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Sunshine Coast News Feb 11, 1985

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  Coast benefits from  Canada Works  3 ��>^<*?i  Snow means traffic snarls and harassed motorists but.  ���Ni'\illc Conway photo  Almost  30 new jobs  have  been created on the Sunshine  Coast with the announcement  ' last week of approval of six  Canada Works grants.  In Gibsons, the town has  received approval,for six jobs  on the construction of the new  seawalk and the Sunshine Alano  Club will be able to employ two  people.  The Harmony Fish Farms  will employ two persons to help  in the expansion of the present  hatchery on Nelson Island and  also to aid in the establishment  of a new hatchery at Chapman  Creek.  "We are hoping this will be  the first step towards helping  other people start farms," said  Tom May in a conversation  with the Coast News. "We will  be able to produce up to a  million and a half fish for sale  to other farms. This in turn will  provide        even more  employment." The two  employees will work for some  six months.  Camp Olave, at the foot of  Rat Portage Hill, will be able to  install most of a new water  system, beginning on April I; 10  persons will be employed for 10  weeks. Mrs. Scagill, of the Girl  Guides of Canada, told the  Coast News in a conversation  that the water system has been  in place for almost 40 years and  the repairs necessary to keep it  operational are becoming very  expensive.  "The grant isn't what we asked for," she said, "but it will go  a long way towards replacing  the system and we're very happy  about it."  The Barge Hostel co-operative has received a $28,075  grant, far less than was applied  for, but still making it possible  for four people to be employed  on the completion of the project. It is hoped that the barge  will be on the Coast within the  next two weeks, where it will sit  at Porpoise Bay while work-  continues*. -"'  Finally, the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association has receiv-.  ed a $30,600 grant which will  provide 92 work weeks for this  community, and will hopefully  lead to permanent employment  for perhaps two people.  Work .starts  on  ...it also means happy youngsters. The Coast has seen lots of both  recently. -OiamK-Bans photo  Crime Stoppers  gearing up  Wayne Leatherdale of the  Gibsons RCMP and local resident Doug Dixon hosted a  meeting last Wednesday to explain the mechanics of setting  up a Crime Stoppers program  here on the Sunshine Coast.  The Crime Stoppers program  encourages persons who have  information regarding a crime  to phone a 24-hour hotline and  convey any relevant information. 'Tipsters' may be referred  to by a call number if they wish  to remain anonymous, and a  cash reward will be paid if there  is a conviction and/or a  recovery of stolen goods.  Local lawyer Wayne Rowe  has offered his services to.set up  a civilian non-profit organization responsible for raising  donations and implementing  remuneration. This Crime Stoppers board of directors and officers numbering anywhere  from five to 25 members will  assess reports from local RCMP  detachments as to the merits of  a tipster's information and  whether or not a reward will be  paid, and its amount.  The main component of a  Crime Stoppers program is a  locally televised 'crime of the  week', a re-enactment of a real"  crime at the place where it occurred. Marta McKown at  Channel 10 has agreed to allow  the use of audio-visual equipment to film these re-  enactments and ex-Elphinstone  students Steve Sleep and Rick  Buckmaster have donated their  services as technicians.  "It is hoped that high school  drama students will participate  as actors in these  re-enactments," Wayne  Leatherdale told the Coast  News. "It would be a good idea  to have the local newspapers  publish   photographs   of   the  filming and local radio could  also provide a verbal synopsis  of each crime of the week."  An interesting Crime Stoppers statistic to note: for every  dollar donated to a crime stopper fund, $25 in stolen goods is  recovered. Anyone wishing to  donate to the Coast Crime  Stoppers, serve on the board, or  contribute in any way please  phone co-ordinator Wayne  Leatherdale, Gibsons RCMP  886-2245 or Doug Dixon  886-2429.  The next Crime Stoppers  meeting will be Wednesday,  March 6 at 2 p.m. in the Marine  Room under the Gibsons  library.  There was good news at the  Gibsons council meeting,  February 5, when it was announced that a Canada Works  grant to construct the seawalk  had been approved. There will  be jobs for six people for 16  weeks on the walkway, which  will extend from the government wharf to the new marina.  It is hoped that work will commence on February 11 and be  completed by May 31 with other  work on the downtown  revitalization plan proceeding at  the same time.  Other council business included a video presentation by  Constable Wayne Leatherdale  of the Gibsons RCMP detachment who is the Sunshine Coast  co.-ordjnato^.��oi-the-faew_iGdi��gp?-  Stoppers program. ��������� FoflcAviijg ���.  this, Mr. G.T. Beynon was.on'  hand to present to council his  concerns over the location of a  propane tank at the ��� new  marina, and later council  discussed a sewer improvement  by-law and the offer of two  shrubs from the Girl Guides of  Canada.  Leatherdale, in his presentation, gave some startling facts  about the rise of crime on the  Sunshine Coast and gave council some background on the  Crime Stoppers program. He  asked council for their moral  support and possible financial  aid as well.  Mr. Beynon, who lives directly behind the new Gibsons  marina, appeared in order to express his concerns over the proposed installation of a propane  tank between the entrance and  exits to the boat launching  ramp. He feels its position is the  worst possible, and asked council to take a look at the problem. Mayor Larry Labonte  assured Beynon that although  government rules have been  observed, "if a second look is  possible we may be able to do  something".  Approval has been given to  sewer improvements loan  authorization   Bylaw  No.  475  but the letter, from Christopher  Woodward, inspector of municipalities, pointed out that this  approval "does not constitute  i approval, of a revenue sharing  grant". This approval may not  come until late March or early  April, but it was agreed by  Council that a letter be written to  the ministry of municipal affairs  giving thanks for the by-law approval and also stressing the importance to the town of the  possible 25 per cent capital  grant.  The Girl Guides of Canada,  ir) commemmoration of the  seventy-fifth anniversary of  Guiding in Canada has decided  to donate one or more shrubs to  the town; this will als$ serve as  i-reosg^tion for .-; -^the vSUppQrt ���>  ifcceived in the - past from- the"w  /community. It was requested  that the girls involved be allowed to attend the planting of the  shrubs. Council has accepted  this offer and the planting will  take place whenever conditions  allow.  Wharf closure  Tenders have been called for maintenance work to be done  on the government wharf at Gibsons, and shortly after the  contract is awarded by the minister of public works the wharf  will be closed to vehicular traffic for as long as one month.  The closure means that parking1 will be eliminated but  pedestrian access will be closed for only an hour or two at a  ' time.  Schools talk  The first of the "Let's Talk About Schools" forums will  take place on Wednesday, February 13, 7:30 p.m., at the  Pender Harbour secondary school. Call David Short at  886-8184 for further details.  Chamber meets  There will be a general meeting of the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce on February 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the  Marine Room below the Gibsons library. The agenda includes a financial report and the election of officers.  v.i'vx-ror  vCIlEe^  at i"p.rn. on Wednesday,i*February.-13 with dental* hygienist  Mary Bland, Maxine Holmes and Bev Brand from St. Mary's  and Dr. Jim Petzold.  Remember, the B.C. Heart Fund has touched the heart of  someone you know and needs your support for further  research. Canvassers will be calling February 14 to 28.  Despite the snow Gary Kraft continues work on his fathers floating fish farm headquarters at Porpoise Bay.  Norb Kraft of Kraft Marifarms will be using the upper floor for residence and the lower deck will house  workshops and feed storage for the growing salmon. -.v.iiii- c on*a> photo  Sport fishermen urge action  by Dianne Evans  The message came through  loud and clear at the Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club meeting  Thursday, February 7, when  members met to discuss new  sport fishing regulations for the  Gulf of Georgia. That message  tells Ottawa that, local sport  fishermen want better enforcement of regulations and a  stronger commitment to  salmonid enhancement.  Mr. Bill Ottway, regional  director of the B.C. Wildlife  Federation for the lower  mainland, was on hand to provide background and information and those present discussed  a series of proposed recommendations arising from the recently  ratified Canada/U.S. Salmon  Treaty, with commercial fisherman Bill Boyte in the chair.  A total of 275,000 chinook  will be taken from the Gulf in  1985-86, and the department of  fisheries and oceans (DFO) had  originally projected figures  which would give the sport  fisherman only one chinook per  day and five per year, with a  three-month closure. However,  through closer inspection of  available data and negotiations  it was agreed that sport  fishermen may take two  chinook per day, 20 per year  and that there will be no  closures, other than "spot"  closures.  According to Cliff Bowles,  head of the Sechelt Rod and  Gun Club committee examining  the new treaty, the "spot"  closure is a gray area; "We  haven't been able to get a clear  definition of 'spot' from  DFO," he told the Coast News  in conversation. "It could be a  small area, such as Camp Byng,  or Pender Harbour, but the  DFO won't make it clear."  The purpose of the spot  closures is to allow the fish access to the spawning grounds,  so that stocks may be enhanced,  and each closure, according to  Bill Ottway, would last only five  to 10 days.  Throughout the meeting,  public discussion again and  again brought the point back "to  enforcement and what is  perceived to be a lack of manpower and laws with 'teeth'.  Budget cuts have accounted for  much of the problem and Ottway said, "Government has to  take a stand. There should be  no more cuts."  There are not enough enforcement officers and it is felt  that many tourists are "ripping  off the resource" as one participant expressed himself. Concern was also expressed over  native fishing rights; while it  was agreed that food fishing  was acceptable many members  felt that much of the native  fishing was not of this nature,  especially in the lower mainland  area.  The question of raising the  cost of licences was also approached. Members agreed that  an increase would be acceptable  but only if the extra $5 went  directly to salmon enhancement  and only if enforcement were  strengthened.  "Give us enforcement," said  Ottway, "and we'll give you the  money. Enforcement must take  place first. We have to send that  message to the government."  One of the most controversial  topics to arise was that of sales  of chinook eggs. The DFO has  sold more than half a million  chinook eggs to aquaculturists,  and this has upset sport  fishermen. Ottway said, "When  the stocks are built up in.the  Gulf, okay, sell the eggs, but  until  then,  no more chinook  eggs to the fish farmers.  "We want to put the eggs  back in the streams where they  belong," he continued. The  members voted in favour of a  resolution demanding that  chinook eggs be sold to  aquaculturists on a bid basis only, saying that recent DFO sales  were totally illegal since they did  not ask for bids.  Finally the problem of a rising seal population was brought  up. According to an independent count, in the approximately 90 miles of Inlet waters  (Sechelt, Salmon, Narrows and  Jervis) there are about 850 adult  seals, each one eating up to 30  pounds of fish a day. Ottway  cited figures that show if the  take of mammals such as seals is  reduced by five per cent, the  take possible by people rises by  50 per cent.  He advised the  Please turn to page 16 2.  t  Coast News, February 11,1985  There is an ugly quality of vendetta in the soap opera of  Richard Hatfield now being played out on the Canadian  political stage.  Let's face the fact that the lifestyle of the New  Brunswick premier has long been known to be eccentric in  the extreme. Hatfield has been an effective and an  enlightened premier of his province for years despite a personal lifestyle which would appear to be at odds with his  conservative province. Despite that lifestyle he has more  effectively dealt with the dual historic nature of his province than virtually any other Canadian premier.  It is also true that the history of Canadian politics is rich  in examples of the eccentric bachelor politician: William  Lyon Mackenzie King comes to mind; Pierre Elliot  Trudeau, for most i of his political life a 'swinging'  bachelor; Allan MacEachan of Nova Scotia.  Canadians generally, it seems from this vantage point,  are fair-minded enough to judge their politicians by what  they do in the poitical arena. They know that if we are to  start scrutinizing what people do at two o'clock in the  morning we may be starting down a slippery slope that  none of us will find fair footing.  Had Hatfield's recent trial for marijuana possession  ended without the asinine comments of the judge who saw  fit to lay blame on media representatives for setting Hatfield up it is unlikely that the vindictive and malicious  character assasination presently taking place would have  occurred. It was not Hatfield who accused reporters of  putting the marijuana in his suitcase but it is Hatfield who  is suffering the retaliation.  We would be content to allow the people of new  Brunswick to decide at the next opportunity whether or  not their premier is still a fit leader for their province. Any  other course of action is to give credence to the most  vicious rumour-mongering and who can say where that  would lead if encouraged.  A comparison  We have nothing but'applause for the courageous  stand taken by tiny New Zealand against the nuclear  madness. That country's refusal to allow American  ships carrying nuclear weapons to dock in their facilities  is the kind of action we would expect from a democratic  socialist government, bearing in mind that such a  government is dedicated to change without violence nationally and internationally.  Meanwhile we have in Canada this spectacle of the  federal NDP cosying up to the concept of military  alliance as embodied by NATO because Ed Broadbent  thinks by so doing he can become leader of the opposition. The race towards irrelevance is underway in the  Canadian democratic socialist party which has never  dared to call itself such.  5 YEARS AGO  Clive McKay's residence was destroyed by fire on  February 8. McKay, otherwise known as Uncle Mick, was  on vacation in Hawaii with his wife when the fire occurred.  10 YEARS AGO  The minister of municipal affairs, the Honourable  James Lorirfier, says that the Sunshine Coast is vastly  overgoverned. His statement that 50 per cent of the  population holds an elected office is hotly challenged by  regional board chairman Frank West who claims the  figure is no more than 45 per cent.  15 YEARS AGO  Alderman Joe Benner tries to get the Sechelt, council  to register a protest against a "hippie affair" held recently at Elphinstone secondary school.  "Mr. D. Burnside" gives the address to the immortal  memory of Roberts Burns at the twenty-first celebration  of Burns Night held in Port Mellon.  20 YEARS AGO  The first one million budget has been approved by  Sechelt District School Board.  Planning and surveying for a road around Howe Sound  from Port Mellon to Woodfibre was urged on the floor of  the legislature by MLA Tony Gargrave.  25 YEARS AGO  Mr. William Farnham received a telegram from Queen  Elizabeth and Prime Minister Diefenbaker on the occasion of his 100th birthday on January 19.  30 YEARS AGO  Increasing interest is being shown in the properties  along the south end of Sakinaw Lake.  The increasing popularity of the teenagers' monthly  dance at Wilson Creek is evidenced by the large turnouts  at the events.  35 YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Canadian Legion, Branch 140, gave a resounding vote of confidence to last year's slate of officers by re-electing them. For secretary Jack Mayne it  marked his thirteenth re-election to office.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan       J. Fred Dunciin Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL  Neville Conway Dianne Evans  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.p. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; ���  Foreign: 1 year $35  At the turn of the twentieth century, some children were raised in cohdt-  tions that would now be called quite primitive. None of the amenities of  electric lights and appliances, running water, central heating or  telephone���more or less taken for granted today���were available to  most pioneer families, even though these amenities did exist at that time.  With little money for newspaper or magazine subscription, mail consisted almost entirely of correspondence with relatives and friends. Such  fancy prepared foods as existed were beyond reach of most famines in  small outlying settlements. Chores and long walks to and from school left  little time for play. Of course, youngsters born to the wilds had no basis  for comparison of rural and urban living. But even those who had accom  panied their parents on their move from city to wilderness generally took  the changed conditions in their stride. In later years, following removal  from the wilds, or when urban amenities had found their way into remote  settlements, the former child from the fringes of civilization would look  back with nostalgia at this "meagre" life. The brief good moments would  be magnified, and bad times looked at in retrospect through rose-  coloured glasses. In many ways, pioneer frontier life seems to have been  made for the young.  Quadra Island, 1914. Photo courtesy Campbell River Collection. Caption by L.R. Peterson.  Musings  John Burnside  He was a shy and wise little  boy, somewhat reserved and  skeptical about adults no matter  how friendly they appeared |p  want to be.  I said to him: "I'll take you  to the country of the Black Rabbit but first you have to promisfe  to pretend to be a deer."       1  He looked at me with just; a  hint of scorn. He was after all  six years old and who did I  think I was to talk such  nonsense to a.yqung man like  him. He refused to promise"to  pretend tfj be a deer so he never  got to .the country of the'Black  Rabbit^and now I feari^te tod  late~   '"'"* "     ,-'���"���'?' "..���>"*"  The young man in question  was the youngest, by far, of a  party of four which included his  father. We were wandering oij  one of the glorious high summer  days last year in Cliff Gilker  Park, the four of us and my twp  dogs.  There was a country of the  Black Rabbit just nearby. The  rabbit had been around the  western fringes of the park for a  while, obviously an escaped  domestic making a bid for  freedom.  A few run-ins with dogs in  the park had persuaded him, I  always thought of the rabbit as  him, it would be safer on the  other side of the creek on the  edge of the golf course and  there he took up residence for  the better part of a couple of  years.  It was an ideal rabbit environment. There was the  carefully tended grass of fairway #2 to nibble on during the  early   morning   and   evening  Black Rabbit  hours when the golfers weren't  around though latterly he was  so accustomed to the passing of  the golfers that he sat out sunning himself and nibbling grass  with the golfers passing in close  proximity.  