survivors Group, 7 to 9 pm at the  Aclion Society Office. Contact Deborah, 885*5680.  Sunshine Coast Breast Feeding Support Group.  Informal drop-In meetings on the third Tuesday of  each month. 865*2332 or 886*2457 lor more inlormation.  Birth Control Clinic at Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  494 S. Fletcher. Gibsons Thursday Irom 7 to 9 pm.  Everyone welcome, no appointment necessary.  "New Beginnings" is a Iriendly social group lor  widows and widowers (and other experiencing loss)  which meets every other Thursday afternoon at the  Sechelt Health Unit. If you wish lurther information  (and for next meeting dale) call 885*5164.  3C's Weight Lou Support Group meets every  Thursday evening, 6:45 to 8 pm at the United Church,  Glassford Rd., Gibsons. Inlo: 886*7159.  Seniors' Branch 61. Exercise with Joan Fremb  Mondays (Thursdays 11*12.  TotemLodge Everyday is vising day at Totem  Lodge. Visit lha pioneers ol your amrnuniiy  Plaatlc Pom Poms for weddings, parades �� parties,  etc. 21 assorted colours, 20�� each. Made by Sect*  Sr. Citizens, proceed, to go toward Die new Seniors'  cenlre. Phone 885*9392 or 885*2585.  Folk Dancing at Roberts Crack School, Community  Use Room. Every Tues 7:00 ��� 9_�� pm. Fee $3.00  Drop in, eveiyone welcome.  United Church Thrift Shop In basement of church  off Truman Rd., open Fridays, 1 to 3 pm.  The Sechelt Public Library will be open every  Friday from 1 to 5pm.  Square Dancing ��� plus level 8:00 pm, Seniors' Hall,  Sechelt. Info 886-7495.  Members of the Seima Park Community Centra  are reminded that the Friendly Crib Nights will be held  on the flrsi and third Fridays of eaoh month,  beginning October lath ll I pm. New memberi  welcome. Community Hill ��� 5262 Sunihlne Coast  Highway.  Sunday!  Sunahlrw ComI Stamp Cfub wW b* mMtfng �� 7:30  at Sechelt Library, every llril mi third Sunday. For  further Information, call 888*3361 w 888*7068.  JF**  ______________________________  ______i Coast News, October 14,1991  SPORTS  DonalNM's Coaching Tips  Stretch and flex  Flexibility is delined ns 'the  range of movement at a joint or  series of joints'. It is joint  specific. Many athletes require  great flexibility to hit harder,  throw further or jump higher.  Most athletes need some  flexibility in order to avoid*  injury. Stretching is the  technique used to develop  flexibility.  There are four methods of  stretching:  1. Stretch-and-holil. The athlete  moves a body part as far as  possible, then holds the position  for 15-20 seconds.  2. Partner stretching. A partner  moves the athlete's body part as  far as possible, then the athlete  holds this position for five  seconds. This is repeated len  limes, the partner gently moving  the body part a fraction further  each time.  3. PNF stretching. The athlete  moves a body pari as far as  possible. A partner then holds  the part there while the athlete  tries for five seconds to return  the body part, against this  resistance, lo the normal  position. This is repeated three  times, with the athlete moving  the body part further each time.  4. Dynamic stretching. The  athlete performs the movements  required in the sport.  All stretching programs  should follow certain guidelines:  Athletes should warm up first.  (Muscles, like chewing gum,  stretch better when "worked".)  The methods should be  developed in the order listed  above. Major joints should be  stretched first, then sport-specific  ones.  Partner and PNF stretching  should be closely supervised.  Stretching should lie done at  leasl once a day.  (���ibsuns Lanes held a special birthday party to honour Lil Flockhart (centre), who had her 90th  birthday Oct. 10. On hand were Wilgo Wiren (left), who turned 91 Sept. 29, and Alex Robertson  (right), 91 on Sept 2. Photo: Joel Johnstone  Golf goes on  TIDE TABLES  Dtte   Tlma   Ht.Ft.  4:10 4.4  14 12:15 14.0  MO  6:10 11.2  9:15 11.6  Dim   Tlmi   Ht.Ft.  1:50 10.8  18  8:10 6.6  FR  3:25 13.8  9:55 8.3  Dill   Tlmi Ht.Ft.  5_)5 57i  15  1:20 13.9  TU  7:50 10.9  10:25 11.1  Dala   Time HI-FI.  3:10 11.3  19  9:05 7.0  SA  3:45 13.8  10:20 7.2  Data   Time   Ht.FI  REFERENCE* Point Atklnaon f�� ��_�����_-_-_* Nam>_ _m  _     ...    m.        _."    ?__ ,*"lm,on   I hr. 40 mln. plm i mln. to. aach II ol rlH,  Pacific Standard Time and 7 min, tor �����* n. oi mi  Sept. 26 produced the  following winners: Crier's  Tourney: low gross, Moni  Langham, 79; low net, Laverne  Richardson; 2nd low net, Cathy  McQuitty.  9ers: low net, Sylvia Thirlwell;  2nd low net, Pat Mitchell.  Cedars Inn  Book Now!  For your Christmas  Banquet or Party  886-3008  395 Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons, BC  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall) (  A very successful mixed club  scramble was held Sept 27 with  32 golfers taking part in the best  ball format. The winning team,  coming in with a net 2.5 score,  was John Willcock, Mac  MacFarlane, Ev Tapio and Pat  Mitchell. Second and third place  teams, both with a net 3.75,  were Jim Sherman, Rob  Finnigan,.Moni Langham and  Vera McAllister; and Gord Hall,.,  Ed Me7-.lis.er, Jan Watson feiiM  Laverne Richardson.  KP on # 3 and # 6 wer_ weftt'  by Jan Watson and Pat Mitchell  for the ladies, George Langham  SWIMMING POOL SCHEDULE  Mondays & Wedsnetdayi; Tuesdays & Thursdays; Fridays;  Early Bird 6:30-8:30 Senior Fitness 10:00-11:00   Early Bird  Aqua Fit 9:00*10.00 Senior Swim " "    *  Parent & Tot 10:30-11:00 Adapted Aquatic  11:00-1:00 Lessons  3:30-7:30 Adult Lessons  7:30-8:30 Public  1:30-3:30  3:30-5:30  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swm Club  Lengths Only/Masters 8:30-10:00  Saturday; Sunday;  Public 2:00-4:00     Family  Public 5:00-7:00     Public  Gibsons Pool will be hosting a NLS/AEC course In  Nov. '91. Pre-requlaile    Bronze Crou _ 16 years  of age. For mora Information on courae date, times,  and tees, phone Lynn at Gibsons Pool (816-9415)  or leave message at 885-3716.  Gibsons Swimming Pool  886-9415  11:00*12:00 AquaFIt  2:30*3:30 Senior Swim  3:30-5:30 Noon Swim  5:30-6:00 Swm Club  6:00-8:00   Public  ^VANS ARRIVED!  We Have A Large Selection of VANS  Shoes In-Stock At Vancouver Prices!  All shoes in-store on sale, come .see our great selection of  athletic and outdoor footwear!  $13995  *9995  mm     All Leather Waterproof Hiker  Ht-TIC  Mt. Whitney  Han't t Woman'* ��� alt tola Insert  V��Lf��     All Leather Tennis Shoe  Reg. $199.95 Special  Reg. $139.95    Special'  Reg. $99.95      Special H>9  cr c  WE STILI   HAVE A LARGE  SELECTION OF HOCKEY '  EQUIPMENT!  mam   [GOOD  HCl]ll CENTS  886-7600 739 north rd., oibsons Makes Goodeftnte   _.��.��30-5:30 pm  Fri. until9pm Sal.9-5pm  Sunday 10-4 pm  and John Willcock for the men.  The driving competition on #  7 was won by Cathy McQuitty,  who was only 38" off target, and  John Hall who was 42" off  target.  After the fun game of golf a  great steak dinner was enjoyed  by all, nicely put up by Patti  Hall and her kitchen helpers.  MONDAY MXE0  The final twilight of the  season was held on Sept. 30  with 30 members attending.  1st low gross, George Grout  and Helen Crabb; 2nd low gross,  Randy Legge and Elsie Colling;  3rd low gross, lay Deyman and  Carol Reid; 1st low net, Bill  Lawrenuk and Shirley Grout;  2nd low net, Cam Montgomery  and June Reeder; 3rd low net,  Murrell Smith and Jan Watson.  KP on H 3 ladies, Carol Reid;  men, Bill Lawrenuk. KP on # 6  ladies, Jan Watson; men, Tom  Held.  Low putts went to Patti Hall  and George Langham; Wooden  Trophies, Pete Waycott and  Olive Montgomery. A nice  selection of finger foods were  supplied by the members and  enjoyed by all.  The winter Monday night  mixed twilight will start at 3  pm.  MENS MY  On Saturday Ocl 5, 40 golfers  from the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club and Pender  Harbour Golf Club play the final  match play round at Pender.  Pender were victorious in the 1st  Continued on page 24  The  bowling  scores  Scores to Sept. 30 were as  follows:  Classic: Lee Larson, 264-891;  Michele Sainsbury, 240-899;  Rita Johnston, 313-1003; Sue  Whiting, 309-1003 & 356-1019;  Cauleen McCuaig, 284-1015;  Walter Kohuch, 271-90S; Lionel  McCuaig, 275-919; and Glen  Hanchar, 310-1068.  Tuesday Coffee: Jean Lukas,  246 645; Nora Solinsky, 245-  675; and Megan Thomson, 276-  681.  Swingers: Megan Thomson,  249-664; Bill Mayea, 267-624;  Alex Mellis, 251-635; and Don  Henderson, 230-643.  (iibsons    "A":    Daralene  Humbird, 233-646; Karen Page,  272-718; Rick Nelson, 277-710;  and Freeman Reynolds, 276-735.  Slough-Offs: Irene Harvey,  300-630; and Hazel Skytte, 292-  667.  Ball & Chain: Pam Lumsden,  258-643; Jan Carmichael, 279-  665; Michele Whiting, 238-669;  and Chris Lumsden, 261-618.  Phumtastique:    Shaune  Hanson,  256-630;  and   Roy  Smith, 313-717.  Sechelt    G.A.'s:    Megan  Thomson, 221-607; and Mildred  Drummond, 256-665.  Y.B.C.    PeeWees:   Tanya  Service,  155-283; and Jesse  Rowe, 171-281.  Bantams: Lynette Brainerd,  194-424.  Juniors: Erik Johnston, 212-  483; Ryan Swanson, 177-501;  and Michael Woulford, 230-504.  Seniors:  Debbie Davidson,  209-623.     CARD  CORNER  15% OFF  EVERYTHING  ALL PRO SET  7SCEACH  _��_��  sqmmerSALc  H .24.  Coast News, October 14,1991  Golf goes on  Continued from page 23  . annual competition.  j    Low gross scores were winner  * peorge Langham, 75; Bill Dean,  J 78; and Randy Legge, 84. Low  net scores for Pender were Bill  Jack. 69; Jim Buntain, 70; and  i Ernie Holloway, 72. All  i participants dined on steak  'sandwiches after the  '. competition. The trophy will  ! hang in the club until the '92  I competition.  ; SENMMMENS  On Tuesday Oct. 1, 33 golfers  * played  for the   Art  Bishop  Tournament. A low net tourney  lo wind up the '91 season saw  1st low net at 60, Bill Jack,  owner of Ihe Art Bishop Trophy;  2nd al 61, Bait Dillabough; 3rd  at 62, John Willcock, Gord hall  and Brian Disney; 4th at 65, Jim  Menzies, Bruce Patrick and Dick  Lycan. Closest to the pin # 3,  Bill Dean, # 6, John Patched  Pender Harbour Golf club will  offer an unlimited golfing  package from Oct. 15 until Dec.  31 for the price of $75. This  may be used any day of the  week. So come out and enjoy  the fun.  