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Sunshine Coast News Feb 24, 1986

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 I  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  by John Gleeson  U-Catch-'Em pens in Gibsons and Trail Bays are going to  be a major attraction at the first  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Fair this summer, according to  the plans of Aqua West made  public last week.  Two major pavilions featuring seafarming trade displays  and exhibitions will dominate  the Sechelt end of the Fair.  The Gibsons design includes  Oddvin Vedo is the principal architect of Aqua West plans.  ^?1 ' ���John Gleeson photo  information pavilions but the  floating pens will be the  highlight - tourists bent over  several marine displays will experience the feel of a working  fish farm. -  A projected maximum of  75,000 coho salmon - the smolts  donated by Federal Fisheries  and raised by local growers -will  stock the Gibsons and Sechelt  U-Catch-'Em pens for the peak  months from mid-June to mid-  September.  Tourists will be bused directly  from the Expo site and Tourism  Association manager Anne.  Langdon says 24 jobs will be  created for local people to man  the Fair.  Developer Kevin Ryan introduced the Gibsons proposal  to town council last week.  The proposed site is at the  foot} of Jack's Lane, where it  will link with the seawalk. Ryan  said Aqua West will upgrade the  lane, create temporary parking  along Marine Drive, develop a  vacant town lot as a park and  build permanent picnic benches  there and on the seawalk.  Moreover, Aqua West is trying to push forward the town's.  Expo Legacy grant application,  7  The Sunshine  ^ which would pay for the completion of the Gibsons seawalk.  ^ A wooden pier will be constructed as access to the floating  pens and will stay behind, as  will a Sechelt pier, after the  Fair. Some moorage for drop-in  boat visitors will be provided by  a floating platform at the end of  the pier. Cruise boats will tie up  nearby at the government  wharf.  The plans also include  developing a parking area and  picnic grounds at the mouth of  Gibson Creek, but sponsorship  for this development is still being sought.  Gibsons Council received the  proposal with gay enthusiasm.  "It's so exciting," said the  mayor. The planner confirmed  that only one rezoriing, of the  town-owned lot for park, use,  would be in order and would  likely be easily obtainable.  "That's good," said Art  McGinnis, treasurer of. the  Tourism Association, who accompanied Ryan in the presentation, "because temporary approvals" from the Coast Guard  and the Ministry of Lands "will  be almost instantaneous."  v Alderman Gerry Dixon warn  ed that if any obstacle were to  arise, it would be protest from  nearby residents.  McGinnis said this should not  be a problem: *the displays will  be 200 or more feet out in the  water, will not be visually unsightly and the Fair is within the  recreational scope of the seawalk, he said.  Oddvin Vedo, the man in  charge of Aqua West, said in an  interview that Gibsons homeowners and renters living close  to the Fair would probably not  be approached for comment by  Aqua West, which does not  have the budget to carry out  public relations of that kind.  But he said the plans will be  available for viewing and he and  the developer could be reached  for questions.  Any opposition, however,  will have to be taken before  council.  "We can't deal, with individuals," he said.  Vedo said there is no way the  pens or pavilions will, remain  after the Fair, the sites-will be  left as they are today, with the  addition of improvements and  'extras.   -  "There is no ; intention  or  reason to stay put there."  Vedo asked that the Sechelt  plans, which have the Fair converging at Inlet and Teredo and  down Inlet to the shoreline, not  be given out in detail until  owners of undeveloped lots are  consulted for the use of their  properties. "-  There are optional sites: the  foot of Wharf Road, the north  and south ends-of Trail Bay. z  A meeting last week with  Sechelt Village Council went excellently, said Vedo, and there  appear to be no snags on that  front. ."  There will be 40 to 50 spaces  for exhibits in the Sechelt  pavilions. About half of these  are committed to by local and  international participants and  each space sells for $1000 in the  165-day event.  There will be a charge for'  entering the Exhibition pavilion  in Sechelt, no charge for the  Awareness pavilion and an undetermined charge for reeling in  a U-Catch-'Em coho.  The $75,000 cost of the Fair  will use up half the Aqua West  budget,   which   derives   from  Please turn to page 16  per copy on news stands      February 24,1986  Centennial Meeting  Gibsons may yet  have celebration  There were a lot of questions for the forestry representatives at last Wednesday's Roberts Creek Com-  munity Association meeting when the plan for the logging of Mount Elphinstone was presented for  ���Dianne Evans photo  discussion. Here some concerned citizens examine the map.  SCRD fears  The; public meeting held last  week to hear further suggestions  for -the GibsonsCentennial  celebrations saw a; modest; but  tftergetic:< turnout^vamF fsoime:  unexpected riches for the IbWrfe  One individual, a Gibsons  businessman who spoke in  favour of the frivolous, pledged  $5000 to the Chamber of Commerce to cover an order of Gibsons flags. If a revenue from the  flags is derived or money left  over, the chamber can use it to  in some way improve the town  -perhaps as a down payment on  a Dudley Carter statue for  Pioneer Park, he said.  And planner Rob Buchan informed the crowd that council  ������'(���;;*��� ���  of foreshore  In what has become a common exercise for the regional  b^oard, a long list of crown  referrals from Lands, Parks and  Housing (LPH) was considered  a| last Thursday's planning  committee meeting. ..   *  �� Of the 15 referrals for the use  of foreshore, 14 were for sal-  rijon farm sites, totalling 85 hectares (210 acres) in area and ty-  ijig up large stretches, of  foreshore on Salmon and Narrows Inlets and Neison Island.  'All the referrals involve applications from Norb and  Yvonne Kraft, or members of  the family, either as individuals  or as partners in Aquarius  Seafarms.  V'. "Look at the size of these  farms," Area A Director Gordon Wilson* exclaimed.  "They've gone from 2.5 hectares up to 8:1 - these are large  operations. Fortunately our  Area Planning Commission  (APC) has a broad base of people in favour of development  but they are asking now, when  are they going to stop? When  will we have enough?" .  Area E Director Jim Gurney  suggested that limits on size be  considered.  i 'These are well beyond the  researched compatibility with  the environment. And we have  to remember that maps don't  show the passive uses of the environment - on Nelson Island  there is an abundance of natural  shellfish - has anyone assessed  the impact on that?" he asked.  I;: Wilson also pointed out that  oh none of the applications was  the upland zoning indicated.  This, he said, could very easily  lead to conflicts between upland  and water uses.  The referrals have all gone to  the APC's in the areas affected,  Areas A, C and F.  "The problem is," Wilson  added, "that the greed of people in the industry will bring  about a moratorium. They will  be their own undoing."  Gurney later spoke to the  Coast News on the problem.  "What this is doing is  privatizing the foreshore. The  foreshore is Crown land, it  belongs to us, the people, and  the province-is giving it away to  private   entrepreneurs   and  speculators," Gurney said.  "In no way does it take into  consideration the environment,  the other uses that the foreshore  has for tourism, recreation or  business," he added.  The Coast News also contacted the secretary of the B.C.  Association of Yacht Clubs, Gil  Newall, who said that until now  the association has had a good  relationship with LPH.  "We told LPH. that the last  thing they should do is approve  a lease then have people upset.  We suggested they get input  from the yachter's point of  view," he told the Coast News.  "We can't have everything,  the foreshore can be multi-use  and we are willing to share.  We've given them our marine  charts and circled the key areas  such as anchorages and safe  havens," Newall explained.  However there have been  problems, Newall said, citing a  location in Waddington Channel as an example.  "We have definitely noticed a  difference," he said, "but we've  been doing the best we can."  has agreed to a proposal to  rough in a Centennial campground next to Brothers Park  this sunirner: , public .works  supmniendept^JioYi^bT^rhas  taken the project on as his'per-  sonal Centennial gift to the  town.  Agnes Labonte, secretary of  the Centennial '86 Society, said  her group has abandoned its  large-scale plan as a Centennial  project and that money raised  for building a community centre  - about $7000 -would be turned  over to the town. Later she asked that the money be used to  have maple or dogwood trees  planted in Dougal Park to provide shade.  Fran Burnside described the  Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's ideas for May 24, the  historical arrival date which this  year falls on a Saturday.  Following a re-enactment of  George Gibson beaching his  boat near Smitty's Marina,  George in a pipe band procession would descend on Pioneer  Park, where he could raise the  Gibsons flag.  On his way he might hammer  a sign on the old fire hall, marking it as the future Gibsons  Centennial Theatre.  At Pioneer Park a brewery  tent could be set up and in the  afternoon be the site of a tea  garden. Inside the seniors from  Harmony Hall could stage a  musical.  , Later in the day, the tent  . s could become a beer garden and  feature wilder, ^ntertammenJ  tljan,. Harmony Hall would get  away with, like bluegrass or  jazz.  The Garden Club is planning  elaborate Centennial ar-.  rangements at Pioneer and  possibly Holland Parks for the  summer. Three blue cedars and  a centennial rose bush are intended for Pioneer Park and  wild flower seeds will be scattered on walks and roadways,  chamber president Sheila Kitson  said.  Fred Mason, of Tangent Enterprises, suggested a summer-  long treasure hunt, aimed at  young people, related to local;  history and  "not too easy."  Clearing a Centennial trail  around the town, restoring the  name at the post office to Gibsons Landing, holding a mural  contest on the Great Wall of  Gibsons beside Nick's Shell and  high school students undertaking tape recordings of old timers  will also be on the list of ideas  taken to council next week.  Rob Buchan suggested asking  Elphinstone Secondary to come  up with an event for the May or  July weekend which would  challenge a record in the Guinness Book.  Victoria's edict causes  Changes costly to SCRD  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) is facing increasing costs in planning and  mapping due to new requirements of the provincial government, brought to light in the recent Bill 62, an amended Municipal Act.  The problem has come about  because the Act calls for the  merging of two separate pieces  of legislation currently in force  in the SCRD - one, the zoning  or land use by-law; the other, a  subdivision by-law which governs parcel size and the subdivision of lands.  The government now calls for  all details to be included in the  zoning by-law. The Coast News  asked board chairman, Jim  Gurney, to explain the ramifications of this requirement.  "What this means is that if  we have, for example, 10 zones  for land use, and 10 parcel sizes,  we will now have 100 possible  combinations which the province wants us to incorporate  into our zoning by-law.  "We'll end up with by-laws  as thick as the Vancouver phone  directory."  As well, Gurney said, all the  zoning maps will have to be  redone at considerable cost to  the tax payer.  Local developers may be  upset too, Gurney continued.  "The ministry (of municipal  affairs) has said that they will  process current sub-division  amendments and perhaps a few  of those coming up soon, but  after that they will place a  moratorium on all sub-division  amendments until we have done  all the work of changing our by  laws," he said.  Ministry representatives have  indicated that the legislative  change has come about because  a few developers have won an  argument with the minister and  convinced him that it is simpler  for all zoning details to be on  the one sheet of paper.  "Perhaps that's true from the  developer's point of view,"  Gurney said, "but it isn't from  the point of view of those who  work with these things on a day  to day basis."  "What the Act does, in fact,  is legalize those districts who did  things the wrong way before,  and it's making those who acted  by the book, pay. As far as we  know there are no provincial  monies available to subsidize  this extra work," Gurney  stated.  Kolibas cautions  Sechelt Mayor Joyce Kolibas said Sunday that she is  waiting to see a written presentation from Aqua West before  the Sechelt proposal receives council's approval.  She said she wonders how the Trail Bay pier will stand up  in winter storms and whether the village will be asked to pay  for the pier.  Hearing tonight  There will be a public hearing tonight to discuss the amendment to By-law 264, removing aquaculture from Wl zoning.  The hearing will begin at 7:30 p.m. and will take place in  the Sechelt Legion Hall.  Aldermen differ on  taxpayer reaction  Owners of property in the  benefitting area of the downtown revitalization will be  notified by the Town of Gibsons of their individual tax increases due to the Phase Two  loan.  Amounts may vary over the  10 year period of the loan  payback and will be based on  1986 assessments.  Alderman Gerry Dixon said  last week in committee that he  had heard some static, especially from older people along  Marine Drive, about having to  pay extra for Phase Two.  "I've heard good feedback  from Marine Drive," Alderman  Norm Peterson said.  He added: "We're the ones  that can make it go, we have to  stand behind it."  "It would be a regression if  we pulled out at this point,"  said planner Rob Buchan. Coast News, February 24,1986  Looking  for signals  The international banking community is, we are told,  awaiting the federal budget due to come down on Wednesday for clear signals of Conservative government  toughness. If the government's resolution vis a vis the  budgetary deficit fails to impress the international pow,er  brokers they will lose confidence in the Canadian government with apparently disastrous results for the Canadian  dollar.  It has come to pass, Canada, that what is done by your  national government is to be monitored and approved or  disapproved by international forces. Is there a loss of  freedom here? You bet there is.  The other day we learned that three-quarters of the  money in the world is now speculative money, with only  one-quarter actually utilized in trade and commerce. The  business of keeping this 'hot money* happy in defence of a  currency is difficult indeed.  It can be attracted in the short, term by higher interest  rates but as soon as there's a better return to be made  somewhere else, it's gone. In the 1960's Prime Minister  Harold Wilson spent billions of pounds to shore up the  British Currency against the speculators before  acknowledging defeat and devaluing.  It is unlikely that the Canadian government will achieve  much in terms of the long-term health of the Canadian  economy by trying to please the hot money boys but it is  almost certain that they will try to please them.  