Inside the trees there were lots  of tree stumps and holes to dive  down with the requisite escape  holes on the far side. The occasional dog that did find the  country of the Black Rabbit  never had a chance. At top  speed the, rabbit would sprint  through trie trees and dive down  ���underf~a root system, out of  sight*, ^Vhile the.; dog whined  eagerly at the entrance of the  rabbit hole the rabbit would exit  by the back door and move  safely off to another part of the  forest.  The golfers knew all about  him, of course, and would mention their sightings as an integral  feature of their round of golf.  A wandering newspaperman,  sometimes with camera and  sometimes not but always with  dogs would steal to the edge of  the golf course for a glimpse of  the rabbit. Man with dogs is not  welcome on the edges of golf  courses, for it is well if erroneously known that dogs are  not happier than when they are  eating golf balls and defecating  on putting greens so it was  necessary when visiting the land  of the Black Rabbit to imitate a  deer.  One waited trembling on the  edge of the wood to ascertain  where the humans were. If the  coast was clear one ventured  more timidly than the rabbit  itself into that fringe area, part  wood and part fairway where  the Black Rabbit enjoyed its  freedom.  I suppose if I hadn't told the  skeptical little boy that he would  have to imitate a deer if he  wanted to see the Black Rabbit  he would have given my utterance more credence than he  did, though he habitually  regards me as a somewhat  doubtful quantity. But he  would not promise to imitate a  deer, the visit was not made,  and now I fear the rabbit is  gone.  The prolonged snow covering  of this winter, especially where  it is just a dusting within the  trees, is ideal for tracking rabbits and though I have from  December to the present writing  made some clandestine visits to  the land of the Black Rabbit I  have not seen a single track. So  now it is too late for me to take  my little friend to the country of  the Black Rabbit, even if I could  persuade him that I was serious  and to imitate a deer.  The Lake Isle  of Innisf ree  / will arise and go now, and go to Innisf ree,  And a small cabin built there, of clay-and wattles made:  Nine bean-rows will I have there, a hive for the honeybee,  And live alone in the bee loud glade.  And I shall have some peace there, for peace  comes dropping slow.  Dropping from the veils of the morning to  where the cricket sings;  There midnight's all a glimmer, and noon a purple  glow.  And evening full of linnet's wings.  I will arise and go now, for always night and day  I hear lake water lapping with low sounds by the shore;  While I stand on the roadway, or on the pavements  grey,  I hear it in the deep heart's core.  William Butler Yeats  Maryanne's    viewpoint  The equality of sacrifice  by Maryanne West  The story of how the Chrysler  Corporation pulled through  from the brink of bankruptcy as  told in the autobiography of its  president, Lee Iacocca, has a  universal relevance. Such basic  common, sense somehow seems  to elude our political leaders.  The chapter from which the  following is taken is appropriately, "Equality of  sacrifice". .  "I began by reducing my own  salary to a $1 a year. Leadership  means setting an example. I  didn't take a $1 a year to be a  martyr but for good, cold,  pragmatic reasons. When I went  to Doug Fraser, the union president, I could look him in the eye  and say, 'Here's what I want  from you guys as your share.'  "I wanted our employees and  our suppliers to be thinking:- 'I  can follow a guy who sets that  kind of example!'  "Unfortunately, austerity  was a new idea at Chrysler. I  wasn't impressed by all the horror stories of the extravagances  of the previous administration;  I had lived for years with Henry  Ford, who thought he owned  the company. Henry spent  enough money to make Lynn  Townsend (former president of  Chrysler) look like a beggar.  Although my reduced salary  didn't mean I had to skip any  meals it still made a big statement in Detroit.  "I discovered that people accept a lot of pain if everybody's  going through the chute  together. If everybody is suffering equally, you can move a  mountain. Our struggle also  had its dark side. To cut expenses, we had to fire a lot of  people. There was a lot of  agony. We preserved the company, but only at enormous expense for a great many human  beings.  "After I cut my own salary I  started on the executives. We  cut salaries in all but the lowest  levels. We left the secretaries  alone, they deserved every cent  they made.  "The union had always had  the attitude that the executives  are fat cats and the workers get  screwed. I said, 'Well, now  you're looking at some pretty  skinny fat cats.' I don't mean it  was easy. I talked tough to  them. Our workers made some  pretty big concessions. Right  away, $1.15 an hour came out  of their pay cheques, that  amount grew to $2 an hour.  Over a 19-month period the  average working guy at Chrysler  gave up close to $10,000.  "One of the provisions of the  loan guarantees was an  employee stock ownership plan  for our workers. It cost us $40  million a year for four years but  it made good economic sense. If  you let workers share in the profits they're more motivated to  do a good job.  "there are those who  thought this was the first step to  socialism but I pointed out that  the big pension plans own plenty of stock, a large chunk of  GM arid many other major  ;pUbJUciy traded companies. So  what?s; wrong with cutting the  workefs in while they're working? I don't see anything wrong  with the workers owning a piece  of the action. It doesn't interfere with good management;.  What do I care if the company's  stock is owned by a broker's accountant on Wall Street or by  Joe Blow who works on the  assembly line. Which one can  do more for me? <  "During 1980 I went to every  single Chrysler plant in order t(j  speak directly to the workers  and had sessions with the plans  supervisors. We didn't always  agree, but just having the  chance to talk together was a  big step forward. That's communication, the chairman talking to the guy on the floor?  Everybody hears and everybody  feels part of it. I'd like to do U  more often. ;  "I call this equality of  sacrifice. When I started to  sacrifice I saw other people dq  what was necessary. That's how  Chrysler pulled through. It  wasn't the loans that saved us?  although we needed them badly^  It was.the hundreds of millions  of dollars that were given up by  everybody involved." 2  More about union/management co-operation next week. Coast News, February 11,1985  ^Editor:  | I appreciated the honesty  i^vith which you presented your  ^Musings' titled 'Life After  iBirth' in your January 14 edi-  ttion. You had some excellent  $ points,- some of which I have  ;<also personally struggled with.  ; it is unfortunate, however, that  ;tafter acknowledging that  ^medical facts may have convinced you that abortion on demand  jis wrong, you appear to have  Uost your sense of objectivity in  p. rash of subjective generalizations. What's worse, those  ^generalizations may not even be  incorrect.  p\; For example, one of your  [foundational rhetorical questions is "Isn't the root cause of  fjmany abortions economic?".  'Well, yes, for many abortions  ;that is the cause, but only  ^because there are so many,  however, Francis Schaeffer,  ��o-author (with U.S. Surgeon  'General and world-renowned  U  pediatrician C. Everett Koop)  of the hard-hitting book  "Whatever Happened to the  Human Hace?" points out that  abortions are supported most  strongly by the wealthy. The  motive is far more frequently  convenience than cost.  And to claim that pro-lifers  don't care about starving  children but want instead to  nuke the world; well,  really...The facts, John, are  that the Christian community,  to whom you are obviously  referring ("They...await Armageddon with some eagerness  because they will be saved")  know that the Tribulation  precedes Armageddon, and that  virtually every living Christian  will be martyred for their faith  during that period. Who would  want to wish that upon their  own generation? In fact, your  statement is so far out, John,  that I've only seen it in one  other place, and that was in a  "good-will" newsletter ��� that  originated with the New York  based Lucis Trust organization.  The Lucis Trust, incidentally,  had its origins as the Lucifer  Publishing Company, founded  by Alice Bailey. I trust that  every reader will recognize at  least one of those names.  Oh, and you mentioned  Ethiopia. My .facts may be  several months out-of-date, but  I read recently that the pro-life,  Christian organization named  World Vision has provided  more assistance in the Ethiopian  famine crisis than any other  private organization. And I  know personally that there are  pro-lifers right here in our town  who have channelled considerable funds to them for that  purpose. Perhaps, however,  they have not made a public announcement of that fact.  In closing, perhaps I could  just add that, yes, John, some  people have inconsistent opi-  Pur future depends on you  "Editor:  When I was a boy, my par-  "erits, my teachers and most of  the adult world that I knew,  were forever praising the virtues  &of the Common Man. "It was  he   who   made   democracy  work," they said. "His wisdom  "and his sense in the fairness of  things could always be relied  upon." Now, as a grown man, I  have long since come to doubt  the truth of these words that  were pounded into my head so  long ago. It now seems to me  . that the much praised common  ;Man, far from being the foundation of all wisdom, is largely  ^responsible   for  most   of our  'social ills.  When we sit, hour after hour  "and day after day in front of the  "television set while our brains  .^gradually atrophy and when we  fallow our children to watch all  'manner of violence, murder and  ^mayhem with no concern for or  .'attention to what they are viewing, you may be sure that we  Tiave joined the ranks of the  much heralded Common Man.  When we seldom read a book  or.concern ourselves with- the  fproblems of our community  P and pay little or no attention to  3 the education of our children,  | then we have unwittingly allow-  l ed ourselves to be swallowed up  I by the apathy of the much ex-  i tolled Common Man.  | When we see children playing  iwith war toys, tanks, guns and  j even nuclear missiles, we know  *  Skookum  ...Update  Mark Guignard says...  A Special thank you to  SIM ELECTRIC LTD. for wiring our  new SKODm sign.  Every 1985 Skoda 120 GLS has the  Waxoyl anti-rust treatment applied  before you take delivery. The body  guarantee is 5 years; moreover, this  treatment is included in the selling  price of $6390.00.  SKODA MEANS VALUE'  1980 DATSUN KING CAB  with lined canopy. Only 49,000 kms  5 speed transmission, AM/FM tape,  flipout side windows, power brakes',  radial tires. Looks and runs like  new. SKOOKUM DEAL  TRADES WELCOME  1983 MONTE CARLO  Beautiful coupe in two-tone plum  mist, rally wheels, PS, PB,  automatic, economical 305 V8, low  kms. Was $9695.  SUPER SKOOKUM   $8650  SKOOKUM  AUTO  HOTLINE  885-7512  Dealer 738T  The Fast growing little dealer!  siiowl  that somewhere in the background lurks the indifference  and often the open encouragement of the much acclaimed  Common Man.  When we find a harassed  woman, surrounded by screaming, demanding children, and  she, struggling alone to settle  their differences, while Dad is  off to the beer parlour or attending a hockey or football game  with this buddies, we have further evidence of the presence or  in this case the lack of presence  of the much esteemed Common  Man.  The power and the influence  of the Common Man touches us  in all walks of life. His presence  is felt everywhere, in the home,  the work place, management,  and in government, most often  to our detriment and seldom to  our benefit.  How else can we account for  the ever increasing deaths upon  our highways, the deterioration  of our educational standards,  the pollution of our lakes and  rivers with industrial wastes and  sewage, acid rain, the destruction of our forests and  parklands, the erosion of much  of our precious topsoil, the  tragedy of our wandering youth  and the unemployed, the  menace of our exploding  population and last but not least  the massive public indifference  to the greatest peril of all, the  mounting threat of nuclear war  and the tampering with the very  heavens above us in a desperate  search for new and more effective ways to destroy all life upon  this planet.  May we then beseech you,  The Great Common Man, to  pull up your socks and look  about you. Our future, if there  is one, and the future of our  children, depends upon you.  You hold the destiny of all  mankind in the palm of your  hand.  Hec Rutherford  Hedley, B.C.  Support business  Editor: ... ........  In   view   of   the   currerit  economic situation in our area,  could   you   please   print   the  following letter.  Dear Business Person:  As we are aware, the  economy of our area at the present time is not very good.  Your chamber of commerce  can help you surmount many of  the difficulties of the present  time.  If your chamber of commerce does not get the support  of the business people then  phone enquiries will be told,  "sorry that number is no longer  in service" and the mail request  ���wilI'rgo;^ha%yered. Ttfi^bf  "course, would be followed 1>y "a  lack of interest in our area by  tourists.. '  ���'���'  Please help support your  chamber of commerce and  bring a friend to the meeting on  Tuesday, February 12 in the  Marine Room at 7:30 p.m.  As a business person in the  community, the chamber of  commerce would appreciate  your comments and criticism.  We need your support. If you  are not already a member,  please join us.  Thank you.  Rob Liddicoat  Chamber of Commerce  Welcome to Gibsons  Editor's Note: The following  has been received for publication.  An open letter of welcome to  Gibsons:  Gibsons'   1985  Sea Cavalcade  will begin on Friday, July 26  and continue through Saturday,  July 27 and Sunday, July 28.  Preliminary events will include a "Mr. Beachcomber"  contest and "Theatresports  Tournament".  Opening Ceremonies will  begin at 7:00 p.m. with a  BANG!! The Sea Cavalcade  Queen will give the signal for a  boat to be blown up in the harbour and there will be a  "Showboat  extravaganza that  will finish with a great fireworks  display.  ���Saturday will begin with a  parade through Gibsons, complete with marching bands,  clowns and something else. The  volunteer fire department  sprays the onlookers. Of  course, they get pelted too.  Sunday, there will be  watersports of every description, including a long distance  swim, beachcomber races,  skydiving into the ocean and, of  course, a fishing derby. Come  join us for a little fun. The  theme for this year is "Pacific  Sea Sports". ���      ���  ��� ,  G. Robertson  Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade Association  ���re *��  ,o<*  VO  %o;>^  a\,  o^  Phone today  For an appointment  LANDING  BEAUTY      BARBER  School Road,  Lower Gibsons  SHOP  ��86-3916  nions. However, they exist on  both sides of almost any issue.  (Incidentally, the people I find  most inconsistent are those who  Support abortion but oppose  capital punishment. It's as if  they're saying the only crime  worthy of capital punishment is  the crime of being unwanted.)  But I could give you the names  of many strongly pro-life individuals who have given their  lives to helping overcome the  world's ills (have you ever heard  tne term "Medical Missionaries", or the names of other  Christian organizations such as  the Mennonite Central Committee or Food for the  Hungry?). On the other hand, I  have never heard of anyone of  the pro-abortion stance who has  dedicated their lives to feeding  the hungry and helping the sick  and destitute.  Rick Andrews  Gibsons, B.C.  SPECIALS!!  Dresseis  Blouses  *  Lots of other  Sweetheart  Specials?!  mumm  CO W RIE ST R E ET, SECHELT  COAST NEWS        Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-30P  5x 7-5���  8x10-8"  ... a local delicacy  SMOKED  STEELHEAD TROUT!  -k Raised by Brad Hope, Tidal Rush Farms, Nelson Island  * Smoked by Suncoast Smokers, Sechelt  * Marketed by Hagensborg, Sechelt  ir Prepared by Chef Martin Menzies  Smoked Steelhead Trout is a 100% Sunshine Coast product, and is  125% delicious! Try some today!  TIDBITS  $1.00  THE WHARF RESTAURANT  Davis Bay, Sechelt  885-7285  on Kent Tile Fire Woodstoves  Regular*  Now $899  ��� Unique twice-burning combustion  system - more heat, less emissions.  ��� Double-walled back and base,  place as close as 8V2" to any  rear wall.  ��� Unique air circulation keeps  ceramic glass clean.  ��� High gloss enamel finish in black  or brown.  ��� Decorative interchangeable tiles.  ��� Attractive pedestal base.  |jte^i*��<i  .��^9  1  ;   *'  . L  1  V     :  v.^-VSW  ���am  &I&J  Winner of Wood n Energy Magazine's  Space Heater of the Year award.  PLUS V2 OFF Purchase and  Installation cost.  The Canada Oil Substitution  Program will pay half your purchase  and installation costs (up to $800)  if your free-standing stove is  installed by March 31,1985 and you  file the appropriate papers by  May 31,1985. This government  program ends forever  this March. So, act  today.  KENT  Special Savings on all Kent Stoves until  March 31, 1985  BU1LDIN1I  SUPPLIES  OPEN SUNDAYS 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Francis Peninsula Place  Hwy 101, Pender Harbour 883-9551 4.  Coast News, February 11,1985  Keith Lambert of Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd. presents a hefty cheque to David Johnson of the Heart Foundation to kick off the local  drive for ftindS. ���Dianne Evans photo  Area    C    Soundings  Local meetings  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  There are many important  things going on in and around  our community right now that  ultimately will affect the majority of us in one way or another.  Firstly, at the general meeting  of the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association of  February 11, 7:30 p.m., we will  not only have guest speaker  Shirley Bower, on gardens, but  will have a word from your  representative, Clark Renney,  who attended the recent meeting  in Sechelt concerning  amalgamation. He can answer  only a few questions. As it has  already been reported, we must  wait until the complete study is  published in April. However,  your executive is on top of the  situation and will remain so.  Secondly, only 11 parents attended the "Let's Talk About  Schools" meeting on February  7 at Davis Bay school. The  school act has not been revised  since 1958. This does concern  revision and upgrading of the  school act. The government  defines "education" as ongoing, 24 hours a day input from  parents, TV, and our environment in general. "School" is 6  hours of teacher instruction.  The minister of education has  given the parents and teachers  in B.C. until March 15 to  answer a set of questions concerning revision of the school  act. Not much time! Parents  and Grandparents���get your  copy of the questions and some  instruction from Davis Bay  school, 885-9523 and let's get  the school act into the space  age.  The indoor sports day on  February 1 was won by the  Scallops, followed by' the  Limpets. Way to go Scallops!  On Valentine's Day, Thursday February 14, the afternoon  at school will be devoted to  reading, after an 11 to 12 lunch  break. At 2:50 p.m. the children  are releasing helium balloons  containing their message for the  world. Watch them fly away.  Report cards will be out on  March 22 and parent conferences from March 25 to 28.  Spring break follows from  March 29 through April 8.  