Lmchat^$  Soup n     ^  Sandwich #  VARIETY       FOODS  The BIGGEST little Slore in Gibsons Landing 886-29.16  Help Us Help Others on  THANKSGIVING  help the  Donalions    886-2488 or Box 59S  Green Fee'ers Special  Unlimited Golf  fiffffl  l''4'iS-i'.',:���'||ft'Cl.:.].,  From Oct 15-Dec 31  Package Price $75.00  883-9541  ,-    >���R h2\RB0UR  GoLf CLUB  *-   VtaKor*      I  Wlcortr    vfa  *�����  ���  ����:!:  II;  ...;.��v  .,;  rm  ���''art  TERMINAL  forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  CEDAR-RR-HEMLOCK  886-7033  Hemstalk's Hunting  & Fishing Supplies  IIH Whart ttr���t. t*ots*\X  The Hunter's Choice  on the  Sunshine Coast  We cany a full line of  IHunting Supplies and Fishing Tackle  DONT FORGET TO SUPPORT THE HALLOWEEN  DANCE --\-lJR_-AYOCr.26FOR  THE SALMON EIMHANCEMENT SOCE1Y  -1CKEISAVAILABLE  ATHBMBTAUC8  885-4090  "Worid class" Pigs on a rampage  Believe me, these fellas are for  real! The local rugby side has  turned ihe tide of last season,  reversed their roles as underdogs  and are becoming a force to  contend with.  This weekend past they  travelled to Vancouver to do  battle with the Scribes RFC  You'll read about that next week.  Unreal is what I call it, having  put 104 points on the board and  given up only 18 in the last two  games. Il's been a long lime  since the Pigs have  accomplished this feat.  Having the University of B.C.  Totems up on the Coasl (Oct. 5)  was hoped to be a strong  contest, the UBC side being  young, fit and able to match the  youth of ihe Pigs.  After only five weeks of play,  with a victory this day, the club  could equal last year's output in  total - not a bad 20th  Anniversary start!!  Another lovely day for rugby  il was; sunny, little wind and  lots of fan support. The Pigs  were missing a few bodies from  last week's commanding side,  but still had a full complement  of players, the scrum still  retaining midget proportions and  ihe backs gaining some  experienced bodies. Once again  the boys were up for it.  From the opening kick-off,  the Pigs were a bit lackadaisical  and did not pressure or coordinate  their attack well.The forwards  would win the ball and have it  spun out to the hack, only to be  knocked on during what could  and should have been fine  scoring opportunities. Finally,  lifter time wenl along and the  realization came that they could  control their destiny, the men in  blue collected their wils (and  hands) and put on a fine display  of rugby.  Leading the way once again  was the "mighty Q" (sure nice to  have him back) giving everyone  encouragement to press forward.  Also wilh great determination,  Canada's largest winger, "Wadd",  contributed immensely,  especially in the second half (eh,  Wadd?). Taking an easy 18-3  lead in the second frame, the  Pigs cruised to an eventual 52-9  thumping. Sure hope thai wasn't  Ihe reason the opposition left on  the 2:30 boat. All in all, the lads  scored 8 tries, 7 converted wilh 2  penally kicks.  They now have four away  games in Vancouver, with true  tests against Meralomas I and II.  Next home game will be Trojans  on Nov. 9, followed by EXB-  Lions on Nov. 16.  All across Canada and, for that  matter, the world, interest in  rugby  is keen. The reason?  Rugby World Cup '91, being  played in the home countries of..  Scotland,   Ireland,   England,  Wales and France.  The coverage of World Cup .  '91 is superb and can be found  on your TV set by tuning in to '  TSN, Cable 17 on the dial.  Information on games and *  limes is available in Ihe TV  Guide Magazine. i  Pick a game and see the '  world's finest rugby players in  aclion. On this same note, don't  forget Ihe local Pigs thrilling to' ���  entertain you with their new-;!  found exciting style of-,  rampaging rugby. See ya there!   ���'  One last note: Rugby Dance, j  Nov. 2, SIB. Hall from 8 pm-1. i  am.. No minors. Live band,''  prizes and fun. Tickets available ,  hy calling 886-3378 or ask a*,  club member. J  Thanks for listening. '.j  Gibsons K52  o  i    i  /   /  .   )      i  I       '        '       <>      Is1      I)        I       />'      /       / I'     It      I      I        I        S  Down and  Mortage  YES... WITH ONLY 10% DOWN THIS NEW HOME  CAN BE YOURS FOR AS LITTLE  $104,900  'AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED PURCHASERS  ?**___ '#  ��� 3 Bedrooms  ��� Over 1200 sq. ft.  ��� Oak Kitchens  ��� 1/2 Baths  ��� Large Lots  ��� Concrete Driveways  _��_.-JSP           ��� Quality Built  Act Now And Move In Before Christmas  G&G   Investment   Corporation  MEMBERS OF THE B.C. NEW WARRANTY PROGRAM  (     ii    I    I (O    I    I   f    c     I  9 S     /   6 O    9  The De��tructive Confrontation  Between Left & Right Has  Mot Served The Sunshine Coast  Gordon Wilson Has.  When the Socreds  and New Democrats  Square off to score  points from each  other, the Sunshine  Coast isn't even on  the agenda. Real  issues that affect the  Sunshine Coast will get  lost in the noisy  confrontation.  Another backbench  MLA won't serve  the people of  the Sunshine Coast.  Gordon Wilson will.  Photo by Photo Image  Elect: A Leader  Elect: Gordon Wilson  Campaign Offices  5522 Wharf Rd.   523 Cruice Lane  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2239 886-2386  H  tmaaaagmmam  ���._.._ ��� _.  _t_fcE. __...___.,;_.-_._- *-_-   mam Coast News, October 14,1991  CLASSIFIED  CLASSIFICATIONS  1.   Hmm * ProMity  2.    Mrthe  _^_^-t^,^^,^,��,______.  J.   Obllwf-M  /TT\  4.    In Hwnonam  )*   Thank You  9.   PwmmI  a.    PsreonM Services  Enoag-MfMnts  It. lost  11. Found  (GREAT)  \_DEA/  12. tost Livestock  ��                       #  11 Mute  ��                   ���   'm  14. Trawl  v                   '_*  1��. Wanted  % ���      ���*.*.*�����  It. Pree  mm^^^^j  17. Oarage Sales  ^mm������m~  11. ���arlertTnde  mm  11. FerMe  ^S       WWWm  JO. H__i-.lqulpment  ***************  21. Autoa  f^aw  22. Truck*  23. Cumin  Wi  cntv^Mfinlvfll  24. Marine  31.   HHp WMtWO  33    Bu____n__*___i A Ham* _____mI______.  at*.  MOSQfCydSS  33.  Work wMMM  i'. wenseo lo Htm  34. ChlMCan  M. MlbMkM  St. Buolneee OBaertMnWee  ��������  rvr Hsnt  St. Legal  DROP OFF YOUR  _^>-| TNI SUNIHINI-  ���iHf*  CLASSIFIEDS  At Any Of Our Convenient  FRIENDLY  PEOPLE PLACES  In Pender Harbour  MARINA PHARMACY U3-2SU  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES 883*9551  In Halfmoon Bay  MJ STORE 885*9435  In Sechelt  THE COAST NEWS  8521 Cowrie Strati 885*3930  In Davis I  PENINSULA MARKET I  Bay  (ET 885*9  5-9721  In Wilson Creek  WILSON CREEK CAMPGROUND 885*8937  In Roberts Creek  ROBERTS CREEK GENERAL STORE 886*3400  In Qibsons  THE COAST NEW8  (Behind Dockside Pharmacy) 866*2822  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  There's always a smiling fact to receive your  daaaineds at the Roberts Creek General Store, o��r  "Friendly People Place" in Roberts Creek.  THE BEST  DEAL AROUND  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  ONE WEEK  28 cento Itrtaom  Pay for 2 weeks...get the third week  All Classified Ads Must Be  Pre-Paid Before Insertion  Visa and Mastercard Accepted  SUM SILL CLASSIPIIDS  $18 up to 10 words  $1 moIi additional word  Your ad, fealuring 1 Ham, will run 4 eonaacutlva waaka, than will be  cancelled unlets you Instruct us to renew It by noon --*----���  Nor aeettebte tor commerclAl aaVarrfssrs.  CLASS  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices  NOON SATURDAY  "Friendly People Places"  3.00 PM Fridays  tftfc*  54' lol - 80 yr.lease.  Keals  Island Try your oiler. B86--694.  I24sr  Drive up Trail Ave. pasl the arena  8 discover the new subdivision  "Eagleview" on Fairview dl Lookout. These view Us wilh underground wiring are cleared ready  hv your dream home. Signs on  property. Priced Irom $25,000 up.  Kiss  MUST SELL  3 bdrm., 3 bath, spectac_lat view.  Beautilul sunsets. Close to marl,  tits, shopping, schools. Approx.  2S00 sq. It 883 9418,988 4310  MOST  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation ��� Retirement  ��� Relocallon  ntu  CATALOOUa.  KM Cowrie St., Box 1219  Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van  loll Free 684-1016  3 bdrm. home, almost new, 2  baths, 1400sg. It, plus large  garage workshop. Spacious corner lot with many trees. Asking  $145,000. 1228 Fitchett at Veterans Rd. 886-8651. ��40sr  Qibsons Gower Poinl choicest  waterfront, panoramic view, 1/2  acre, 581*2904 (Surrey).    ��40sr  Service lot, $29,900 lirm, Chamberlin * Central Rd., Gibsons.  086-9049. ��40sr  Gibsons: Rare view lot with all  services. Centrally located.  $50,000.885-7618. Ml  West SecheH, 2,300 sq.lt. home,  close to schools, 2 storey, 3  bdrm., plus 1 down with kilchenel  office, Ige. lamily rm., laundry rm.,  21/2 baths, deck, garage/opener.  $138,000,885-7616. ��41  Davis Bay Estates, Lot 10,72* x  155', unobstructed view west,  walk lo beach, store, school. 885-  7373. Ml  48' x 330' ol prime low bank  waterlront in Gibsons Harbpur,  near Gibsons Marina.. House  needs repair but could be lixed up  lor recreational or rental use.  Property zoned Tourist Commercial (C-2). Double garage plus  slorage shed. $189,500. Phone  Jennifer 1-689-7070. M2  3 yr. old 3 bdrm. rancher with 1  AUT1/2 balhs, lamily room In new  subdivision near school. Plus >  adjacent vacant lot, cleared & serviced. Not ollered separately,  $162,000.8663641. ��42  Wanted to trade, quality 2600 sq.  It. .-bedroom home In established  residential area, Chilliwack, lor  smaller home on Sunshine Coast.  Some acreage acceptable. For  details, phone 795-5672.     M2  <_.B-ON_ __��-__- U-HaTNMMO  ISFAX98S772E SECHELT FAX NMM4  AvaHaUt for pubNe utt  -wum  tamoNt  ISvsl  MIL SANDY  Call Me Far A Martial f uhistion  Of Year rraaai*.  