We can look for higher taxes, higher interest rates and a  temporarily shored up dollar. When the taxes and the interest rates have their inevitable negative effect on the  economy don't look for grateful fidelity from the  speculators in money.  The fact is that Canada has only been able to sustain a  life-style comparable with the Americans while it had  resources that were easy to reach and get to market. Now,  with other countries vying to sell natural resources on the  world market and Canadian resources more difficult and  costly to utilize, the gap between the giant to the south and  its chief colony can only increase. The most visible  evidence of that difference is the value of the currencies of  the two countries which misleadingly have the same name.  , We are being prepared for a tough budget and perhaps  it is right that we should be. It would be a comfort if, at  the same time, some assurance could be felt that the long-  term difficulties of the Canadian economy were being addressed. If the economic pain is to be inflicted to appease  speculators then there is a great possiblity that the suffering will do us no long-term good.  r  5 YEARS AGO  y Approaching his 90trvbflrthday on. April 0, Jack Mayne  ... is pjctured:on the frpnt plige/oif the Coast News. ;He;js  seatecl in his offifce'whjpff sitojusftbehind thieihdrhe he  purchased in ^02g at th^Gorner of'Cowrie Street ancj Inlet Avenue^ Mr. Mayne is' the^author of Sechelt, Background of a Village, which was featured in the Tribute to  Sechelt publication of last week.  The long standing controversy of bulk storage sites  for flammable fuels on the Sunshine Coast resurfaced  last week. Several fuel companies came under the close  scrutiny of Inspector V. Atkinson from the division of  fire safety, office of the Fire Commission.  Maryanne West's column takes the school board to  task for short-comings in its decision making process:  "...the discussions and all the different sides of a question area are as important...as the decision itself, but  these discussions are held in camera and all too rarely  are the decisions questioned by trustees at the public  meetings."  10 YEARS AGO  Not available.  20 YEARS AGO  Canon Alan Greene explains his mission respecting  housing for senior citizens to Sechelt's municipal council and members expressed their desire to give the matter deeper consideration.  Monday closing for Gibsons stores had a short life  and not a particularly happy one. Walt Nygren and Gerry  Dixon who spearheaded the move were unable to find  support, and gave up the battle. They supplied council  with a petition containing 85 per cent of the merchants'  names who were in favour of the Monday closing but  council decided to let the merchants make their own arrangements about the closing days.  30 YEARS AGO  Sixty new customers have been added to the Power  Line of the B.C. Power Commission in Secret Cove,  Steve Howiett, manager for the district, announced.  W.H. Palmer, farmer on Reid Road, reports the birth of  three sets of twin lambs. He expects to have a total of  28 at the end of lambing season.  40 YEARS AGO  Rural mail services in this district have been suspended due to impassable roads. Doctor Allan Inglis and  VON nurse Miss Margaret Forry have given notice that  only an emergency will get,them on the roads. The ride  to Roberts Creek or Sechelt is a nerve-wracking trip requiring from three to four hours to cover the distance  that would normally take forty minutes.  A culvert on Gower Point Road is slowly sinking.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine 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.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885*3930. 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  It's time for Marcos to go  The world is sometimes slow  to waken to corruption and evil.  The reaction of the world to recent events in the Philippines  will bear this out.   ��� ,'  But events this past weekend  have given us even more cause  for reflection. Something momentous is happening in Manilla  and its repercussions will be felt  long after the situation is resolved. '  The Sunday morning news  has brought us the story of the  rebellion of two of President  Marcos' most loyal supporters.  Defence Minister Juan Ponce  Enfile and Lieuteharit-Gerieral  *��idel Ramos,-fwhb is the deputy-)  armed forces chief, have called -  upon Marcos to step down.  The two are now holding the  National Police Headquarters  in Manilla and are calling upon  the armed forces to support  them. Troops loyal to the rebels  are now guarding the building.  Marcos has summoned his  army, to advance upon the  stronghold with tanks; this they  have done.  But here the story takes a  twist that's unexpected in these  days of brutality and Rambo-  like violence.  The people, thousands of  supporters of the defeated Cory  Aquino and of Enrile and  Ramos, have surrounded the  Headquarters building. They  are building barricades in the  streets and passing food  through to those inside.  And remarkably, the tanks,  six of them, have been held off.  The people are not using guns  to do this, or bombs. What they  are doing is standing together,  singing songs of freedom, chanting slogans, resisting.  They have had enough. The  election was, by all accounts, a  blatant perversion of the democratic process.  People died at the ballots,  votes were bought and stolen,  the counting might as well have  been left undone. Whatever the  result, Marcos wanted to win,  to hold onto the power he's had  for the past twenty years. And  he did, using ail the means  available to him.  Even the United States, a  staunch Marcos supporter in the  past, has had observers report  on the abysmal practices at the  ballot boxes.  Philippine Embassy staffs in  Los Angeles-and Hawaii have  announced their support for the  opposition in the Philippines;  rffembers of Marcos' own government have walked out of Me  parliament in protest over/the  elections;^    ���-��� ^  ; ���:'  Marcos continues to hold onto his position, but one is forced  to wonder for just how long this  futile gesture can continue - until his overthrow or until civil  war erupts?-  The people of Manilla are the  heroes of this time. They are  showing the world that it is  possible to make a stand against  an overwhelming corruption  without descending into the  horror of a civil war. We should  make our support for their actions known, loudly and strongly, across the world.  To encourage a stand that is a  brave alternative is imperative.  This turns our thoughts to  another instance of such res-  stance. In India, Gandhi  preached the philosophy of  passive resistance, and although  he died at the hands of an  assassin, his philosophy lives  on.  It was the stark picture of  unarmed, ordinary human beings being trampled by the  British horses, or massacred in  temple courtyards that turned  world opinion. India's struggle  was not without violence that  continues even to this day, but  much of the gains made were  achieved without the firing of a  single shot on the part of those  in revolt.  Such examples serve to show  that it is a possiblity, that we  don't have to go to war or kill  innocents to change the way  things are.  Marcos should take heed.  He's a dictator whose time has  come. Just how long it will take  before he realizes that power  over a people who refuse to he  enslaved any longer is, ultimately, no power at all, remains to  be seen.  Memory of  Lake Superior  "*-;<.-"..' ���:���'."���/---?..��*���'  ��� tf  / know a country of bright anonymous beaches ���. K'  Where the sand may sleep imprinted till it is stone.  Granite grows loud among the hills and ditches  Of the blown water when the water is blown.  Up on the mountain the sky is everywhere,  The lake fallen hugely underfoot as if ^  Into the bottom of a well of air, -f  The island upon it little as a leaf. I;]  The woods are dark with the rank lace of hemlock  and pine,  Beech, birch, and balsam, and the shadows of these.  There are mushrooms, and thimbleberries sweeter  than wine.  And a far nois^ of wind in the tops of the trees.  That country was all the knowledge I shall ever  learn.  It was all the wisdom I shall ever have.  It was there I looked for the driftwood boughs that  burn  In colours like a memory of the wave.  It was there I looked along the forest floor  For the gray feather of a grouse's wing.  It was there I learned to look for nothing more,  Looking into the sea-blue eyes of spring.  George Dillon  Snow country  Charting the avalanches  by Elizabeth Tansey  In the 1950's 1 spent two  winters in the mining town of  Sandon, high among the peaks  of the Slocan Range in West  Kootenay. At that altitude the  snow fell 14 feet deep during a  winter but settled down to  seven; that was the condition  for avalanches.  These seasonal scourges had  known paths, habits and histories and were named for the  hard-rock mines where they  originated up there. The most  notorious was the Noble Five  which, in the early days, had  crushed a house killing a little  girl asleep in an upstairs bedroom. Lesser slides were the  Rico and the Little Mohee.  The school where I taught,  and also lived in, stood near the  fringe of the Little Mohee's  path. One day as I sat marking  children's work,  there was a  great shudder which I thought  was a loaded ore-truck passing  by. But the children rushed in  screaming, "Did you see the.  Little Mohee?" I looked. A wall  . of dirty snow blocked the  highway and a gigantic snowball sat in the playground.  More recently my nephew  Dan, who became a professional skier, has been employed  with the Federal Government in  avalanche control at the summits of the Rogers Pass. The.  work is dangerous, the  qualifications for the job severe,  but the hours of labour are  short. The skiers go up the  mountain in teams of eight,  each man carrying a set of instruments for testing the quality  of the snow. Survival depends  on strict co-operation.  They cut deep shafts down  into the snowfield and test the  snowpack for texture, density,  colour, size and shape of cry  stals and, above all, water content. This sampling is done in a  number of places.  Accidents sometimes happen.  Dan was caught once in the  edge of a mini-slide, tumbled  heels-over-head and buried in  10 feet of snow, not knowing  which direction was upward. He  worked a hand loose, freed the  air around his face and turned  on the 'beeper' which each man  carried, so that his comrades  found and dug him out.  When their testa are completed, they ski down the slope  to headquarters where the coordinator makes an estimate of  the snowpack's condition. An  artillery unit of the Canadian  Armed Forces is stationed  there. When all the signs indicate the beginning of an  avalanche, a howitzer is aimed  and lobs a shell into the eye of  the slide and aborts it.  Once, when they were all set  to shoot, a lone skier suddenly  appeared up there in the middle  of the target spot: obviously  some tourist from a ski resort,  blithely ignorant of the territory  and of his close brush with the  pale horseman.  Lodgings for the staff are  provided in a comfortable  apartment building in a safe  place within the Rogers Pass  and Dan's wife Sue-Ellen, who  has a job in the office, lives with  him. Dan, however, knows that  the members of the ski patrol  must be in the prime of their  youthful vigour and realizes he  is growing older and eventually  will be unable to take the strain.  He has prepared himself, during  the lorig summers, for a less  strenuous position at headquarters involving the use of  computers. The high places and  avalanches will still be part of  his life but skiing will be only  for pleasure. ���MPXgsmma^^v.amtife^'P^  W��  WBssfss*tBm  Coast News, February 24,1986  3.  urges that care he  ��s-^fo the residents of Trail Bay  I  cannot   urge  you   strongly  enough to beware.and to research and to speak out now,  I before it is too late. Once the  J pens   are   in   place   it   is   a  nightmare to try to get them out  \ again. Remember an ounce of  c prevention is worth a pound of  cure. Just ask us here at Middle-  point (re: Wood Bay) and the  people at Earls Cove how we  have been cajoled.  ^Remember that R. Tomkies  is-clearly on the side of aqua-  [ culture people and does not give  axare about your wishes. Just  because we dared to fight for  our rights and our equality  before the law we are a bunch  of commies. How dare we to  question"the government?  We have been fed a lot of excuses and near truths, but never  a straight forward answer. We  have been told that a fish farm  is going in whether we like it or  not. (By the way the only truth  spoken.)  If all the BS we have been fed  were on paper it would sink a  fair size log barge.  They stress the importance of  the ecOriomipal impact fish  farms have, and the work it will  create. But ask them how many  men they have employed at $15  per hour for 52 weeks a year  (that is the minimum a married  man can exist on), and you will  find that the number is very  small.  ,^;What they do not tell you is  that the jobs are part time, and  at minimum wages. Hardly a  career to build a life on.  Furthermore what impact  does it have on the ecology, by  pollution from fish feed, antibiotics and dead fish. Norway  is now finding out the damage  fish pens can do, but they are  not informing us about that.  There are still a thousand questions that have not been answered. When you ask, all you  get is vague excuses, no rhyme  or reason.  Personally I have nothing  against fish farms in general.  But in the right places and with  all necessary precautions taken.  To list all the aggravation we  have had here would fill this  paper more than twice over.  So residents beware.  Hans Schroeder  Caretaker for  Joni Mitchell  t  Memories o�� an earlier Roberts Creek  ���':��� I  jjEditor.  |   Excerpt   from  the   Roberts  Creek Community Association  meeting held Tuesday evening,  October 14, 1958 in the ruins of  |the   Centennial   Clubhouse,  [Roberts Creek with respect to  |the ongoing war between our  |secretary Jen Monrufet and the  fNavy at Nanoose Bay:  Shooting   High?   NAVY  ||PAYS FOR BROKEN WINDOWS   IN   CENTENNIAL  CLUBHOUSE ...for windows  it didn't break. The Navy says  (without prejudice) that due to  atmospheric   conditions   and  Mrs.   Monrufet,   $3   will   be  tendered to cover the cost of  two  broken  windows  in  the  Centennial Clubhouse. This one  they   can't   blame   on   the  kids...Now if you kids can find  those exploded shells...WELL!  V   Though Jen Monrufet was an  'expert pistol markswoman in  .'her day she was always of the  ,'belief that the pen is mightier  'than  the sword  and  as  our  "secretary of the original Hall  '"Board and later the Community  Association she spared no ink in  ��any project she targeted, she_  ���was   loved   by   most   people  although   some  felt  she  was  fmuch too radical...even for the  ;NDP.  I,; I very much respected her for  her forthrightriess and dedication, this widow of a French Of  ficer who has three fine sons,  Dick, an executive in a large  credit union, John, who was a  joint owner of the Lady Rose  out of Port Alberni and a third  son she used to visit in Barbados  where he owned at least two  ships,, but alas, Jen Monrufet  has passed on some time ago...a  rebel with a cause.  Since I am now in my retirement phase, I have been cleaning out some of my memorabilia and should be pleased if  Judicial enquiry  Editor:        t.  In our opinion an independent, judicial inquiry must be  called to answer numerous  questions arising from the  havoc left in the 15 year wake of  the confessed sexual abuser of  children, Robert Noyes.  As parents of children abused  by Mr. Noyes while he was an  elementary school principal in  Ashcroft, we feel strongly that a  judicial inquiry would...  