Thirdly, the B.C. Heart  Foundation need canvassers for  their fund drive beginning  February 14 until February 28.  The ladies to contact are Marie  Steel 885-2156 and Faye Hansen  885-3575. We all know of someone who suffers from heart  disease. Your donation helps  get a little nearer to finding  answers to this problem.  Gwen    in    Gibsons  Have a heart  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  "We've touched the heart of  someone you know" is the key  phrase that the B.C. Heart  Foundation is using this year.  The Heart campaign begins  on February 14 and continues  until the end of the month.  Canvassers are needed and  those willing to assist are asked  to call Mrs. Elizabeth Johnston  at 886-7418 and in the Gower-  Point area Joan Mahlman at  886-2125.  The B.C. Heart Foundation  is not part of the United Way  and depends on its appeal. The  risk of heart attack increases  from one to 10 times that of the  non-smoker - depending, of  course, on the quantity smoked.  The efforts of the Foundation  are having some results in that  Canadian men are smoking less  but they are less successful with  adult women who are still  smoking at the same rate as they  did 20 years ago. More and  more young girls are taking up  smoking cigarettes while consumption by boys is relatively  unchanged.  These statistics are truly alarming as not only are these  young women harming  themselves but they are also  harming future young children.  The earlier smokers begin* the  greater the risk of future heart  disease for them and their offspring.  The ingestion of smoke from  other smokers is also harmful to  other family members and to  non-smokers everywhere.  Be good to yourself. Have a  heart and help with the canvassing.  Girl Guides  Guides  of Canada    du Canada  PUBLIC NOTICE  Take Notice That pursuant to Bylaw No. 475'cited as  "Sewer Improvements Loan Authorization Bylaw No. 475.  1984" the Council of the Town of Gibsons intends to  construct an expansion to the Sewer Treatment Plant by  Dayton & Knight Limited.  And That said plans may be viewed during regular  1       business hours at the Municipal Office.  And That to .finance the construction of the said works the  Council proposes to borrow by way of debentures a sum  not exceeding seven hundred twenty-five thousand dollars  ($725,000) repayable not later than 20 years from .the date  of issue to such debentures.  And That unless within thirty days of the second and last  publication of this Notice, not less than one-twentieth in  number of the electors petition the Council for the  submission of the said bylaw for the assent of the electors,  the Council may adopt such bylaw.  And That this is the first of two publications of this Notice.  by George Cooper  Canvassers for the B.C.  Heart Foundation will be in  your neighbourhood starting  Valentine's Day, February 14.  One of the most common  factors in heart attack is high  blood pressure which has been  labelled the Silent Killer. Never  sensed by the victim in any way,  high blood pressure can cause  him disability and even death.  Yet it is ignored by half of the  two million in Canada who  have it.  Since high blood pressure can  occur at any age, each of us  could well consider regular  check-ups. Control is quite simple by drug and diet therapy.  Do support education  and  research in heart disease.  COURSES  Among the offerings this  winter in the Continuing Education branch of our School  District No. 46 is a series of Five  talks entitled "Do Banks Play  Fair?".  Hayden Killam, the instructor, says the title is just a device  to catch the eye of the student  and that his talks will be quite  factual, dealing with the  hazards to the borrower in the  fine print of loan and mortgage  contracts. "The talks will open  their eyes about borrowing  money���especially those who  are 20 and 30 years old," says  Killam.  He adds, "Each session is a  separate unit, and if some folk  can't get to the first session  tomorrow evening, they can  easily join the ciass ihe next  week."  The idea for this class arose  when Hayden was looking for a  project he had to do in community work. He was glad when  his idea was approved by the  school board member who  heads the continuing education  committee.  Seeing that Hayden had been  convicted of threatening a bank  official, and has another matter  pending related to the bank, he  was asked if he might not show  a little prejudice in his series of  talks.  "Not at all," says Hayden.  "There will be no bias on my  part whatsoever in these talks.  There are many pitfalls hidden  in the borrowing processes, and  I wish to use my experience in  business to point these dangers  out. I really feel people,  especially young people, need  the warning."  The first session is tomorrow  Tuesday, February 12 in  Chatelech, and the remainder in  Gibsons locations. Phone  885-9368.  SFU  honour  For ��� academic excellence  Mary Dufour, of Gibsons, has  won a place tin the university's  prestigious honour roll.  Less than 100 of SFU's more  than 11,000 undergraduate  students qualified for the  honour roll in 1984. Award  ceremonies were held January  29, where Ms Dufour was congratulated by Dr. William  Saywell, president of Simon  Fraser Univesity.  "\  It's  Happening...  Tues., Wed., Thurs.  Jeans  40***  Pippy's First  Anniversary Sale  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS  1  Where Fashion is taking off.  l   | 1 | l^^AJ^^^^^^Dress Slacks from 25 ��� 40% Off  ^^^^\!*fA Selected Dress Shirts 50% off  T>i|ARY * Sports Jackets $99.00  fgBB��� Winter Jackets     50% off  Sweaters 50% Off  Kroy Wool & Stanfields 20% off  Bell Shirts 30% off  G.W.G. Driller's Drill 30% Off  Many unadvertised specials!!  Richd rds  Sunnycrest Centre, Qlbsons^X^.J^��'^^    WCSTi  886-2116    ^0">r^ ^^"���*>*_ ^<7^ *iJ  ���}  > -,,  ���*> ;v %j  'Make your move"  with Style"  SALE  BLACK MAGIC  FLOWER BOX  1V2 lb.   $7.99  UMBRELLAS  Automatic Folding  Reg. $7.99  SALE    ..$5.37  NUTCH0S  Nut Clusters  SALE    $3.98  PEAK FREANS  Asst. Cookies 2uf) gm  SALE $1.09  PHOTO ALBUMS  Suede Look - 25 Sheets  Reg. $12.95  SALE $8.95  Gagnon's  HEART SHAPED  CHOCOLATES  300 gm  $5.99  -ClfAe  #"  \o^  ^V  9&  c*  CO  ^i^**?*  ���<*** +&&  9***^  Get it at the  PRICE  FLAIR  STYLING GEL  460 ml - Reg. $3.49  SALE    $2.49  BLUE MOUNTAIN  POTTERY  All At  25% Off  JHERI REDOING  SHAMPOO OR  CONDITIONER  Vs More - 600 ml  Reg. $4.29  SALE.  ...   . ..$3.29  CUP & SAUCER SET  6 Cups - Chinese Pattern  Reg. $17.95  SALE  $11.95  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS  886^7213  Office  iltifity Bills Coast News, February 11,1985  I Pinky Prest and Laurie Roberts put in some time at the Sunnycrest  I Mall last week to sell tickets in the Gibsons Alternate School raffle  | which is to raise funds for the students' year end field trip.  I ' ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts    Creek  Mulligan is chief  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  K The Roberts Creek Volunteer  tFire Department held its annual  ���{elections February 4, 1985. Re-elected . as chief was Dennis  ^Mulligan and Kevin Shepherd  twill be assistant chief. Dennis  jjames is captain, Edna Naylor,  ��first lieutenant, and Alex Ross,  ^'second lieutenant.  ,V Ken Eidet will take the chair,  ;Philip Gordon will remain  ^treasurer, and Clive Hall returns  ^as secretary after a year's  ^ respite. Brian Hamilton and  PLarry (Bongo) Knowles will  <share the duties of wine  ^steward.  : VALENTINE'S DANCE  ' Thursday is Valentine's Day  ��but you can celebrate by taking  lyour true love out on Friday to  jthe dance at the Roberts Creek  ;;Legion. Music is by "Used  ������Guys" and that's always a good  - time. Get there early. Members  ��and guests only please.  HOCKEY BINGO  Minor hockey is holding a  bingo at Roberts Creek Community Hall this Saturday,  February 16. There's over  $2,000 in prizes to be won.  Doors open at 5:30 p.m., Early  Bird is at 7:30 p.m. For tickets,  phone 886-9827, 886-2530,  885-9403, or 885-2273.  SENIORS' HOCKEY  If you want some action this  Saturday, February 16, it's the  annual grudge match between  the RCMP and the Wamimanas  hockey team at the Sechelt  arena. Even if vou're not a big  hockey fan it's fun to see these  two teams battle it out.  The main object is to raise  funds for St. Mary's Hospital  so if you want to make a pledge  for either team phone the  RCMP office in Sechelt or Gibsons. Game starts at 8:30 p.m.  CANVASSERS COMING  Canvassers for the B.C.  Heart Foundation are often  turned down at the door  because people confuse it with  the Variety Club Telethon  which takes place around the  same time and also uses a heart  as its symbol. But the Variety  Club works for kids. The Heart  Fund works for everyone., .     ;  The Heart Foundation says,  "We've touched the heart of someone you know". Canadian  research has been responsible  for many cardiovascular advances in the past 30 years:  pacemakers, hospital coronary  care units which have reduced  deaths by over 30 per cent,  surgery to correct one of the  major defects resulting in "blue  babies", hypothermia for  lowering body temperatures  during heart surgery.  Heart disease remain our  number one killer. It's a busy  month for charitable donations  but see if you can "find it in  your heart" to give to your  door-to-door Heart Fund canvasser. And if you can help canvass in this area phone Corrie  Ross at 885-9250 to see if she  still needs help.  HAHLE'S FAREWELL  Roberts Creeker Hahle  Gerow is moving east and she'll  be performing one last time this  weekend, February 14 and 15,  at Miller's Cabaret. Hahle, Jane  and Carol will be joined by Joe  Mock of Pied Pumpkin and  Pier Pear, Vancouver recording  engineer Brook Bilney, and  John Paulin.  &  #  ON  T Bifold  Z'6" Bifold  3' Bifold  4- Bifold  MIRRORED  DOORS  Reg.        Sale  $114. $ 98.  $131. $109.  $144. $121.  $212. $195.  SLIDING  MIRROR DOORS  4'Sliders $170.  5' Sliders $204.  6" Sliders       $299.  $155.  $182.  $202.  GlieBd 0LOJ00  Here Comes The Chicken  Fresh Utility Grade A      ^m   f* omk ��^  whole frying chicken    *,��- 18 �� .99  Fresh Frying Chicken 0*      ������ ^ ^       ������ gmk  legs or drumsticks       *90.al ��. 1.39  Frozen -.Tray Pack - Cut-Up , gm       h 4^ f% g*  cut-up stewing hen      kg 1,0c ,b..b9  Frozen - Utility Grade 0L%      h ^j ^       m f^  cornish game hens    , O-Dl     1.59  A  Canada Grade *^   Beef - Boneless ffe     |M f* 4^     ffe f*  inside round roast     *9D.a9 ��, ^.99  Imperial  margarine  Foremost  ice  2.69  7.36 kg  2 37  All Flavours  Green Giant  fancy  vegetables    t*92.39  Peas, Corn, or Mixed  Carnation  hash  browns      ���...��kg 1.49  Carnation Evaporated  canned fiQ  milk 385ml -Do  MJB  ground Q  COT 166  .369 gm �� ��� 5151  Regular or Drip  Nabisco  Shreddies   675 gm 2.19  Peek Frean  creme '  biSCUitS ...400gm 2.49  5 Varieties  Viva  Paper 1 fto  towels 2 Ron 1.119  Purex  bathroom  tissue 8ro/;3.19  Oven Fresh  cheese & onion *  bread        ..^gm I  Oven Fresh  glazed 1  donuts 6s 1  Oven Fresh  __    Valentine White or chocolate  99    layer cake 7 4.99  Oven Fresh  Valentine �� /��  cupcakes 6sZ.49  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  California ^     ��*��*  broccoli kg1.30  Chinese  chop suey mix 200z.pkg.Each  California flf*  bokchoy ^.86  California *�� g��  sueychoy *g.o6  mushrooms kg4.37 ,b.  oodles of noodles wogmeach Coast News, February 11,1985  SM^^^^^9^^MmMW��MBMmM  A hundred balloons, a hundred candle cake, a hundred plastic ants,  and a couple of hundred paper dolls were some of the hundreds of  items students brought to school to commemorate Halfmoon Bay  elementary school's One Hundred Day Anniversary.   -Nevoie Conway photo  Sechelt    Scenario  School meeting  by Peggy Connor, 8859347  "LET'S TALK  ABOUT SCHOOLS"  The staff from West Sechelt  school, corner of Mason and  Norwest Bay Roads, will talk  about schools on Wednesday,  February 13, starting at 7:30  p.m. in the library.  Time to take advantage of a  chance for input into the school  system, to get involved and help  shape the schools of the future.  Sechelt elementary school in  Sechelt will start its meeting at 7  p.m. on Wednesday, February  20, in the school's main building.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women will  hold their next meeting at  Western Moorbad Resort Tuesday, February 19, 6:30 p.m.  pre-dinner and 7 p.m. for dinner. This is the Rockwood  Lodge building in Sechelt and  the group welcomes guests and  new members. Phone 885-9320  if you would like to attend.  The theme for the evening is  "International Night".  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY,  SECHELT BRANCH  Bring a friend is the request  the Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is  asking of its members for its  monthly meeting on Thursday,  February 14 which starts at 1:30  p.m.  Be Your Own  Sweetheart  Get off oil heat and onto  wood heat before March 31,  1985. The C.O.S.P. Grant  may cover up to $800 IN  EQUIPMENT & INSTALLATION COSTS!  Phone us today for details  or drop in and see our large  selection of wood heaters and  accessories.  BUILDING/  ^SUPPLIES/  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  HWY 101   PENDER HARBOUR   883-9551  It is not necessary to come  with a member if you wish to  come along and see if this is  what you would like to join; feel  free to do so.  SKIPPING AT SCHOOL  The Sechelt elementary  school youngsters are not skipping out, they are skipping for  Hearts in teams, and will be  looking for pledges. Already  practising for the past two months, they will be in fine shape  for the events to take place on  February 28 and March 1.  Last year they raised a surprising amount for the Heart  Fund.  HEART FUND APPEAL  The B.C. Heart Foundation  annual appeal for funds starts  on February 14 and ends  February 28.  The key phrase this year is  "We've touched the heart of someone you know". Canvassers  will be out all over the Sunshine  Coast from Valentine's Day on.  Some important facts;  Canada has been instrumental  in many cardiovascular advances in the past 30 years:  pacemakers, coronary artery  transplants, replacement of  damaged heart valves with  human valves, coronary care  units in hospitals, surgical procedure to correct one of the major defects resulting in "blue  babies" and hypothermia, a  technique for lowering body  temperatures during heart  surgery. Eighty-eight cents out  of every dollar given in this canvass goes directly to research  and public information.  The B.C. Heart Foundation  promotes lifestyle changes to  reduce chances of acquiring  heart disease and stroke, believing that a minor modification in  diet, exercise and mental attitude can make a difference.  SECHELT SENIORS  The Sechelt Seniors Branch  #69 was forced to cancel its  Valentine's Dance, February 9,  due to the snow. However, they  will try for February 16, provided the weather co-operates.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  IMPORTANT MEETINGST  There are a couple of important local meetings which con-  em everyone in the area and  which you should mark on your  calendar. As most of you are  probably aware, each- school  area is having a special meeting  of which the theme is "Let's  Talk About Schools".  The date for the Halfmoon  Bay school meeting is Tuesday,  February 19 at 7 p.m. This is a  meeting for the public and not  just the parents. Parents have  already made their feelings very  clear, but not much has been  heard from those of you who do  not have children in the school  system and who are just as entitled to have their views heard  and discussed. This will be your  opportunity to express your  views on the matter and your input and opinions should be  coming forth. All of us who pay  taxes are involved, and rather  than go around telling your  friends what you think, here, is  your chance to have your viewpoint discussed and noted.  February 19 is also the date  of the Area "B" Ratepayers'  Association general meeting  which will be held at the community use roorn in West  Sechelt. It is hoped that  residents of the West Sechelt  area will attend as well as those  from the Halfmoon Bay area.  Peggy    Connor    our-   area  representative will be in attendance as will Oddvin Vedo who  will discuss economic development in the area. Jim Johnson  will be present to answer questions on the settlement plan.  The time is 8 p.m.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association will have their  annual general meeting on'  February 26 at 7:30 p.m. at the  Steve Seenstra home on Francis.  Everyone will be welcome, particularly new members who are  interested in getting involved  with recreation for the youth of  the area.  WELCOME HOME  Ronnie Dunn of Redroffs has  returned home from a most enjoyable trip to Sydney in  Australia where she visited with  daughter Debbie. After haying  spent six weeks ..w'itli  temperatures in the hundreds it  was quite a shock to get back to  the kind of weather we are experiencing right now. Welcome  home Ronnie.  MUSIC LOVERS INVITED:  Nikki Weber has moved her  "Strings & Things" store to a  new premises beneath the Parthenon. She was formerly  located at Rainbow Collections  but now has space in which to  teach music and to do recordings. Nikki is extending an in-  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  Since writing my original  report for the week the following information, has come to  hand regarding the availability  of tickets for the concert to be  given February 23.  This is billed as a semi-  classical event and with the artists we have in our midst will be  more than worthwhile.  Tickets may be obtained  from the following: Books &  Stuff, Rainbow Collections,  The Book Store, Cowrie Street,  Larry Grafton (our president),  Strings & Things (in their new  location beneath the  Parthenon).  Don't miss this concert it will  be good. I know because I have  sat in one part of their rehearsals.  Girl Guides  ofCanada  Guides  du Canada  Your Sunshine Coast  Coleco Vision! AD AM  Dealer  HWRBOURlVJDEOi  B 83196 914'  III II I IS  WIIKDI'KIILKSMM.  . ,������,'. I.. Kill!    :;:  IKlTtKlH AI.ITY  inmLlll.r>IMHI<TliH {��  I'HHIKSMIIMI MMUi\KI>  M MI.KHkK\l'Mi  Includes FREE Donkey Kong  High Resolution  Superior Graphics  $4 9Q99  NOW        ��� MmZP  Includes 2 Free Cartridge Rentals  Adam Module  Everything you need to  convert your Coleco to  a full home computer.  raMnnnani  NOW  388  Complete computer includes;  80 K memory, tape data drive,  daisy wheel, printer, word  processor, smart basic.  now 4>99  ���BOH  vitation to open house at the  new store on February 15 which  is this coming Friday from 1 till  4 in the afternoon. The Halfmoon Hams are planning to  help Nikki celebrate the event  by turning up to belt out a song  or two. Good luck Nikki in  your new premises.  While there you will be able  to pick up your tickets for a  delightful evening of semi-  classical entertainment planned  for February 23 at the seniors  hall. Proceeds are for the new  seniors rr.. and tickets are $4  each. Such well known singers  as Alice Horseman and Walter  James will be on the program as  well as instrumentalists and  other vocal entertainers. This is  a repeat by popular request of  the show last fall. The Hams do  not appear at this one but are  busy getting ready for their new  show at the end of March.  RENO WINNERS:  The Lions club together with  the Sunshine Coast Writers  Forge held a successful Reno  night at Green Court last Saturday night. Winners of the door  prizes were Kathy Olchewski  and Jeannie Warren. Don't  forget the meeting of the Forge  at the Arfs Centre this Wednesday when Peter Trower will be  in attendance to read from his  works. Everyone will be  welcome.  