Call Anytime  RES. IUK.nl��,       VAN. TOLL  bus.h__.hio; nmmi.um  For Salt By  Builder  Qmlity 3 Bedroom  Rancher Located On  Large, Private lot  I* Wilson Creek  ��� 2X1 Construction  ��� Ens.ite Plumbing  ��� Oak CaUatli  - Regency Wood Slave  ��� Many Other  Ftatarn  $129,000  (1ST lariated  8M-78I8  100'x 185', land $19,900. All  under transmission lines. Near  creek and count, waft, icciane  frontage. 185' wood lence, butt  new Included. Grow Roses or  Keep Horse for Summer Holidays.  885-2819 Ring awhHe.       M3  Properly wilh foundation in  Sechell. Close to ocean.  $74,000.1-465-4540. M4  3 bdrm. rancher on 1.6 tens on  PrattRd. 1350 sq. fl, unfinished  addition, 800 sq. ft., 1 1/2 balh,  woodstove, pond, vegetable garden, zoning RU3, asking 129,000.  Cal 886-2226. M3  Wanted to buy - house. Will  pay luN price lor your homed  Good Christian lamily of lour It  looking lor an agreement lor sale  artuaHon, Sechell, Davrts Bay, Qib-  sons. Preler newer home with  view, double garage, 1700 to  2500 _q.lt. appro., rancher or 2  storey. FlexMo Mmm possession  dale. 8654128. MS  Cameron Dybwad welcomes his  new sisler, Lindsay Michaella,  bom on September 12th, 1991, to  share his parents, Gloria and  Doug, with him. Ml  3.   Obituaries  HEINT - Randin, born Oct. 15,  1924, at Toila, Estonia, died Oct.  11,1991 at Kiwanis Care Home,  where he will be sadly missed by  stall 4 residenls. Randy lived  heie lor 7 yrs. 6 was a unique  character who found his way inlo  all our hearts with his thoughtful-  ness. Graveside service 10 am  Wed., Oct. 16th, Seaview Cemetery. Remembrance service at  Kiwanis Care Home, Wed. Oct.  16th, 2 pm. Ml  KULLANDER- On October 9,  1991. Mr. Marvin Oliver Mander  of Kamloops. B.C. passed away  altheageof 80years. Heissurvived by his niece Coral Eady, his  nephew Wayne Kullander, his  niece Lynda Baker, Ns brother-in-  law Ernest Ades, Ns sister-in-law  Audrey Ward, his nephew Charles  Ward, his nephew George Ward,  Ns niece Jessie Ward, numerous  great nieces and nephews, as  well as many loving Iriends. He  was predeceased by his loving  wile Jessie Jemima, his brother  Edwin, his sister Dora and Ns sister Anne. Born in International  Falls, Minnesota, U.S.A., Marvin  moved lo Gibsons Landing, B.C.  at a very early age. He received  his elementary and secondary  education at Gibsons Landing and  then continued on with professional forestry training al the University of British Columbia. Marvin  worked for over 25 years with the  B.C. Foresl Service, the last several years In Kamloops belore  retiring. Marvin enjoyed gardening, travel, photography and  woodworking and was an active  member of the Sons of Norway in  Kamloops. Reverend Don Wal-  don will conduct the Graveside  Funeral Service In Hillside Cemetery, Kamloops, on Wednesday,  October 16,1991 at 1:30 pm. In  lieu of Ilowers, friends who desire  may make donalions to Ihe charity ol the donor's choice. Schoen-  ing Funeral Seivice, Kamloops, in  care ol arrangements.  ---��-__. I ,   RIDGEWELL - Vicky  Ridgewell (nee Modeland) passed  away Ocl. 8,1991, in St. Mary's  Hosp. al age 40. Survived by her  loving husband Terry; 2 daughters: Sabrina and Kimberley; her  mother and lather, Helen and  Notman Modeland; mother and  father-in-law Dorothy and Bill  Ridgewell; brothers; brothers-in-  law; and sisters-in-law. Cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. In lieu ol flowers,  remembrance donalions may be  sent to St. Mary's Auxllliary  Memorial Fund, Box 917, Sechell,  B.C., VON SAO. A memorial service will be held at the Royal  Canadian Legion Br. 219, Lower  Rd., Roberls Creek, 1:00 pm,  Thurs., Oct. 17,1991.  ML  Ml    SaL  w_*tl��i  SPARMBLEK - Passed away  suddently on Oct. 7,1991, Stanley Sparmblek, late of Gibsons,  age 56 years. Survived by his  loving wife Sonja; 1 daughter  Danielle, ol Cambridge, Ont.; 1  son Heinz, of Toronto; 2 grandchildren, Lisa and Kalrina; 2 sisters' In Yugoslavia. Seivice was  hekfFridayOcl.il in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons,  Rev. Bert Ramsey officiated. Cremation followed. Remembrance  donalions may be made to Ihe  Heart Fund. Ml  CRUCIL - Passed away Ocl. 9,  1991, Christina Crucil. late of  Sechelt, age 88 yrs. Predeceased by her husband August  Crucil. Survived by 3 sons Rudy  and wile Pat. ol Sechell;  Lawrence, ol Pitt Meadows;  Augusi Jr. and wile Eleanor, of  Carson City, Nevada; 7 grand*  children. Funeral Mass was celebrated by Rev. Angek) DePompa  on Sal. Oct. 12 In the Holy Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt. B.C.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Oevti Funeral Home, Directors.  Ml  WYNGAERT - In loving memory  of Frank, who went to be with tlie  Lord, October 15,1989. Loving  memories never die. As years roll  on ind days pass by, in my heart  a memory Is kept of the one I  love. M1  Art you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need lo talk?  Cal the Sunshine Coast Transition Home tor confidential 24 hr.  service. 8*5-2944 TFN  Single male age 45, looking lor I  lemale companion between age  3040. 885-2873. M3  Do you need some inlormation. to  deal with your legal problem?  Call the Legal Inlormation Service. 885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 94. TFN  NATURAL HEALING  Holistic Health Practitioner, Bio-  kinesiologist will be taking  appointments tor Ihe weekend ol  Oct. 19. Free assessments avail.  Call Sechell Dental Centre, 885-  3244 or Noima 886-8148.     Ml  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885 2896,886-3463. TFN  Does someone in your lamily  have a dunking problem? Call Al-  Anon 886 9903, 885 7484, 886-  9059. Al Aleen 886-2565.     NC  Phone us today about out selection of beautilul personalize! wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery and more. Jean-  nies Gills t Gems 886-2023  TFN  Adult children of Alcoholics or dis-  lunctional lamilies please call  885-2314 or 8854622 for help.  NC  Acting Classes  for Small Children, Ages 5-8  "Fun and Fantasy"  Under the expert guidance of  Ronnie Way, prolessional actor  and director lor 26 years. Specializing in  Childrens Theatre Thursdays  4:30*5:30  at the Twilight Theatre.  For more inlormation call  8864722.  Come pin the fun. M1  Welcome new Physiotherapists lo  the coast: Vladan Jovicevic ��� Dolphin Physiotherapy Clinic,  Sechelt, 885-2969. Jill Bradford-  Caladrivs, Wellness Centre, Gibsons, 886-2650. M2  For all the line people who gave  up their lime _ talent to put on a  fine spread in Marlene's honour, a  huge Thank You. If I neglected to  show appreciation on lhal day, I  hope you understand. Dick  Blakeman. M1  Sunshine Coasl Artisan/Craft Fair.  SaL Nov. 23, Sunnycrest Mall.  Info, on renlal of taNes1, contact Nancy, 866-8323. 'Seniors  Discount. M4  DIAPER SERVICE  For as Hie as $10 p/week. Free  pickup 8, delivery. Sechelt Coin  Laundry, 885-3393, Patricia, 865  6443. M6  A Thank You lo this community  for Ihe oilers ol a shoulder to lean  on, an ear lo listen, some soup for  sustaining me. It was appreciated  mote lhan anyone will know. Dick  Blakeman. Ml  JACK .JILL PLAY-SCHOOL  are holding their semi-annual  fresh chicken case lot sale.  Whole chickens or pieces. Proceeds towards our Pre-School.  Can Heather, 8864992 or Sandy  885-3953. M2  A large Thank You to the second  Iloor nursing stall ol St. Maiy's:  Garry, Allan, Lydla, Sandra et al.  To Dr. Petzoid.one fantastic person. To Dr. Carla Paetkau, lor  trying to understand me. Dick  Blakeman. Ml  ���������������������  BROOKS A MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LT0.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Bus 885*2923  Res. 885-5058  ��� ���������������I  SaL.Octlttti  StCMd TrMMre  Aactlm  St. Johns United Church,  Davis Bay Rd. I Simpkins  View 10am lo 6pm  AUCTION STARTS al  7:00pm. Among the approx.  too items ae: chairs & table,  buffet, roll-away bad, ar com  popper, several prime cut  glass items, jewelry original  paintings, slereo, games,  battery lamp, coins, special  books, some truly special  antiques Approx. 100 items of  quality a. donated by Church  members to ard busang nno  Oct.19...0ct. 19,..Oct, 19  Ut us lift your spirits  and Seep the  drinking driver  riff the road  ���������WE DELIVER-**  ���fcCHs.tea.Oroc._-i  nescriptona. Opm  ���quorum ne karaes tan  NO0____RYTOI_N0RS  .-_u._,vtri*--_,tt  LAMES! FREEI YES, FREEI  Ctothin from Tops 'n Trends. Cal  now lor more Inlo: Lynda 885  6090. M1  TRAGER RELAXATION  BODYWORK  3 for 2 Introductory Oder. Specializing in Women's Health.  Ellen Besso 886-8864.       #42  LOST?  Let my fingers do Ihe walking  through the cards ol lortune.  Send S.A.S.E. to TRUMPS  TAROT SERVICE, Box 2031,  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0      M3  From East Trail Island, 1990 10'-  6' Zodiac (Series 1) w/9.9 HP  Mercury OB. Reward. 596-2811  (colled). Ml  Lawnmower catcher bag, Sechelt  area. 8854532. Reward.    M1  Flame: Black & white young male  cat Seima Park area. 8857807.  M1  _-&  Long haired male tabby cat, about  7 mos., Tuwanek area. 885-5483.   M1_  Brown doll 4 blanket at Park on  SunnysideRd. 886-9544.     Mt  Key at mailboxes, 1/2 way down  Pratt Rd., at Fairview. Claim at  Coast News Oflice Gibsons. Ml  12. Pets &  Livestock  Opening soon ini  Lower Gibsons I  J.B.'aCary  Now accepting  consignments ol j  good quality used )  children's fJTfJ,*]  clothing, \W"]  toys, booksT-tc.  Phone 888 3721  884 6.67  For further details i  For sale. Jersey Cow, 3 yr. old,  $450,886-2894. Mt  Registered Cardigan Welsh Corgi  puppies. Top show Line.  Inquiries, 885-7434. M3  Free lo good home: Airedale  cross male, neutred, 1 yr. old.  886-8659. M2  Kerry Blue Terrier male, 2 yrs.  old. No charge, but musl be good  home, preferrabfy fenced. Cannot  expert to leave dog alone al day.  Write Box E, c/o Coast News, Box  68, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.   Mt  SPCA adoption: matured, gentle  shepherd cross female Cats a  cute kittens. 8853M7.      Ml  Registered Red Champion  Pomeranian, available lor slud.  Chinookwinds Wee Willy. 