1. be the only truly impartial  means of sorting through the  maze of events spanning Mr.  Noyes' 15 year path of  wreckage;  2. be the only independent  vehicle able to determine where  the "holes in the system" exist  that allow pedophiles such as  Mr. Noyes to remain in the  system as long as they do;  3. be*able to recommend appropriate legislation and regulations that would plug the existing*'holes in the system" that  allow pedophiles such as Robert  DR. ALEX PORZECANSKI  Eye Physician and Surgeon,  will be increasing his services at  the Sechelt Medical Clinic.  Dr. Porzecanski will be available  for consultation every two weeks.  FOR SECHELT APPOINTMENTS  PLEASE CONTACT YOUR FAMILY DOCTOR  OR PHONE "Kim" or "Linda" at 885-2257  For consultations at the Powell  River main office, phone  directly 1-485-9721.  Noyes   to   prey   upon   our  children. ; ..,:..���'  If you share our concern and  if you want to prevent any further occurrences of tragedies  such as took place in Ashcroft1,  support our call for a judicial  inquiry by writing to:  Hon. Brian Smith  Attorney General  Parliament Buildings  Victoria BC  with carbon copies of your letter to:  Hon. Jack Heinrich, Minister  of Education  Premier Bill Bennett  Your MLA  Mr. Ward Bishop  Ashcroft BC  Help  needed!  Editor: , a-j  ��� To the Area "B'VRatepaye>s  ;'"HiE.LiPty.''.'!'"'.v evprl yorr^mo  ':��� rf A$3v acting temporary vice  chairman of the Area "B"  Ratepayers- Association I  would like to inform you that  the association's membership is  down to an almost defunct position. This generally happens  when people become complacent or apathy sets in.  The function of the Area  "B" Ratepayers' Association is  to be a watchdog, and also a  place where a complaint to the  local government can be started. An organization is only as  good as its membership, 'so if  you are planning on letting  "George" do it - don't! "He's  going fishing." Memberships  cart be paid for at the B & J  Store at Halfmoon Bay or the  Corner Cupboard on Norwest  Bay Road. $2 single, $3 per  family.  For volunteering for the  board contact G.D. Berthelet,  885-5772.  G.D. Berthelet  Acting Temporary  Vice Chairman  More letters  en Page 15  NO REASON TO BE LEFT OUT!!  OS-S3  ��� Fully n E Compatible ��� 120 K Ram  D 80 column display ��� Runs all Apple  II & II E software O Keyboard  mounted keypad available at small  additional cost.  SYSTEM INCLUDES:  Computer, monitor, disk drive,  and connecting cable.  (Printers available from $399)  .-./vV  '!  DbvvHtovy n Sechelt  Cornpetitive  Prices  it Convenience !������������'"  you would forward on to your'  Roberts Creek correspondent  the enclosed publicity fliers of  the inaugural days of- the  Roberts Creek Community  Association which they may or  may not be interested.  Also enclosed is my cheque  for $30 being my subscription  renewal of the Coast News  which comes due soon.  Richard F. Kennett  Port Moody, B.C.  Grateful  for  support  Editor:  We deeply appreciate the support and kindness we received in  the form of messages, cards,  flowers, hand clasps, embraces,  and all of the varied forms of  human responses on the occasion of our recent sad losses.  These responses made us feel  that we are a real part of the  community and that the community shares in our bereavement.  W. Edney & Family  Bob Skelly's  NEW DEMOCRATS  invite you to meet  DON LOCKSTEAD  At Greene Court in Sechelt  ���  next SATURDAY, MARCH 1st 2 p.m.  r  DO YOU KNOW  SOMEBODY WHO  CAN'T READ?  The Adult Basic Literacy Education Program  (Through Continuing Education) offers FREE  individual instruction in reading and writing  for adults. \ ;  can 886-2403 or 885-4613  !  *  *  *  *  empty promises  when I guarantee  my car repairs  in writing, for life?  *  *  *  n  *  *���  KEL  HANSEN  Service  Manager  SOUTH COAST  FORD  Other dealerships  may offer you  promises of good  service, but my  repairs are backed  by our free  Lifetime Service  Guarantee. Here's  how it works. If we  repair your Ford-built car,  or light truck, you pay us  once. And I guarantee that if that  covered part ever fails or wears  out, I'll fix it or replace it free. Free  parts. Free labour. It covers thousands of repairs and lasts as long  as you own your car���no matter  where you bought it or how old  it is. So don't settle for empty  promises when you can come  to us and get our free Lifetime  Service Guarantee. You won't  find a better repair guarantee  anywhere. Promise.  This limited warranty covers vehicles in normal  use, and excludes routine maintenance parts,  belts, hoses, sheet metal, and upholstery.  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  WE FIX CARS FOR KEEPS.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3281 4.  Coast News, February 24,1986  ^RplSefisKPfepJi  >Ian Corrance and Nest Lewis rehearse a scene in "When the Wind  Blows", a comedy/drama by Raymond Briggs about the intrusion  into the peaceful lives of an elderly English couple by nuclear war.  The Driftwood II production is being directed by Coleen Elson and  will be performed in Sechelt during the March 15th weekend and  again in Gibsons on the following weekend. ���Brad Benson photo  Labour council plans  forum on budget  t A forum on Free Trade and  ���the Tory Budget will be sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  {Labour Council and two speakers have already been confirmed.  : Art Kube, who is president of  the B.C. Federation of Labour,  and Ben Swankey, historian and  author of The Tory Budget, will  speak at the meeting.  ; The Labour Council decided  to sponsor the discussion fol  lowing its meeting of February 3  when it became clear that much  confusion exists on the implications of free trade with the  United States. Of particular  concern are the effects of free  trade on jobs and Canadian independence.  The forum will take place on  Wednesday, March 5 at 7.30  p.m. in the Elphinstone Secondary lunchroom.      ,  Everyone is invited to attend.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. v  Rev. Alex G. Reid ,  v'l Church Telephone     886-2333  ,!*       . '���.������'$  Afm SXk J%> -  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY -  Church of His Presence:  1st Sunday -10 a.m. - Morning Prayer  11 a.m. - Holy Communion  3rd Sunday -10 a.m: - Morning Prayer  '5th.Sunday -3:30 p.m.-  Holy Communion  The Rev. E.S. Gale - 885-7481 or  ,.,,;      ...^   .1-525-6760;'^    %k  traditional Angiicjin : yk;  ���    ^'Services:* Teaching"    ]'-'k  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt     '���,.--,      ,  Home of New Life Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  -3&at\3tL.  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   _ _4��4��4fr���   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9.45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   atkst.au   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  ' Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  .*<�� sfr ^tl .  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  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 Arte de Vos  '.*!�� 3t%'Sfr  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  ' ���'ft Jft S(m ;   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  -JK& 3g9 Sfit���  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  ./*&     .<��& '  .35.  eeting on logging plans draws a crowd  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  There were many more people than usual at last week's  Community Association meeting. The B.C. Forest Service's  10 year plan for logging in  Roberts Creek attracted a lot of  local attention. Local representatives from the Forest Service  were at the meeting to explain  the. plan and answer questions  and they received a good grilling  from those present.  Roberts Creekers are concerned about everything from  the aesthetics of the operations,  including the state the logging  site must be left in, to environmental impact on water  supply and the stability of  upland terrain, to the damage  heavy logging trucks will do to  local roads, expeciaUy Lockyer,  Crowe, and Conrad. Most of  these considerations had been  taken into account by the  Forestry people but they indicated that they were open to  discussion.  Those opposed to the logging  probably came away from the  forum just as opposed, not persuaded by the explanations that  this is a very valuable timber  area commercially, that the  schedule for cutting has been  carefully planned, that the  scheme is designed to benefit  small businesses, and that the  province will make a healthy  profit. ,  Perhaps they would be more  accepting if they could be convinced that the local economy  will benefit from the resource  development and if there was a  guarantee that the community  would not suffer unsightly  messes, chewed-up roads, loss  of recreation trails, mudslides,  or any other environmental  damage. '  UPSET PLANS  The unexpected snowfall put  a crimp in a lot of plans last  week, including the Roberts  Creek Legion Ladies'  Auxiliary's dinner for local vets  and seniors on February 16. The  event has been postponed until  March 2 in the hope that conditions will have improved by  then.  The snow also interfered with  the Heart Fund's two week  campaign. Although it was probably a good time to find people  at home it's doubtful that many  canvassers trekked through the  snowbanks to ask for donations.  If a Heart Fund canvasser has  not yet been to your house  there'll probably be someone  there this week. Please help  "Keep the beat".  DART FUN  Darts have become very  popular at the Roberts Creek  Legion. There's been a good  crowd there on Saturday afternoons and there is often one or  more boards in use in the evenings as well.  In fact, a team from Roberts  Creek was to participate in the  Zone tournament at Madeira  Park Legion this past weekend.  They didn't expect to win but  they did plan on having a good  time.  CUB'S WRAP  A reminder that the Roberts  Creek Cubs and Scouts are raising money for activities through  the sale of Saran wrap. You can  purchase the 1000 foot rolls for  $15 from Carol Service. Phone  her at 885-9297.  GOLDEN GIRL  Marie Walkey claimed the  government had made a  mistake when she received her  Pharmacare card a few days  Egmont  News  Belated winter  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  '}���������, u  It's definitely a two sweater-  month and three pair of socks,  thermal underwear, mitts,'.tou-;  ques and scarvesi I get tired of  all thisidnsss|ng and undressing,,-<& heads together. There must Jjej  And to sort of put my mindTin something we can do to help  neutral while doing this taskij! itf 5 n ourselves.  HEALTH SERVICES  Soon as winter is over there  will be a meeting in Egmont  School to deal with health services, emergency first aid,  visiting nurse, etc. Let's get pur  finally happened; I'm ready to  leave and taking one last look  around and there is one item on  the floor. Do I take off scarf,  mitts, leg warmers, etc., etc.,  etc., and start over...I'll never  tell.  The snow! I had to think  about why I'm not having good  feelings about it like I do in  November and December.  Decided it's because I don't  ' have the Christmas spirit to go  with it. I want to get on with  land clearing, wopd chopping  and getting ready for spring.  I know we do not have  floods, train wrecks or Marcos  and I'm thankful all I have to  complain about is snow this  week. Thank you to the highways department who seem to  know just where I'm going and  keep ahead of me plowing and  salting.  P  XS233XX  ���%*<Lt.t.l��L'g*��  **���-* -**-  Quote of the Week  It is not for him to pride  himself who loveth his own  country, but rather for him  who loveth the whole world.  Baha'u'llah.  mi��i'  �����"��m ��-n. *-m ����.  This week Pam has her arm  in a sling, Doris. removed the  end of her thumb with a hatchet  and Dolly at this time is in St.  Mary's waiting for some swelling to go down in order to have  a cast put on her right arm. Doily slipped and fell due to  treacherous walking conditions.  (D.S. fell also but fortunately  she hasn't far to fall so nothing  broke.)  Maybe we shouldn't wait till  Spring to arrange this meeting!  PH CLINIC  Pender Harbour Health  Clinic meeting will be today,  Monday, February 24, at 7:30  p.m., weather permitting.  Though I cannot imagine weather stopping these dedicated  women from a meeting,  especially this one with a guest  speaker. Dick Jones is treasurer  and resource person, which  means he can be questioned.  Oh, oh, sounds like a 'hot seat'  to me.  Anyway, just in case the  meeting is cancelled, due to  weather,, call 883-2434 or  883-2230. This evening 7:30 you  will be welcome. Why not bring  a friend?  CREDIT UNION  JvJtviSM  On the spot... while you wait.  During January and February.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE  Teredo Square,  Sechelt, 885-3255  GIBSONS OFFICE  Cedar Plaza  ��� Gibsons, 886-8121  Pender Harbour Credit Union/  Madeira Park 883-9531 Credit Union  ago. We know she'll always re- Live it up, Marie: everything's  main young at heart but she cheaper when you're an  does turn 65 on February 28.       oAP'er!  H Snow or Shine: H  I IT'S INCOME TAX TIME |f  S   Low cost preparation of personal tax returns in my NEW y.��s  S    office in the EAST WING of the GIBSONS MEDICAL ;  3  gg   CENTRE S  H  or will pick up and deliver s  ��  Christine Hahn H  f  BOOKKEEPING and INCOME TAX f  SERVICE                                             866-8661 =  IHII-HllliSiSliT  ^'matrix  HAIR  ESSENTIALS  Hair care so advanced to comes straight  from the core of perfect hair  MATRIX COLOUR  ��� PRIZMS  ��� SYNERFUSION PERMS  Translucent  Colour Gloss  SPECIAL  INTRODUCTORY OFFER!  J  $3  OFF  Product  List Price  '$ UNISEX  886-7616  Sunnycrest Mall.  PHOTO  ���t  1st ANNIVERSARY  Safe  00  S A*^** ^       ON PRINT FILM WHEN YOU PURCHASE THE  KODAK  4 rolls or print film (3-100 ASA & 1-200 ASA) Regular Value $19,07  when sold seperately.   WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.  : r  r��g��it%64�� W*W  '  SLIDE FILM  20-50% 0FF  "Super 8"  MOVIE FILM  Reg. $22.10 S1 8"  ENLARGEMENTS  - (from 35 mm) $ A M9  Reg. $2.99      MM  WEBBER  886-2947  1  Hour  Photo  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons (By the Omega Restaurant)  PUBLIC SEMINAR  DATE:    Thursday, March 6, 1986  TIME:      7:00 P.M.  PLACE: DRIFTWOOD INN, SECHELT  MEETING ROOM  The R-2000 home is here.  Why settle for airything less?  An airtight barrier  reduces drafts to cut  heat loss and add to  home comfort. All  R-2000 homes are  tested for integrity of  air barrier. -  High level of insulation  throughout, including  basement - often 2 to 3  times more  than in  conventional  homes.  *aMHUtV  R-20O0  Windows double or  triple glazed, insulated,  weather-stripped  =i^_     _j^��doors> proper window  rr���n,,-'^^ sizing and orientation.  Filtered fresh air .  ventilation system  provides complete air  change every 2 hours.  Heat exchanger  recovers heat from  stale air.  Get the inside stoiy:  It's what you don't see  that counts! Every R-2000  home has been built to  exacting standards of  energy-efficiency by a  trained builder registered  with the Program. The  features are built in during  construction; your 'iome  can be any size or design.  The difference comes in  the comfort and the  savings.  What sets an R-2000 home  apart are the energy-savinf;  'features: High levels of  insulation (2 or 3 times the  norm), reduced air  infiltration, a ventilation  system, improved windows  and doors, r/ ropcrly sized  heating equipment. They  keep energy costs down by  as much as 70% on  heating compared to a  non-R-2000 home. So  while your home may be  5% to 10% more expensive  to buy, the longer you own  it, the more you save.  