VALENTINE'S DANCE  This is your last chance to get  in on the dinner dance at  Welcome Beach Hall this Saturday. Call Eileen Greaves for  reservations at 885-3926. Occasionally one hears a nice little  story which is worth passing  along and that happened the  other day. A little pupil of Halfmoon Bay school was the winner of $5 for guessing correctly  the Coast News' "Guess  Where" contest. Little Aurea  Flynn was the lucky winner, but  instead of spending the money  on something for herself Aurea  decided to share her luck with  the rest of her classmates, so she  rented a movie for the school  video.  1 thought that was just great,  and although I don't know  Aurea I know she must be a nice  wee lass.  s  t  Diesel Engine Rebuilding   ���  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101 883-26 __H  Madeira Par*. ���"w _ ~ m  ���_���.��������� juu)..) j yjwmuui})��� uJi')j^-M.!.';M.;.M-l^.ii.u.u,...,i,  ^(4UttlililifcttMttMri^fc  I'.w.ijLiu.ijj.fti'.'.Pyi  L  Area F APC Meeting  MONDAY, FEB. 18  7:00 p.m. Langdale Library  Representatives of Area E & F also attending  EVERYONE WELCOME  Topic:       Fish Farming  Speaker:  Oddvin Vedo  Economic Development Commissioner  tt  -Defer Income Tax  -Save For Retirement  Saturday, Feb. 16  11 a.m. to 3 p.m.  ��� Coffee & Donuts  ��� Accountant in Attendance  Bank of Montreal  Sechelt Branch  (Brian Beecham, C.A.)  Gibsons Branch  (Doug Cameron, B.A., C.G.A.)  Our Prices Bring You In, Our Service Brings Vou Back  ���� Coast News, February 11,1985  9^BMISf^l^  !  The "Rat Gang", Richard Whatley, Kyle McDougal, Steve Laidlaw  and Clayton Calderwood, grade seven students at Sechelt elementary  school give their all in a lip sync contest held in the school's gym Friday. ���Neville Conway photo  Pender People 'n* Places  Tricky weather  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  r  t February weather can sure  I play tricks on us. One day last  ? week 1 was raking leaves in shirt  | sleeves, and the next our yard  I was buried under a blanket of  t snow. No wonder those who  can are heading south for  �� warmer weather. Diane and  ) Bob Fielding, and Sage and  i Brian Wright returned recently  j from Maui, all tanned and  �� healthy. Equally tanned were  j; Nancy and Ian Mackay, and  i, Meg and Bill Hunsche, who  \. took a ski holiday at Sunshine  i; Village, Banff. Darlene and Alf  * Lajlar have just come back  ' from three glorious weeks in  !��� Switzerland and Austria.  I LOCAL FOOD BANK?  I Now that she's recovered  t from the broken ankle she suf-  ; fered in early December,  ; Doreen Lee is working at the  ;. Food Bank in Sechelt. She  ;. would like to find out if there is  >;a need  for a Food  Bank  in  ��� Pender Harbour, or if some  �� way can be found to help local  ^people use the Sechelt Food  ^Bank.  '    If you have a good idea, or  ��would   like   assistance,   give  I Doreen a call at 883-2283.  I LIONS CASINO NIGHT  Feeling the gambling urge but  can't get to Reno? Come to the  Lions Casino Night at the Com-  |munity Hall on Saturday,  \ February 23 at 7 p.m. Still need-  Jed are two blackjack dealers.  >You needn't be a Lion, just  <handy with the cards. Call Joe  ��� McCann or Gord Kobus if you  I could lend a hand. (No pun intended.)  I Casino Night is always a big  ^success: fun, games and  [refreshments, with proceeds to  (Lions charities, many of which  'are right here on the Sunshine  'Coast.  ; Two new members of the  ^Pender Harbour Lions Club  jvere installed at the Charter  Night on February 2: Ron Cole  and Ken Richardson.  PRESCRIPTIONS  \ Many Pender residents find it  Uifficult to get medication or  prescriptions that they need,  froany at Centre Hardware, in  conjunction with Pacifica Pharmacy, will help you with your  health needs by getting your  prescription up promptly and  paying your accounts. Call her  at 883-9914.  This service is a real asset to  those who can't get into Sechelt  easily. Orders received by 6  p.m. at Pacifica will be in the  morning mail. Call 885-9614.  DON'T FORGET  Public forum "Let's Talk  About Schools" 7:30, February  13 at Pender Harbour secondary, folloing the gym, swim  and dinner for parents an  students.  Regular monthly meeting of  the hospital auxiliary, Wednesday, February 13, 1:30 at St.  Andrew's Church Hall.  Volunteers are urgently needed  for the Sechelt thrift shop. New  members welcome.  Draw for Lioness "Shopping  Spree" at the IGA, 3 p.m. on  Saturday, February 16. Make  sure you have your tickets,  which are also availa ble at Harbour Video.  LIFE BEFORE THE BRIDGE  Pixie Daly of Halfmoon Bay  sent in a delightful account of  life on Beaver Island before the  bridge at Canoe Pass joined it  to the mainland. Activities and  travel were determined by the  tides, since the Pass is navigable  only at high tide.. Social occasions could last all night, she  recalls, as guests waited for the  turn of the tide.  Lewella Duncan remembers  that funerals in those days  would come by boat to the dock  at her father Martin Warnock's,  where the coffin would be pulled up a ramp in a special cart.  The funeral party would disembark and walk to the little  cemetery, then go home by  boat, always watching those  tides.  The cemetery was donated by  the Warnock family in memory  of their young son in 1933. The  first person buried there was  Mrs. Nettie Klein. When you  are passing one day, stop at  Forest View and have a quiet  walk around; you will find  many familiar Harbour names  on the markers.  Diet Center of Gibsons  invites you to  An Affair  Of the Heart  What better way to celebrate  Valentine's Day! Learn how  to lighten the load on  your heart���  the Diet Center way.  Drop in. Feb. 14. Noon - 3 p.m.  Meet the counsellor.  Sample nutritious foods.  Give Yourseif A Happy Heart!  Farnham Road Dental Building  Middle Door 886-Diet  K: DIET  renter;  ,vi* ���    *  B��^'  e 1984  r     r i  ��*' %  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS  Thirty-six days to spring but  you would never guess that by  looking out at the lake which is  nearly covered with ice and the  trees weighted down with snow.  Pool night at the Backeddy  was snowed out. Try again next  week.  The school meeting was  semi-cancelled, as John Denley  and Don Fairweather couldn't  make it, due to weather conditions...! say semi-cancelled as  there was coffee, cake and Joan  Wilson, so an informal meeting  was held.  Mark your calendar once  again this Wednesday, February  13, 3:30 at the school. John  Denley and Don Fairweather  will be there, and Joan Wilson,  and coffee and cake...  Tuesday, February 12, is  clinic day at the school.  Egmont Community Club  annual meeting will be on Tues  day February 19 at 7:30 p.m. at  the Community Hall.  LIONESS CLUB DRAW  On Saturday, February 16,  the Lioness Club will have the  draw for the IGA shopping  spree at 3 p.m. in the Madeira  Park store.  BEREAVEMENT  A sad journey for my friend  Karlene Walker, who travelled  home from Stuart Island to  Vancouver to be with her  seriously ill father Ted Sund-  quist before he passed away.  Karlene and children are visiting  h(r mother Helen in Kleindale.  WEDDING PARTY  You are invited to an Egmont  wedding party for Wendy Cum-  mings and husband-to-be Ray  Goyette, Saturday February 16  at the hall.  Happy heart month birthdays  to Marin J., Maryanne Birch,  Cathy Silvey and Gib Baal who  says he's 21 times three. Happy  Valentine's Day to everyone;  give your Valentine a hug.  jAiujijiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiuiuuiiiuiiviuiiiiiiiiiiiuiituiiiiu^wmiamuuo^uuHii^iimiMvuuuiimiiiiuii^iiiJiuiii  Visit lona Campagnola  McKenzie Riding DINNER MEETING to be held  Wednesday, Feb. 20 at Westview inn  Cocktails 4:30 p.m. Dinner 5 p.m.  Admission by ticket only, $15.00/plate  For reservations call 885-7029, evenings only, no later than Feb. 16.  Guesf Speaker: lona Campagnola  At this meeting delegates will also be selected  for the convention March 22 - 24 in Victoria.  (Times and place to be announced later.).  �� -in ������������" i ���'iiniiiiiMmitrninniiiiiiiiuiiiiWMiiiwmtinT���iimm  d  Pictured above are the grade eight to grade 12 Honour Roll students of  Chatelech secondary school. -Ne��iiie con��a> photo  "Coming of Age" recipients  to be re-united   ���  The Vancouver Centennial  Commission is searching for the  whereabouts of the recipients of  the 1936 "Coming of Age'^i;-  tificate. This certificate v;was  presented by Mayor Tjferry  McGeer to 600 Vancouver  residents who turned 21 during  the 1936 Golden Jubilee.  Fifty years later, the Vancouver Centennial Commission  would like to reunite these people to once again honour them  at a ceremony planned for the  summer of 1986.  Should you know the whereabouts of any of the "Coming  of Age" certificate recipients,  please write to the Centennial  Commission (including a  maiden name if applicable). The  Centennial Commission has a  list of all those who received this  h^fcur.'' .������" '  , ' The:, Vancouver Centennial  Commission is an independent  body set up by the city of Vancouver to organize the celebration of Vancouver's 100th birthday in 1986. For more information contact: Charlotte Baynes  at the commission offices in  Vancouver.  The Vancouver Centennial  Commission, P.O. Box 49386,  Bentall 4, #3374, 1055  Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V7X 1L5. Telephone:  687-1886. Coast News, February 11,1985  9 a.m. 'ti! 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Fraser Valley Farm Fresh  eggs  .doz.    I llfSJ  Grade A Medium  .  Chinese Swaton  MANDARIN ORANGES  Chile - Seedless  GREEN GRAPES  California  BROCCOLI  Blue Label  TOFU  Red Label  TOFU  Mexican  TOMATOES  (kg 1.72) lb.  (kg 3.29) lb.  (kg 1.28) lb.  (kg 1.30) lb.  .78  1.49  58  2/. 68  .68  .59  Each  Our Own Freshly Baked  french  bread  each  .95  Our Own Freshly Baked  turnovers     3/.99  Apple & Cherry  EXTRACTAWAY %rhp0V,��ry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Fruit Drink  1 litre ���  Jelly Powders - Tropical Flavours     _^  Jello    i      2/,79  Betty Crocker  bisquick      ik91.99  No Name  No Name - Baby,  dill  pickles....^i dm 1  .99  No Name  toilet  tissue  4's  1.45  24-300 ml Any Flavour      1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  No Name  garbage  bags  AO's  4.59  may onnaise^2.49  1 litre  Aunt Jemima  pancake  syrup        750ml 1.99  No Name  No Name - High Protein  cat  food  lkg  Hearts & Flowers  Having just supervised my small person's efforts at writing  Valentines to all his class members I'm feeling more caustic  than cuddly about Valentine's Day - but take no notice,  there's nothing a heart-shaped box of chocolates wouldn't  overcome - hint, hint!  How about a luscious menu to celebrate this delightful  day���    Cupid Rolls  Fried Rice  Hearty Salad  Coeur a la creme  Cupid Rolls  1000 ml green pepper, sliced  15 ml onion, finely chopped  6 slices mozarella cheese  15 ml "butter  salt & pepper  6 thin slices ham  1 mashed banana  100 ml pineapple chunks,  drained  150 ml sliced mushrooms  Spread a little of the mashed banana inside each ham slice.  Put a couple of pineapple chunks in each slice and roll up.  Place a slice of mozarella on each roll up and fasten with a  toothpick.  Butter a casserole and mix the onion, green pepper,  mushrooms and remaining pineapple chunks. Place in a  layer at the bottom of the casserole and sprinkle with salt  and pepper. Place the roll ups over top and cover.  Bake at 180 degrees C (350�� F) for 30 minutes and  serve���minus toothpicks���with fried rice - and  Hearty Salad  lettuce hearts, torn  marinated artichoke hearts, drained  cherry tomatoes, halved  Toss together and serve with green goddess dressing.   .  Coeur a la Creme  1 litre   1 ���  460 gm cream cheese  100 mi whipping cream  30 ml icing sugar  5 ml vanilla  30 ml red currant felly  1 carton frozen strawberries  . Make sure that the cheese is at room temperature then  beat it till light. Add the sugar, cream and vanilla and beat  till fluffy.  . If you have a heart shaped mould line it with some  dampened cheese cloth. Otherwise line some other attractive mould and pour in the cheese mixture. Chill for at least  3 hours, better overnight, then turn out onto a chilled platter and gently ease off the cheese cloth.  Melt the red currant jelly and spread over top and decorate  with strawberries (use fresh, of course, in the right season,  halved). Sprinkle with a little icing sugar and serve.  Lots of love  Nest Lewis  TiDP BoQhstore  886-7744  Corner ol School (t  Gower Point Roads  Never A Time  To Trust  by Joe Gainer  Mon.-FrL, 9:30-6:00  Sat, 10-5; Sun., noon-4  Our  plumbing co.  is as close as  your phone.  Serving tne  886-7522 ��J��J  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Uotate'a   |  Day            '  is  Thur. Feb. 14th  nf*m  Is  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NOP Bookstore on Gower Pt  10:30-5, 7 days a week  4  Rd.  if  *  jflLJ^ JL Kk.jt!L  TAILORING!  SPECIAL  2 Piece Suit  $5.99  Men's or Ladies'  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  Pickup & Delivery  Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay  886-2415  In Murray's Pets Bldg.  next to Ken's Luckv Dollar  "REAL WIN"  ��  sf��  .<*>.**���  ^  >\0^  %<o'  .0*  1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^ 3.    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal   Address.  ��50 Grocery Draw Entry Coupon ���n.  Coast News, February 11,1985  -\  Grade /I or Lto'fity - Fresh  WHOLE  FRYING CHICKEN  Canada Gradem\  INSIDE ROUND  SIRLOIN TIP ROAST  Smoked - Shank Portion  PORK PICNICS  (kg 2.38) lb.  1.08  or  (*g 6.59; H>.  (kg 1.96) lb.  2.99  89  Gainers Premium or  Fresh  Lazy Maple - Sliced  SCALLOPS  SIDE   (kg 12.10) lb. DinrSf  BACON      500 gmea./b-Z9  |                          ...i  y         u/ u.               w  Toffifay - JBox  391 gm  No Name - Long ^��&^- **  spaghetti 9^ 1.09  No Name  tomato  sauce  No Name - Stewed  tomatoes    :mmi .59  369 gm'  .398 ml  .59  No Name  oriental  noodles  Cedar Flame  fire  logs  70 gm  4/. 95  Melitta  coffee  filters  * 6's-40's  .99  5 lb.  1.69  No Name - Lemon  liquid  detergent  No Name  cat  food  1.5 litre  99  1S4 ml  3/. 95  As we approach St. Valentine's Day, on Thursday. February  14th we think of our ioved ones and the need to express our  love in a special way.  It may be a note or card that says what we feel, because all  too often we are incoherent when it comes to expressing our  feelings. It may be a plant or bouquet of flowers; it may be a  candle light dinner (home cooked or otherwise); it may be an  item of attire or a piece of jewellery, or it may simply be a  moment when you take your loved one in your arms and say  "I love you".  Whatever way we express it,���it's important to do it,���and  not only on St. Valentine's Day. In these stressful times it is  important that we be kind and loving toward each other. It is  something each human being needs and seeks.  Speaking of the heart, let me remind you that February is  Heart Month, and the campaign for financial support commences on February 14th and ends February 28th.  "REALWIN"  K.L.D. Winner  # 231  Esther Cole  Gibsons, B.C.  (recently Manitoba)  $50 Grocery Draw winner  GIIISOXS]  FISH |  MAKKirri  **%%**'*"*''  Order Your  LIVE  LOBSTER  Now-  Open 7 clays a week  1886-7888,  Show Piece  Frames  - Custom Framing ���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  Above the NDP Bookstore  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  hdod  Snowcap  f rys or  hashbrowns 2^.69  Pepperidge Farm  layer  cakes  .369 gm  1.59  WARES  LAUNDRY BASKET  by Rubbermaid  Rugged construction - will not sag  or   buckle.   Specially   designed  handles   make   carrying   easy.  Smooth   finish   won't   snag   or  damage laundry.  22y2" x 16V*" x 10Wh.  57.1 cm x 41.3 cm x 27.3 cm h.  Regular price $7.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $4.99  PHOTO FRAME  This  heart shaped frame would  make a nice Valentine's gift to a  loved one.  Regular price $1.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .79  The Canadian Heart Foundation is made up of many  chapters. The Sunshine Coast chapter is under the Chairmanship of Mrs. Verla Hobson. The Foundation has distributed  brochures claiming that 86' out of every dollar collected  goes to heart disease research and public education. It is  realized, of course that research is useless if the public is  unaware of its findings.  Since 1955, there has been a decline of 34% in death caused by cardio vascular diseases, which include heart failure  and strokes. This is significant and must be pursued even  more vigorously as an even larger proportion of our population reaches the age when these diseases strike.  It is, therefore, a pleasant coincidence that all of us can  contribute both to the well-being of our heart-love relationships, and the well-being of the heart of our loved ones in the  period of February 14 to 28th.  Have a heart,���be kind to your loved one, give generously  toward your future happiness.  Gibsons  Girl SGuss  viS&r*l,  Hair Salon  Something Special  for your Valentine?  May we suggest a  GIFT  CERTIFICATE  886-2120  IKinttp  Deli and Health  jfoobs  For a super deal  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.60  886-2936 10.  Coast News, February.11,1985  Sunshine Coast Lions Club held a Reno Night recently to help raise  funds for the Writers' Forge. -JohnBumsMephoto  Jade Palace fffff��\  Restaurant  By Popular Request!  ^/vWchinese Smorgasbord  r ***LS   SUNDAYS 5 - 8 p.m.  AAf^*^ Adults $6.95 Children $3.95  Saturday Chinese Smorgasbord 5 - 8 p.m.  "Senior Special"  Adults $6.95       Seniors $3.95       Children $3.95  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-2433  Open 7 days  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Friday & Saturday night  ���A  KSe  In the Lounge  Bingo    8:00 p.m.   Monday Night  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  Sunshine  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622  .. 886-7817  Junior Boys' Floor Hockey, 12-13 years old Mondays, 7:30 p.m. at Gibsons  elementary. Senior Boys' Floor Hockey, 14-16 years old, Wednesdays. 7  p.m. at Langdale school. Call Jim. 886-7888 for details.  Christians for Life. Monday. February 11. S. Page's room, Roberts Creek  elementary school at 7.30 p.m. Video "New Perspectives on Abortion".  Canadian Diabetic Association Meeting, February 15. at 7 p.m. at the boardroom of St. Mary's Hospital. Guest speaker Dr. Yatcak. Everyone welcome.  Women's Aglow Meeting, Tuesday, February 19, 11 a.m. at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons. Guest speaker, Donna Roberts. Luncheon served. Free babysitting.  Bring a friend.  Sechelt Branch St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary���Regular meeting, Thursday,  February 14 at 1:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall. Sechelt.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary���Regular meeting, Tuesday. February 19 at 1:30 p.m.  in the Friendship room of Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Elphinstone Electors Association meeting, Cedar Grove school, Wednesday,  February 13 at 7:30 p.m. Annual general meeting. Election of officers.  Roberts Creek Community Association Hall Committee Swap Meet February  23 at the Roberts Creek Community Hall, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Profiles  by Peter Trower  A common feeling among  many kids growing up in  isolated spots like the Sunshine  Coast is a burning desire to get  out of there. Mike Poole, a  former native of Granthams  Landing, was no exception. "I  left home when I was 15 and  went to work on a farm in  Alberta," he laughs.  Farmwork with its long hours  and low pay was not exactly  Mike's cup of tea, however. He  had always secretly yearned to  become a newspaper reporter so  he moved to Vancouver and  took a job on The Sun. "That  was 1954 and I started right at  the bottom," Mike recalls,  "filling paste-pots and sharpening pencils for Alan Morely.  But it wasn't dull. Those were  the glory days of the big rivalry  between The Province and The  Sun. There were all sorts of  Damon Runyon-esque things  going on."  