886-  7372 M3  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  and much more.  Quality Farm* Garden  Supply Lid.  Pratt fld. 886-7527. TFN  NEED  HELP?  ��� House Cleaning  ���Office Relief  ���Construction  Clean-up  We find the people  YOU get the job done.  Westcoast  ���186-3759  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Then S Now Furniture,  699 Highway 101, Gibsons. 886-  4716 or Marlee Fashions.    NC  Help reduce the pet over-population problem - spay or neuter your  pet. NC  Adull black lemale cal needs a  new home, excellent mouser.  Phone 886-7120. Ml  Roosters for trade or safe, Air-  cana or Barred Rock. 8852189.  Ml  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  #  Ken Dalgkbh  886-2843  rt_liii9 _ffMM, ���!_.  Trucking to be  paid by customer  Also available:  CEDMcM*  Phone IM-7M3  (1 It 4 pa)  VTOUNORFBOtE  MSTRUCTION  Michele Bruce  8*59224  M2  Lyn Vernon School of Music  886-026  Private instructors. Clarke Stab-  ner - classical guitar; Dm Morgan ��� jazz 4 pop guitar; Mike  Hurst ��� jazz t. classical piano;  Kelly Smll - flute; Nicholas  Simons ��� ceko. TFN  For salt, upright piano. Qood  condition, $650. 185*0850,  evenings. M2  Puerto Vallarto, Mexico. 2 bdrm.  2 bath condominium, pool, maid  service, 5 mins. walk lo town,  south side. Suit 2 couples. $450  p/week to Dec. 15. $750. alter.  8857168. M3  WAIKIKI- Beautiful 1 bdrm. suite,  sleeps lour, Hawaii Imperial on  Lowers, avail. 24 Nov. - 8 Dec.  Cal Myrtle 884*5263. M3  Top $$$ paid lor any military  Items, firearms, badges, medals,  bayonets. 886-7591. M2  Used clothing, racks, shelving 9  hangers. Phone 886-3721 or  885.267. M1  Male voices needed urgently lor  Centennial Singers, must read  music. 8857019 or 8859553.  Ml  Buying Beer Bottles* Beer  Cans  We Will Pick Up  aocenls/doz.  886-3951.  M6  Princess Elizabeth Margaret Rose  Mug or cup li saucer. 686-7565.  #43  GIANT FLEA MARKET  Plants 6 home baking sale, Welcome Beach Hall, Redroolls  Road, to am. Sunday, Oct. 20.  Table rentals, $6. 885-3305 or  8854590. Ml  1553 Thompson Rd., Langdale,  Sat., Oct. 19,10 am. Lois ol  goodies. No early birds, please.  Ml  Sat., Od. 19,10-2, 71' . Gower  Rd., no early birds. Ml  Sat. 19, Sun. 20,10 am, pots t  pans, china, beds t bedding,  lamps, drapery I fabric, clothes,  slove, dishwasher, table I 4  chairs, elc. 12581 Chris Way, off  Francis Peninsula, Madeira Park  Ml  Movtngsale. Od. 19.9-12.506  Oceanview Or., Woodcreek Park  Ml  Moving Sale, Od. 20, 297 Bums  Rd, Gibsons, 10-2. Mt  2 family sale, 4705 Laurel Rd.,  Davis Bay, Sun., Od. 20.11-4.  Ml  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  88556M  TFN  HAY/Straw MINrMe  GARDEN MULCH HAY  $3.5001-.  CMTWHEAT.iqk.  Phone M59357  TFN  Cedar Shekel, any size. Will  custom cut. 885-5669 or 885-  5601.  TFN  King size four poster knotty pine  waterbed, $400 obo. 886-3862.  TFNl  '83 Ford Ranger 4x4 lor perls;  Kenmore dryer, besl offer. 885  (277. Ml  Moving: Garden tods, household  Items. Prices negotiable. 885-  5551. MS  Yo* bed wW mam "f pot*  lure board, $50; smal antique  wardrobe, $200. 8957774 Aloe.  (2) oraertainmont cabinets. M-  8734 eves. Mt  Deep Ireezer, 10 cu. tl., $150;  Lincoln welder, 80 imp. $150;  power heck saw, $75; apt.  ckHh_sdiyer,$75. 883-1670.  Mt  Macintosh portable, 4 mtg ran,  40 meg HD, $3200 OBO. 685-  4553. Ml  Dining room sel, china cabtntL  table with leal, 6 chairs, $550.  8855142. Ml  Square Dance Dresses I Crinolines, size 16-18, phone 996-  2459. M2  Multi-purpose rtcydaMt bags.  Made ol 100% cotton canvas.  Ideal for groceries. $4.95. 886-  7375. Ml  16II. metal utility traitor, fully  enclosed, tandem axle, 7 t/21  wide x 6' high, $1500 OBO. 995  4714.  TFN  FREWOOO  $50 PU LOAD  Sptl-Wel Seasoned  You Pick UP  8853360  ���42  Full sized olfice desk, refinished  honey oak wilh porcelain trim,  ported for home or office, $400,  8857210. M2  l_-__i|: Yarns* ratkfM  Just For You  GfteoMLaadhtj  886-2470  Antique vanity, painted brown witi  mirrors, $50.00; brown couch,  $25.00 8852749. M_  Firewood, delivered, cord and a  quarter, $125. 8653947.    M2  Remlington 30*06, Springfield  model 700 Bushnel Scope, 2.5x  banner. $500 OBO. 893*9971.  M2  Speed Queen washer and dryer,  $350. Call after 6:00 pm. 686-  9140. M_  Bull-in dishwasher, working condition, $100., 8857664.      M2  Fridge, 2 dr., F/F, 16 a. ft, $375.  30- self-dean range, $325. Both  while. Weslinghouse, knmaculale  Waste King Compactor, $150, H  almond, used 6 yrs. Westing-  house Chest Freezer, 10 cu. tl,  avocado,$150. M 6 W Raleigh  Mountain Bikes, used Ins Mn 5  mi., M75. both, 060. 89534!.  M2  Firewood, $50 a load U-pick-up,  $65 delivered same day. 886-  7386. M2  Ment 12 speed Apok rm bfet,  $60; Bergerbuikfe.slevel.$50.  Evenings, 8857977. M2  10 h.p.B 9 S engine w/dutch,  $175; 9 h.p. Kohler tngint  , W/12V. elec. suit $375; 3*7 tip.  Wisconsin flnginw, $250 lor ri 3.  M2  Pentax 645/90*160 zoom 120.  Back* exlras. Mini condilion.  mat  Browning auto rifle 309 win CD  with 2 3'4 RedWd as new, $575  obo. 9957591 MOM  Tweed winged rocker, (grttl  stupe), $50. 099-9559.    TFNl  Slove and 1 yr. old ktdgo. $1100  obo, will Ml sep. 1994797 or  8959981. Ml  ��� 1 ma* f-hi-laaiaila.    Ia_ss____r ��___���__.  nana now Bnunrai junior tncy-  dopaedia (15 vol.); ftfwcrttn;  cross-country sWt; Mhir jKhM  (smal). 898-2077. Mt  Speed Queen heavy duly wather,  good working condition; Speed  Queen heavy duty dryer, need  repairs, $200 OBO 896.471 Ml  ��.*-  Ita  l_A_M 26.  Coast News, October 14,1991  BUYING  and selling  coins, gold!  silver,  ^      bank notes  -CSgg*J��8.TttS  9.  Paymaster Cheque Writer  TROPICAL  FISH  - All Types -  - Fancy-  Large Angels  Breeding Pairs  Ladies Goll Clubs  8159890  M2  Washing Machine, like new  $425;  table, lour chairs, $125;  ocker.  $25; cartop carrier, $50;  misc.  items, 985-9561.  Ml  Firewood lor sale, $75 3/4 ton  load, split and delivered, mixed.  Phone after 6 pm 886-8807 (Gibsons only). Mt  Gibson white I4cu. It./ 2dr. F.F.  fridge. $379.00, GE. custom  almond 2 dr. F.F. fridge. $379.(10,  Mohat 19 5 _ 5 almond 3 dr. Mack  Iront $549.00, Fndgidair almond  frostproof 17 cu. ft. upright freezer, like new. $579.00, Inglis Sterling 2 dr. F.F. H. gold, $397.00  and more, all reconditioned.  Guaranteed lor 90 days to 2 yrs  Phone Bjom 8857897.       M3  aaeaeaeee.  w m\  ^p At coastline:  ) AUTO PARTS-  Winter  Stock. Liquidation  Ocean Kayaks. Canoes,  Mln. Bikes, at Cost.  Rental Equipment  Below Cosl.  Accessories 40% Off.  Books 23* Off.  Kf.5-4.44lt  Reliant 'K' car. excellent condition,  very reliable & inexpensive to run,  27,000 mi. Moving, must sell,  $4,990. 886-3113. M2  ���81 RS Capri 6 cyl, 4 spd.. T-tops.  louvers, slereo. (loaded). New  rubber, bal, clutch. Nice carll  $3,600.0-0 866-7378        143  '61 Mercury Capri Aulo., A/C,  good cond ��� $1200 obo 986-  8076. ,42  Tl**** ���Mphn  ���Wc SELL used A  rebuilt Parts  'We pay CASH Tor  running or non-  running Pickups  DAVE or JIM  ����. 59.. or MS 7986  Two oil stoves, good cond., besl  offer. 886-9147. 686-4790. Ml  High chair, as new, $50., bedroom suile, as new, $1100, 4x8  pool table, $400. 885-6231. Ml  Christmas is coming. Regal 6  Avon open house. Oct. 23rd, 9 ���  9. Come and browse. Collee  pot's on. 1175 Malawew Rd. otl  Pralt. Lasl house on left 886  7206. M2  Yamaha Electronic Piano  w/sound generator and digital  sequence recorder, $1,700. 885-  5369. M2  Ladies' bike, $50, nearly new.  Nintendo deck, 2 controllers, 1  zapper, 1 Duckhunt/Supermario  game, $80 obo. 5 games $25  each, 886-3994. Ml  Bed chesterfield, brown leather,  mini condition. $80.00 686-3596,  am 6 eves. Ml  Full cord 4x4x8 firewood, $90.  Aim lo please. Delivered 886-  7724 or 886-7736. 146  For sale 30' automatic electric  stove, $175. 886-2135.       Mt  Powersaw, 21" lihl $400. 886-  2893. Ml  10* Radial Arm Craftsman 2 extra  Blades. $350. 886-8442.     Ml  Admiral 12.6 cu. fl. fridge, new  motor, 1990. $350 obo. 886-  7192. M3  19' Sony Trinilon TV. Good condilion, $225. 886-8668.       Ml  Building materials, plumbing,  ejefljic^iirfluftlion, why, all new.  Large quantities, 1//2 price. 886-  3910, ask lor Mark. #43  Swivel rocker, easy chair. Beige,  good cond. $95. English duffle  coat, as new. size 12, $150.  Coleman slove, $25. 866-2730  M3  NINTENDO-SEGA  Sales - Rentals - Trades  NEW & USED  CaiMttos  tCD'l  BUORIK'S  Video & Music  885-4888  104 Teredo Sq. Sechelt  2 pairs girls' figure skates. Pro-  fessional quality, size 71/2-8.  $50.00.886-7372. #43  Prof. Massage Table, $295 110  v. electric dryer, $150. Apollo 10-  speed, $35. 886-3093.       143  Black lacquer woman's dresser I  mirror, 6 small, 3 large drawers,  $125. Dining room set wilh extension, 6 chairs, matching credenza,  $550.00. Crystal hutch, $450,  velour sofa and matching chair,  russet. $300. 18 CU.II. anlique  gold Iridge 6 30' slove. $550.  886-3105. 143  Laying chickens and chast-type  Ireezer, 685-3381. 143  Double bed chesterfield, tan, rusl  pattern. Excel, cond. $350. 885-  2702. Ml  US F ardent MK.4 wood slove, 2  1/2 yrs. Pool table and accessories. 885-9376. 143  Horse Trailer, 1985 2-horse  Campbell-Coach. Good cond.,  $4,500, eves.: 886-2136.    143  Cut and split dry firewood. U-Pick  -Up, Standard Pick-Up $50.  Small Pick-Up $40. 885*3381.  M3  FRESH PRAWNS  to Order 899-3032  M3  Prawns $4.00 /lb., F.A.S. available approximately 1st week  November. Cal 885-5478.   M3  Small 5 cu. ft. fridge w/freezer  tray, $200., Coleman 3 burner  slove, $20., ladles' 3 sp. bike,  $(ree. 883-2982. Ml  Lawn mower, new blades, $95.00;  '69 Chrysler, like new wall, 440  molor, $550.00; 1 1/2 ton  hydraulic bumper Iloor jack,  $75.00; 22 calibre rlllt, $50.00;  1979 ��� 4x4 Pickup, Cnev, auto,  $2850.00. 885*7739. Mt  20. Heavy  Equipment  BOBCAT &  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY, WEEK, MONTH  886-8538  Well Beat Any  Competitors Rates  1985 John Deere, 650 4x4, front  loader, rear blade, $7,900.  