Today, only the R-2000  home can prove thai these  high standards have been  tested,and met. You can  enjoy the security, the  comfort of controlled  humidity, and the  cleanliness of a dust and  draft-free environment in  an R-2000 home today.  Why settle for anything  less?  FOR INFORMATION ON R-2000 HOMES, CONTACT:  Canadian  Home Builders'  Association of  British Columbia  750 - 1441 Creekside Drive, Vancouver, B.C. V6J 4S7 (604) 732-1222  or Energy, Mines and Resources Canada 666-5949 (Vancouver) or 1-800-663-1280 Coast News, February 24,1986  j,. ���       ��� ��� ..���. , ������ ��� -���      ���  ��� ���  ������   ii-   ���- ' ^ !���- "I      III-I-��� HUM  (A quiet corner in Selma Park offers one of the most picturesque  {views of Sechelt, including the breakwater and harbour and the  Sechelt Indian Band lands on Trail Bay. ���Dianne Evans photo  Pender People 'n'  Places  Kids love it  j    by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  jj This must be a record winter  jjfor snowfall! In November, the  I Harbour was almost closed  |down 6y the heavy snow, which  |lasted far longer than anyone  ((anticipated. Now we are blan-  fketed in that lovely white stuff  'once more.  | As lam writing, the snow is  Jstill falling, and I can't see  ^beyond the near line of trees.  fWith our steep, winding  ydriveways, and narrow, winding  roads, the Harbour will be quiet  until we dig ourselves out once  more.  ;; The kids love it, sleds and  toboggans are out every day.  You can even ski cross-country  [on the unploughed areas. Let's  [look on the bright side, no grass  Ito mow yet!  jiHOSPITAL AUXILIARY  JLUNCH  | February 12 was the Annual  fGeneral Meeting of the Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital,  ^Pender Harbour branch, held at  iLord Jim's. The new slate of of-  f fleers for 1986:' Jean Dale,  [President; Alice Haddock, 1st  fVice; President; Pam .Roosetii  *2nd Vice President,' Lou Farrellj  ;cretary; Laverne Richardson,  "reasurer; and Elspeth Logan,  'ublicity.  The ladies report an excellent  punch, with great service.  IThanks to all at Lord Jim's for  Jmaking the meeting special!  ^WILDLIFE NOTES  1 The Pender Harbour Wildlife  jSociety reminds you that dues  |br 1986 are now due! The  Society needs your. financial  support to carry on its programmes.  | The next meeting will be  [Tuesday, March 18, 7:30 p.m.  at Madeira Park Elementary.  Mr. Clayton of Trail Bay Sports  will be there to show the 1986  line of fishing gear. Everyone is  welcome.  All you riflemen, get ready  for the annual Rifle Shoot,  sponsored by the Wildlife Society, to be held Saturday, March 1  from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the  gravel pit behind AC Building  Supplies.  | Come early, everyone is  welcome.  For more informa-  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'SUSED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  tion, Call Bill MacNaughton,  883-2267.  LOVE AND MARRIAGE  When couples make their  marriage vows, they always imagine their love lasting forever,  and their marriage a wonderful,  nevereriding story. Sadly, the  facts do not bear out this hope;  one out of three marriages ends  in divorce.  A good marriage doesn't just  happen, the couple must work  to make their relationship  strong and lasting. Pender  Harbour Pentecostal Church is  sponsoring a film series on  '' Marriage Enrichment'', starting Wednesday, March 5, 7:30  p.m. at the church. There is no  fee for the series, which will include refreshments and discussion. ; Newly married, long  married, or just thinking about  it: this is a perfect opportunity  for you to learn some valuable  skills.  DON'T FORGET  Swap Meet, sponsored by the  Community Club, at the Com-  .tiunity Hall, Saturday, March  l, 10 a.m. Call Hans Schroeder,  883-2573.  **,(������/  plans  Continued from page 16  ing a spar tree with cables on  which, the logs are swung in  from the outer areas. This is  because skidder operations are  very damaging to the environment.  Streamside protection will be  a priority, Matthews assured the  audience, but harvesting will  take place up to the streams in  some cases, depending on the  ���ay of the ground.  Area Planning Commission  member Tom Grant said that he  was generally pleased with the  presentation.  "It's a pretty good plan," he  told the Coast News, "especially in terms of what could be  done. I don't think a lot of the  people at the meeting really  understood that.  "This will probably have as  little environmental impact as  possible, and those guys (Lister  and Matthews) shot straight  from the hip. They didn't make  any false promises but they  weren't conciliatory either,"  Grant said.  He feels that highways should  be lobbied vigorously to upgrade the roads and that forestry should take steps to do a  thorough clean up wherever logging is carried out up to the  streamside.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT  COMMISSION  1986 Appointees at Large  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board INVITES APPLICATIONS from area residents interested in serving as at large  members of the Economic Development Commission.  The letter of application should include sufficient information describing relevant involvement at the community level  and/or relevant experience in one of the major economic sectors of the Sunshine Coast economy.  The final selection and approval of the Members at large will  rest with the directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. "  Applications must be submitted in writing BY FEBRUARY 28,  1986 to: L.Jardlne  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  LOT  Super Valu  margarineR   ^^^  ...........4S4gm  . OO-    12 Qitf?  Scardillo  mozzarella      -- ftft  cheese       5 bs 11-99  Valu Plus  standard        ���  Ca  pears ;  ���������-���* ^^^^m*��� .��� ^**^������������������1.  Super Valu - 3 Varieties  pineapple fl0ca9e.__  ..........398 ml mOO    ,1"   0.��-��j  Regular'  7.99  beef  Medium  pooh  onions  10 lb.     .  Bag    /D.  50 lb.  Box  4.49  Id o? '���'>  r-i'i ?    r**.rr'���'"'  Golden Valley  honey  SupeiValu-WithPork  beans ��� '���y-^^inr  1 Brunswick -Jn WaterTiX*  sardines  30 lbs.  7.59  9.99  Dutch Oven  flour  70 kg  4.88  Frozen Drumsticks    3 ib  ��� > Poly  frying        "��<>  chicken fcg2.18 ��.99  Carnival  orange  juice  Mexican Beefsteak  tomatoes  Vt Case  341ml    12  9.99  kg  1.30   .59  Sun Rype Blue Label  juice zsomi.43 T9.99  Gulf10W30  motor  ea.  1.69   17.39  Aylmer  cream of  mushroom soup  Sunspun  macaroni & cheese  Purex  bathroom tissue  284 ml ea.  205 gm  Vi Case  of  24  4 roll  11.76  r 4.89  1.49 716.68  Kraft  salad  dressing  Heinz  ketchup  Fortune  instant  noodles  .4 litre  .2.84 litre  8.98  Viva  paper  towels  Case  .2 roll      ii  11.64  Kraft 1000 Island  .90     dressing      4(resSJ.30  Carton  of  Meddo Belle ��� Medium  Cheddar  .85 gm     12  2.29     cheese  3 kg  Block  15.79  Royal Dragon  long grain  10 kg  7-Up or Pepsi ��� Regular or Diet  soft case fi 00  drinks JliJ.oB  plus deposit 6.  Coast News, February 24,1986  Seehe11 S ceriar iq  Public hearing for zoning change  %by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  IRONING CHANGES  j~ Monday, February 24 there  Cwill be a public hearing at the  ;?5echelt Legion Hall regarding a  ; zoning amendment for the Sunshine Coast Regional District  v(SCRD) By-law 264-10.  ;; The amendment will take the  guse of land, buildings and struc-  ���tures which may include aqua-  \ culture or mariculture practices  but of the Water Zone 1. A new  ���by-law will be drafted that will  indicate water zoning that will  Include aquaculture ��� of  imariculture.  y\ This meeting is open to  ^everyone; chairman Of the  ;SCRD Jim Gurney will chair  the hearing. Anyone interested  in the use of the foreshore  should attend. Open to all.  Tuesday, February 25 at the  Sechelt Legion there is another  ipublic meeting at 7:30 p.m.  ^regarding several zoning  ichanges for Area C. The  meeting will be chaired by  Director Gordon Wilson of the  SCRD.  EXPLORERS'CLUB  The March brochure for the  West Coast Expolorers' Club is  out to its members. For information to. join phone 885-7407.  March trips will be to Harrison Hot Springs, UBC  Museum of Anthropology, a  Area C  Soundings  Davis Bay  ring on  pub and  printing  : by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Attention residents of Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek. *'.  The SCRD meeting scheduled for 7:30 p.m., February 25,  at the Royal Canadian Legion  in Sechelt concerns all of us. who  live in the area. *  It is important that all of us  stand up and be counted. You  df^not have to say many words,  ijrierely, "I agree" or "I disagree" with the speaker and  state your name and location of  residence.  |'A couple of points to ponder.  Why not a change to C 2. which"  allows for a pub and a restaurant on the coiner of Davis  Bay   Road ^and   the    101  Highway? Why is it necessary to  have both lots zoned C 5 on the  property at Field Road and the  101 Highway, when a printing  plant would only use a small  part of that?   ; V:.  ;��� Be informed; that any covenant put on those properties can  be revoked with a request from  the property owner and consent  from the SCRD. The public  need never be consulted.  i^Not one of us wants to hinder  progress but let's be realistic. A  change to C 5 leaves the door  wide open to anything from a  water slide to a go cart track.  MISCELLANEOUS  ^ The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society meets on February 27j  10 a.m. in the Wilson Creek  Hall. Bring scissors and a lunch  along. Help keep our five needy  people supplied with dressings.  ; My apologies to Helen and  Ed  Cuylits  for spelling their  name incorrectly.  '::When you're looking for a way  - to east; the tax bite ana" retire in  :;.comfort-consider the ;;  |   Advantages of an  ?       QwwedtoU  I RRSP  y'I. A wide variety of investment  ^vehicles which qualify for  '-.registration.  '{j ��� Guaranteed Investment  '���;.-'   Certificate ���  ';   ��� Installment Certificate  ��� A bond portfolio based  investment fund,  V'   ��� A common stock based  ���      investment fund  ��� A mortgage based  ;i,k     investment fund  .. ��� A combination of any of the  above to provide a balanced  guaranteed-growth savings  plan  ; 2. Investors maintains all records  i';and provides approved receipts  for Income Tax purposes.  ^ Call ���  J.N.W. (Jim) Budd    885-3397  ���':. or Debbie Mealia     886-8771  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Aueis under management of the Investors ���  Croup exceed 16 billion dollars."  look at Canada Place, the Empress  Hotel and  Van Dusen  ���Botanical Gardens.  MEMBERSHIP DRIVE  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary are  launching a membership drive.  Members will be at the Trail  Bay Mall on Thursday, March 6  and Saturday, March 8,10 a^m.  to 2 p.m.  The annual dues are only $3,  and volunteers are needed in all  areas, that is, in-service, fund  raisers, etc. Both men and  women are welcome. Come and  ask how you may help. You will  be glad you did.  LEGION LADIES  'Tis the Shamrock Tea and  Bake Sale the ladies of the  Sechelt Legion Ladies' Auxiliary are having, Saturday,  March 8 at the Sechelt Legion  Branch 140. Draw for raffle.  GUN CLUBS COMBINE  The Sechelt and Gibsons Gun  Clubs are putting on the Core  program as a combined effort,  with courses conducted at the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Clubhouse on Field Road in Wilson  Creek. The course starts on  April 7 and completes with exam on April 30. Watch for fur  ther details.  Pre-registratiOn requested as  enrolment will be limited to 25.  Phone Bea Rankin at 885-9787.  The course cost is $60 with $20  to be paid with registration. 1  P&B WOMEN  The Sunshine; Coast Business  and Professional Wpmens'  February meeting on Tuesday,  February 18 was held at the  Golden City Restaurant.  ���i-: The club- had a table at the  Sechelt Indian Band Flea  Market on February, 2 which  was quite successful.  Their next- big event will be  their annual fashion show that  will be at the Indian Band Community Hall on April 16 and 17.  Aleta Giroux and Marguerite  Powys-Lybbe are in charge. If  anyone does professional dressmaking/designing, craft weaving, or knitting and would like  to contribute articles for showing please contact either of these  ladies.  ������'h Initiation of six new members  involved President Gwen  Robinson, Enid Reardon as  Membership Chairman in the  actual initiation, and other  members   in   the   candlelight  ceremony, conducted by  Audrey Broughtbn, Vice-  President. The latest addition to  the club are Myrna Edwardson,  Joyce Kolibas, Irene Lugsdin,  Peggy Connor, Crystal Fuoss-  Moore, and Margaret Neilsen.  There was one guest this evening, EvaTait.  Dodie Marshall will compete  in the B.C. Federation of  Business arid Professional  Women at their conference  March 2 in Surrey., Dodie spoke  on public speaking and self confidence. Runner-up, Peggy  Connor, spoke on the Sunshine  Coast Regional District. ..  Several members will attend  the conference and also the  charter night of the new  Burnaby-New Westminster  Club, March 1 in Burnaby.  CARLETONREUNION  Remember, if you wish to attend the Sir Guy Carleton  School's 75th reunion to be held  at the school, send in your $4  registration before March :������' 1.  Mail it to the schobl at 3250  Kingsway, Vancouver, BC V5R  '5K5. ;:���  The big event is on May' 16,  17 and 18. See youthere*  ���a WORKWEN?  /IKWORLD'S  _  SALF   FNDS  SATURDAY  rvl.ir ( h   K(  V/LNWORLD  1^&%WE^  ���C^^ll  "�� EXCHANGE THIS  COUPON FOR  LAST  I  'WHILE   >A'-:i> ���  QUANTITIES)'     |  I  I  j AT ANY PARTICIFATINO LOCATION ��� M*IT��D QUANTITIES !  |   1/100C v LIMIT ONE CAP PER PERSON    a<  ��   MERCHANTABLE VALUE CLIP     ^^      . NO PURCHASE REQUIRED,      I  ONE FREE SPORT CAP!  SAVE WHEN YOU BUY 2-3 PACKS  TUBE STYLE McGREGOR  SPORT  SOCKS      Vlllll  ��� CHOOSE FROM  WHITE/STRIPES. WHITE,  OR GREY/STRIPES      *  6 PAIRS FOR ONLY  1ST QUALITY  CANADIAN MADE  JEANS  ^ ���*>������:  *  fl5*V-  SAVE WHEN YOU BUY 2-3 PACKS  WQQt BLEND HANSON  WORK  SOCKS  ��� ONE size  ~     *V/* LB.:  6 PAIRS FOR ONLY  -*���.  13% OZ.  DENIM  PREWASHED  FOR  COMFORT  4 POCKET  WESTERN  BOOT CUT  STYLING  28-38  ,^  SAVE WHEN YOU BUY  2-2 PACKS j  STANFIELD'S  MEN'S  BRIEFS  *S, M,'L, XL  ��� white:  4 BRIEFS FOR  ��>  OURREG.  19 99 each?  ���e WORKMEN?  We're working for you,! v  100%  LOCALLY OWNED  ��r OPERATED  8855858  Gpwiiie Street, Sechelt ^...���jk;���,..:.  'w^M&MMl^^^MmM&M&MBMMI  Coast News, February 24,1986  Everyone welcome to 'open house  If 2by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  OPEN HOUSE       ,  ^Everyone is invited to what is  called a "Mini" open house at  Halfmoon Bay School next Friday, February 28 from 10:30  a.m. until 11 a.m. The children  have been working hard on a  project under the heading of  "Transportation" and have  come up with some great ideas;  drawings, models, etc.  Their creations will be on  display for the benefit of the  parents and neighbours who  like to see what is going on in  the school.  If you have half an hour to  spare it would sure make the  kids feel good if you showed  enough interest to drop by.  EVENTS CANCELLED  Several local events had to be  cancelled last weekend on account of this unexpected late  snowfall. One of these was the  Valentine Dance at Welcome  Beach Hall. This was a big  disappointment to many who  had planned to attend and to  the hard working committee  who had it all set up.  