One such involved the tragic  Mount Slessie airline crash  where many members of the  Saskatchewan Roughriders  team were killed. "The Province had scooped The Sun  completely on this one,"  remembers Mike. "They had  three   editions   on   the   street  before we even got a line on it.  My editor sent me over to The  Province to steal sheets of the  next paper from their pressroom and the guys tossed me  right off the loading dock.  Competition was wild back  then."  Mike, newly-married and  ambitious, wanted to advance  himself so he took a job on the  night desk. It proved to be a real  killer. "Seven consecutive guys  had been fired from the job  before I took it over. You had  to handle eight teletype  machines, 10 phone lines, six  radios and Muzak." Mike stuck  it out but the pace and pressure  eroded his health. "I went down  to 145 pounds, ended contracting TB and had to spend a year  in a sanitarium." When he was  cured, Mike returned to The  Sun for a couple of years as a  junior reporter.  "It became clear to me," says  Mike, "that if I wanted to  become the paper's 'Man in  Moscow', I'd i needed some  more education." When a  wealthy relative offered him the  chance to spend two years at  Washington and Lee University, he jumped at it and moved  to Virginia with his growing  family.  To be continued  Channel Ten  Wednesday & Thursday  February 13 & 14  7:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.: The annual Heart  Fund drive for funds begins this  week and Coast Ten looks at  resources for those with heart  problems on the Sunshine coast.  Mary Bland will discuss hospital  care with Maxine Holmes, head  nurse   of   the   Intensive   Care  Unit; with nurse Bev Brand, instructor of CPR and with Dr.  Jim Petzold about the new heart  monitor.  7:45 p.m.: Solar heating  systems at Gibsons swimming  pool. Steve Larsen talks with  Bill McQuaid.  8:00 p.m.: River Light talks  with Dianne Evans and Randie  Tame.  Players prepare  spring farce  The cast is keen, rehearsals  are well underway, the costumes  are almost complete. Now all  that's needed to bring Driftwood Players' production of  George Feydeau's "The Ladies'  Tailor" to life is some help  from neighbours and friends in  furnishing the set.  "The Ladies' Tailor" is a  French farce set at the turn of  the century, and has its full  complement' of romantic intrigues���and complications.  Director Betty Keller is a stickler  for authenticity, so here are a  few of the things deemed requisite to appropriately set the  mood.  As the title hints, a  dressmaker's dummy is mandatory and a treadle sewing  machine is a must. This is the  age of long dresses, high  necklines and large hats, and  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  several hat boxes and hat stands  or coat racks are also required.  Two of the most crucial  pieces of furniture are an Edwardian couch and a chaise  lounge!"-If yours would be conducive to the odd illicitly stolen  embrace, and it's sturdy enough  for a blushing beauty to  demurely faint upon, we'd truly  appreciate being able to use it,  and promise to take extremely  good care of it.  As even the smallest roles are  just as important to the final  outcome of the play as the  larger ones, so too are turn-of-  the-century paintings of landscapes and portraits, a silver tea  service and medical implements  (hypodermic needles, medicine  bottles, etc.) as important to  truly "set the scene" as an old  desk and swivel chair, a small  (3'x3') table and a mirror to go  over the fireplace.  If you can help with any of  these items, please call Fran  Burnside at 885-3577 or at the  Coast News at 886-2622.  "The Ladies' Tailor" runs  Wednesday to Saturday, March  13 to 16, in Gibsons elementary  school gym.  VALENTINE'S DAY  ��� avocado cocktail  �� filet mignon and King crab  ��� baked potato  ��� fresh vegetable  ��� strawberry delight  $15.00  We will be CLOSED   Feb. 18 to March 15  PING PONG TOURNAMENT  ��� Mon., Tues., & Wed. at 7:30 p.m.���  First Prize $100 - All Welcome  Mon. & Tues. 2 rounds & playoffs - finals on Wed.  For Your Entertainemnt - Thurs., Fri., Sat.  REEL TO REAL.  Dart Tournament - Sat. morn. 11:00 a.m.  Saturday Breakfast Special $1.99  Held over by popular demand - Lunch $1.99.  Cedar's Pizza- nightly - only $5.95.  WHERE EVERY NIGHT IS A SPECIAL NIGHT  TUESDAY NIGHT  is "Trivia Night"w\lh  Jerry Solowan  the Powell River Music Man  1st   Game   -  8:30;  2nd   Game   ���   10:00  (Extra prizes lor the early birds)  SATURDAY  LET'S PARTY!  with Miller's Nightclub's new D.J.  Michael Knight  THURS. & FRI.  "Little Flush & The Plungers".  (A 6 piece band Irom Gibsons)  There will be a $2.00 cover  from 7-12 and a $3.00 cover  after midnight.  (Sorry ladies, no Ladies' Night  (or this week only.)   COMING ATTRACTIONS  Feb. 25, 26, 27 only  "ILLUSIONS UNLIMITED"  a ventriloquist and a hypnotist.  OPEN    MON  SAT 7:00 p.m.  886-3336  2:00. a.m.  "lliiliiiSiiiiiil Rumblings of a Rover  Coast News, February 11,1985  *11  by DeeCee  Although   it   would   be   a  mistake to stereotype all Canadian seamen as a bunch of wild  irresponsible ne'er-do-wells, it  must be acknowledged that it  takes  a  certain  type   of individual to make a sailor. From  what I observed during my sailing years, many of them had  chosen the life for the same  reasons I had: to see the world,  enjoy the enticements of foreign  ports and cast off the shackles  that bound the landlubbers to  ���their prosaic life ashore.  ;    Whether it could be termed  Jan act of regression I do not  I know but it appeared that many  * of us had abandoned the three  * R's of our school days and had  -now embarked on a career of  tn��si nfws  CLASSIFIEDS  B & J Stone  Hjilfmoon  Bny  until noon p=nnrH..u  sorts that could be summed up  as the three B's -Bars, Brothels  and Brawls!  If you can remember from  my last column, we were on the  way to Alexandria, Egypt, with  a full cargo of Chilean nitrate. I  have forgotten after so many  years what our crossing of the  Atlantic was like but eventually  we arrived in that port and,  much to my chagrin, I learned  that Captain Craig (Bible Bill)  had refused to issue me a shore  pass although my shipmates  were free to wander at will and  enjoy whatever pleasures of the  flesh (and they were many) that  the port had to offer.  I learned later that our good  Captain's reasons for not letting  me go ashore were that he  feared there would be a repetition of my performance in San  Antonio, Chile, when I had  landed in the clink with the lady  I called the Green Hornet. He  was denying me a pass strictly  for my own protection.  Looking back on it all now,  GIBSONS  TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack 886-7272  1767 Martin "Rd. Gibsons Anytime  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glasstord Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School.'-   9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos   _��t4l.*i   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Sunday School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship ,  886-2660  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30.p.m..  Pastor Dave Shines   <4ft ��^ft ^ft   CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  -4ft 4ft 4ft-  -4ft 4ft 4ft-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month   ; .* 4ft 4ft rl   GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies'in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727   4ft 4ft 4ft   _4��4ft4ft-  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte   883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  4ft 4ft 4ft-:   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  Aft sfc &fr  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School ,11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  ~3��4ft4ft-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .<��>    .<&>     .*��>   perhaps he was right and had  the gift of ESP as no sooner  were the crew ashore than trouble started in one of the waterfront bars and soon erupted on  to the streets. Not being present,  I can only surmise that the first  two B's having been attended  to, a magnificent brawl was  necessary and inevitable as a  grand finale to the evening's  entertainment.  Among our crew was a  character named 'Wild Jim'  Mckinnon. He was from either  Nova Scotia or Prince Edward  Island and it was rumoured that  he had been kicked out of every  police force in Canada, local,  provincial, and RCMP, in addition to several of the same institutions in the USA. Very  quiet and reserved while going  about his duties on board (he  was an AB), he seemed to  undergo a complete metamorphosis once he was ashore and  had a few drinks under his belt.  On this particular occasion in  the melee that ensued on the  streets of Alexandria, the Egyptian mounted police appeared  on the scene and one of them  slashed 'Wild Jim' across the  face with his riding whip. That  was all that was needed to get  our   wild   man   from   the  Man times going. He grabbed  the whip, jerked the poor  policeman off his horse and  gave him a thorough dusting  over with his own whip. When  he and the others arrived back -  at the ship flushed but triumphant, Mc Kinnon gave me the  whip as a souvenir and I still  have it on the wall of my cottage.  As expected, the Egyptian  police authorities came aboard  the next day to complain to the  Captain and were given permission to search the ship and interview participants in the previous  night's disturbance, but they  never found the whip. I had  stuffed it into the flour barrel in  the galley and they did not look  there!  As I recall it we were hot very  long in Alexandria and the  10,000 tons of nitrate were soon  unloaded. (I guess Nasser must  have needed it badly for the  coming show-down with England and France.)  Speculation was rife on board  as to where we would be going  next. We were not left long in  doubt; our next port of call was  to be Torrevieja, Spain, for a  full cargo of salt to be delivered  to Colombo, Ceylon.  We arrived at Spanish port  situated about midway between  the two coastal cities of Alicante  and Cartagena and again, much  to my annoyance, I found out  that the curfew imposed on me  by our Captain was still in  force: there was 'no shore leave  for the chief cook!'  How I circumvented that and  went ashore anyway is a story in  itself but it will have to wait till  some other time.  DON'T WAIT  ANY LONGER!  Phone now to have your  FURNITURE AND  CARPETS  STEAM CLEANED  The only professional method  that has proven  customer satisfaction.  __eh Uevrtes & Son  Flaorcovering Ltd.  886-7112  $  Last chance  to cash in on  800 C0SP Grant:  Switch from oil to  electric heat wow  and save!  Converting to electric heat pays for  itself in lower fuel costs. It pays for itself  sooner with a Federal Government grant of  up to $800 to help cover your equipment  and installation costs.  The COSP program ends March 31.  To qualify for your grant, the new  equipment must be in place and operating  by that date.  Conversion is simple and quick, but  you'll have to act fast. To schedule installation, we recommend that you apply now.  Call your nearest B.C.Hydro office  and we'll help with your COSP application  and conversion arrangements.  ��B.CHydto  Electricity:  The choice,today and tomorrow.  ���& WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD  ; GpWrie ^tr60t, Sechell:; V ������:.��  885-5858 12.  Coast News, February 11,1985  by Marg Gooldrup  hlnooks active  In competition  Nineteen Chinook swimmers  started out in the dark and ven-  turned home in the dark, on  Saturday, February 2. They attended the 2nd Annual 10 and  Under Invitational Meet hosted  by the Pacific Sea Wolves at  White Rock, B.C. Eleven clubs  participated bringing together  approximately 200 swimmers.  .All Chinook swimmers attending; Julie and Ryan Mellor,  Aprile Dunlop, Michael and  Peter Kowalewski, Kirsty Eidet,  Tyson and Shane Cross, Vikki  Hughson, Sara Roberts, Ralph  Dickie, Hanna Henderson,  Dean and Shawn Hunt, Carla  Howden, Colleen Duncan, Seru  Moledegei, Hanna Skytte and  Troy Boyes received Best Time  Ever ribbons for establishing  and/or improving their  previous recorded times.  In the girls' 25 Back 8 and  Under, Aprile Dunlop placed  second overall with a time of  25.4 seconds (which was 1.7  seconds off breaking this meet  record time set in 1983).  Seru Moledegei placed three  times in the top six overall. She  placed fourth in the 50 Fly 41.7  (meet record 38.4); fifth in the  50 Breast 53.4 (.8 second under  1983 meet record 54.2) and sixth  place in the 100 Back.  In the 25 Breast two placed in  the top six. Third went to Shane  Cross 28.6 and sixth to Ryan  Mellor 30.5 (meet record 1983  25.6).  Great team effort on the part  of all relay teams. The Boys' 7  and 8 Year Old Medley Relay  placed third overall. Swum by  Peter Kowalewski (BK), Ryan  Mellor (BR), Dean Hunt (Fly)  and Tyson Cross (Free).  Congratulations to all  Chinooks and a special thanks  to Jurgen Kowalewski for  assisting on deck.  On February 10, Ruth Duffin  (Chinook coach) will be swimming her 1st Master's Swim  Meet at Victoria, B.C. We wish  her a good time and good luck.  Next 10 and Under Swim  Meet will be March 2 and 3,  1985. Hosted by the Canadian  Dolphins.  The Harbour Seals Swim  Club is currently almost  halfway through the 1984-85  season, and is once again bringing Pender Harbour youth to  the forefront of attention.  The Harbour Seals are into  their fourth year of operation  and the dedication of their  swimmers is showing up in their  achievement of champion  times. We wish to congratulate  Nathan Gough and Stephen  Williamson for reaching champion times in the 50 metre Butterfly on February 2 at the  Pacific Sea Wolves meet in  White Rock.  The results of the latest meets  our club attended are given  below.  Seniors' Meet-age 11 and over-North  Surrey pool-January 20.  Girls age 11-12: 200 metre  Backstroke (novice), 3rd-Nicole  Gooldrup, 4th-Kirsten Vader; 50 metre  Butterfly (level I), 4th-Kirsten Vader;  50 metre Freestyle (level II), 5th-  Candice Whittaker, 6th-Nicolc  Gooldrup.  Boys age 11-12: 100 metre  Breaststroke (novice), Ist-Christpher  Garbers; 50 metre Backstroke (novice),  6th-Craig Pollock; 50 metre  Backstroke (level I), 4th-Christopher  Garbers; 50 metre Butterfly (novice),  4th-Craig Pollock, 5th-Brad Vader; 50  metre Freestyle (level II), 2nd-Brad  Vader; 200 metre Individual Medley  (novice), 5th-Christopher Garbers.  Minor hockey  Seru Moledegei struggles  through her 91st lap during the  Chinook Swim Club's  Swimathon which continues  next week at the Gibsons pool.  Seru a relative newcomer to the  sport was one of four athletes to  break the meet record in the 50  metre Butterfly in White Rock  last Week. -Nc��illcCon��a> photo  The Shaman Pee Wee Reps  have finally begun a series of  games with comparable opposition. They opened with a 6-3  victory over Arbutus Club of  Vancouver. David Paetkau  scored four goals with Clay  Munson and Owen Joe getting  singles.  The following are the league  standings for minor hockey for  the weekend of February 2 and  3.  Last Chance  4-year-old apple  trees for sale in 40 North  American and European  varieties. These ..are the  last trees I will be selling  from my collection. For  write: Mike Poole, R.R.1  Norwest Bay Road, Sechelt. Or Phone: 885-5459.  varieties,  S/A SUNSHINE  K/ KITCHENS  S.��.]LiI2      Feb. - March 1985  Kitchen -' Bathroom Cabinets  3��% Q>WW  Showroom - Gibsons  886-941 1  PUPS:  Legion #140 2  Big Mac's 2  Goals-Legion #140: Brad Wigard,  1; Candy Clark, 1 .Goals-Big Mac's:  R. Brackett, 1; Ken Baker, 1.  ATOMS:  Lions 5  Super Valu 5  .Top Point Getters:  Lions: Murray Howes, 5 goals.  Super   Valu:   Dean   Stockwell,  4  goals.  Elphie Rec 3  Super Valu 2  Top Point Getters:  Elphie Rec: Candy Clark.  Super Valu: Dean Stockwell.  PEE WEE'S:  Standard Oilers 9  T.B.S. 6  Top Point Getters:  Standard Oilers: Ken Ewen, Doug  Hamilton, Brian Dusenbury"^r5:;3  T.KS.: Darren Brackett.        >���'������'-��  Standard Oilers 15  Legion-109 3  Top Point Getters:  Oilers: Ken  Ewen,  Brian  Dusen-  bury,  Doug  Hamilton and Jason  Wingfield.  Goals-Legion -109: Brad Copping,  1; Ian Sweet, 1; Justin Dubois, 1.  BANTAMS:  Weldwood 5  Imperial Esso 4  Top Point Getters:  Weldwood: Gordie Green, 3 goals.  Goals-Esso: 1  goal each by Sean  Longman, Ken Sorensen, Doug Mc-  Clachlin and Darren Pollock.  Imperial Esso ��� 3  Jackson 3  Goals-Esso: I goal each for David  Maclntyre, Darren Pollock and  Ken Sorensen.  Goals-Jacksons: 1 goal each for  Cory August and Jason Kwasney.  NEIGHBOURHOOD SERVICE  Xit_JW #iL_Jk  We're the people you can trust to fix your car properly and we're right in your neighbourhood - handy  whenever you need us. For reliable service and high quality parts, we're just around the corner.  LUBE, OBL  & FILTER SERVICE  ,o^v  ea ^ *   TUNE-UP  Most North American Cars, Light Trucks. Vans. tOO H  Includes 7 point Vehicle Inspection. ^S��^  ��� Install up to 5 litres Motorcraft 10W30  ��� premium oil,  new  Motorcraft oil  filter.  ��� Lubricate Chassis (existing fittings)  Hood/Door Hinges.  ��� Inspect all Fluid Levels,       v^^  Belts, Hoses ^P'  and Air Filter.            -^'  Electronic Engine Analysis  4 cyl $49.95  6 cyl  yOPi9w  8 cyl.  $62.95  Boys age 13-14: Brian Lee placed in  the following events, 100 metre  Breaststroke (novice) -2nd; 50 metre  Backstroke (novice)-2nd; 50 metre Butterfly (novice)-5th; 50 metre Freestyle  (level II)2nd.  Juniors' Meet-age 10 and under-  Whiterock pool-February 2.  Girls age 8 and under: Teresa  Godkin-25 metre Butterfly-2nd, 50  metre Backstroke (level D-4th, 50 metre  Freestyle (level I)-2nd, 100 metre Individual Medley (novice)-4th, 50 metre  Breaststroke (novice)-5th; Danelle  Gough-25 metre Breastroke-6th, 25  metre Backstroke-lst, 25 metre  Freestyle-4th.  Girls-age 10: Melanie Godkin, 100  metre Backstroke (level I)-3rd; Christy  Gooldrup, 50 metre Butterfly (level  I)-6th.  Boys-age 8 and under: Gerry  Gooldrup, 25 metre Butterfly-6th, 50  metre Breaststroke (novice)-6th.  Boys-age 9: Stephen Williamson, 50  metre Butterfly (champion time)-2nd;  David O'Coffey, 50 metre Breaststroke  (level I)-2nd, 100 metre Individual  Medley (level I)-5th.  Boys-age 10: Nathan Gough, 50  metre Butterfly (champion level)-3rd,  100 metre Backstroke (level I)-6th, 100  metre Breast stroke (level I)-5th.  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS   Where Fashion is taking off.  Shoe ��  Clothing  SALE!  Savings To $20 A Pair  WOMEN  Reg.  Sale  TROPHI..  .49.98 .  .. 29.99  ASTRA . .  ..29.98.  . 23.99  SPIRIT...  ..37.98 .  .27.99  MALIBU .  ..33.98 .  . 23.99  BREE....  .37.98 .  .29.99  METRO . .  ..37.98.  . 29.99  MEN  Reg.  Sale  TROPHI....  .49.98.  . 29.99  ASTRA ....  .29.98.  . 23.99  RIO   .33.98.  . 23.99  COMMUTER  .37.98.  . 25.99  MEADOW  SUPREME.  .45.98..  . 35.99  CHILDREN Re9- Sale  SCOUT (grey)  24.98 ... 19.99  DYN0 (navy)  27.98 . . . 23.99  DYN0 (grey)  27.98 .. . 23.99  o<*  s*xe*  Men s  & Women s  Shorts, Track  Suits & Fleeces  50% Off  Clearance Rack!  Assorted Adult & Child  Sport's Clothes  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  ,<\P.  t*  ^^P Now At  & Gibsons Building Supplies!  ���  See MKS at the Home Show, B.C. Place  Feb. 15 - 24. Booths #561 to 565  ���  j A kitchen has to be  as pmcrical as it is beautiful.  ���  MKS offers you an extraordinary selection of accessories.  Choose from lazy susans, wine racks, cutting boards,  pantry warehouse storage units, pot and pan  storage units, microwave oven shelves and more.  Many more. 21 in all. Come in and see our display. You'll  find accessories that blend with your personal lifestyle and  answer your most demanding   *  storage problems.  A great kitchen doesn't have to be expensive.  Come in today for a  FREE ESTIMATE!  Dealer 5936       WHARF ROAD, SECHELT       885-3281 Coast News, February 11,1985  13.  