886-3811 42  SAVE PAPER:  CASH PAID  For Some Cars And Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  896*2020  TFN  70 Dodge Dart slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail., $600 obo.,  Phone 885-7284. TFNs  1976 Volare Wagon, slant 6, reliable, low mileage. Asking $600.  886-3641. MOsr'  1973 Super Beetle, $2500 obo.  883-9234. #27ss  Estate sale. 1977 Cadillac, low  mileage, good shape. Oilers.  8863306. #40sr  1985 Ford Escort, 4-dr��� 5-spd.,  exc. cond. 886-3789.       Mlsr  1980 Camaro 305 aulo., T. Tops,  Rally rims. $2600. 885-7113.  MOss  1981 Buick Century LTD. 96,000  kms., all power, truly beautiful car,  $3500obo. 885-5410.        Ml  1985 Camaro, V6, 5 spd.. low  miles, a steal at $5500. 886-  8160. Ml  '78 Muslang, red, T-roof, V8, 4  spd, good cond.. no rust. $2300.  686-4795. Ml  1972 Ford Van conversion, 302  auto, fridge, slove, healer.  $2500. 6857906. Mt  1976 Chrysler Cordoba, 62,000  original miles, exc. cond. in and  out, $2950. 885-4831.        Ml  1983 Buick Century LTD, one  lady owner, $4500 OBO. 886-  3075 alter 5. Ml  Topot Ihe Line 1988 Landau  Mark Cross New Yorker, low  mileage; 1989 Taurus station  wagon, well priced. 885-5398   Ml  '62 Ford Falcon. 883-9259.  Ml  1976 Ford Capl, Black Cal Edition, new clutch, good running  cond., $1000. 885-5635 alter 5  pm. Ml  '86 Plymouth Voyageur, exc.  cond. $7975 Obo. 886-7559. Ml  1973 Datsun 1200, runs well, reliable, good lirst car lor student,  $600.00 obo. Call Nicole 886-  8825 or 885-2351 aller 6 pm.M2  1984 Ford Escort Wagon, runs  well, $1200 obo. Phone 886-  9894. #42  1969 Red Firebird 400 sm. Wk.,  good body. $5,500. Call Randy  885-7829,9 am -5pm..      M2  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van.  captains' seals, needs work,  parts 886-2878 M4sr  Used Camaro T-Top, $495 lor the  set, with covers. 886-9500 any-  time. MOsr  Black '90 Muslang 5.0 LX. 10  mos. old, louvered, tinted, 3.55  rear end. Extended warranty  available. Value, $15,000 or  Irade up/down lor Toyola 4 Runner or equivalent. 886-2694.  KSm  1982 Toyota Tercel, exc. cond.,  $2500 obo. 886-7736 or 886-  2833. ��44  1975 Olds. Cutlass Supreme,  $600 obo. 866-8862.        TFNs  1978 Ponliac LeMans, gd. run-  ning order, $500. 686-3963.M0sr  1986 Ford Tracer. 886-7031 after  5 pm. M2  1990 Gtand Caravan LE, loaded,  28.000km.S 18,500 885-6026.  M2  1981 Volvo 240 DL, good shape,  $3,500obo. Sunrool. 886-3811.  M2  1967 Hiundai Stellar CL, top of  Ihe line, rare, 2 litre, 5 sp., sunroof, factory mags, charcoal gray.  One owner. $3,000 firm. 886-  9M9. M2  1936 Dodge, complete, some  rust, not running, $1,000. 886-  3994. Ml  '80 VW red Rabbit, rebuilt engine  -new dutch, excellent cond. 885-  6106 eves. M2  '66 Skoda, needs new muffler,  $850. 886-9516. #43  1977 Grand Prix PW/PB P/seals,  excellent inlerior 6 running order.  $1900. obo. 886-2265 all. 6 pm.  #43  1983 GMC S-15 4x4 extra cab  w/canopy. $5,600 obo. 665-5239  eves. #42  1977 VW Westfalia Camper,  recent engine, clutch, tires, excel,  running cond, Tent and roolrack,  piced to sell, $3900. 685-3743.  Leave message. #43  1983 Toyota Corolla S/wagon,  good cond. 131,000 kms., well  maintained, $2700. 885-3881  #43  '72 Ford LTD P/S, P/B, P/W, rec.  hitch, very reliable, $1100. obo.  885-2053. Leave message. M3  1986 Toyola Tercel, high mileage,  but mechanically sound. File  avail. Asking $3500, obo. 885-  4516. #43  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van  parts only, 885-2207.       #401,  1962 Chev. 1/2 ton picku^FUre  okay, $600. 885-7029.      #40sr  1990 F150 4x4 supercab, short  box, XLT, 17,000 kms.. Lariat,  fully loaded 6 extras, $20,500  686-3767 most  1978 Ford F250 super cab, 4x4,  wilh 10 ft. security camper. 885-  33M- #34ss  GOV. CERTIFIED ~  HUB ON PROPANE  1973 GMC 6500 cabover HIAB  550 w/extras, llr steel deck, 366  V8, 5 spd., fresh Inspection,  $5900 886-7227. TFN  1965 CJ5 4 cyl. 3-sp. manual, soft  6 bikini lops, two sets of tires.  $3000obo. 886-9127.      ��40ss  1976 Ford 150 P/U slepside 390,  4-spd., new rubber, $1000. 886-  4690 aft. 5 pm. #40ss  87 Ford F150, (cyl, 4 spd., 5500  k, canopy am/fm cassette needs  painl, $6950,886-3383       #41  1966 GMC Mon dump, new  brakes new exhausl. $1500  886-3910 Ml  1978 GMC 1/2 ton, mechanically  sound, $800 080.886-9050. #42  '87 Ford F150, (cyl, 4 sp.  55.OO0K., canopy AM-FM cass.,  needs paint $6950.886-3363 #43  1973 Dodge 1/2 ton, 4 sp., 65,000  miles, on slant 6, new battery,  ALT, clutch etc. Good truck.  $1900 OBO. 885-2704        #42  1980 GMC van, panelled, captain's chairs, new tires, $2,400.  Obo. 686-3811. M2  1972 Ford Hall Ton Club Cab,  $825.00obo. 886-9654. .   #43  Fibreglass canopy for lull size  Ford Pickup. $200,685-4830.  #43  1981 King Cab Datsun P.U., runs  good, stereo, $500. obo. 865-  2013. #43  Truck canopy fits 1986 or newer  Chev. longbox, red, exc. cond.,  $900. obo. Truck mirrors, $80  obo. 686-8613. #41  Tradesman Special - 1976  Dodge, K van, one-Ion insulated  rear, shelling 6 lool racks, A/C in  rear, A/C plug ins. $3,600. obo  886-3380. Ml  1976 Chevy P/Up Truck. Rebuill  engine, transmission, $2000. obo.  883-2907. #41  1979 Suburban 4x4 3/4 Ion 350,  auto., driveable, rusty. $500.  885-5070. #41  1969 Camaro 327  auto, black/black,  alarm system,  new interior,  call Randy 886-8244  after 4 pm  1984 Ford Tempo L 5 speed.  ..Good condilion, $3,250. 885*  9500. #43  1971 Westfalia Van. Needs  TIC, Body only. Olfers Cynthia  6-6-3739 eves. #43  Gov't Tested  Why Gamble? Tbete  Vehlclee Are Gov't  Safety Inspected  87 0NMI 14700  85 MUSTANG $4700  84CHEVETTE $2500  82 NISSSAN $2(00  (2 COURIER PU $3000  (1 FORD PU $2(00  81CHEVETTE $1700  81 HORIZON $1700  -OCHEVETTE $1390  78CHEVETTE $12(0  7(CHEVETTE $900  Call 885*4004  tkTkA! EXTRA!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  AT  B ft J Store  In Halfmoon Elay  Until 3:30 pm Friday  "A Friendly People Piece"  23. Campers  '87 Deluxe 24' Molorhome, exc.  cond. 886-8481. #40sr  1975 Dodge Maxi-Van, 3-way  Iridge, stove, lurnace, loilel, sink,  $7300.886-3306. ��40sr  13' Scamper trailer, clean, gd.  cond, $2500.886-3222.    #31 SS  1977 Dodge camperized maxi  van, raised roof, Iridge, stove, lurnace, propane powered, very  dean S economical, $4500 lirm.  998-2182. <43sr  13 It. Boler, sleeps 4, exc. cond.,  $2195.886-94(7. $37ss  1991 Taurus travel trailer. 26',  $17,500 lirm. 886-2727       Ml  Ford Getaway van, '89, loaded,  dealer, value $28,000, oilers.  885-3591. 41  17 1/2' Wilderness trailer, sleeps  6, stove, fridge, good condition,  $2400.883-9054. M2  1991 Taurus 26' trailer, rear  bdrm., storm windows, loam  undercoaling, still under warranty.  885-2727.    ��� M2  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9 9-2030-40-50-70 HP 1989-  1990 Evinrudes. Excellent condilion. Lowe's Resort. 883-2456.  TFN  Yes! There is a reliable local  piopellor repair service. 885-  5276    TFN  E-Z-Loader Trailers Sales and  Service Trades welcome. 883-  1119. TFN  W.G. Sutherland Sales and Service Mariner Force Chrysler and  Mercruiser 6 Yanmar. 883-1119.  TFN  16' Work/Pleasure/Heavy duty  construction, Volvo 125 HP, 270  outdrive, lowpost, heater. View  Smilly's Marina, $3200 (oilers)  886-2567. ��28ss  n Sangster, 302, V8, 888 Merc  leg, motor rebuilt, new manifolds,  hard lop, trailer, extras, $6500.  886-8443. #22ss  19' Inboard Clinker runabout, very  lasl and in top condilion, surveyed  value $8500, offers 6 trades considered. 886-2738. #40sr  F/G boat, trailer, 6 HP, 0/B, gas  lank, complete, $600.885-2965.  #38si  22' Sangsler twin Volvo legs, lots  ol extras, $3900 080.886-9741.  MOW  Highliner trailer, like new, 1000  kg, 14' tires, $1700 OBO. 886-  3001. #Msr  18' Davidson sailboat, new main,  new cushions, exc. cond, $3800.  885-9333. #40sr  210'duck punts. $150.683-9163.  Ml  1991 Mariner and Force Outboard Clearance Sale. Dealer  cost. W.G. Sutherland Sales and  ServiceLtd.883-1119.        Ml  9 1/2 HP Johnstone outboard,  good running oulboard, good tunning condilion, $450 OBO. 686-  2331. M2  19' Apollo Ski Boat, 350 eng,  equipped with skis, tow rope, Me  jackets, E-Z loader, $7200. 866-  7666. #42  6 months moorage available from  Nov. 1st, 40' slip - power and  waler, Jolly Roger Marina, $660.  895-7252. #42  M.V. Blacklist), 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck, Coasl  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec./. 1, featuring new Swann auto, anchor pkg,  new LMS, 200 w/Loran C, new  fendets 6 brackets, mooring lines,  new windows, completely relinished hull and swimgrld, new  handrails, flush mount Fishon tod  holders (5) FWC 318 Chrysler,  120 hrs. and much more,  $10,500,685-7977. #36sr  Rubber rait: Avon-Rover R3-40,  max. 15 HP, 1/2 price, $2200.  885-2306. H28SS  24' sailboat for parts or repair;  fully equipped sloop, 5 sails,  head, anchor, lilejackels, 8 HP  Honda OB (like new); togelher,  $1450, mtr. alone, $800. 886-  9017, lv. message. TFN  14' Enterprise sailboat on trailer,  fibreglass hull, wood Irim, very  nice cond, $2000 OBO. 885-  3743, tv. message. #43  16' boat trailer lor sale, $400.  886-7677. #43  25   Mobile Homes  Deluxe Modular Home  Sel-up m new park  Ready lor imnmediate occupancy  Must be seen to be appreciated  Trades welcome  Collect 597 3322  1-00-663-3637  TFN  26. Motorcycles  In SlKk al  EN MAC  't'titi;-  Oil Filters. Balteries. Tires.  Riding Gear, etc  Phone Jay at 996*2031  K  '86 Honda Aspencade, exc.  cond. garage kepi. $7500. 886-  9595. ��40sr  Montasa 250, orwoad/oll-road,  exc shape. $1200. 886-7655 or  220-9564 #40ss  1986 Yamaha XT600, exc. cond.  8855564. #40ss  1982 Yamaha Maxim 650. low  miles, new lues. $900 OBO. 885-  4404 #41  1988 Honda CB450S. excellent  condilion, $2300 OBO Consider  Irade for Iruck or renovation work.  886-3071. #42  Suzuki RM 125 1986, good cond,  $1000 lirm 886 2196 #41  J** t%  25. Mobile Homes  14x68, slove, Iridge,  washer/dryer, dishwasher, air  cond, new rugs $24,500. Musl  be moved. 