But never mind - you can  make it all up by making sure  you order your tickets early for  the St. Patrick's Day dinner and  dance scheduled for Saturday,  March 15. Either MargVorley  or Grace Lamont will give you  all the information you need  and will reserve your tickets.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  A reminder to r all you  hospital auxiliary riiembers that  the monthly meeting is next  Monday, March 3 at Welcome  Beach Hall at 10 a.m. Do please  try to attend as there is much to  be done to help this organization with many fine projects for  the benefit of our hospital.  If you are fairly new in the  area and would like to get to  know some of your neighbours,  the auxiliary is a fine place to  make new f rinds and you can be  sure of a warm welcome.  LIKE TO GAMBLE?  For those of you who enjoy a  game of chance there is a good  opportunity for a rright of fun  and winning a- few bucks into  the bargain. The Suncoast  Writers' Forge is having a Reno  Casino night at Greene Court  on Saturday, March 1. There  will be cash door prizes and  refreshments.  Proceeds will go towards the  Festival of the Written Arts in  August and your support of this ���  venture* will   be' greatly   appreciated.  Choose from over 400 food items     .;,.  -everything from soup to nuts, including deli  meats, cheeses and European style bread!  y    SUPER'SPECIAL   This Week Onlyv^^-i  ���Cream of Wheat..;. v;       ������:I v39*^m  7Grain Cereal. ;.Y. .:.-.���.v.'&H^-ifc'  FAMILY BULK FOODS  : /:;pEL!^T.ESSEf^ig:..  CowrieSt., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt :885**^767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to, 5*30S "#- t  10% OFF Regular Prices for SENIORS        V  Every Thursday  ?  H ine Elphinstone District Girl Guides of Canada, had a grand time at the Baden-Powell birthday party  ^Friday, February 21 for 76 Beavers, Brownies, Cubs, and Guides. Assisting with arrangements were  ^Pathfinders, Rangers, Scouts, and their leaders. Thanks are heartily extended to those who gave their  II skill as clowns, and to those who provided the place arid the treats; namely, Branch 109 of the Legion,  McDonald's/Fletcher Meats, W and L Enterprises, Super Valu, and Ken's Lucky Dollar Store.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Burning The  MARCH 1 -15 ONLY!  ���I-  1/  SOME  George    in    Gibsons  Babas mark anhivefsary  ; by George Cooper, 886-8520  |, ��� Mac and Bessie Baba, who  flive on Highway 101 in Roberts  |Creek, were honoured on their  iSOth wedding anniversary at a  ireception arranged by their  pTamily and attended by their  [fnany friends. , ,-  |||/rhere were guests frorn  ^remeosvj.and^ a ��� sister;-of*  Jessie's   from < Lethbridge. ���;;  espite the heavy snowstorm of  February 14, guests arrived  |ffbm Aldergrove, Surrey, and  |yanc6uver as well as the Sun-  |hme( Coast to fill the Legion  fHall m Gibsons.  j|f"It Was a very happy time,"  $aid Bessie, "with our children  ||Ul'd grandchildren around to  lavish us well."  ||And she added, "We're very  Ipiroud of every one of our fami-  f| Bessie and Mac Baba had  [seven children. "All of them  (graduated from Elphinstone,"  ssad Bessie, "and Ken, Ronald,  |thd Robert have made their  jhomes here on the Coast.  [| :"Our oldest son, Mickey, has  in Williams Lake,  our   oldest   daughter,  a business  Sharon, and her husband operate a greenhouse business in  Surrey. Our youngest, Debbie,  is an accountant in Vancouver.  "We have lost one of our  family," Mrs". Baba said. "Jean  died in 1975 in an automobile  accident. Jean had just become  a Vancouver policewoman after  some years in psychiatric nurs-  kingi^^y^-iki   ���    ���'���    *  Mrs. Baba said, "We were so  glad when Jean's daughter was  able to join our other grandchildren at the reception. She  was only four months old when  the accident happened."  The Baba's came to live on  this Sunshine Coast after their  marriage in 1936. Mac - his  fellow workers had never called  him by his given name of Kohei  - was a logger until 1969, and  then opened his nursery business in Roberts Creek with his  many bonsai as a special  feature. In 1979 he retired completely.  . And World War, II and the  'evacuation'?  "We were in Beaton, a little  place on an arm of the Upper  Arrow Lake, from 1942 to  1951. Yes, that was very rough  Layer chairman  hv-  !?������  Area F Alternate Director Tony Laver has been elected  chairman of the West Howe Sound Recreation Commission.  Area C meeting  There will be a public hearing on Tuesday night to discuss  the proposed zoning changes in Area C, concerning tne'Casa  Martinez and the proposed printing plant at Field Road.  The meeting will be held at the Sechelt Legion Hall and will  begin at 7.30 p.m. . ''������'''-  Were your heat bills  high last  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  victimize you any longer.  .  DOUBLE GLAZED WINDOWS  ARE SUPER  ENERGY SAVERS.  For a  FREE  ESTIMATE  call 886-7359  liLb'iill  Li  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd!, Gibsons  living but bitter about it? No.  We realized bitterness could only be hurtful, and. make everything worse for us."  And Bessie and Mac-said,  "We were thankful to get back  and: make our home here  again." i s  DANCE HONOURS  ^The Honours- Performance^  of the Sunshine Coast, Dancf>,'yi  Festival  will  be held in the  Twilight   Theatre   tomorrow  evening, February 25, to begin  at 6:45 p.m.  The public is invited to see the  outstanding contestants in this  festival which had over 1200 entrants from south-western B.C.  ��� Out of this festival, a spokesman said, there will be six contestants chosen to attend the  biennial provincial arts festival  in Prihpe George in May:  ELECTORS MEET  The Gibsons Municipal Electors' Association holds its first  annual meeting this Friday,  February 28, in the Marine  Room at 7:30 p.m.  The aim of the association is  to keep its members informed  of the town's affairs. If you're a  registered elector, consider being a member.  Not sure whether you're an  elector? There are lists posted in  the municipal office and in the  post office.  LADIES FISHING DERBY  Ladies, it's Fishing Derby  time again.  Shut out of an all-male derby  held about this time the last  couple of years, the ladies  (wives) organized their own  highly successful first annual  derby in 1985.  sNqw the ladies quite sincerely  ,:Say,i  guys  a stuffed dummy. G.C.)  With the help of local businesses, . this second * annual  Ladies Fishing Derby is already  .organized for April. But -the  deadline to register is not far  off .ladies, and that final date to  enter is March 15 just a couple  of weeks away. ���*���  ; 'For fiirther information call  xmeyof these people: Anne at  886-8696, or Carol at 886-2842,  or Sharon at 886-7914.  SHEER CLIFFS?  - The visitors' guide for 1986,  Key to "Southwestern B.C.,  Canada, tells us this Sunshine  Coast is so-named because it  gets two weeks more sunshine  than that other hot spot, Victoria. 'Twice daily bus service is  mentioned, but it seems we have  three.  And this, "...as Howe  Sound's steep coastline looms  rriearer,^ the ; pas^rigers'���. can  disafrh i&tfageskm tuck  ed into the sheer cliffs lining the  fjords." Could cormorant nests  >.h��Ve deceived the writer's eye?  NE 8070 GENIUS  MICROWAVE  $799.95       SCTV $699����  (Includes $212 worth  of microwave china)  NE 6970 GENIUS  MIDSIZE MICROWAVE  MSL $629.95       SCTV 8549����  (Includes $212 worth  of microwave china)  NE 5670  SR MICROWAVE  ��� 7 cubic ft. ���  MSL $329.95       SCTV $280����  llEXAMPLES'v:.^:t;V.';:v  MC943oCANNISTER  VACUUM CLEANER  -Jk MSL $499,95 ^   <  ' SCTV^*^  mc 5110 UPRIQH1>  VACUUM CLEANER  MSL $179.95  SCTV*152���8  REMOTE CONTROL     <^  VIDEO CASSETTE  RECORDER    j  TWO ONLY!  ��� 4 program, 14 day, 8 hour  SCTV^S00  ^  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  'EXCEPTING  LABOUR  COWRIE STREFT. SECHELT  88S UR]h  'After the SALE it's the   SERVICE  that rnuntV  VThanks   for  the  idea,  " (Note: guy is defined as  J Coast News, February 24,1986  I  Twenty years of silt deposits have been cleared away from Smitty's  Marina in Gibsons Harbour over the past few weeks by this small  scale dredger.  -Brad Benson photo  Pre-schoolers seek  their own property  Teachers from Jack and Jill  Pre-school in Gibsons would  like to construct their own new  building on a piece of town-  owned property adjacent to  Harmony Hall. They would like  to have it up for September but  they are not banking on it as  yet.  They discussed the possibility  of a one dollar lease for the land  with council last week. Council  said it would give a firm commitment for the land prior to a  March 12 public meeting and  seemed to like the idea. .,  Planner Rob Buchan said it  was exciting: the concept of a  pre-school next to a seniors'  clubhouse.  Jack and Jill would be counting on its 66 families, including  architect and electrician dads,  and goods and services from the  community to help put up the  building, which may be designed in rough timber to better suit  a pre-school.  Jack and Jill has been on the  Coast for IS years and has until  the end of May to leave its current location at St. Mary's  Church.  TT  **��  ''V  K i wan i & AlfxfI i ar y  The annual general meeting  of the Gibsons. Kiwanis Care  Auxiliary was held on Wednesday, February 19,- at which 14  members .were present, and  Hans Grossman. We were  pleased to welcome two new  members, Ellen Marshall and  Annie Metcalfe, to the auxiliary.  President Marge Wheeler  opened the meeting and we  heard the various committee reports and also the. minutes of  the residents' meeting which we  ' always enjoy hearing and learning of any wants they might  have.  We were all particularly  pleased to see the mini-bus,  many of us for the first time,  parked behind the home.  A special presentation of the  bus to the Home will be made on  Saturday, March 1 at 3 p.m.,  and it is hoped that everyone  who has so generously donated  to its cost and all who have an  interest in the home, will attend.  It was reported that the recent  Bridge  Night  was most  successful and that 64 people were  ^.present.  v   The election of officers took  place next. They are as follows:  ^President, Marge Wheeler; Vice  President,   Carol   McGivern;  Secretary,   Dorothy   Hurren;  ' Treasurer, Judy Holding.  - -The various committees were  ; formed as follows: tuck shop,  Phyllis Gurney; personal shoppers, Gwen Nimmo and Judy  Bothwell; publicity, Rosemary  Fay; favours, Linda Comeau  will continue for a short time  until a - replacment can be  found; sunshine girl, Phoebe  Blomberg; flowers, Marlene  Blakemah; corsages, Celia  Meda.  A special thank you to all  those who donated of their time  and effort for another year.  The auxiliary has purchased a  Polaroid camera for the home's  use, and has also elected to purchase some silk spring flowers  to help brighten up the lounge  on dull winter days.  We are also still looking into  the possibility of purchasing a  used hospital bed for use in the  home.  A generous member of the  ' Kiwanians has offered to purchase a spare wheel cover for  the mini-bus decorated with any  logo the auxiliary chooses.  Our next meeting will be held  en Wednesday, March 19 and 8  p.m.  g  t  i  h  Concern justified  Gibsons planner Rob Buchan told council last week his  concern was justified that the Gibsons Bypass was being  designed without full consideration of the long-range logging  program for Mount Elphinstone.  The engineer in charge of the design, Mike Skorka of Crip-  pen Consultants, had called him from Vancouver confirming  that a revision of the design would be undertaken with future  upslope logging in mind.  Buchan will appear to discuss the logging of Elphinstone  with Barry Custance, of the B.C. Forest Service, at 6:45 p.m.  February 27 on Cable 10.  Juried art  i[ - -  if-  5For the past several years SunshineCoast artists have made  an Excellent showing at the provincial Images and Objects  show-sponsored % the Assembly of B.C. Arts Councils.  This^year, our juror will be Joey Morgan, a multimedia artist from Vancouver. Ms Morgan is popular as a juror for her  sensitive; and well informed judgement. She curated the 1985  Images and Objects'show and entrants can iook forward to a  useful and enjoyable critique^    ;  Oh March % Ms Morgan will select five entries to be sent  to Prince George in May. Work must be brought to the Arts  Centre on March 8 between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m.  Open    9 a.riiv till 6:':;^:^^s-Wj^ayik^X^0^h'  WasHingitbn  BiC, Grown  Catifcrnig^^  *.*..����� ��� ��� ��� ���  Mexican  TOMATOES  California  ICEBERG  LETTUCE  ea.  .59  (kg1.08) lb.  (kgM)lb.  (kg 1.08) lb.  .49  GREEN ONIONS  RADISHES  29  Heinz, VH.*i'      .>.. _0  . - . -   . Jn Tomato Sauce or  A . -With Pork in TomatoSauce  Aylmer  tomato  SOUP 284m,2/.79  Kraft Raspberry and Strawberry  J3ITI 250ml I .29  Dutch Oven  flour iokAM  Dianne's - Regular, Nacho & Unsalted  taco  CnlpS 454 gm 1 a9��f  Capri  bathroom  tissue       ..Aran 1.19  Christie's  Ritz  QTQCK&VS. .250 gm   I ���a����f  Palmolive  liquid  detergent 50Om/1.49  Post ^  Cheerios  425 gm 1.99  198 gm  5.19  Valupak  cookies      3^  Digestive, GingernutorRichTea  Encore  instant  coffee  Money's Sliced  mushrooms m m .68  Royal City Cream Style  COril      ..  ...398 ml . i 9  Kraft Liquid - Assorted Varieties  salad  dressings   5o, 1.09  Catelli - Broad, Medium & Fine  egg  noodles      375 gm. 95  Kraft Mini Plain or Fruit  marsh-  mallows      5 , .89  SunRype White Label  apple juice   ,, 79  Cloverleaf Chunk Light  tuna iMsm1.19  Quaker Old Fashioned  03lS  ./....... .1 kg 1 '��� *S|  Day by Day  Itern by Item We do-more for you  Deli and Health  Jfobbsi  here now!  886-2936  BOUTIQUE ^  ' In the  Lower Village  Wed.-Fn. -Sat. 11 -4 p.m.  5 OFF Selected  DRESSES &  PANTS  Consignment & NewWoar    *  $  fji^soas  Girl  S ;6u$s<  ��'.!  Mair'.Salon  PERK UP YOUR  SPRING  ;with a NEW PERM  or CUT and STYLE   ;  Call 886-2120  fn' fhe. Lower. Village',  Shpw Piece  Gallery  I Above the  NDP,  Bookstore  CUSTOM FRAMING  Needlework Stretching  Conservation Mattirig; Papier  ���Tole, Photographs, Posters  Reproductions & Original Fine.'  Art, Pottery & Blown/Glass/  corner of '���  '",'���<':".''���!':  Cower Pt..&.School Ref.   ' ':  886-9213  ��� v..  I Coast News, February 24,1986  ki f  -' ik Kr.,k  .'���'i':5<*'''"  . ��� i'< .?''*.*���  Dollar  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  S86>22&7  ���'FJiife^*^  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be1 satisfactory oK rr^ney^ctieerf^ We reserve the right to Iimir^uahtitieis7  ��� m> ?  fortune with  |H|K��i\:;;  Prices effective      we accept"  : i ��� .���  [MosterCartj]  Feb, 25- March 2            j  1//CA  L '                 ''   A  9    t   "  ���k"**^"^**? .���'  ���   *���";������-_'  ^u^*��  -' |>'���':!',''-   ���'-  Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Our Store will be"  CLOSEli  from 2:30 p.m. on Wednesday,  ;:::/;:i;"*-:Fcb.-:;26i to allow staff members  ^   to attend Memorial Services       ^  for Keith and Richard Edney.  ^��*Tt>IST*��5����  ..!�������������  Bari Brand  mozzarella  cheese  454 gm  2.99  Frazer Vale  1.99  600 gm  Y.  Assorted Varieties  312gm  i  Our Own Freshly Baked  floured  Scones  12's  1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked ^    ^W   6V;;|:i;0'5l.  Assorted Varieties  BIG LIGHTERS  Assorted Colours  Regular price $1.39  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .89  Fresh or Previously Frozen  TURKEY SEGMENTS  BREASTS ;..;.;.(j^z^/b.4"fcil'  THIGHS ,;0...:;,... ....(Jcg^^ib-l-SS  DRUIW$T^  WINGS .   .;   (kg2:62) lb. A m I 9  Fletcher's Bulk Smokehouse  SLICED SIDE BACON  -     .- '''.'*.*'  Boneless^  RIB EYE STEAK  Friesh  ���.���'"������'���������'  Save 1.00 per lb. 4      A A  . -gj       :.(kg 13.12) lb,  Fresfi - FamUy Pack ��� ^ Cent    (��vCJ ~r����5jfj ID*  BULK CHEESE SALE  5.95  1.99  iS"' u  MOZZARELLA, GuUDA,     <&��#��l*  i    MILD CHEDDAR        ^  EDAM, MEDIUM CHEDDAR   ^,b 2.99  FETA^ AGED CHEDDAR       U,��^a09  CIS FOR CORIANDER  ; I love to grow'co/iandef in the summer so that lean harvest the seeds  as well as pick the fresh leaves, so I .was overjoyed to get a fore taste of  summer in the midst of yet another arctic front. You can substitute coriander leaves in any recipe that calls for fresh parsley - or you may like  tplry these recipes;:  CHICKEN CURRY  1 large chicken,  cut in serving pieces  1 bunch coriander leaves, chopped  2 medium onions, sliced  6 cloves garlic, chopped  1 inch fresh ginger, chopped  1 packed coconut, unsweetened  juice of Vi lime  2 tablespoons marjahni  salt to taste  12 dried chillies,  deseeded & chopped  i% tablespoons poppy seeds  2 tablespoons coriander seeds,  crushed:  V* teaspoon cummin  1 teaspoon turmeric  6 cashew nuts, chopped  .1 .Pour 1/2 cup hot water over coconut. Let it sit for 10 minutes and  press out juice. Pour 2 cups hot ���water, over coconut, wait 10  minutes and press out juice.  2 ! Heat marjanni, fry onions, garlic, ginger and coriander leaves. Stir  constantly. Add chillies, poppy seeds, coriander seeds, qummin,  turmeric and nuts.  3 .Add chicken pieces and fry till browned on all sides.  4 Add thin coconut milk. Simmer uncovered until meat is tender - 45  minutes to 1 hour.  ��  5 Jusfbefore serving add juice and thick coconut milk.  ���������'������.' ' .���'���'.!���  Next time you have red snapper or cod try a stuffing made of  ; this: ".���'������; ;  .  STUFFING  2 tablespoons minced onion       1 teaspoon turmeric  1 clove garlic, minced Vz teaspoon cummin  1 pickled green chillie, minced   % teaspoon ground ginger  1 tablespoon chopped 1 egg  .       coriander leaves 2 tablespoons soft breadcrumbs  Q^^Mix.ingredients thoroughly.     '.;  Oh; for.the taste of summer!  NEST LEWIS  JUICE GLASSES  ByUbbyStClqir  Amber coloured juice glasses  Regular price $1.09  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .49  ea.  In  providing Variety; Quality/ & Friehdly  Service  TiDP BooKstore  886-7744  Corner Of School &  Gower Point Roaas  LET ME IN  TH^KITCMN  A cookbook for kids and other  ;first timers.  by Susan Mendelson  .<*���_ N  r:v :���;,:' 'We're'  your hot water  HEATING PEOPLE  Call us for  an estimate.  ..-���    SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST    '  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886^7017  $1000 PRIZE  DRAWlvi EACH SAT. at 5:30 p.m  ;���:   starting in the hew year  Drycleaning Service  . Fur, Leather. Shirts  .A-1  DRAPERIES  TAKE OOWN & REHANG SERVICE  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  ^iSHFOl  H^*J^4g  ����&*?*������  &l?*<  Finches   $7.99  Budgies   $9.99  886-3812  ..'.in io.vv.i/r GiiJS;Oi*s .  6/1.00  B.C. Local  Red  Potatoes  Sylvania - 40's, 60's, 100's  light bulbs       ,1.00  Crisco  shortening  nb ea. 1.00  Burns Imported  mustard     m mua. 1.00.  Oscarson's Whole Wheat  bread *�� 1.00  PLUS W-STORE" $ SPECIALS  V J'*.^rt���... ���,.... . ��� .  10.  Coast News, February 24,1986  WM^MWMW^0MMSfW^^^  noau>atMegofctt����  Illl'nilirill.'iKMHi.lHiMlli.ltlMI  Tom Waits  by Peter Trower  Hugo Paiz Presente, an exhibition of photographs taken in  Nicaragua by Donna Shugar, opened last week at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt. Here Donna Shugar, right, and Joan Marshall are pictured  at Saturday's reception. ���Dianne Evans photo  At the Arts Centre  Andean folk music  Music lovers who attended  the Igni Tawanka and Yolo-  camba Ita concerts in recent  years will be sure to get tickets  for Ya Mury appearing at the  Arts Centre, Saturday, March  1.       ���..������   . ..      '���  : ���      ������'���  Well-known in Vancouver as  Easter  Thrift  & Misc,  SALE  Sponsored by Ladies'  Auxiliary to Legion Br. 109  Sat., Mar. 22  1 ��� 3 p.m.    v^>,  Gibsons Legion Hall  RAFFLE:  Small Easter Hamper  Any donated items, new or  used, will be appreciated.  Can be left at Legionvor Ph.  Nancy     886-7589  Pat 886-3817  Vi 886-9304  an "Andean Youth Group",  Ya Mury (pronounced eye  mooreye) specialize in the traditional folk music played in the  Andes since Incan times. This is  an event for the whole family  and is sure to bring the warmth  of the southern sun at a time  when we need it most!  A pot luck dinner on a Central American theme precedes  the concert at 7 p.m. Tickets are  $4 at the Arts Centre in Sechelt,  The Hunter Gallery in Gibsons  and at the door.  Movie buffs get an extra treat  this week as the Arts Centre  presents a Friday film evening  in addition to its regular  Wednesday night series.  On February 28 at 8 p.m.  Memories of Underdevelopment, a Cuban feature that has  gained enthusiastic international  acclaim, will be shown.  A middle class landlord remains behind as his family and  friends leave for Miami following the Cuban revolution.; His  perceptions of Cuban society;  both before and'after the revolution are skillfully ihterr  woven with documentary footage of historical events to yield a  complex and fascinating portrait of an individual alienated  from the social process, around  him.  An NFB short, Portrait of a  Market, with colourful scenes  of Guatemala's largest Indian  market will also be shown.  Admission is $3.50/$2.50 at  the doop.  SELF HYPNOSIS  Richard Clarke offers a one day workshop at Chatelech  Saturday, March 1, 9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.  Learn simple, but powerful techniques to expand your  personal resources.  $25: REGISTER NOW  Call Continuing Education 886-8841 or 886-7871, Local  Things got pretty slack in the  orchestrated poetry business  again after the Gibsons gig.  Mike, Ken and I resumed our  separate pursuits. Then, one  day, I got a phone call I could  scarcely believe. It was a talent  scout from the Peter Gzowski  television show 90 Minutes  Live. They were filming in Vancouver and some kind soul had  given them our names. Would  we be interested in appearing on  the show?  ' 'This isn't some kind of gag,  is it?" I asked suspiciously.  "No way," said the guy.  "I'm on the level. How about  it?"  "Well, God, yes," I mumbled.      ���  The guy said he'd get back to  me with the details and hung  up. I sat there in something approximating a state of shock.  The Gzowski show! Live TV!  Wow! I had been on Gzowski's  radio show a couple of times  but never in my wildest fantasies had I expected anything  like this. Tom Waits himself  had played the show a couple of  times and now we were going to  be following in his footsteps. It  all seemed like a crazy dream.  Naturally, when I had recovered my equilibrium, I got right  on the blower to Mike and Ken.  "Hey, guess what?"T babbled.  "We just hit the big time!"  They had a bit of trouble  believing it too.  But it was true enough. A  couple of days later, the CBC  scout phoned me back and a  specific date was set.  The big day rolled around  and we headed for the city, in  company with John Burnside,  Pat Tripp and several other  Coast News people. (We had  auditioned earlier and met with  the producer's approval.) This,  however, was the crunch. We  N trooped over to the CBC and  went through a quick rehearsal.  Then we went out for supper.  i-Zero hour was 7 o'clock so the  sishow, wasn't truly live exception  ^Newfoundland. That made fit  nonetheless   intimidating.   At  least we had been slotted to  open the program so the ordeaL  would be Over quickly. Or so we^  thought.   ;        ..;:.    ^V;  JWe returned to the studio��;  around 6:30, only to find that|  there:; had -been   sonie   inex-^  plicable  changes  at  the  last?  minute.  Our  spot had  been  shifted tov the end of the show  instead. Mike, Ken and I looked  at   each   other   glumly.   This  meant we would have to sweat it  out in the green room for over  an hour.  Sweat we did. The other  guests were columnists Alan  Fotheringham and Keith Spicer  and a rotund humorist (the  name invariably excapes me)  who deals in political gob-  bledegook. Peter Gzowski sat  with us till his cue came to open  the show. Even the Great  Unflappable One seemed a tad  uptight. I guess green rooms  have a way of doing that to you.  It is rather like waiting to walk  the last mile.  One by one, Foth and the  others  went  on  to  do  their  respective things. We watched  them   apprehensively   on   the  monitor. It was pretty much a  "talking heads" show - very  low key. "Christ, the audience  will be asleep by the time we get  on!" Mike commented dourly.  Finally, our turn came. After  all the nervous waiting, actually  getting  out  in   front  of the  cameras was almost a relief. I  sat down at. my "prop" - a  simulated beer-parlor table -and  rattled off a poem about the  Kitimat    potlines    called  Overhead Crane, to ominous  accompaniment by Mike and  Ken. I was then supposed to  walk from the performing area  and join Gzowski and Co. in  one of the cat-bird seats. I had  had paranoid visions of falling  on my butt during this man-  ouvre but I managed to make  the journey unscathed.  Peter Gzowski is probably  the most laid-back interviewer  in the business and has a built-in  knack for making people feel at  ease, it turned out that he too  had worked in the Kitimat lines  and we talked about that a bit.  Inevitably, the talk got around  to my logging background.  Fotheringham allowed that he  too had once set chokers for a  few months. Eventually,  Gzowski . asked me to read  another ppem. I did Grease For  The Wheels Of Winter from  memory, with Mike and Ken  providing distant accompaniment. Amazingly enough, that  was it. The whole thing had  3igone much riiore smoothly than  ; I. h^/dare^hoj^  The Gzowski Show was certainly the high point of my brief  musical career with Mike and  Ken. We even got paid Union  Scale for pure efforts.  ���;,;{ Shortly after this, Mike mov-  ; ed to Vancouver to join a swing  group call the Kitsilano Kat  Kickers and;our little group fell  apart. I did do one subsequent  gig in Gibsons, with Ken and  another local guitarist, Budge  Schachte but the momentum  seemed to be gone.  ; That was the end of my  musical adventures for a couple  of years.  Festival  The festival, continues today  from 9 a.m.' to 9:30 p.m. with  an Honours Performance on  Tuesday night at 6:45 p.m.  All events take place at the  Twilight Theatre,  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  Tfri* Bookstore  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  V "A Frtomfly Pvopl* Ptae*"  Expanding our professional technology,  we at SUPERSHAPE SKIN CARE  wish to welcome LORETTA MACKLAM,  an experienced electrologist, to our staff.  Loretta will be at Supershape  Skin Care. MONDAYS & TUESDAYS  to fill your needs in all realms  of aesthetics.  By appointment only ��� 885-2818.  Skin Care  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2818  Ml  Spring is Here?  LONDON FOG COATS  DRESSES**   /  V2  SPRING FASHIONS  ARE ARRIVING  Buckle on your snowshoes  and come have a look!  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  886-2916  Come See What's NEW At  GRAMMA'S PUB  For your entertainment pleasure  FRIDAY and SATURDAY  TOM SEE  Good Food -Great Prices  DAILY SPECIALS  THURSDAY night  Special Events  ^fctw OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  -^^���Hk." Pub Hours: 9 a.m.-11 p.m. Mon. - Sat.  ~^H|H| 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Sundays  ,4^|JHhHK9 Gramma's  ^BQfTimD^" C��LD BEER & WINE STORE is open  MIR for "Take-Home" Convenience  rl-w* 12 n,oon - il p.m. Mon. - Sat.  Across from Molly's Reach in Gibsons  \\N\SN\.\\\\\\.N\  .886-8215  1>:\V\S> V \ \ \ \ \V\ N .N  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Membership Drive Thursday, March 6,10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  and Saturday, March 8,10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Trail Bay Mall. Annual dues: $3. Please  join us, we need you!  Gibsons Municipal Electors' Association annual meeting, Friday, Feb. 28 at  7:30 p.m. in the Marine Room. New members are very welcome. If your name is  on the voters'list, you qualify for membership. ; .   ...  Secheft Marsh Society Fri., Mar. 14th at 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt Arts Centre.  The speaker is John Toochin. The topic: Local B.C. Birds.  Flea Market Elphinstone District Girl Guides of Canada are having a Flea Market  at St. Bartholomew's Church, Hwy. 101 & North Rd. Saturday, March 8,10 a.m.  -4 p.m.  Reno Casino Night, Sat., March 1, 7 p.m. at Greene Court. Sponsored by the  'Suncoast Writers'Forge.  Therapeutic Touch workshop for health care workers, Sat,, March 1, 0800  -1700 h., St. Mary's Hospital Board Room, fee $20 (includes coffee breaks and  lunch) Pre-reg. by Feb. 24, B. Estey, 885-5126.  The regular meeting of the Pender Harbour Branch of St. Mary's Hosp. Aux.  will be held on Wed., Mar. 12 in St. Andrew's Church Hail at 1:30 p.m.  Everybody welcome.  10th Annual Sunshine Coast Dance Festival February 23 and 24, 9 a.m. at the  Twilight Theatre. Honours Performance, Tuesday, Feb. 25th. For further information phone 886-7879 or 886-7378.  if you live in the Gibsons or Roberts Creek area and would like to volunteer to work  with children, the Bphinstone District Girl Guides of Canada needs you. No experience necessary, training available. If you are interested please contact Anna  Girard at 886-8253.  foastmasters International will help you sharpen your communications skills. This  social education club meets Wed. 6:30 p.m., Marine Room, Gibsons. All'  welcome..Info..call 885-2060.          The tenth annual Sunshine  Coast Dance Festival is pleased  to have Terry Watson adjudicate.     ��� ..;'\. ���-',','.���  Renowned' as a dancer and  choreographer in Toronto,  Vancouver and Winnipeg, he  will be a welcome addition to  the festival.  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  GENERAL MEETING  3rd Tuesday every  month - 8p.m.  "Goings On" -  Bingo, Darts, Cards,  Music, Pool, Lunches, Etc.  Friday, Feb. 28 &  Saturday, Mar. 1  ELLIOTT &  JONES  in the lounge  Pool Tournament Prizes  Every Wed.  Thursday...Ladies Night  featuring  Door Prizes and Balloon Surprizes  Ladies Only 'til 10 p.m.:  886-3336  I Fall Hours:  j We'd.': 9 p.m. - 2 a.m.   8 p:m. - 2 a.m  In Gibsons next to the prrtega^ Rest.  Thurs: Ladies' Nite   Fri. & Sat,: 8 p.m. -2 a.m.  ��� (No Cover Charge till 10 p.m.  3i  In Coast News, February 24,1986  11,  0ers list  mpressive hours  In a moment enjoyed and appreciated by all, writer Betty Keller (se-  1 cond from left) is honoured with the Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  fy; Jillian Lowndes Award for outstanding achievement in her field.  |; Presenting the'award is Sheila Page. (See story)    ���Brad Benson photo  r  by Brad Benson  i The 1985 ; Jillian Lowndes  Award for excellence in the field  of the arts has gone to Betty  Keller, a successful writer and.  dramatist who has also been the  tiding light for the Suncoast;  Writers' Forge, the organization  [responsible for the acclaimed  'Festival of the Written Arts.  j   Keller   is   well,   known   in  j Canada and in some quarters of  jthe   US   for   her   definitive  | biographies on Pauline Johnson  and Ernest Thompson Seton.  Pauline received the Canadian  Biography Medal and Keller has  written and directed a play on  Pauline Johnson's life which  has   been   remounted   several  times on the: Sunshine Coast  and most recently at Capilano  College in North Vancouver.  