Over 60 members of the  Chinook Swim Club participated in the first leg of the  annual Swimathon last week in  an effort to raise funds for their  amateur competitive swimming  program. Because of last weeks'  inclement weather some 20  other participants will be swimming next week.  Members are allowed to swim  a maximum of 200 lengths or  for two hours and thus far  Michael Wilson, Dave Webb  and Ruth Duffin have completed the 200 laps before the  two hour limit.  Due in large part to the efforts of club president Dan  Cross, coaches Ruth Duffin and  Dave Webb, the Chinooks are  now ranked second in B.C.  behind the Dolphin Swim Club.  Dan Cross told the Coast  News that several team  members have reached Level I  standard in their respective  events within one or two  seconds of provincial swimming  laurels.  Despite the logistical problems involved in integrating a  municipal swimming schedule  , with the Chinooks educational/competitive program the  Chinook club continues to attract both the novice and prospective competitive swimmer.  To   date  the  club -boasts  a  membership of over 100.  Because of the diversity of the  Chinook's program, increasing  membership, and the need to  provide   individual   swimmers  with more specialized training,  the club may be looking toward  renting more pool time to accommodate what Dan Cross  describes as "some really  talented young swimmers".  Howe Bound wins  In basketball  Results of the basketball  tournament held at Chatelech  secondary school on Saturday,  February 9 saw Howe Sound as  the winning team, followed by  Chatelech, Elphinstone,  Cariboo Hill, Richmond and  Lord Tweedsmuir.  The Most Valuable Player  was Carl Ellerton, from Howe  Sound, and the Tournament  All-Stars were Doug Shorman,  Richmond; W.  Heppel, Lord  Paul Wright,  Cliff Roberts,  Darryl Wagner,  Tweedsmuir;  Elphinstone;  Howe Sound;  Chatelech.  Scores were as follows: Howe Sound  85-Elphinstone 59; Cariboo Hill  71-Lord Tweedsmuir 63; Elphinstone  68-Richmond 66; Cariboo Hill  45-Chatelech 54; Richmond 51-Howe  Sound 70; Lord Tweedsmuir  53-Chatelech 58; Elphinstone  91-Cariboo Hill 66; Richmond 88-Lord  Tweedsmuir 65; Howe Sound  57-Chatelech 43.  Unemployed advice  CORRECTION  An error appeared in the  D & D Gulf Service advertisement  of February 4th.  The corrected information  follows:  Mechanic on Duty  .    Mon 8-4, Sat 8-4  Tubs - Fri 7-6  Shop Rates now only S30/hr.  We regret any misunderstanding  this may have caused.  The Unemployment Action  Centre would like to inform you  about the medical assistance  that is available. There are three  types of medical premiums; 50  per cent medical assistance, 90  per cent medical assistance and  temporary medical assistance.  The first two are based on  your last year's taxable income.  1. If your income was between  $0.00 and $2,030 you would be  entitled to 90 per cent assistance. 2. If your income was between $2,030 and $2,980 you  would be entitled to 50 per cent  assistance.  If you do not qualify for the  above because your last year's  income was too high, you may  still qualify for Temporary  Premium  Assistance.   This  is  GIBSONS LANDING TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  Small Business Accounting  Corporation & Proprietorship  Hours:  Mon - Fri  Saturday  1 rOO - 5:00  10:00-5:00  886-8229 or 886-2177  Across from Molly's Reach above Gramma's Pub  iim.niiMiu.  ���a'��yw��.  available to people who are suddenly unable to pay full  premiums due to unemployment, sickness or disability.  You will receive 90 per cent  assistance but only for a set  period of time. You can,  however, reapply.  Forms for assistance are  available at the Action Centre  as well as the Medical Clinic.  For any further information  please drop by the centre or call  us at 886-2425 or 886-3361.  Planning  Continued from page 16  to this; "We would like to put it  together as a package, rather  than do it in a piece meal way."  The committee's feelings are  that the town needs protection  from liability should there be  problems with flooding, especially in the spring run-off, but  McRae pointed out that the  covenant protects, not the  town, but the people who own  the .property. The matter was  tabled by the committee who  will hand down a decision on  February 19.  A letter from Deborah Over-  bye has been received by the  Planning Committee making a  suggestion that a Farmers'  .,. Marketwould be an asset to the  town of Gibsons, especially in  the summer months when there  would be an influx of tourists to  the area.  "We keep talking in general  terms," said Alderman Burnside, "about attracting tourist  traffic to the town, but we  haven't done a lot. Anything  that lends colour or character to  the town in summer should be  encouraged."  It was therefore decided Ms  Overbye be encouraged to approach the operators of the Gibsons marina with her proposal,  and, should they not be interested, to advise her that  Dougal Park is available.  Electric heat saves!  See the whole story at  Sunnycrest Mall  February 15 & 16.  Now's the time to consider the advantages of converting from oil to  clean, economical electric heat.  Why now? Because the Federal Government's $800 COSP grant ends  March 31. If you act now, you can qualify for the grant and get a head  start on electric savings.  We'll be at Sunnycrest Mall to show you how fast converting to electric  heat can pay for itself. We'll give you a free, personalized computer  analysis of savings for your home, and we'll tell you all about how to get  your $800 grant. See you there!  Sunnycrest Mall (near south entrance).  Friday, February 15 & Saturday, February 16  during mall hours.  ��B.CflydK)  Electricity.  Hie choke,today and tomorrow.  WX^WSB^iW^ff^  OHASNSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ItMISCfSERVIOESl  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  886-94*1  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  GIBSONS TAX  SEBVIGE     a. jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  U-767 Martin Rd. Gibsons      888-7878^  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,     ���                              ��� ,         Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   DONOVAN LOG HOMES  by Chrlsmas Enterprises Ltd.  Build your snug ind cozy lag home  on the new "NRG" insulated forms.  Call Carl at  885-4511 or 885-5687  J  ��� RENTALS ���  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  '       Wayne Ross       N  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ^Roberts Creek . Eves 885-561 7  "RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V Box 218 Midelra Park VON 2H0      883-9222  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call 886-7311  Service  Is our  8/5*'-��2'y?ni on!v  business  ��� EXCAVATING ���  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  |{rt.(| ltd 888-8071 (iihsons  v /  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road. '   Dump Truck joe 8, Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  OaitfigftMC AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO AIL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibson-,  BC FERRIES  Schedule  VANGOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER  1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    5:30 pm  10:00  1:20 pm  3:30  Lv. Langdale ^ M  6:25 am    4:30 pm �� ? ��  *8:45 6:30 S JI  12:30pm *8:20 S3  2:30 * 8  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  7:25  9:15  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am   6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:15 am ��5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST \  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  i  3x 4   - 3����     ar|y published photo  gx -j   . goo      or your choice from  8x10-8����  the contact sheets  886-2938y  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN D�� VRIES & SON *\  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  (Pumper in Pender Harbour last Saturday every month)  ��� PORTABLE TOILET RENTALS  ~ 886-7064 Day or Evening  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� HEATING ���  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums ��� Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-7112 Hwy 101. Gibsons     ^|  0y  Need this space?  Call the CdAST NEWS  ���".}���   886-2622 or 886-1817  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  gW^ & TKitU*  $35-2923  LIQUID  V  hwy   101   Sechelt   between   St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  GAS LTD  \ n 1  CANADIAN  885-2360 Coast News, February 11,1985  1.  Homes &. ftvpexty A  fii'Jri  iffl��f*;��^l;  m  1.  o��fr^:::;->:'^^i��;^:^  mi&r  iiJr^Sj^il^vgSi;  3.  Obituaries .^  ^t��i-  AutOS; ���; .>;:  '&$:��  4.  In Memorlam :������: ���  :",20;  ^k^wp^^J^^iS  01%;  5-  Thank You   S;%->  ;W:.:2ii:  ftM^M-^^W)11'^  6.  : PersonaT^'v tOT;::::':>';  '&$k  .-:^S*tlr*iiiii��&":: li^wByieiJi^^o  "1.  Announcements  m&;-  ^N^mCyfte '\?0  8.  Weddi^V'^X'^  :;;:.-i&  Wanted to leirt  Engagements ^'UM:  Wi.5<:  Bed.t. Rr��akfast  9.  ���ixrU'r::''':W''-i'^:.X  &*&  Ifor Itent^|::;-::;;g  10.  f<Mtn&-:'':':-'\:Y;:-W.JP-  mijm  ^l^.W*ifefee^^^  11.  Pets & livestock'^;"'  r^ife:  :;Wo>fc..,S^^|:|v  12.  Music ur'X'.Vh'^^i'v-.^:  :;:t;25ri:i  :;^id];.irSw|||Iii|  13.  .irravel/^:.':::;^'::,;:;;-^-':.-^:  K;3ofe  ���;:iifi��pi^Jgt|lp#^  14.  rw*iit��i^^Rl|#/;-;^;>  ���<Op||<��ir^  15.  rre��::'n;!;^fS^:;��.v  tHiilrJ  ^t#iiii;l^^|^;m  16.  ./Garage -SaJie��|:t:;  wll-l  ;J.;C^^-y^tjiif^|  P  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  'Drop off*  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  IN HALFMOON BAY ������"  B & J Store  885-9435   " Ir. SECHEU -"������'���  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market   885-9721  " ROBERTS CREEK '  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���     IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  Lower Village^  Coast News  886-2622  Drop off your classified ad at our  friendly people place in the Sunnycrest Mall, Radio Shack.  By owner, three bdrm. home on  1.01 acres. Waterfront, Roberts  Creek. Carport, woodshed, bsmt.  Stairs to beach & boathouse. Offers on $125,000. 886-3021. #6  WANTED.. Economically priced  serviced building lot. Reply to Box  142 this paper. #6  View-Gibsons Harbour. New  1200 sq. ft., oak kit. cab., full  bsmt., double carport, main fir.  laundry rm. Offers to $76,900.  Financing avail. Also new 2 br.  ranch style home complete w/at-  tached garage on your lot.  $33,500. 885-3165, 886-8226.  #6  Great view. 1300 sq. ft., 2Vz  bdrm., firepl., skylights, total  privacy on Vz ac. Assumable  mortg. Low down paym. req.  Many extras. $59,900.  886-8555. #6  ~" $49,600  New homes, for info. 886-7309.  #6  17 OCEAN VIEW LOTS  Vacant lots for sale in the Sunshine Coast area: lots contained  within Lot 32, Parcel C, D.L. 909,  Plans 16139 & 19583. Two miles  from Gibsons at the end of Gower  Point Road. .20 to .51 acre lots,  serviced. $13,000 to $24,000  per lot. Financing available. For  further information, contact, Martin Hvatt at (604)661-5700,  Allister Muir at 886-2201.     - #6  Welcome to Heidi Leanne 9 Ib. 10  ounces born to Randy and  Heather Legge Dec. 19, 1984. A  beautiful wee sister for Matthew.  Our thanks to Dr. Estey and staff  at St. Mary's. #6  Obituaries  HAMILTON: passed away suddenly at Sechelt on February 6.  1985. Dian J. Hamilton late of  Gibsons, age 49 years. Beloved  daughter of Harold and Jessie  Rubbra, Saltspring Island. Also  survived by two daughters and  sons-in-law, Cynthia and Rod  McLeod, Vancouver: Leslie and  Terry Marciniak, Calgary: two  brothers, Harold. Toronto; Dale,  Germany and one granddaughter,  Amberley Rae. A memorial service was held Sunday afternoon  in the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. Funeral service Monday,  February 11 at 3 p.m. in the  chapel of Richmond Funeral  Home. Richmond, B.C. Cremation. Arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home.  #6  CI ftHMm^lBf? jySVKIlTISNNNIG  Cof>yri0ttt mwHA  VfcftQUlatlOiMI  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  tnat any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum '4N p��r 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line '100. Use our economical last  week tree rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  PmOR TO IftMRYKMM  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  ���      Minimum '4M par 3 line insertion  I  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  I  I Ml  I  I  I  ���  H                           -LJ  :                ir]  t���| 1     1     i     1���r 1���|     l t~  I i  I  I  I  ���    CLASSBFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  UNDERWOOD: passed away  February 2,1985, Mary Elisabeth  Underwood formerly of Gibsons,  B.C. Survived by her four sons,  Kim, Thorne, Dale & Richard and  their families. Memorial service  was held at St. John's Church,  Port Moody, B.C. on February 7,  1985. Remembrance donations  appreciated to the Cancer Clinic.  Vancouver. #6  d  Many thanks to Mike at Kits  Camera for his help with my  flash. Dianne. #6  The family of Dora Benn, Gibsons  wish to extend their sincere  thanks to our friends & relatives  for their kindness & sympathy in  our loss. Daughter Coral, grandchildren Kenneth & Lisa, brother  Marvin Kullander & sfster Anne  Burns. #6  Special thanks to the public of  Gibsons and the volunteer staff  for making our January sale a  smashing success!  Robb Day, Manager  NDP Bookstore #6  Personal  D  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners and  ��� for   special   events.    Phone  886-5655 or 886-9058. #8  Sunshine Coast Transition  House. 24 hour crisis line  885-2944. A safe place for  women & children in crisis. Help  for victims of family violence,  rape or sexual assault. #6  Alcoholics Anonymous.  883-9903, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  F  I Announcements  Jack & Jill Playschool  Register your child 3 or 4 yrs.  old, February 14, for playschool  during Sept. 1985 to May 1986.  Register now to insure place on  class list. There will be an open  house and registration on Sat.  March 9, 10 a.m.-12 p.m. at  Jack & Jill Playschool. Contact  Betty Duffy 886-8751 (3 yrs.)  after 6 p.m., Fiorella Nygren  886-2568 (4 yrs.) for registration  or information. #8  People desiring prayer book services are invited to attend at 11  a.m. any/or every Sunday. Further particulars from Rev. John  Low, 885-5042. ".#6  LEARN TO FLY  Flying instructions at  Sechelt/Gibsons airport.  Registration at airport Feb. 16,10  a.m. - 2 p.m. or phone Air Alps,  Squamish 898-9016. #6  Painting contractor indoors and  outdoors: houses or boats.  Reasonable rates. 885-5759.  #6  Private school for children and  adults needing academic and/or  technical education. 885-5759.  #6  ECKANKAR A.S.O.S.T.  A spiritual path. 886-8579.  #7  Prenatal classes. Fetal development, nutrition, preparation for  labor & delivery, newborn care.  Denise 886-3319. #7  Increase your income. Prepare for  leadership. Learn to speak effectively. Phone 886-7216. #7  Sunshine Coast Minor 'Hockey ,  Bingo Sat. Feb. 16th Roberts  Creek Hall. Doors open 5:30 p.m.  Early Bird 7:30 p.m. Over $2000  in prizes. Tickets-886-9827,  886-2530, 885-9403, 885-2273.  #6  UD Tax Service. Income tax  preparation. Located on Fairview  Rd. Hrs. Tues.-Sat. 10:00-5:30.  886-7498. #7  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN  BOOKS & CRAFTS  Patrons, please be advised that  the store will be closed for vacation on Mon., Tues., Wed.,  February 11, 12, 13. Regular  store hours will be resumed Feb.  14th. .That is 10:30 a.m. to 5  p.m. Tues. to Sat. Thank you.  #6  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  LIBRARY  The idea whose  time has come!  An  Interesting & Unique  Collection  of  BOOKS  &  TALKING BOOKS  GRAND OPENING  Fri. & Sat. Feb. 15-16  FREE MEMBERSHIP  PRIZE DRAWS  of 6 Free  Borrowing Cards  Open  6 Days a Week & Fri. Nights  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Feb. 15 is John Shaske's 30th  birthday. Come to Howe Sound  Pharmacy and say Happy Birthday. #6  You're Invited To  STRINGS & THINGS  Grand Opening  Friday February 15  10% OfF  All Music Supplies  And More Specials  New Location:  Downstairs at the  Parthenon Restaurant  885-7781  Open Mon - Sat  10:00 - 4:00  8-      Weddings  &. Engagements  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  e  Lost  J  Brown leather appointment book  1985-Dianne Evans. Please call  886-8755. #6  Female black & white,cat with  stitches in her stomach & blue  collar. Around the curling rink  area. 886-7681.after 6. #6  Orange striped female cat. Very  timid. Headland Rd. area. Phone  886-9327.  #6  c  ij  Medium size female dog, golden  blond long hair, brown eyes, pink'  nose, found in Pine Rd. area.  886-9717. #6  Homes wanted for cute, cuddly  canines. Born Dec. 19. Phone  886-2357. #7  Love Loyalty  Intelligent Companionship  Lairsdown Reg. Shelties  885-2550. #7  Reg. Arab mare. 12 yrs., 15.1  hands. 886-7779. #6  Music  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Music Lessons offered in guitar,  mandolin, classical violin & old-  tyme fiddle. Dan 886-3319.    #7  Alynne C. Shinness, piano and  theory lessons. Classical and  gospel. Ages 5 to adult.  886-2409. #8  Do you play peddle steel guitar?  need your help. Please call Dale  886-8531. #6  Singing lessons based on Indian  Classical Raga style. Denise.  886-3319. #7  14.  Wanted  Old  over  stuffed  sofa  and/or  chairs. Blue or red. 885-7448.  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Free to good home. Male collie-  cross 5 mos. old. Cute & smart.  886-7252. #6  ft*.  D  Garage Sales  Giant Garage Sale-farm, bldg.  restaurant, home and personal  effects. Feb. 9th, 10th & 16th,  17th. 10 a.m. -3 p.m. L. Vernon  Oldershaw Rd. First rd. west of  Gibsons Inn. Turn north off Hwy  101. #6  c  8.  For Sale  J  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  May $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T 4 S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery;  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN'  PENINSULA RECYCLING  We buy beer bottles $1.20 per  dozen; newspapers, pop bottles,  batteries, industrial and residential scrap metals. Seamount Ind.  Park. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Mon. to Sat. Ph. 886-8193.  TFN  Horse manure, mostly aged,  U-Load. $20 per PU or 3 loads for  $50.885-9969. TFN  Building a greenhouse? 3 mil  temp glass 34x78. Under 10  sheets $15 per, over 10 sheets  $10 per. Call after 6 p.m.  886-8092. '      #6  Dog food special. 20 kgs Barkers  $13.95. Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd. Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  #6  One 5-ton BB winch, one electric  winch, bumper for PU. Best offers. 886-7028. TFN  Merrit oak cabinets, top 3x36",  9V2" total, bottom 3x36". $750  OBO. Yvan 885-9321. #6  Kowahara BMX. blk. & chrome,  $120 OBO, Atari & tapes, $60  OBO. 886-9145. #7  Large new wood heater $900.  886-3921. #7  Oneida Patrician service for 12,  serving pieces and chest. $375.  885-3611. #6  Valentine Candy. All flavors and  moulds by Pauline Johnson. Fondant, walnuts, caramel. Kitchen  Carnival, Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  885-3611. #6  Swap meet RC Hall, Feb. 23. For  table call 885-3621 ev. Proceeds  for tiall main. #7  Exercise bike $50; stereo $50;  sew. machine & cbnt. $50; Re-  bounder $50.886-7087.        #7  Wedding dress size 9. Exc. cond.  $200 OBO. 886-2781. ftl  Drum set 5 pee. Ludwig. Exc.  cond. $650 OBO. 886-7909.   #6  FURNITURE 1  As new, floral hide-a-bed  & chair $489  ��� One loose pillow sectional.  Reg. $1000 Sale Price.$599  ��� Used 20" color TV.. S299  ��� Used fridges, washers &  dryers, stoves, sofas, box  springs & mattresses.  Inquire about our low  monthly payments.  No payments until spring.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA A MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholm hurhitiirei  ���*'���;  Inlet fi��i,885-3713'    .