886-7013        #44sr  IMMEDIATE POSSESSION  Four Display Homes  Starting al $49,900  With as Low as 5% Down  Map Assistance OAC  CONTACT  Sylvia McLean 886-2597  or 1-900*683-3637  TFN  Knight mobile 1970,12W, custom buW, Interior mahogany, rosewood 9 eastern pine, 4 appl.,  immac, (21,500 OBO, many  extras. 896-114. Ml  AMONG $24,(00  Bright, clean, 3 bdrm. Bendlx  Leader, lZn-9', large pad, backs  on Grttnbtll, Includes fridge,  range, washer * dryer. Mobile  has been renovated b painted.  Vendor says ted. Located In Gibsons' linest Mobile Home Park.  Pad rent $190/mo.  SUNSHINE COAST M.H.P.  1413 HWY. 101  999*9929  M1  14x70' 1990 2 bdrm., good cond,  must be moved. 885-4M9.   #43  27. Wanled to Renl  Single lady, small cabin, secluded  spot, $300 max. 886-7592 eves,  5-8 pm. Ml  Malure professional couple wilh  small clean dog require 2-3 bdrm.  lurnished waterfront house, now  until June or longer lot weekend  use, Langdale lo Hallmoon Bay,  up to $650/mo. 1-263-3383 collect. Mt  Mature prolessional man, works  in Sechell 3 days/week, looking  lor small, lurnished house/suite,  can sign long term agreement. I*  536-1581 eves. #43  29. For Rent  Roberts Creek Hall avail, dances,  parties, weddings. Yvonne 886-  7815. TFN  STORAGE  Heated,    pallatized,    gov't  approved. Len Wray's Translet  Ltd. 686-2664. TFN  3 bdrm. suite, 2 balh, 5 appl,  $700/mo. Rel, single family, no  pels. 1-562-6032,886-2714. Ml  2 bdrm. view apt. on Gower Point  Rd. opposite Ihe harbour, walk to  all amenities, new kilchen, bathroom, wall lo wall carpets, laundry  facilities, $730. Phone 886-3420.  Ml  2 bdrm. Lower Gibsons, t block  Irom swimming, 4 appls, newly  painted, no pets, $725, avail, now.  883-9650 eves, 266-7478 leave  message. #42  Near new, spacious 2 bedroom  townhouse wilh view, 11/2 balhs,  4 appls, 1600 sq. II, $800/mo.  886-3313 or 531-0690 colled.  TFN  One bedroom suile, main Iloor of  house, view of harbour, fireplace,  utilities, cable included, no pets,  $500, avail, now. 8864856.  #41  Near-new, bright 1 bdrm. suile,  I furnished, F/P, W/D, Cenlral Gib-  I sons, $450/mo. Avail, immed.  277-6205. #41  View acreage avail. Immed, 3  bdrm. home in Roberls Creek. 10  mln. Irom lerry, $800/mo, reduction for yardwork. Call 228-1679  after 6 pm. #42  Furn. I bdrm. unil al the Jolly  Roger, avail. Nov. 1st. Call 469-  1558. #41  Hopkins Landing, cozy mam Iloor  3 bdrm, view, parking, W/D, hoi  tub, garden, basemenl slorage, I  km. Irom lorry. N/S pref, $825.  (604)277-4725. #42  Immac. 2 bdrm. lownhouse, Gibsons, like new, close to everything, avail Oct, 15,6 appl, $780.  731-2920. #41  SECHELT AREA  One 1 bdrm, one 2 bdrm, lully  lurnished townhouse avail,  immed. Call Bob 439-4271 days,  931-5591 eves. #42  1 bdrm. suile, waterfront, Pender  Harbour, $275 plus ulils. 883-  9177. #42  Comlortable, small 2 bdrm, suile  In duplex, share bathroom, suitable lor quiet, dean, responsible  person, $375 Including utilities,  avail. Oct. 31. 886-2691, 886-  3129. #43  *��  29. For Rent  29   For Rei  3 bdrm. view condo, lower Gibsons village, newly decorated,  ��8-0/mo. 886-4724. #42  Central Gibsons, freshly painted  view, 2 bdrm, yard, deck,  $600/mo. 866-2940. #42  2 bedioom house, some view. 1  blk. Irom mall and schools, ideal  location, no pels, $650/mo. 886-  9135. #42  Avail. Nov. I.YMCARd, Langdale, 2 large bdrms. up, linished  basement, carport, 1 1/2 bath,  $650/mo. 866-9290. #42  Excellent views, walk lo ferry,  large 3 bdrm ��� exec, house,  decks, carports, elc, $825. 886-  4654 aller 5 pm. #42  Newly decorated t bdrm, 4 appl,  cupels, view, Sechelt Village, no  pels. $500. part ulil. 434-5347.  #42  Davis Bay, Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  885-2752,885-9863. #45  House lo renl - main Iloor only, 2  bdrms, washing facilities, etc,  view property ��� Keats, mountains,  Georgia Strait - avail. Nov,  $650/mo. Phone 1-984-0567. #41  SUNNYI Gibsons, 4 bdtm. upper  duplex, large kitchen, dining  loom, living room, fireplace, sundeck, dishwasher, 1 1/2 baths,  laige yatd, dose lo Cedat Grove  school, newly tenovaled, no pets,  tels. req, avail. Nov. 1, $790.  686-4688. #42  NEWLY RENOVATEDI Gibsons  3 bdrm. lower duplex, sunny living  room, airlighl woodstove, patio,  kids Iree fort, large yard, dose lo  Cedar Grove school, no pets,  rels. req, avail. Nov. 1, $690.  886-4688. #42  THE  WESTPORT...  Walk to the Landing shops and  beach Irom this high quality building in Lower Gibsons featuring  cuslom fitted kitchen with stove 4  Iridge, designer bathroom, mini-  blinds on all windows, fully carpeted, laundry facility, security  entrance, private patios,  panoramic views.  1 Bedroom Apartments  $635  2 Bedroom Apartments  Irani$730.���.... _...  Call  886-3420  For Appointment To View  Ml  1 1/2 bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons, avail. Nov. 1, $525/mo. No  pets. 1-271-0753. #42  Neat new Gibsons 1620 sq. ft, 3  bdrm. lownhouse, covered balcony, t 1/2 baths, soaker tub,  skylight, 5 appl, mini-blinds, car-  port, $950/mo. 230-4099.     M2  750 sq. II. industrial workshop In  Gibsons. $475. Call 1-921-6751.  #42  One bdtm, beautiful view,  gourmet kitchen, W/D, lots ol storage, relerences needed,  $500/mo, avail, immed. 936-  5588. M2  Large, sunny 2 bdrm. ground  floor, near marina, Gibsons, $650  plus. 885-9859 Arthur.        M2  15 min. liom Langdale Ferry, 3  bdrm. apt, 1250 sq. ft, lop II. of  triplex, private entrance, washing  facilities, avail. Nov. 1, $575.  886-7006,1-467-4260.        #42  2 bdrm. furnished waterfront collage, oil S wood heal, adults preferred, no pels, Od. 1 - June 30,  $595 ind. cable. 886-9320 or 438-  3843. Ml  I bdrm. trailer, apply at 5327  Hwy. 101, Seima Park, $450. #41  Very nice furnished 3 bdrm.  house in Lower Gibsons with  view, sauna, dose to marina, rels.  req, $1200 plus util. 886-90B4 or  1-946-0465. #41  Neat new attractive 3 bdrm.  house in Langdale, lull basemenl,  woodslove, electric heal, 3 appl,  double garage, $850/mo, avail.  Nov. 1.886-7392. Mt  Furnished 14x70 mobile SCTP  Irom Nov. 1 lo April 1/-2, would  suil single or couple, $500/mo.  plus ulil. 866-2155. #43  Large luxurious 2 bdrm. apt. in  adult oriented building, centrally  located with view, private  enltance, insuite laundry, sun-  room, heat 9 hot water induded,  no pels, $875/mo, by appointment  only. 886-7363. Ml  Very nice 2 bdrm. house in Lower  Gibsons, lovely view, $700. 879-  3775. Ml  l\RS  SIR. 1(1S  * Residential  * Commercial  * Industrial  We have some  fabulous reslden-  tall listings coming up for Oct. &  Nov. Call Steve  References  Required  We will      ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do moving-in inspection  ��� Arrange tor maintenance  S repairs  ��� Collect the renl & damage  deposit  ��� Disburse rent monies to  owner  > Do moving-out inspection  FOR LEASE:  Appnmmut. lv 900 lo  I.VOOsq. II. ul Minimis  office .pace in lower  (iihsons area. Landlord may provide some  leasehold improvements.  FOR LEASE  LOCATION  LOCATION  LOCATION!  Fabulous retail space  immediately adjacent to  Galiano Market, Sechelt  (Bernadette's Galleries)  Perfect location for your  retail business.  Avoid all the hassles  and problems and for  |ust a pittance,  CALL Ihe Property  Management Expert  STEVE SAWYER at  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277  1 bdrm. home, Roberls Creek, 4  appl. and fireplace, no pels, $450.  439-1652 weekends, 866-8725.  M2.  Share large 3 bdrm. house,  Sechell Village, furn. or unlurn,'  N/S, no pets, $290 plus ulil. 885-  4778. #43  2 bdrm. house overlooking ocean,.  Granlhams, $750.886-7018. #42  New 3 bdtm. full basemenl house  avail..Oct.. 15 or Nov. 1, lease  avail, dose to schools and shopping. 886-9250. #43  Hallmoon Bay area, I bdrm. furnished cabin, $350/mo. Also, 1'  bdtm. trailer, $300/mo. Refs. 4  deposit required. 663-9382.  #43  Roberls Cieek, 2 bdrm. main  Iloor, beach access, ocean view,  lireplace, $750/mo. 886-9856 lv.  mssg. #43  1 bdrm. unfurnished suite, $325  plus hydro. 683-2661. #43  Spacious 3 bdrm. house, excellent view, near ferry, avail, now,  $750,255-7305. #41  3 bdrm. plus den, woodslove,  W/D, Ireezer, hot tub, exc. view,,  near lerry, 1237 Port Mellon Hwy,  $775,277-4725. #41  Downlown Gibsons, 2 bdrm. privale home, spectacular view, 5  appl. 886-2294, aller 5 886-9804.  #41  2 bdrm. duplex, Hallmoon Bay,'  W/D induded, $550/mo. Call Ken  685-5290 ot 6866277 al Century-  21-Siemens Realty. #43  4 bdrm. house, panoramic view of,  Davis Bay, avail. Dec. I. 885-  3876. #43:  Wilson Creek, 2 bdrm. house, 4  appls, $725/mo, 736-3490 after 6  pm. #43  Gibsons 2 bdrm. mobile, yard 9  deck, Nov. I, $600/mo, no pels.  885-0808. #41  1 bdrm. apartment, Lower Gibsons, avail, Immed, view, $500.  886-7630. #41  OFFICE  WORKSHOP  INDUSTRIAL  Upper Iloor in new building, 500-  1500 sq. II, lorklitl accessible,  warehouse loading. 886-2231 #43  Unique 'A' frame, 2000 sq. II,  dear view of Trail Islands, inlerior  hot tub, 3 bdrms, 2 balhs, 5  appls, open plan, sunroom,  greenhouse, 25x30' heated workshop Induded or may be rented  separately, $1100 both. 886-  3010. #43  Gibsons: newly decorated large 1  bdrm. apart, quiet suburb dose to  mall, $525/mo. 896.0958 or colled 937-3794. #43  ROOMS  SIOSp  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886-2804  ��  _-��� _.-a>uam_i_ Coast News, October 14,1991  27.  NEW opportunity. Make up to  ;$500 or more per week. Assemble our products. 24*. recorded  Ipfo. gives details. (604) 623-2011  ��(604) 520-6444. #43  EARN MONEY Reading books!  |30.000/yr. Income potential.  Details: (1) 805-962-8000 Ext  CV-309.     Ml'  Enthusiastic sales person to handle Sunshine Coast tegion for our  growing company. Experienced In  window coverings a must. Car  needed. Call coled 270-1911.Mf  Semi-retired person with good  secretarial and phone skills to  work for growing dance school,  Mon.-Thurs. 3:00-9:00, Fridays  3:00-5:00, and Saturdays 9:30-  2:30, the lirst and last weeks ot  Ihe month. To start ASAP call  996-4722 or 886-2999.        