Another of her plays, Bone  Game is one of the four new  plays chosen to be workshopped  at Vancouver's New Play Centre and will receive its public  reading in late April. She is currently working on a book of  Vancouver's past scandals.  The award was presented by  Sheila Page; 'Of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council, who said  that in particular, Betty Kellerfs  support of other artists w^s be^  ing recognized. ���, k-,,yk'-k,,y^yy:E..^.;^roup's  cesses and has plans for more.  It is responsible for Sechelt's  Festival of the Written Arts, an  intensive August weekend of  workshops, presentations and  discussion groups for writers  that in only two years has  become a popular British Columbia event. As writers who  take their craft seriously, the  group annually publishes a  book of their selected writings  under the title Sparks from the  Forge.  This year, for the first time,  another collection of writings  will be published as a result of  the group's new Youthrite program. This book will be titled  Sparklers, and will contain the  works of local high school students.  Another ambitious project  currently being organized is a 1.0  day writers' retreat scheduled to  take place so that it will conclude just as the Writers'  Festival begins. Qualified participants interested in short fiction j non-fiction and children's  writing will be offered group  workshop and one-on-one instruction to assist in developing  their creations.  Though a great deal of credit  must go to tne many members  of the Writers' Forge for the  achievements, .there is  creative writing classes, and her  tutoring I and editing: Sparks  Ifrom the Forge, an annual  ^published anthology of local  Writing, was the ^result, j of  aCeller's inspiration and  Organization. Not only is Betty  president, of the Suncoast  |Vriters' Forge, but she worked  IjrVith the Eileen Glassford Arts .  foundation to produce Gib-  >ns' Summer* Play Parade."  In receiving the award, Keller  stated that its accompanying  pash would go to the group she  really felt the award should  tiave been given to, the Sun-  jcoast Writers' Forge.  H This   group,   which   Betty  teller founded in 1983 and is  low 60 members strong, has  Iready achieved two major suc-  2tly7  justly recognized by the  -shine GOast Arts Council.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  Sun-  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  An impressive 44,841 hours  were spent by volunteers to St.  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt, this  past year. Memberships included 391 active and associated;  male members, 15; juniors 27,  and 13 life members.  Net amount raised by the six  branches was $83,347. Of this  amount, $72,594.12 went for  equipment to St. Mary's, auxiliary education, $1200 and for  bursaries and scholarships,  $1700.  The public support of auxiliary projects has made this  possible.  Volunteer Director Vivien  Tepoorten welcomed over 100  members and guests at the annual Brown Bag Lunch for the  members of the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, on Wednesday, February 19 at the Sechelt  Legion Hall. Betty Laidlaw,  Sechelt Branch and President of  the Auxiliary introduced her executive and welcomed them.  Greetings were brought from  the second Vice-President of the  BCAHA Pauline Lamb.  Pauline reminded the presidents  of each branch to attend the  President's Institute March 7, 8  and 9, and members to the  Conference June 9,10 and 11 of  theBCAHA.  Chairman of St. Mary's  Hospital Society Board, Tom  Meredith, spoke on the lack Of  money. The hospital was handed a block of.money to run the  hospital arid St. Mary's has  managed to cope with this very  well. All the staff have co*-  operated so they have riot had  to close wards or beds, or lay  off any staff. Only through attrition have they lost staff.  The hospital is full, so it was  not surprising to find a 91 year  old man in pediatrics, three  males in maternity and three  females not pregnant also in  maternity.  Preparations are all done for  the Extended Care Building. It  is now up to the'"Ministry of  Health. ;  Toni remarked[that with his  five years on the Coast this' is  the only organization providing  any cohesion,between^areas, >  . With good morale and a staggering amount of support-Jhere  will always be a place for. the  I  Film  i Mon Oncle D'Amerique is  |he 1980 offering from French  Sciew. wave director Alain  tesriaiSi who'is best known for  st Year at. Marienbad and  liroshima Mon Amour.  This film, starring Gerard  ^Pepardieu^ ;has Resnais in-  ti&iipg!:}many things  i^hysiical: memory and loss,  tioni': ^nd; vreaction and the  lirutabie relationships bet-  l^h^fhesexesV- yy. ,:  fWd ^TOelaricholy and a fine  "feibute to one of France's finest  girectors;' Not^ for Sylvester  jjjkallorie buffs.  |'AW Centre,   Wednesday,  ^February.26,   8   p.m.   $3.50  L'luit|i'-^$2.50'   students   and  sniors;   .y:-;'.:'-'��� ���"-���-.������  Getting cabin fever? Tired of looking at your snow?  For a change of scenery and a treat come by boat or  drive to the Egmont Marina Backeddy Pub. (The  driveway and parking lot are cleared.)  It is peaceful and quiet and the scenery is just as  beautiful as in summer without the mosquitoes and sunshine. .''.'���','���"'���  Joe the bartender is ever there and Trudy brewed a little brown pot of tea for me to sip on while waiting for  my treat.  I chose fish and chips and salad over New York steak,  clam chowder, prawns, chicken and any choice of hamburgers or pizza. There is nothing to compare with fresh  ling cod and real french fries and a nice salad with red  ripe tomatoes'Add tarter sauce arid the house salad  dressing to this and it was my treat for this week!  Ori.the weekends the Backeddy opens at 11 a.rrii, during the week at 3 p.in. ;���  Darn! If.T could spell kwi ZEEN or or-dervi; people  would come from miles around to erijOy!  UNIQUE  g The only way to reach more than  sg 800,000 homes throughout B.C.  �� & the Yukon with one phone call.  �� We'll place your ad in more than  70 newspapers.  125 WORDS $1 IS  :,Call the  TpOAST NEWS  :iat 885-3930  |lo place one.  M.C.-Master Card;        V.-Visa;    A.E.-American Express;  m<  Ht "i ( M.  L  E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  Auxiliary organization.  Administrator Nick Vucurevich explained the organization  tional chart of how the hospital  is run from the board down.  The board has met their objectives, 1) to keep all services intact, 2) to keep all hands  employed, and 3) to communicate with hospital programs to be able to keep the  first two. The accreditation  survey will start March 19.  Nursing Supervisor Wendy  Hunt paid tribute to the core  group of nursing supervisors  who work in the hospital. They  have collectively 85 years well  rounded experience! '  Chief of Staff Dr. Pace and  . the staff are particularly delighted with the fetal monitor  that allows them to monitor the  fetus throughout the birth, a  piece of equipment from the  Auxiliary that is very much appreciated.  Entertainment was provided  by the Thrift Shop Committee  whose head is Jean Prest of the  Pender Harbour branch.���      ^  Commentator Muriel Hutchison of Sechelt branch  brought the "New To You"  fashions, the Nifty Thrifties to  life with her remarks. Carmen*  Grassie was hilarious in her  Shirley Temple outfit, complete  with ringlets. Elspeth Logan  was a panic in her bridegroom's  mixed plaid outfit.  Ann Moore from the Cancer  Society spoke on fund raising  and where the funds go to for  the Cancer program, and Patti  Malcolm told of the in-service  work done by the Cancer Society.-,-  Dietician Michelle Chapman  explained the Diabetes group  that has been formed-  Pauline Lamb and Joan  Rigby finished off the day with  a skit on the 'save your pennies  collection' that is to be turned in  at the November meeting of the  Auxiliary;  Coming  To Dinner?  A.<?r<'    /V/S-'  886-3336  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PIZZA SPECIAL  <&  &  LARGE Pizza for the price  of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza for the price  of a Small  PIZZA  386-2268  ^1^ %  .������v.:.v.v.:.:.M.Nv.v.v^^ .      ......    >i|  ��m  ���'�����    G'b��j>h*  -���Jay j. on  -^ "***  f^ursday^;ff ^^  -Saffurdav <j    M-9P*^  H** \     1 oi      CVih-,  886-3388  xirjL&tfS$  Enjoy a relaxing  night out, join us. for  dinner this week..;  Chef*  DINNER***^  LUNCHEON SPECIALS  ; DuUy yy.y/y,^\..  '���': ���������'.: .''���'."������'"���"���'.'"Join Us'Fo'r "��� ���'���-:-'''  SUNDAY BRUNCH  ��� yy^'::">!"���' ii'xjai. '-. i:36 plnC'*'5 *  ��������� p1  ^!  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy km, upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open II a.m.  -10.-30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. -10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta-  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average1 meal for two  $I5-$20.,-;-,:V."  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. -.2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet- A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Housei538 Gower'Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 -10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. -9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. 'Sunday. 62 seats. V.,  M.C, A.E. Open for breakfast, lunch,  dinner and Sunday Brunch. Lunches  begin at $4.25 and selections include  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials.  Famous for halibut and chips. Dinners  include meat, .poultry, seafood and  more. Rack of Lamb and chicken or  veal Cordon Bleu are house specialties.  Brunch features omelettes, full  breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles and Eggs  Driftwood. Average dinner for two  $25-$30. Beautiful view of Trail Bay and  across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good  idea,.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy IOI, Gibsons.-886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m.- 11:00  p.m; Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats.. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of-pizza,, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family at  mosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and lasagna the house/specialty.  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-520.  TAMIL Y DINING  Come Home Cafe - Marine Drive,  Gibsons - 886-2831. Open 5:30 a.m. - 3  p.m. Tues-Sun. 28 seats. Famous  throughout the Coast for their enormous  breakfasts which are served all day.  Bacon and eggs (we don't count the  bacon), omelettes and giant deluxe  burgers are the house specialties.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -  883-2269. Open 7 days a week 7 a.m. -  9 p.m. 54 seats. Breakfast, lunch and  dinner served daily in Ruby Lake's  post and beam dining room. Lovely  view of lake and good highway access  for vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all "day. Lunch prices begin at  $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including  salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  Nights includes 12 salads, three hot  meat dishes and two desserts, $10.95  for adults, $5.50 for children under  12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Average family  dinner for four $20-$25.  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large all day  menu features good selection of  breakfasts, lunches and dinners.  Breakfast prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village Special-$4.75.  Lunch choices include sandwiches, hamburgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees include steak, chops, seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. - 11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. -11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V..-M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 scats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn ��� Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. Coast News, February 24,1986  Weatherman halts  golfing activity  by Alec Wamer  He's back again! That mixed-  up   non-golfing   weatherman!  The prairies and Alaska are  screaming for snow - and where  does this mixed-up weatherman  dump it? On the unsuspecting  Sunshine Coast!  Consequently the Winter  Tournament Final had to be  postponed but should be completed by next week.  The mixed crib night of Wednesday, February 19 had to be  cancelled also because of an icy  entry road. The next crib night  . will be this Wednesday, February 26 and will also be held  next week on March 5.  The Match Committee Chairman, Barrie Reeves, has announced that the golfing season  will be starting off with a Golf  Clinic at the course, on March 9  at 2 p.m. It will cover all aspects  of the game, long, pitch, chip,  sand, and putting. Everyone is  welcome.  Minor Hockey  SPONSOR APPRECIATION  The sponsors who we would  like to recognize and thank this  week are: Weldwood of Canada  Ltd., Elphinstone Recreation  Group and Coast Cable TV.  HOCKEY SCORES  Atoms: The Shamans continue to be unable to find the  proper treatment to beat the  Wings, losing to them again.  Top Point Getters for the  Wings were Adam Bothwell,  Matthew Towan, and Brad  Wingfield.  Top Point Getters for the  Shamans were Glenn Allen and  Joel Kwasney.  Pee Wee All Stars: The All  Stars played their first game and  it was against a Bantam House  Team. They did surprisingly  well, bowing to the bigger Bantams 8-4.  Top Point Getters for the  -Sunshine Coast  ARENA SCHEDULE  FOR FURTHER INFO PLEASE CALL 885-2955  =M0NDAY=  Figure Skating .   4-6 p.m.  .Minor Hockey 6:30-7:30 p.m.  Adult Hockey 8-10 p.m.  : TUESPAV=--=--  OPEN SCRUB HOCKEY   10-11 a.m.,  OPEN LADIES SKATE 11:30-12:30 p.m.  .Minor Hockey        ,6:30-7;45p.m.  , Commercial League        8-10 p.mr)  LOUNGE OPEN        *    6:30-12:30  WE0NESDAY-====r====  Fun Hockey 5:45-6:45 p.m.  Sechelt I. Band 7-9:15 p.m.|  Schooners Fun Hockey9:30-10:30 p.m.  ========== THURSDAY===  Minor Hockey 5:15-6:15 p.m.  Commercial League .'���     8-10 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  FRIDAY ======  PARENTS*  PRESCHOOLERS   2:30-3:30 p.m.  PUBLIC SKATE 3:30-6 p.m.  Pender Fun League 6:30-8:30 p.m.  OvertheHill Hockey 8:45-10:15 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  SATURDAY=  Minor Hockey 9-6 p.m.  Commercial Game 8:30-10:30 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  ' SUNDAY =====  Minor Hockey 10-2.45  PUBLIC SKATE 3-6 p.m.  Minor Hockey 6:15-7:30 p.m.  Sunday Fun League 8:45-10:30 p.m.  This Schedule Sponsored By:  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512  NEW SPRING CLOTHING  Now Arriving!  Bantams were Dexter Craigan,  David Mclntyre, and Byron  Baptiste. Scoring was evenly  divided amongst the Pee Wees  with Owen Joe getting most  total points.   '  Due to the unseasonal  weather, no other games were  played.  Rugby waits  for weather  The Vancouver Rugby  Union's season has seen one of  its worst years, in respect to  weather problems. Beginning in  November the winter's precipitation has laid havoc to league  fields in both the frozen and  non-frozen forms.  Gibsons' two club sides are  presently still working out in  our school facilities but expect  to get outside back on the fields  as our daylight hours increase.  Members are reminded of new  times for next week. Chatelech  at 7 p.m. Tuesdays; Elphinstone  at 7 p.m: Thursdays.  SKATEBOARD  SPECIAL!  .    Helmet, Gloves  & Elbow Pads  HELMET, GLOVES  & ELBOW PADS  (Aproximate retail value $45)  FREE  with purchase of a  SHOGUN  SKATEBOARD  at  *8995  (While Supplies Last)  Know how to build  the R-2000 home today.  