-  > Vv ui.oi-i.-rtoruvoi   .  Si'i'hiflt H"1-' OUir.it .   ���  Pick-up load of cedar firewood  $20 plus delivery. Also cedar  slabs, good for raised beds,  fence posts, etc. 886-8404.  #7  7HP Rear Tyne Rototiller. As new,  Areins model $850. 886-8071  aft. 5 p.m. TFN  1974 P10 Pacific w/1981 Grizzly  self-loader. Will sell separately.  For info call 679-3081,  674-2110. #7  Inglis stove, fridge, used 1 yr.  $800. 1968 GMC 4 sp., Vz ton  PU $250. 885-3921 7-9 p.m.  #7  24" Chef Master range, good  cond. Ph. 885-9516. #7  "Ginger Jar" shape table lamps  white with floral design $45 ea.;  cabinet stereo (phono, AM/FM,  8-trac tape deck) $145. Phone  886-3021. #8  Compact piano exc. cond. $1000.  Konica 40 mm camera w/flash  $45.886-7070. #6  Man's carcoat size 46, men's  slacks new size 39. Call after 4  p.m. 886-2892. #6  Pentax ME Auto camera $175;  woodstove $50; rims & snow  tires for Toyota $40. 886-7163.  #6  Double bed bookcase headboard  frame, best offer; kingsize  waterbed $150, sheets reas.  1947 1 ton Ford truck $900.  886-2826. " #8  FIREWOOD DRY FIR. Phone  885-9601 after 5. #8  1 oil furance exc. cond. $300; 1  oil hot water heater gd. cond.  $100; 1 oil tank $200. Phone  886-7069. #6  1967 Dodge van $400. Piano,  upright $600. 8' camper $500.  1972 K-5 Blazer $1500 OBO.  886-2653. #8  Swap meet RC Hall Feb. 23. For  table call 885-3621 eves. $5 per  table. #7  EVERYTHING  Half price at the Tussie Mussie.  See you there!!! #6  2 pee. Colonial chesterfield,  orange and brown. Good cond.  $100. Phone885-5070. ....     #6  QUALITY CEDAR  ANNUAL FALL SALE  1x 4  1ZC lin. ft.  1x 6  18�� lin. ft.  1x 8  25�� lin. ft.  1x10  32c lin. ft.  2x 3  18elin.ft.  2x 4  22c lin. ft.  2x 6  39c lin. ft.  2x 8  52c lin. ft.  2x10  65c lin. ft.  4x 4  52c lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Eves.  v , Autos   I  ^W# \wmmmmmmmmmmmmm9i9^  76 Honda Civic. Auto, trans.,  new tires & brakes, min. rust.  $2,300. Phone 885-4628.       #7  73 % ton Ford truck. Good mech.  cond. but needs some elec.  work. $600. Ph. 885-7759.     #7  76 Ply Volarie. Slant 6, 2 door  HT. New muffler, 6 tires, good  cond. 883-2406. #7  1962 Chrysler. Collector's item.  88,000 mi. No rust. Must be  seen. Offer. 883-9450. #7  1970 Pontiac2 dr. HT. 350, auto.  St., br. Exc. cond. $1000 OBO.  886-7909. #6  74 Volvo 144 GM good transportation $650 OBO. 885-3145.    #6  Malibu Classic SW 75, good running cond. $600. 886-2864.   #8  1978 Datsun F10, 2 dr., HB,  front wheel drive, AM/FM radio,  radial tires, fantastic gas mileage.  Looks like new car inside & out.  Plus very low mileage on car.  886-7919 or 7271. DL 5848.  #8  1980 Chev % ton PU. V8 auto,  PB, PS, radio, dual tanks, radial  tires. Very clean, runs great.  $5495. Call 886-7919 or  886-7271. DL 5848. #8  1973 Ford Econoline van. Needs  work. $250. 885-9595. #8  1969 Buick Skylark. Grey body,  interior ext. condition, needs new  motor. $300 OBO. 883-2751,  883-9384. #6  69 48-pass. bus, no rust, take  trade-in. 70 Cougar convert.; 74  Gremlin. 886-8287. #7  1983 Ford Ranger PU 4x4. 4  spd., 4 cyl., radio, canopy. Will  consider trade for late model  supercab (81-83). Ph. 886-8071  aft. 5 p.m. TFN  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI     .  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  67 Bug w/69 eng. For parts,  runs well, has everything $275  OBO. 4 radials for $75; 69 Acadian $500.886-7993. #6  1979 Honda Accord. 4 door,  silver grey, 4 new Michelin radial  tires. Excellent shape. $4,500  OBO. Ph. 886-8076. #7  1976 2-dr. Montego, 2 winter  tires on rims. Very good cond.  Ph. 886-8283. #7  76 Honda Civic. Exc. cond.  $1,850,886-7087. #7  Free dead car & truck removal.  Prompt service. Ph. 886-8193  days. Ph. 836-9445 eves.     TFN  72 Toyota Corona. 4 speed, 2nd  owner, rebuilt engine, ex. interior  $1100.886-2673. #6  74 Cougar XR7. 69 Datsun. 63  Chevy II. 82 IT 175. 78 YZ 400, 4  Chev chrome rims. Sell or trade.  886-8251. #6  Campers  )  Holiday van. Cook, sleep, etc.  Fully equipped, plush carpets!  Phone 885-7012. #8  74 Vanguard camper 9V2 ft. St.. &  oven, furnace, toilet, 4 hyd.  jacks, sleeps 5. $2500 OBO.  886-9446. #6  j   21.  Marine  26' Haida sloop. Volvo diesel, low  hrs., main roller, jib, twin downwind stdg. head, dingy equip.  883-9992. #6  Berkey marine jet drive. Olds  marine manifolds plus mounts  etc. 886-2092 aft. 6 p.m.        #7  14' aluminium boat w/built-in  flotation. 25 HP Johnson long  shaft (1979) & Sears tilt trailer.  All in good cond. $1400.  886-9761. #8  17' Sangster Deep V rnbout. Very  ; nice with new uphols. 2 pc. cover  ! sounder etc. 50 HP Merc 0/B still  under warranty. Ask $3800 ONC.  Might trade on good econ. light  pickup. 886-8465. #8  SUNSHINE COAST  ADJUSTERS & MARINE  SURVEYORS LTD.  Marine Claims  C & D& Valuation Surveys  22.  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Older 2 bdrm. mobile home for  quick sale. First $6000 takes it or  consider down payment & rent to  own. 886-2726. #7  12x68' Highwood. Exc. cond. 2  bdrm., bath with sliding doors &  panelled twin vanity basins, 4 appls., W/W, drapes, oil C/H.  20'x8' covered deck, 9'x7' alum,  shed. Quiet adult pi., near beach.  $16,500.885-3852. #7  Wanted.   Mobile   home   under  $2000.   202-3310   Fraser  St.,  Van. V5V4L1. Tel. 872-2607.    #8  10x45 mobile home $3000 or  trades. 886-2705. #6 23.  Motorcycles  D  Coast News, February 11,1985  15.  1984 Honda Shadow mint condition. Only 2400 km. $2,500 firm.  886-8104. #6  82 YZ 125J $800 OBO or swap  for 250 or 480. 886-7056.       #7  Family wants to rent for July &  August. Furnished 2 or 3  bedroom cottage on or near  waterfront. 986-2449. #6  Wanted. Room & board or basement ste. for N/S. working male  by Feb. 15. Gibsons area.  886-9792. #6  Young cpl. with baby seek 3  i bdrm. hse. with appls., Gibsons  area. Rent $400-5450 by Apr. 1.  Excel, refs. 886-8604. #7  2 bdrm. trailer in Bonniebrook.  $325/mo. 886-9349. #7  2 bdrm mobile home $300/mo.  Sorry no dogs. 886-9581.       #7  2 bedroom house with view in  Granthams. fridge, stove, yard  area & carport. $450/mo. heat &  light included. Phone 886-7802  after 6. #7  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting at $450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 min. drive from shops on  Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352,  884-5344 or 884-5398. #7  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all.of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. I. 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  Gibsons, Marine Dr. nice 1 bdrm.  apt. view, close to all amenities  $290. Also 3 bdr. modern home  Wilson Creek, W/W, FP, wet bar.  etc. $450. Ph. 886-8035.        #8  Convenient Farnham Gardens  townhouse, Gibsons. $425/mo.  886-2654. #8  2 bdrm. mob. home. Private,  view lot, appliances. 886-7779.  #6  Feb. 15, $220. 1 bdrm. ste in  central Gibs. Stove, fridge, great  view. 885-9553 eves. #6  Mar. 1 Hopkins. 2 bdrm. view,  bsmt., 4 appl., garden, near  beach. $375. 885-9553 eves.  #6  Seniors. Large like-new 2 bdrm.  house near Roberts Crk. store &  P0. View, beach, fishing. On bus  lines. Ph. 885-3309 morn.,  noon., eves. #8  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  3 bdrm. mobile on 1 acre. 4 appliances, economical heat.  886-2520. #6  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appl., ht.Jgt., & cbl. Avail.  Feb. 1st, $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. Ph. 886-7309 after 5 p.m.  #6  2 bdrm., 5 appl., large deck.  Main fl. apt. FP, view of Howe  Sd., 5 min. to ferry. Granthams.  Call after 5.943-2469. #6  Large 2 bdrm. suite, clean, quiet,  carpet, curtains, close to mall.  5225.886-9326. #7  Bonniebrook Lodge for rent, lease  or sale. Terms negotiable.  886-7377 or 886-2887.        TFN  3 bdrm. Madeira Park.  112-464-7572 or 299-2821.    #7  WATERFRONT  ACCOMMODATIONS. Granthams,  1 bedroom, FP, electric ht. No  dogs,   please.   $335-350..  886-8284. #7  1 bdrm. wft., self-contained  suite. Avail. Feb. 15. Rent $250.  Phone 886-7377. TFN  Furn. 1 bdrm. ste., priv. entr..  self-cont., W/W, cbl., wash/dry,  util. incl. Suit, quiet clean non-  smoker $250/mo. 886-2694. #7  Roberts Creek cottage, self-cont.  Suits sgl. $200/mo. 885-7448.  #7  3 bdrm. home, 272 bths., fam.  room in bsmt., fr./st., wood  stove. On priv. Vz acre Beach  Ave., Rbts. Ck. $475/mo. avail  now. 886-2781. #7  2 bdrm. WF home Williamson's  Ldg., north of Langdale. 4  appls., $425/mo. Avail, now.  980-4301 leave message.      #7  2 bdrm. trailer $265/mo. Sorry  no pets. 886-2726. #6  Clean comfortable 1 bdrm. suite  near marina. Lovely liv. room  w/fireplace. $275 plus hydro.  885-9625. #6  Warehouse-workspace over 1000  sq.ft. High ceiling, large  overhead dr. Industrial Way, Gibsons (rear of Windsor Ply).  886-8226. #6  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  :" modern two bedroom  townhouse  C- one and a half baths  "J fully carpeted  : I five appliances including  dishwasher washer  and dryer  "'. private sundeck  " enclosed garage  ".". family oriented  ..' close to Sunnycrest Mall.  schools, tennis court &  logging field  :   good references required  $425 per month  . call Peter   886-9997  evenings  2 bedroom house Roberts Creek.  Fridge, stove, oil ht. Ocean view,  pleasant garden. $375. Ph.  885-7759. #7  1 bdrm. in Bay area Gibsons.  Avail. Feb.-15th. $250/mo. Call  collect 980-5417. #8  Central location, view, 2 bdrm.  self-cont. suite. $300/mo. Phone  886-2940. #8  Semi WF house Gower Pt. Rd.  Oil, propane & airtight stoves,  fridge, 2 bdrm. $300/mo.  886-7046. #8  Sml. cottage fully furn. El. heat,  quiet, cosy. $300 inc. util.  886-9336. #8  Gibsons. 4 rm.. 1 bedrm. suite.  W/W carpets, smart kitchen &  appl. 1 or 2 adults, no pets.  886-8059. #8  c  27.    .  Help Wanted  SPEEDY MARINE  Now accepting applications for  certified marine mech. Applicants  must have a minimum of 3 years  in the field and be outgoing and  energetic: Position requires some  travelling. No phone calls please.  Send resumes to Box 86336  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 4K6.  #6  Person with car for light delivery  work. 886-9503. #6  -BEER MAKING SPECIAL-  Gold Medal Malt Extract  $4.50 PER TIN  Available at the Landing General  Store. #8  Part-time waitress with bar experience. Please apply in person,  3-5 p.m., at Jade Palace  Restaurant. #6  (1B- "l  I    Work Wanted)  > ��S>    ���    \mrnS  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  Sidewinder moving. Think of me  when you need a lift! 886-7028.  TFN  Experienced plumber needs  work. Reasonable rates. Call after  6 p.m. 886-9149. #10  Body work will half most  estimates also mech. tune-ups,  etc. Inq. 886-9063. #7  TUTOR AVAILABLE. Fully  qualified special education  teacher will tutor all grades. Call  886-8850. #8  ^^ POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential &  commercial  construction  886-3770  Cm.  ���i  ^SBBBB  Work Wanted  PENINSULA  __SEPT!C TANK   SERVICE  885-771��  Serving the Sunshine  Coast for 20 years  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-5278.  TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  B/K, billings, typing, etc. for  small businesses. Refs. Call  Anne 886-7028. TFN  Housework and/or babysitting  after school & weekends. Call  886-8881. #6  Young woman will do  housecleaning. Reasonable rates.  Call Marie 886-2401. #6  LOU'S WINDOW CLEAN  Gutters, janitorial, gardening,  etc...886-8614. #6  It's time to prune your fruit trees  or for custom fencing, haul-away.  Matt Small the Gardener.  886-8242. #8  )  Child Care  Exp. English nanny needs work  on the Sunshine Coast. Sarah  886-7555 eves. #6  31  D  In the Land Recording District of  Sechelt/Pender Harbour and  situated at the North end of  Quarry Bay on Nelson Island. [  take notice that H.S. McAlister,  businessman, on behalf of Wes-  quarry Retreats, is hereby applying for a foreshore lease (File  #2401907) for recreational purposes (Legal Desc DL 3794 GP1  NWD Nelson Island) as follows:  Commencing at the S.W. corner  of Lot 22, progress 100 ft. 53��  W. of N. thence 150 ft. due West  thence 210 ft. to a point 70 ft.  (142�� E. of N.) from the iron pin  located on the Lot 34 lot line.  Commencing at the high water  between Lot 11 and Lot 12 progress 125 ft. due East thence 675  ft. due North thence 280 ft. to  S.W. corner of Lot 1.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C.V5G1B2. #6  Province of  ���3? ��� ! British Columbia  Transportation & Highways  HIGHWAYS  TENDERS  Electoral District: MacKenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Project or Job Number:  Contract #1 and Contract #2  Project or Job Description:  To supply Traffic Control services on an   as and when required basis for the Gibsons  Highways District. Contract #1  to  cover  the   Gibsons  and  Madeira Park Foreman Areas  and Contract #2 to cover the  Powell River and Texada Island  Foreman Areas.  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS  .PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE APPLICABLE FEDERAL AND PROVINCIAL SALES TAX.  Tender Opening Date:  March 15, 1985  Tender Opening Time:  2:00 p.m.  (File: Flag. Contracts)  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications  and conditions of tender are  available free of charge only  from Ministry of Transportation and Highways. Box 740,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO., between the hours of 8:30 and  4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday,  except holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294  Telex number of originating office: 04-55111  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons Highways District Office.  T.M. Forsyth,  District Highways Manager  Ministry Official.  (Provinc* of  British Columbia    Minisjry of  ^Environment  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  PROVISIONS OF THE  WASTE MANAGEMENT  ACT (Effluent)  THIS APPLICATION is to be filed with the Regional Waste  Manager at Surrey, 15326  103A Avenue, British Columbia V3R 7A2 "any person who  may be adversely affected by  the discharge or storage of the  waste may within 30 days from  the last date of posting under'  section 3(a) or publication,  service or display under section 4, write to the manager  stating how he js affected."  PREAMBLE���Trie purpose of  this application is to receive  the Domestic SLUDGE from the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District and Town of Gibsons  Sewage Treatment plants by  tank truck. Tank truck will  discharge sludge into enclosed  storage tanks on my 4Vz acre  holly farm. Sludge will be used  for fertilizer on my land.  I Kenneth Viitanen of R.R. 4.  Pratt Road, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0 hereby apply for a permit  to discharge effluent from the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District and the Town of Gibsons Sewage Treatment Plants  located near the Village of  Sechelt and Gibsons to the  property (land) of Kenneth  Viitanen and give notice of application to all persons affected. The land upon which  the treatment works will be  located is Lot 10. Plan 13714,  District Lot 682, LD 37 New  Westminster Group 1. The  discharge will be located at Lot  10, Plan 13714. District Lot  682, LD 37 New Westminster  Group 1. The rate of discharge  will be: Maximum daily 5.0  cubic metres. The operating  period during which the effluent will be discharged is  continuous. The characteristics of the effluent discharged shall be equivalent to or  better than typical domestic  sewage treatment plant sludge  (Agricultural High Grade  Sludge). The type of treatment  to be applied is composting,  pasteurization by solar heating  to 70�� C then diluted with  water and prescreened prior to  applying to holly trees or other  commercial ornamental trees.  Dated this 14 day of January.  1985. Kenneth-Viitanen  Telephone No. ��86-7538?, A#  copy of this application was"  posted at the site in accordance with the Waste Management Regulations on January  14. 1985.  Province ol  British Columbia  HIGHWAYS  TENDERS  Electoral District: MacKenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Project or Job Number:  B-2232 Sallahlus Bridge  Project or Job Description:  Bituminous   surfacing   of  Sallahlus Bridge deck and approaches in the Madeira Park  Foreman area.  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS  PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE APPLICABLE FEDERAL AND PROVINCIAL SALES TAX.  Tender Opening Date:  March 15,1985  Tender Opening Time:  2:00 p.m.  (File: Contract B-2232)  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications  and conditions of tender are  available free of charge only  from Ministry of Transportation & Highways, Box 740,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, between the hours of 8:30 and  4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday,  except holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294  Telex number of originating office: 04-55111  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons Highways District Office.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry Official  Take note that application has  been made to the Motor Carrier  Commission for an increase in  Tariff rate to cover the recent  increase in ferry tolls and fuel  costs. Changes may be examined at the office of the applicant. Subject to the consent  of the Motor Carrier Commission, the proposed effective  date is March 15, 1985. Any  objections may be filed with  the Superintendent of Motor  Carriers, 4240 Manor St.,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3X5 on or  before February 22, 1985.  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD.  3602 E. 1st. Ave.  Vancouver, B.C.  V5M 1C3  GIBSONS RCMP  In last week's news, we  reported that a motor vehicle  accident from January 25 didn't  result in injuries for the driver  of the car hit by the suspect  vehicle. The victim of the impaired driver arrested at the  scene of the accident did receive  injuries and was taken to  hospital for treatment.  Gibsons RCMP are still trying to locate the owner of six  collector's plates found in  Langdale near the ferry terminal last August 13. The plates  are of various designs and all efforts by police to locate the  rwwner have so far been fruitless.  When inquiring, please quote  file #84/2293.  Last week's weather was  responsible for at least a dozen  reports of motor vehicle accidents involving property  damage.  On the first, Pratt "Road resident Laurel Thompson was  taken to hospital following a  two vehicle motor accident on  Highway 101 near the Peninsula  Hotel. Thompson was driving  south bound when she lost control of her vehicle and struck  K&E Towing's truck which was  facing the highway north  bound. K&E Towing's truck  was in the process of removing a  car from the ditch when it was'  struck by the Thompson vehicle.  Paul Powers reported the  theft of this chainsaw on  February 5. The chainsaw was  stolen from the back of Powers'  pick-up while parked on School  Road in lower Gibsons. Police  were able to follow footsteps  left in the show by the thief and  the chainsaw was recovered. A  local man has been charged with  the theft.  On February 4, Nick Husby  reported the theft of a motorcycle, a 1983 Honda XL 100, red  in colour, taken from his  garage. The bike is valued at  $900.  SECHELT RCMP  Two thefts were reported on  February 1. A water pump  valued at $700 was stolen from  a Middlepoint residence and a  $300 bicycle was stolen from a  storage area located in the  underground garage of the  Royal Terraces Apartments.  On February 5, thefts were  reported from Irvines Landing,  Sehsal Creek in Jervis Inlet and  Selma Park. Liquor was stolen  from Irvines Landing Marina  while the owners were away. A  quantity of fuel and some slings  were stolen from a Sehsal Creek  shake claim, and $150 worth of  steel pipe was stolen from a construction site located on Benner  Road in Selma Park.  