Ml  ���WANT DEVELOPMENT"  PROGRAMME COORDINATOR  19 hours per week  Applicants require prolessional  training in a field related to early  childhood development (eg. therapy, education, psychology). Also  requited is demonstrated practical  experience in working with devel-  opmentally delayed infants and  children, their families and other  professionals. Responsibilities  Include program administration,  staff supervision, and direct service lo lamilies. Send resume by  October 15 to: Executive Director,  Sunshine Coast Communily Services Sociely, Box 1069, Sechelt,  BC VON 3A0. For inlormation  phone 885-5881. Mt  Experienced log house builder to  fall, peel and build from logs on  properly. 663-9998. #42  A.D.S.  Pine Mushroom Buyer, 1149  Chaster Rd. 886-8251.        M2  1 Shop controller wanted for local  dealership, qualifications, flat rate  9 Ford warranty is a must. Work  dosely with technician, fill in as  service advisor, computer friendly.  Apply at, or send resume to:  South Coast Ford, Attn. Kel  Hansen. Ml  Denial receptionist with previous  dental knowledge tequired lor  busy ollice 4 days per week.  Interpersonal skills most Important. Apply to Dr. Balnd Inc.,  RR#2, Gibsons, BC VON IVO wilh  handwritten letter, resume and letters of reference. TFN  Wanted - experienced commerdal  journeyman and apprentice electricians lor large commerdal project in Gibsons. Top wage and  benefit package available. Send  resumes to: Protec Installations  Ltd, #9-11720 Voyageur Way,  Richmond, BC V6X 3G9. FAx  279-3248. #41  CATHY'S CAR CARE  Need reliable, responsible 9 hardworking person, must be able to  supervise 1-2 employees and ad  as "shop foreman". Must be neat  in appearance and able to deal  with the public. This is a growing  position lor long term employment  only. Must have valid B.C drivers  licence. Will do on Ihe job training.  Wage will be negotiable. Please  call lor an appointment only.  885-6450 Ask lor Cathy      #41  Experienced conveyandng secretary for part lime work. Knowledge  ol Word Perfect 5.1 an asset.  Please apply c/o Box 1820, Gibsons, BC VON IVO. #43  Person to help build a house In  Gibsons area, experience not  required, flexible hours. 921-6114.  #43  Easy workl Excellent payll Reading books 9 TV scripts at home.  Many readers neededl Full/part  time. 1-504-646-4513, ext. B305  24 hrs. #44  Volunteer  Host Families needed  for the cast of Up With  People arriving In  Sechelt November 5th  lor Ihree days. The cast  are students between  Ihe ages ol 18 to 26  from all over the world.  Carpenter needed to  build a shelf for a day  care in Gibsons ��� Male-  rials provided.  Relief needed at  lunchtime for a local  recycling depot.  Knitters needed lor  Save the Children fund.  Materials provided.  Thrift store can use willing helpers on Thurs.  and Fri.  FOR THESE AND  MORE OPPORTUNITIES, PLEASE CONTACT THE VOLUNTEER ACTION CEN-  TER885--881  A Service Funded by  The Mlnletryot Social  Services and Housing  j<-_P-  EXTRA! EXTRA!]  COMPUTER SERVICE  Computer system installations,  repairs 9 preventitive maintenance. On site service available.  Andrew Smith 8894523.     Mt  COAST TREE TOPftM  Fully Insured  10 Years Experience  Orchard Maintenance  885-9577  YORKSHIRE GARDENER  Lawn problems? Garden oul ol  control? Need tree pruning, hedge  shaping? Friendly, reliable service. Fully insured. Commercial 9  residential. Relerences available.  FRED 866-3526. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping- Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimales. 885-2109.  TFN  LLOYD'S  HANDYMAN SERVICES  Home repairs, carpentry,  plumbing, electrical, painting,  wallpapering, tiling. Small lob  specialist. Insured. Free ���all-  male. 886-2769. #45  PLUMBING  RENOVATIONS-REPAIRS  HOT WATER TANKS  LICENCED  24-HR. SERVICE  886-3463  ___^ *��  Drapes 9 curtains custom made,  alterations. Call Amanda after 6  pm. 886-2982. #46  Typing service available.  Manuscripts, resumes, term  papers, business letters, etc. Reasonable rales. 885-7604.     #43  Joyner Home Services; vinyl siding, alum, soffits, lifetime warranty, new Irom 1.75 sq. II, reno  trom 2.25 sq. It, supply 9 install.  Lenn Joyner. 686-4730.      #46  RENOVATIONS  ADDITIONS  Porches, fences, elc. All carpentry  work done. Call alter 6 pm. B. Talbot 899*2215. TFN  Going Away?  For Ihe BfcST in HOUSE  and PET CARE  885 2228  Light moving 9 hauling, yard 9  basement clean-ups, lirewood.  Phone Norm 886-9503.       M1  New lo BC ��� looking lor work, 30  yr. old male, experience In construction, heating 9 cooling, automotive, elevator trades 9 fabrication, willing to relocate lor right  position. Please call Chris Globs  at 886-8881 anytime. Ml  HAULSALL  GARBAGE REMOVAL  You Chuck It  We Truck It  885-9577  (M  Complete Bobcat Services  Excavating-Backfilling  Retaining Walls-Trenching  Landscape Contruction  Drainage  999-9939  TFNs  Pender Kitchens! High qualily,  factory built cabinets. Complete  Installations, free est. 993*2179,  993*9317. M2  Carpenter available. Phone Jim  996-9679. 141  Bu-der with buck, framing homes,  garages, decks and additions.  995-0999. #43  Britt Varcoe, carpenter, foundations, decks, fences and patios.  995-7977 eves. #42  Housedeaning/window cleaning,  reasonable rates. Give Gail a cal,  995-2373. #42  Bob 9 Dennis Renovations,  additions, welding, decks, painting, hot tubs, skylights - one call  wi do it at. 885-3617.        #42  CANT KEEP UP  We WW Clean Up  Book now lor Nov. t Dec. 864-  5324. #43  N/S mature couple will carelake  property, rels. avail. 883-9912.   #43  I will paint cars or heavy duty  equipment at low prices. 886-  -309 after 6 pm. #43  IN-HOME PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Carpels ��� Upholstery  ��-\  POWIHIUL 1HUCR MOUNTSO /,   .    .  ioiiii'Uihi It   ;\\  bis! possieimisuns ]mJ3i  JUST ASK AROUND' Q" '-1  886-3823  A DIVISION Or REN OEVSIES  t see nooxcovExwas  34. Child C.irc  Molly Mouse Day Care spaces  available -18 months to school  age. Fun-liked caring environment  with early childhood trained stall.  886-3913. #8  Offer TLC for baby, experienced,  caring, bilingual mom, exc. ref.  886-2579. #41  Mom ol 3 with love, toys 9 fun to  share with your child, FT/PT, fir-  crest Rd. area,lunch 9 snacks  provided. 8864643. #41  Responsible babysitter for occasional evenings oul. Must be reliable, experienced wilh small children, Fircrest Rd. area prelerred.  686-4643. #41  Sitter available part time, ages 3-  up. Next to Gibsons Elementary.  886-7375. #41  14 yr. male babysitter available  evenings, weekends, Cedar  Grove School. Peter 8869749.       #41  Occasional sitter needed ior t  children, ages 2 1/2 9 10 mos.  (Pratt Rd. area). 886-3067.   #42  Sitter required for to mo. old two  mornings per week, our home.  886-4821. #43  35. Business  Opportunities  FULL OR PART-TIME  Couples and individuals for business ol your own. Local Amway  distributor assists you for splendid  opportunity. 885-7144,886-9479.  #46  Wholesale meat and deli sales  and distribution. Good lamily business. Gibsons lo Powell River. FP  $65,000,885-5972. #42  MOVING?  For lasl, etlident Interior house,  cleaning, call 885-3435.      #41  WORKSHOP  Marking Your Product and Services $35. Friday, Od. 18 9 Saturday, Od. 19, SecheH. See ad in  llie business section of Ihis paper  or call 885-1959. Ml  S.D #46 Board Staffs  1st Annual  Flea Market  Car Wash  Sat. Oct 19-10-3  Elphinstone  Table Rental #10  Lots of good junk  get the superintendent out to wash  "your car.  Proceeds from table  rental & car wash  donated to the  Elves Club Fund  Terri W. 886-8811  FOR TABLE INFO  ��� ������J  [������J  I** J  [������J  [������_���  [���JfJ  CO  0  IS)  IS)  The Gibsons Chamber of Commerce had their Installation Dinner on  Wed., Oct. 9th. Guset speaker Mr Peter Legge brought his high energy  motivational enthusiasm to the meeting. His presentation "How To Soar  With The Ragles" gave the small businesses of the Chamber  accreditation for being the backbone of Canadian Business.  Members above are:(I_-R)Art Giesbrecht, Shirley Watson, Alex  Kempenar, Conchita Harding, Nancy Carby, back row, Lionel Trudel, Mark  Alcock, Gordon Toffan. Missing: Rob Carey, Sharron Burke, John Clark,  Dennis Hohn, Fred Slevin, and Emily Perry. Photo: Sabine Schneller  India-Canada  YMCA Exchange  Two women from New Delhi  were welcomed in our  community last week and were  hosted by the Volunteer Action  Centre.  Dr. Ruth Lull and Domini  'Dnda spent five days visiting and  working in the Sechelt area.  They arrived in Sechelt after  heing in Vancouver for only  eight days, and were impressed  by the friendly community, the  natural beauty and the relaxed  atmosphere.  Ruth Lall spent a day and a  half with George Ritco at Totem  Lodge viewing the extended care  facilities, and half a day with  Sherry Kelly at the new Indian  Band Clinic.  Domini D.idn spent one day at  Sechell Elementary School with  Mrs. Helen Blank's class and one  day with Lori Dixon at Mom-  Ay-Mon Preschool.  This was a pilot projeci by Ihe  Vancouver YMCA. The two  women will spend six weeks in  Vancouver, partnered with iwo  Vancouver women as hosts.Then  the two Vancouver women will  visit new Delhi for six weeks.  Each of these women is expected  to return to their countries and  share their experiences with  2500 people.  The trip lo Sechelt was not on  the original itinerary bul after  this first successful visit many  more visits may be possible.  BCYCNA  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  AND YUKON  COMMUNITY  newspapers nnr  ASSOCIATION __._-. O  for .5  words  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS <M OE  These ads appear In more than 100 community newspapers In B.C. and Yukon JS I C/O  and reach more than 3 million readers. ^  TO PLACE AN AD CALL THIS PAPER OR BCYCNA AT (604) 669-9222. $3.70 .aeh additional word  AUCTION  ODD AND UNUSUAL exotic  animal and bird auction,  Innlsfall, Alberta. Oct. ft, 2  p.m. sheep and goats; 6 p.m.  Vietnamese pigs. Oct. 12,10  a.m. birds; 1 p.m. ostrich and  swans. Oct. 13, It a.m. miniature horses, donkeys, llamas, zebu, yak, elc.  (403)934-4200, Ken Jones.   BOATS  92 CAMPION 171/0, trailer ���  $13,496; 21HT VOLVO  V6FWC, loaded - $27,995; 23  ALLANTE, Merc 454, trailer -  $29,995; 23 SUNBRIDGE  VOLVO V6FWC, loaded -  $37,995. MADSEN MARINE,  Kelowna. 1 -600-663-4737.   BUILDING SUPPLIES  DOORSI WINDOWSI Inte  rior and exterior wood, mel.i  and French doors, wood windows, skylights. MOREI Cnl  collect to WALKER DOOR  and WINDOW In Vancouver  al(604J266JJ01.  .BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  B.C. HOME-BASED Gl. T  PRODUCERS ore invited lo  participate In ono ot the lorg  ast wholesale gilt shows In  British Columbia! Under the  Home-Based Business Program, Ihe Ministry of Development, Trade and Tourism  has reserved space al Soulfiex  Exhibitions' Vancouver Spring  Gift Show for the sixth B.C  Creative Arts Show, to be held  at B.C. Place Stadium on  March 8-10, 1992. Over 100  ol B.C.'s home-based businesses will be chosen to exhibit at the B.C. Creative Arts  Show. Gift products Including  Jewellery, pottery, glass,  weaving, sculptures and more  will be sold wholesale to buy-  on from across Canada and  th* Pacific Northwest. People  Interested In exhibiting musl  submit samples ol their work  to a selection committee by  December 1. There Is a nonrefundable jurying fee of $25  and an additional $75,100  for successful applicants 10  ������cure trad* show space. For  more Information or application contact Barb Mowat at  520-5720, or toll-free voice  message centre 1-978 6155  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  COLOURFUL BUSINESS.  Do you have a flair for colour  and design? Decorating Den,  Canada'! lastest growing Interior Decorating Franchise  Is expanding In B.C. Training  provided. Lowor Mainland  525-8722, Provincial 1-800-  565-8722.  message 1  or fax 854  3087.  UNIQUE B.C. HOME-BASED  COMPUTER AND COMMUNICATION COMPANIES are  invited to participate In one ol  the largest computer and  communication shows In British Columbia. Under the  Home-Based Business Program, the Ministry of Development, Trade and Tourism  has reserved space at the  Souihex Exhibitions' Pac Rim  Computer and Communication Show, for th* First Win-  dowOnBuslnessShow. Held  at Ih* Vancouver Trade and  Convention Centre, January  14-16,1992,11 will provide a  marketing opportunity lor 50  ol B.C.'s unique home-based  builnuMt. Products and  services will range from  graphic designers, publish,  ers of software and  shareware, lo Inventors snd  small manufacturers ol computer and business accesso  ries, and specialized business  management and consulting  services. Completed applications, along with pictures and  brochures of products/serv-  ices, mutt be received by  No vvmber 1. Fees range Irom  $200-$350 tor Irad* space  mat is normally $1,500. For  more Information, or an application, oontaet Sheila  OKeeffe at 520-5720, or toll-  free vole* message centre 1 -  978-6155 or tax 854-3087.  EDUCATION  Laid off, out of work? Learn to  manage an Apartment, Condominium Building. Many jobs  available. Over 1,200 people  placed throughout B.C. For  details call (604)661-5456.  FOR SALE MtSC  Courses In Whollstic Healing/  Psychic Development. Send  self-addressed stamped envelope for Inlo to: Asrayy  Jadid, c/o Postal Depot No. f,  Box 6572, Victoria, B.C, V8P  5N7.  FOR SALE MtSC  BUSINESS PERSONALS  CASH LOANS. Unsecured  Cash Loans up lo $50,000.  No collateral required. Bad  eredtLno credit, no probteml  For fast approval call 290-  9388 (24 hrs).   You have the questions, we  hav* ih* inswers. NOB $  Associates, Box 184, 106-  1658 Martin Drlv*, Whll*  Rook, B.C, V4A 6E7. Fax  (604)774*2716. Vita ae*  capttd.  SURPLUS EQUIPMENT  FOR SALE: Dump trucks, cat  loaders, low beds, pavers and  rollers, service trucks, welding truckc/W 300 Miller welder,  D6D and D8K cats, excavators, crushers and jaws, 310  J.D. backhoes.JCB backhoe,  case 580K backhoe, 740  Champion grader c/w snow  wing, 670A J.D. grader plow  and snow wing, cat 851  windrow (levator, IOO barrel  water lank and log graplu.  Call Vic Kampe 1-493.791  days, 1-493*7742 evenings.  Light fixtures, electric motors,  generators, phase converters, transformers, fans, welders, wiring supplies, free literature. Frlesen Electric,  32032 S.F. Way, Clearbrook,  B.CV2T1V8. Tel:859-7101.  Fax:653-2503.   SHEEPSKIN PRODUCTS,  Australian slippers, car seat  covers, gloves, mitts, hats,  rugs. Low prices, money back  ?jirantee. Credit card orders.  oil-free 1-600-667-2261.  Dealer enquiries welcome.  BLAZE KING STOVES. The  Royal FamilyofWoodstoves.  high efficiency, environmentally friendly, longer burn  times. Conlact your local  dealer or Blaze King Canada,  Box 777, Penticton, B.C., V2A  6Y7.  HELPWANTED  'BIRDS' CHOICE'. Birdseed  for sale. Wlldbird, cage bird.  Dust free. Super dean. Farm  fresh. Prompt delivery. To  order or lor a price list, call  Chin Ridge Seed Processors  today toll-free 1-800-563-  7333.  SENSUOUS lingerie and  olher pleasures! No Shipping  Feesl Discreetl Make 6 orders and receive your 7th  FREEI $5 for full colour catalogue. Catalogue price refunded with 1st order I Reply  before Nov. 30 to receive a  FREE gift with each lingerie  orderl Sand cheque/money  order or phone/fax your Vist:  ord*r at (604)255*0646.  SWEET NOTHINGS LINGERIE LTD., BOX 1-47205,345  EAST BROADWAY, VANCOUVER, B.C., V5T 1WS.  TRAIN TO MANAGE an  Apartment/Condominium  building. Many |obs available.  Government licensed home  study certification course. Call  tor details: (604)681-5456 or  1-800*665-8339.  LIVESTOCK  ALPACAS: Rare, calm, Intelligent, beautiful. Mind boggling returns for farmers/investors! Best yet to cornel  Small investment. Free video  tape-Alpaca breeding. 434-  2352, leave message.  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTIES TO BESOLD  for unpaid taxes. Crown land  availability. For information  on both write: Properties,  Dept. CN, Box 5380, Sin. F,  Ottawa, Ontario, K2C 3J1.  SERVICES  'BE RICH AND FAMOUS'  FT $100,000, PT $25,000  potential. Market Canada')  Hottest Music Video Program. Be your own boss. Call  us today. Protected Torrlto-  ries. 1-800-263-1900.  SUNSHINE VILLAGE Ski  Resort, Banff, Alberta, requires enthusiastic Individuals, committed 10 Service  Excellence, for various seasonal positions. Box 1510,  Banff, AB.T0L0C0, (403)762-  6546.  OFFICE MACHINETECHNI-  CIAN. Applicant must hav*  electronics background with  photocopier experience (Mlta  preferred). Knowledge of fax,  typewriter and cash register  repairs an asset. Apply to:  Winters Office Supplies, 270  Martin St., Penticton, B.C,  V2A5K3. Attention Service  Manager.  H0B8ES  Craft Supplies by mall. For  Ire* brochure and catalogue  Information sand your name  and address to: Myer House,  Box 2828, Prince George,  B.C.: V2N 4T6.  Major I CBC and Injury claims.  Joel A. Wener trial lawyer lor  22 years. Call collect:  (604)7365500. Contingency  lees available. Injured In B.C.  only.        THAVa   AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND. Call the South Pacific  specialist, ANZA Travel. Vancouver/Auckland, return from  $1,069 to $1,579. Vancouver/Sydney, return from  $1,18910 $1,699, Vancouver  call: 734-7725. Toll-Ire* 1-  600-072-6928.  BAHAMAS VACATION. En-  joy a cruiss to th* Bahamas  for 5 days and 4 nights.  $173.50U.S.,per person. Call  (602)350-9014.'Restrictions  apply. 'Llcensedand Bonded.  Exclusive Rose Romance  Travel Club has 12 memberships open now. 50'6& singles desirous of new life, direction, experiences. Itinerary: London, Portugal, Nile.  Writ* Principal Secretary,  Drawer 193, c/o Th* Record,  Box 3729, Courtenay, B.C.,  V9N7P1.  BLANKET CLASSFIED  ADVERTMMQ  An advertising "BestBuyl"  Place your ad In over t06  newpapers throughout  B.C. and th* Yukon for  only$195.Calltt_spapw  or (604)669-9222 for  more information. 28.  Coast News, October 14,1991  School bus route won't expand  by Stuart!  Expanded school bus service  will prohahly not happen on the  Sunshine Coast ihis year unless  children's safety is at stake, according to School Board  Chairman Maureen Clayton.  Secretary-treasurer for District  46 Tim Anderson brought the  subject up al last Tuesday's  school board meeting saying he  had received a request from parents lo extend a bus route in upper Roberts Creek to pick up  four children.  While ihe requested route increase would, according to  Anderson, "...only add about five  minutes" to Ihe overall travel  lime, school bus schedules are  such that five minules added to a  schedule - or cut from a schedule  - could create more work for  teachers at the schools either by  bringing children too early, or  dropping students off too late.  Anderson recommended  against any expansion to existing bus routes, telling trustees  that provincial funding for  school bus services was based on  statistics from Ihe previous year  so no additional funding would  be available for route extensions  this year.  "We may be able lo look at  changes in Ihe routes when we  recalculate (the district budget),"  said Anderson, "bul that won't  be until Christmas."  He did add, however that  District 46 was due to receive a  new 66 passenger school bus bul  said he didn't know yet what effect the new bus would have on  die present scheduling.  After discussion by the board,  Chairman Clayton said  Anderson's recommendation not  lo expand bus routes would be  accepted, unless children's safely  was jeopardized by failure lo expand a given route.  NATURAL  GAS  IS HERE  QUALIFIED  DEALER  hTURNON  Mmmn  AND SAVE BIG SSS  ON YOUR HEATING BILLS!  Efficiency Natural Gos  Fireflame  Direct Vent  Now you don't need a chimney  j,*..-.'  "��� '������   ���*--��� *.*. _  l^mam*.  HSBBri  CALL NOW!  IXJNT WAIT  Cti Vou.  FREE l-�� i' "i hi i'  TODAY.'  Convert your heating system to natural gas today. Take advantage  of the $700 tax free grant, and ask about the $200 rebate  available if you install a natural gas water heater.  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