Two more thefts were  reported on February 7. A portable power plant was stolen  from a summer residence  located in the Salmon Inlet area  and a battery valued at $50 was  stolen from a truck parked at  Brian's Auto Body in Sechelt.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported from the top of the hill  on Redrooffs Road. A woman  visiting the area from Alberta  lost control of her car and ended up in the ditch. The woman  and her passenger were taken to  St. Mary's for treatment of  minor injuries. Property  damages reached a total of  $1,500.  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Auction  school-Western  Canada  School of Auctioneering. Over  1000 graduates. Courses commence 1st Monday of April  August. December. For particulars  write Box 687, Lacombe, Alta..  T0C1S0. #9  Get more money for your scrap.  We're buying aluminum, copper,  brass, lead, steel, cast, car  bodies. General Scrap, 452-5865.  Edmonton. 11915-156 Street.  Toll-free 112-800-222-6595.    #6  "Self Divorce for B.C." Why pay  mqre\\Wjen it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results saves $100 s. Free  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para  Legal Concern Ltd. (1973) (604)  683-4024: #6  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a 100 Ib.  side of pork order FREE. Bonus  #2-every order receives 50 lbs.  fancy sausage made from part of  your trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call now  438-5357. #6  Union Tractor (P.G.) Associate Co.  Ltd. Used parts division. Complete  used engines for Caterpillars.  Machines recently dismantled in  Prince George. Two D8H, one D7F.  More to follow. Will buy used Cat  equipment. We carry good used  crankshafts, engine blocks,  undercarriages, radiators, hard  bars, steering _ clutches, cyl.  heads, con. rods, oil coolers, etc.  All the above items have been  checked. Give us a call today at  561-0101 or Kamloops 374-4484  or toll-free 112-800-292-8340.  #8  "Excellent opportunities".  $500-55000 per month or more.  Become our commission agent.  Work from your home. No experience or inventory required.  Male/female. Write Lord & Baran,  2558 Coyle St.. Prince George,  B.C. V2N 3Y6. #7  Earn money, save money! Learn  income tax preparation by correspondence. For free brochure,  no obligation, write U & R Tax  Schools, 1345 Pembina Hwy,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3T 1B6.  #6  Singles directory: meet others  through our unique singles club. A  monthly publication for unattached  adults. Call or write Close Encounters, 837 Hamilton St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7. 681-6652.  #6  Ski from your doorstep! On hid ffve  day packages from: Big White  $147; Red Mountain $130; Selkirk  Snowcats $1,030; 108 x-country  $82. Call toll-free 112-800-  663-9041. #6  Gardening starts now. Indoor or  greenhouse. Metal halides & HPS.  We have over 20,000 products at  low prices. Send $2 for catalogue.  Retailer inquiries welcome.  Western Water Farms Inc., 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver, V6B  3N9. (604)682-6636. #7  Dealers wanted: Government proven engine products. Up to 50%  markup. Minimum $200 investment required. Reply Microlon  Inc., 149 Riverside Drive, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7H 1T6  (604)929-7944. #6  Wayne Leatherdale of Gibsons RCMP compares notes with local resident Doug Dixon concerning the new Crime Stoppers progam to be  implemented here on the Coast -Neva* corm��> photo  32.  B.C. & Yukon  X  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's iargest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. After 6  p.m. call collect 590-4589. DL.  5674. TFN  Well established excavating and  logging business, equipment,  shop, etc. Large home, 14 acres,  1000 ft. river front, sub-dividable  (604)992-2256. Write 1700 Mills  Rd., Quesne), B.C. V2J 3N9. TFN  Computer systems, hardware:  Kaypro, Corona, Apricot. Software: Peachtree, AccPac, others.  Sales, lease, service. Free information, advice, quotes: MCI Computers. 689-3770, 105-1104  Hornby St., Vancouver, V6Z 1V8.  #6  Classique   hair   &   skin   care,  Redken salon, seeking licensed  stylist. Established clientele. Anticipate continuous training/upgrading. For interview appointment, 949-7932 or send  resume: Box 888, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2P0. #6  You    could   earn    up   to  $50,000/month at home, simple  work, no investment required,  dynamic opportunity. Write: P.  Sorensen, Box 726, 100 Mile  House. B.C. V0K2E0. #6  Established small automotive  business: sales, parts, auto service. Working business partner or  buyer wanted. Excellent highway  location in Chetwynd, B.C., near  Northeast Coal. (604)788-9414.  #6  Use your decorating talents for  profit. Drapery and boutique shop  in prosperous area. Established 10  years. Retiring. Write Box 651,  Stettler, Alta., TOC 2L0. #6  Adoptees and birthparants. Born  and/or relinquished in B.C. Exclusive B.C. reunion registry. Af-  fliated with International Soundex  Reunion Registry. Inquiries: Canadian Adoptees Reform, No. 202,  4381 Fraser St., Vancouver, B.C.  V5V 4G4. (604)874-5950.        #6  Distributors required for fiberglas  septic and water storage systems.  (Government certified). Dealer inquiries to : Box 242, Slocan, VOG  2C0 or 355-2525 or 355-2430. #6  Appliance- repair business including major warranties, coin-op  laundromat, three bdrm. house.  Price: $79,500, owner will carry  mortgage. Woody Aschenbrenner  497-8727. Box 2103, Princeton,  B.C. VOX 1W0. '        #6  One half interest in full service import auto dealership for sale in  Whitehorse, Yukon. Business  established since 1969. Contact  1913 Centennial St., Whitehorse,  Y.T..Y1A3Z6. #6  Meet your match. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious Jo meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-7 p.m. #6  Hockey jackets for as low as  $26.60 each. Call us toll-free for  more information. 112-800-  661-6461. Peter Upton Jacket  Works. #8  British Columbia discreetly. Swinger magazine, photo advertising.  .$5 copy. Write Box 2410, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L 5B6.  435-7202. Adults only. #6  Good life greenhouse 6'3"x7'6".  $495. Write or phone for free  b'rochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue,  'Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. #6  Three   10x20'   20,000   gallon  "glass" lined tanks. Ideal for  drinking water, livestock, irrigation, fire protection, fuel storage.  10' per gallon. Can arrange  delivery. Mike's Marine (604)  946-1744. #6  Large selection used and new golf  cars $1500 Jo $5000. Campsite  conversions. We manufacture  windshields, roof assemblies,  golfcar trailers. 248-8111 days,  752-3541. 752-3203 evenings,  weekends. #6  Buying guns. Collectable, antique  - all types and models. Also buying  Indian artifacts-baskets, beads,  and bear traps. Pete Gooliaff. 1839  Cathy Ave., Kelowna. V1X 4K4.  765-0350. - #6  Automatic California car wash  equipment with hot and cold wax  and recycling water system. Property sold, must be moved. First  $10,000 or best offer. (604)  498-3303. #6  Philippines "special" all inclusive,  March 11. Last this season,  (resuming October). Escorted. 18  days. Hawaii/Japan options.  $2770 Vancouver. Immediate  booking absolutely necessary.  Irene Mason (403)462-2122.   #6  Jeeps! Jeeps! Jeeps! From  $4995. Over 20 new and fully  reconditioned CJs to choose from.  B.C.'s! Largest! Jeep! Dealer!  i Deer Lake AMC/Jeep/Renault,  5965 Kingsway, Burnaby. (604)  434-2488. #6  Mr. Landlord save many dollars  every" year. Protect yourself  against rowdy,'destructive, non-  paying, late-paying, trouble making tenants. For complete details  mail $5 money order to The  Landlord Protection Agency, Box  339, Parksviile, B.C. VOR 2S0.  #6  Get more money for your scrap.  We're buying aluminum, copper,  brass, lead, steel, cast, car  bodies. General Scrap. 452-5865.  Edmonton. 11915-156 Street.  Toll-free 112-800-222-6595.   #10  If17       1  Three bedroom duplex. Vk baths.  Fully carpeted, new paint inside  and out. Corner lot. Must sell  $98,500, negotiable. Phone Fort  Nelson, 774-7632. #6  Join us when the Welsh gather in  Vancouver. First of March Open  House, Cambrian Hall. St. David's  Day Dinner Dance, March 2nd.  Ticket enquiries, 437-0304.     #6  Video Movies Save 30%. We sell,  buy & exchange Beta and VH5  i movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608- 149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.     #6  Free career guide describes 200  learn-at-home correspondence  diploma courses: accounting, art,  bookkeeping, business management, clerk typist, secretary, journalism, television servicing, travel.  Granton (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. 112(604)  685-8923. #6  Computer applications for  physically disabled. 13 week, full  time program, March 4-June 31,  1985. Focus: hands-on experience,  and choosing a career. Assistance  available. For information call  Malaspina College, .Powell River  Campus at (604)485-2878.      #6  Women's general mechanics program. 9 months", full-time program, includes automotive diesel.  H.D. marine, Class III driver training, welding. Starts Feb. 11. For  prerequisites call local CEC office  or Malaspina College, Powell River  Campus. (604)485-2878.        #6  Graduates and former students of  Lethbridge Community College are  invited to attend the LCC  Homecoming, March 22-23 in  Lethbridge, Alberta. For information call (403)320-3475. #6  Sportsman gun equipment auction, Saturday, February 16, 11  a.m., Pacific Coast Auctions, 2778  Emerson. Clearbrook. 100's rifles,  shotguns, boats, fishing equipment. RVs. Consignments accepted. Phone (604)854-1516.  #6  Australia/New Zealand travel  plans? Now you can call free to  ANZA Travel - the Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned  trip. 112-800-972-6928.        TFN  New in Canada: Kneipp health products. Ask for our price list or  come and see us. Box 128, Win-  field. VOH 2C0. Phone 766-2755  or 860-2755. #6  Get some Pinzonya! Do you belong  to a club using lapel pins? Receive  a free brochure & sample from a  Canadian Manufacturer. Emblematic Jewellery. Box 70. Rodney,  Ontario, NOL 2C0.  (519)785-0362.  #6  Spiritual, religious poems wanted  for musical setting recording.  $1000 for best song. Chapel  Recording (CAN), Box 112.  Wollaston, MA., U.S.A., 02170.  (A Talent Co.). #8  Two bedroom home and two room  cabin. All fenced, on Babine Lake  23 miles from town. Built lor year  round iiving. Private power and  water. Garden, greenhouse, tool  shed, and dock. $75,000.  692-7227; nights. H498835.  Burns Lake. #6  Swap your $150,000 inventory  equity and assume $110,000 mortgage for our stately five b/r home;  220' waterfront; 1.25^ acres, 10  min. to "sunny" downtown Victoria, university, schools, shopping centres, churches, hospital.  Write Manager, 9810 4th St.,  Sidney, V8L2Z3.656-7612.    #6  video movies save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video. 11608-149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.      #6 16.  Coast News, February 11,1985  Ivf*    '*"  Guess Where  mmmmmmmmmmMMMmmmmm  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was David Marchuk,  Box 263, Gibsons, who correctly located the "No War" sign on the  Boe fence in Wells Lane.  Tourist grant  gives five jobs  "We are very pleased," said  Richard Tomkies of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association when he learned of the approval of the Canada Works  grant, which will give five people work for varying lengths of  time and will lead to permanent  positions for two, if work progresses as it is hoped.  The Tourism Association will  have a worker for 50 weeks,  assisting Anne Langdon and the  newly formed Sunshine Coast  Mariculture Association will  have an administrator for some  30 weeks. This will prove invaluable, since the association is  involved in many projects, including the 1986 Mariculture  Showcase and there are a growing number of members who  are involved in many aspects of  mariculture.  "We.are doing all we can to  make this work yield permanent  positions," said Tomkies, in a  conversation with the Coast  News. "Everything we are doing is towards that end."  It is hoped that work will  commence on March 1,  although the canoe route may  be delayed due to weather conditions.  Sports fishermen  call for action  Continued from page 1  members that it is a viable thing  to write to the DFO asking for  some form of predator control.  "As long as we (people) are  in the game, the rules are changed. Nature is not taking its  course because we have changed  the rules," he said. Some concern was expressed over the  potential environmentalist protest, such as the Greenpeace  protests in the Eastern seal  hunt.  "You have to realise," said  Ottway, "that they don't win.  When you show them up for  what they are, they're done. No  one showed them up back East  which is why they were successful. Something has to be  done (about the seal problem)."  Seals' natural predators are the  I eat all my fruit and veggies!  You will loo when your mom buys  Ihem fresh at  GALIANO MARKET  WHARF ST., SECHELT  (Across from Bullwinkles  Glassworks)  killer whales which are no  longer seen as frequently as they  once were in the Inlet waters,  leading to the large increase in  the seal population.  Members were urged to make  their concerns known to their  parliamentary representatives.  "They work for you," said Ottway, "make them do their  job."  There was also a resolution  passed asking for an overall herring closure to allow stocks to  build up. It was also pointed out  that when seine nets were used  for herring catches sometimes  up to 60 per cent of the fish  ��� caught were small salmon fry,  leading to an even greater depletion of dwindling stocks. The  resolution also suggested allowing only gill nets in the herring  catch. Herring are fish which  live for eight years, four of  them as immature fish, and four  as spawners. A two-year ���  moratorium on herring fishing  would allow present immature  fish to reach spawning age, and  allow mature fish the chance to  spawn in greater numbers.  At the conclusion of the  meeting a committee was formed to further examine the  resolutions and make recommendations to the DFO.  Members of the committee are  Cliff Bowles, John Clayton,  Don Fowler, Bill Mehan, Britt  Varcoe and possibly Pat  Mulligan who was nominated to.  the committee in his absence.  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  approved  storage  ��� Dust-free  storage  inclosed  wooden pallets.  Member of  it/fty-jev/l^f?^'"*  4 ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  896-2664  mi  The Gibsons Rugby Club has  been granted permission to construct a sundeck and an addition to the Armour's Beach  Hall, as well as installing a pole  with lights at Brothers Park to  enable night-time practises.  This decision was made at the  February 6 Gibsons Planning  Committee meeting, where  other business included discussion on survey problems, extension of time for a lingering bylaw, and a suggestion from a  public-spirited citizen about a  Farmers' Market for the Gibsons area.  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan  pointed out that there would be  some parking problems at the  Armour's Beach site, and that  the deck may present somewhat  of a problem due to the steep  topography of the land, but he  recommended granting permission for .the rugby club's proposed addition since it will improve the town's property.  Alderman Norm Peterson expressed some concern about  drinking at the hall, mainly on  the open deck which will  overhang the public beach, very  popular with children. The  planning committee decided to  grant the request subject to  there being no consumption of  alcohol on the deck during the  daylight hours.  Again, Planner Buchan  pointed out advantages to  granting a request to erect a  light pole at Brothers Park. The  pole will improve the town's  property and expenses will be  borne by the rugby club.  Land surveyor Larry Penon-  zek was on hand to present to  the planning . committee infor-  Low prices  shut mill  The Can for mill at Port  Mellon will be shutdown from  March 11 to April 9 for what is  described as a 'production curtailment'. The shutdown will affect half the workforce, approximately 200 production  workers.  The reason given for this  closure is an 'over-supply of  pulp on the world market'.  Can for maintains it cannot afford to sell pulp at the present  prices. r  Union spokesman Steve  Holland told the Coast News:  "This is another lockout but in  a different way from last year.  Last year they claimed it was a  labour dispute; we (the union)  said at the time it was a move to  reduce inventory and improve  prices."  Holland said that there.may  be another curtailment later this  year   'hopefully  during   prime  vacation   time'   which   would...  lessen the impact.  mation on the Headlands Road  survey, and also problems concerning the Maxwell property,  which has also been affected by  survey errors.  The planner stressed the point  that it was never the idea of the  town to reclaim land at the expense of the owners, but rather,  "to draw attention to their  vulnerability. We musi  recognize the existing situation,  and resolve the problem.'  It was recommended by Planner Buchan that the Clerk-  Treasurer, Lorraine Goddard,  explore the possibilities of  claiming funds from the Survey  Errors Fund to cover the expense involved in straightening  out the situation.  Jon McRae was present at the  meeting with John Kavanagh to  plead his case for an extension  to the unadopted Bylaw No.  350-7, which affects the Ritz  Motel property and Charman  Creek. McRae and Kavanagh  asked for a six month extension,  by which time they hoped to  have settled on a direction the  development of the property is  to take and to have a sale tied  up.  In the absence of the Planning Committee chairman,  Alderman Ron Neilson, the  planner conveyed the  chairman's feelings which,  although he has no objection to  granting an extension, he would  wish it to be dependent on the  registration of a Restrictive  Covenant, which was required  when the by-law was first proposed.  McRae expressed opposition  Please furn to page 13  W%  Deposits - Accumulation - Spousal Plans  Income Withdrawal  PLACE: Sechelt Elem. School  DATE:     Thursday, Feb. 14  TIME:      7:30 - 9:00 p.m.  For further information call Lawrence Chambers 885-3360 i  "*��f  COAST NEWS PHoto   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4  5x 7  8x10  w  rail  ?������***;  Your Hometown  COMPUTER CENTRE  ���   Our STAR & ARROW SYSTEMS $999  Both are Apple compatible!  *  Disk Drive Alignment $35  Checked, Cleaned and Aligned  New Extended Hours 9:00 - 5:30 MON - SAT  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WE MAICH REGULAR  LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  *��too��*��*  Come in today and check out our selection  - Steelhead, Salmon, Lake, Prawn Traps, and more!  Gibsons 886-8141  Srcriell BBS-7171  GIBSONS  OPEN MonSjt 3 ��m - b pm  Sundjy iGiDsons only! 10 am    4 pm  Vinccuvei I Toll Fraei 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES?  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  SUNSHINE  Our  MUFFLERS  and  BRAKE SHOES or PADS  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  or as Jong as you own the car.  We will replace them free - with a small service charge.  We also have  CAR STEREOS  in stock.  You'll find us in the Sunshine Motors Bldg. at the corner of Wharf & Dolphin, with Unicorn Pets & Plants in  front and Sunshine Autopro in the rear.  J  SUNSHINE -  Entrance to the showroom is on the southside on the parking lot.  7600  Call and ask for James Johnson or  Ron Marshall for all your stereo  and autopro needs.  Open to serve you 6 days a week  MON. THRU SAT. 8 AM - 5 PM

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