An airtight barrier  reduces drafts to cut  heat loss and add to  home comfort. All  R-2000. homes are  . tested for integrity of  air barrier.  High level of insulation  throughout, including  basement - often 2 to 3  times more than in  conventional homes.  Windows double or  triple glazed, insulated,  weather-stripped  doors, proper window  sizing and orientation.  Filtered fresh air  ventilation system  provides complete air "  change every 2 hours.  Heat exchanger  recovers heat  from stale air;  and get a jump on tomorrow.  A*  Time.  FRIDAY: 8 a.m. ��� 9 p.m.,  SAT: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Place: DRIFTWOOD INN, SECHELT  Date:  MARCH 7 & MARCH 8, 1986  Buyers are increasingly  seeking out R-2000  homes to own. With its  energy-saving features,  the R-2000 has set new  standards of excellence  in home construction.  As an R-2000 builder,  you can be more  competitive in the  market, learn state-of-  the-art construction  techniques, and gain  marketing assistance.  REGISTER FOR THE WORKSHOP TODAY BY CONTACTING:  _,v|H| .,       Canadian  JVtW      Home Builders' Reg. Fee: $80.00  2   ���  X       Association of  ^rS��      Britlmh Columbia  750 - 1441 Creekside Drive. Vancouver, B.C. V6J 4S7 (604) 732-1222  This past weekend saw the  Suncoast Breakers host an old  timers team from Victoria and  also play the local Wamimanas  in a series of exhibition games,  in preparation for their upcoming Suncoast Cup Old Timers'  Hockey Tournament.  While the flash snowstorm  cancelled most people's weekend plans, the arena crew dug in  and dug out, and with an heroic  effort were able to open the  arena up for our Victoria guests  who were intent on playing the  Breakers in a pair of weekend  games.  While the Grimm's Islanders  lost a pair of 5-2 and 5-0 games,  they certainly enjoyed themselves in the process, and again  thanks go out to the arena staff  who made the hockey available.  The other local old timers'  group, the Wamimanas, stepped in and were an appreciated  fill in for the North Shore Warriors who were a last minute  cancellation. The Wammys and  Breakers also enjoyed a pair of  exhibition games over the  weekend, and look forward to  continued games throughout  the season.  The weekend was a super  tuneup for the Breakers, with  ���their 12 team Suncoast Cup  beginning this Friday evening,  and running through the whole  weekend until Sunday evening.  Two divisions of six teams  will be battling for the Suncoast  Cup (Pain Division), and the  Canfor Cup (Bruise Division).  Both of last year's winners are  returning to defend their titles.  The Pain Division winners,  the Orient Express, will return;  this is a small but fast skating  and smooth team made up primarily of oriental players. They  will be hard pressed by last  year's finalists, the Whistler  Tapleys Brew, who will be out  for revenge; as well as the Suncoast Breakers Dream Team,  who recently did so well in the  local commercial tournament.  But quite probably the team  to beat this year will be the  Powell River Regals, who while  getting up there in age, still have  the savvy and hockey skills to  win this tournament. The Pain  Division should see some super  hockey played this weekend.  The Sooke Blunder-Birds are  returning as the Bruise Division  champs, but will be hard-  pressed to repeat with the Suncoast Breakers Ghost Breakers  fielding a strong club this year,  along with the Maple Ridge  Mountain Boys, The NSWC  Spring Chickens, and the  Powell River Gentlemen who  have been playing really well as  of late.  Squamish will be represented  by two old timers groups as  well, with the Tuggers looking  to score more in '86, and the  Extra Old Stocks looking to  repeat as the inaugural Suncoast  Cup Champions.  A reminder that the scout  council will be hosting a $3 a  plate Pancake Breakfast both  Saturday and Sunday mornings  from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. as a  tournament special.  And of course don't forget  the tournament highlight, the  'Breaker Bash', to be held again  at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  Saturday evening 8 p.m. to  whenever.  As usual the wives will host  the upstairs observation area,  with plenty of home cooked  goodies as well as beverages of  all types, all weekend long.  The arena is expecting to  have some 'tournament  specials' as well so look for  those.  Sunday will highlight the  play-offs in both Pain and  Bruise Divisions, with games  beginning early Sunday morning (8 a.m.), with the Toilet  Bowl games between the teams  with the Worst records.  Sechelt  arena  Sechelt Council has put on  holcf a proposition that' the  arena, in the event of a perma-;  nent closure, become a full-time  curling rink. f  The idea came from.Sandy  and Larry Paradon of Sechelt,  and was offered as an option in  the case of a total arena closure.  A joint-use arrangement between curling and ice hockey will  be explored at an arena standing  committee meeting but the Par-  adons say that the cost of  changing the ice might make a  joint-use arrangement too expensive.  ponders  future  !    r    "Our real concern is that the  j     arena stay recreational,'f says  Sandy Paradon.  \  Alderman Anne Langdon  says the arena committee is still  looking for ideas for summer  use. The Aquaculture Conference and the Writers' Forge  may be held there later this  year.  She says she is in favour of a  regional recreation commission  to spread the tax base of the  district evenly for facilities like  the arena.  UBC sponsors  fish-farm seminar  A one day UBC sponsored  seminar, presenting an overview  of the current status of aquaculture in the province, is being  held for people considering fish  or shellfish farming, potential  investors in the business and  others.  It will take place from 9 a.m.  to. 5 p.m. on Saturday, March  15 in the Law Building, 1822  East Mall, The University of  British Columbia campus, Vancouver.  The state of development, the  licensing situation, marketing,  capital of start-up, investment  possibilities, current research  and aquaculture in Norway are  among the topics, along with  advice from a successful fish  farming practitioner.  Speakers are Gordon Halsey,  Fisheries Branch, B.C. Ministry  of the Environment; J. Fralick,  Aquaculture Co-ordinator,  B.C. Ministry of Agriculture;  Fred Sverre, Entech Environmental Consultants Ltd.;  Robert Gunn and Brad Hope,  Pacific Aqua Foods Ltd.;  Wayne H. Borgen, agrologist  with the Canadian Bank of  Commerce; J..W. Zahradnik,  professor, Bio--Resource Engineering, UBC, and Vice-President, B.C. Trout Farmers' Association.  The seminar is co-sponsored  by trie UBC Faculty of Agricultural Sciences arid the UBC  Centre for Continuing Education.  The cost is $80 and includes  lunch and materials. For  registration call 222-5272.  The Consolation finals will  follow, with the eventual tournament championship games  beginning around 1 p.m.  All in all, the weekend is  shaping up as a super one for  local hockey enthusiasts.   .  The Suncoast Breakers would  once again like to thank the  community as it" opens its arms  to some 150-200 visitors to our  Coast. Hockey old timers and  families, welcome to Sechelt  and the Suncoast Cup!  r~  LOCAL MOVING  1  For all local  moving, or  for help  with moving  awkward,  heavy items,  pianos, etc.  Member of  Call the Moving Specialists  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101; GIBSONS  Pender Harbour customers OQC.QfiftJI  Please CALL COLLECT       PPP ��,9W��  FORESTRY ADVISORY  COMMITTEE  The Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission IN*'  VITES APPLICATIONS from area residents interested in serving as members of a Forestry Advisory Committee.  The main objective of this committee is to develop and identify strategies and activities to maximize the local benefits  from the forestry sector. This group will be a committee of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District's Economic Development Commission.  A committee of approximately 6-8 persons will be struck.  Also, an inventory of resource people will be complied and  these resource people will be requested to assist the Advisory Committee as and when it is required.  Letters of application should describe the applicant's relevant work and community involvement background, areas of  interest and/or special expertise in the forestry or related  sectors.  Please send letters of application BY FEBRUARY 28,1986 to:  .     Irene. Lugsdin  Community Development Officer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  O BCF^RRIGS  Summer Employment  LANGDALE TERMINAL  The British Columbia Ferry Corporation requires'  summer staff in all beginning level classification for  ship and shore positions.  Personnel for the following departments are sought:  Catering ��� (including qualified cooks) ;  Engine Room  Deck  Shore  Application forms are available from the Personnel  Office, Langdale Terminal for immediate reply.  4624  Take Advantage  THE  YLTERNATIVE  Sale Ends Mar. 1/86 or while stock lasts  Single  Brass Switch or  Duplex  Covers  SQ98  '*k-#   ea.  [Weldwood  4x8 FORMICA  Patterns $3598/sht.  Solids     $3998/sht  Dealer's Choice Only  2x4 FORMICA  $3��8  ea.  W BIRCH PLYWOOD  $4598  WALLPAPER  ^   J QQ  Single  V#B **7v   Euro  T Roll  24 DESIGNS  IN STOCK  RED OAK  PLYWOOD  3/4F.S. $5998  1/4F.S. $199ti  1/8F.S.      $1598  20% off  *m%J       ALL  g^TJ WALL PANEL  ORDERS  Over 50 Panels On Display  PLANNING AN  ADDITION?  Bring in your materials list  and claim your savings.  ^   AGENT FOR  (mBfeLUMBER  -THE  I  ALTERNATIVE  HWY 101, GIBSONS, B.C. 886-3294  (across from Shell Self-serve) Mon. - Sat. 8:30 ��� 5:00 Coast News, February 24,1986  ���      1.  Obituaries     ^*     Hfc  A��*Df ,V Ay=r  -4^1? ��ksm<*Iaurft >   > ��� 5 >���*&* J&iJM&m' C' ~ %s  <*. Feis��m��l  -, 2t�� Martne _��^- ;^    4  7.  Announcement.       * ^im*M*Sd* >" ���    -.  ���**��� N **<�������*"  -i    ��^>     *  s-.  'IO. *;fo|l|Mlr ��,.  *   ,-*V"   ^J-t^HWWipl^S  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883 2253  IN HALFMOON BAY    B & J StOre 885-9435  IN SECHELT-  BookS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY���~ V        :���~ ~  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK ������  Seaview Market 885-3400  .IN GIBSONS ���������-  RadiO ShaCk    (Sunnycrest Mall)   886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622 _,  Quality fam. view home, 5 bdrm.,  2Vz bath., spa,' 2 car gar.,  wood/oil, furn., on lg. lot in  Langdale, 2 blk. to ferry &  school, many extras. 886-7028  eves.'  ; #10  3 bdrm. house, 5 yrs. old,  Redrooffs, no reasonable offer  refused. 885-3662 or 885-7291.  .         . #8  NorWest Bay Rd., by owner,  nicely treed, potential view lot,  level southern exposure, size 72*  x 130'. $14.500. 885-9880.   #9  3 bdrm. house, new, Creekside,  est. on sewer, $46,500.  886-8525. #10  Obituaries  JAMIESON: Robert Moffat of  Sechelt, B.C. passed away  February 10, 1986 at Shaugh-  nessy Hospital after a short illness. Survived by one brother,  David of Sayward, B.C. and four  sisters, Margaret of Saskatchewan, Lillie and Billa of  Manitoba, and Mary of Burnaby.  Cremation. #8  EDNEY: Richard Neal Edney, late  of Park Drive, Abbotsford and  formerly of Gibsons, passed away  February 15 in his 18th year at  MSA General Hospital. Survived  by. his mother, Fay, and two  sisters, Leigh and Sheila; Uncles  Ray, Derry, Ronnie, Lionel,  Graham, Lee, Ron, Don, and Del;  Aunts Donna, Marie, Elaine, Mar-  jorie, Alice, Liz, Joan, Julie,  Maureen and many cousins.  Remembrance service at Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons at 3  p.m., Wednesday, February 26.  #8  EDNEY: Keith William Giles  Edney, late of Park .Drive, Abbotsford, and formerly of Gibsons, passed away February 15  tn hitf-SSHi year. Pre-deceasBd by .  his mother Joyce and sister  Gillian ..Survived by his wife, Fay;  daughters, Leigh and Sheila; his  father, Bill, and adopted mother,  Mary Edney; brother Graham,  and sisters, Liz and Julie.  Remembrance service at Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons at 3  p.m., Wednesday, February 26.  #8  In Memoriam  Nelson: in loving memory of  Harry who passed away February  26, 1984.  The years are quickly passing  Though still we can't forget  For in the hearts that love him  His memory lingers yet.  Sadly missed by wife, Grace and  son Bill. #8  [heSunshineCoast 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  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.    Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line MM. Use our economical last  week free 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.  NOpN SATURDAY  :���������:.: - ���M������i��yM���� -im^fokiHutiMkamwBWun^1  ,/;.;" v.- |*T*^n|jl(l5pni ^ i^plrjIlinjIljlipilMFW �� ���"'���INI**;..  Please mail to:   _  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  ��� Minimum '4M per 3 line Insertion.  i r    ~  i  I  i  i  i  ���  ���4  ���5  ���6  ��7  1~  ���8L_  rTT^m-TTTTTT | ��� j I I I Ml I I ID  I H I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITTTTn  "���*  -r��� ���    *������ -���         ~                                                                                          I  _1_                                                -L  c ..-������                           n:  I  r  l i  l I I l l  i  i  CHSSIFICttTIOM:ea For Sale. For Rent, etc.   mKma*Hi mh **m miibi hh n am ntnn IKHBBBHIHBIHwI aw ���*���  Grateful thanks to everyone for  your visits, cards, phone calls  and transportation during my  hospitalization and convalescence, particularly your consideration for Joy in so many  ways. You are truly a wonderful  community. Bob Maxwell.      #8  Personal  Income Tax Service. Complete  return, $10 including duplicate.  Douglas Baird, Carmen Rd., Ph.  886-3955. #11  NEED TO GET AWAY?  For reliable economical travel arrangements, Call Ruth Forrester  at 885-2418 evenings & weekends. Sales representative for  North Vancouver's Capilano  Travel. TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272.  886-2954 TFN  Want to gat Fit But Don't Know  Where to Start?  We can develop a program for  YOU.' * Nutritional counselling' *  Weight management * Exercise  progression * Back care *  Strength training * One on One  health & fitness consultants.  Rieta Hanson, 886-8305 or Ruth  Hogberg, 886-7132. #10  Wanted - Urgently - a ride to the  first ferry, 6:20 a.m., Mon. thru  Fri. from Roberts Creek & 101.;;  -Also need a ride back from <  Langdale 6:10 p.m. Will share;  expenses. 886-3663 or 886-9863 <  or 421-1980. '#10'  A friendly little note we wanted  ~'"toshare -''   ' r';      v;  :  To let you know just how much  we care  To the guy who's too big to  sit on a lap  But still has to have his  afternoon nap  This is the year as you should  know  And this is the day for the  Big Five-0  I guess what we  All just wanted to say  All the best wishes and  a Happy Birthday  We all hope your  Year goes off with'a bang  With all our love from  Brenda and the gang.  #8  Announcements  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  will be CLOSED from  2:30 p.m. on Wednesday,  Feb. 26, to allow staff  members to attend  Memorial Services for  Keith and Richard Edney.  Wedding Photography  Portrait, Commercial  Call Don Hunter  886-3049  We come to you anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  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  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION PROGRAM  For information on lectures and  instruction, call 886-3911.    #10  8.       Weddings  & Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Wheeler of  Hopkins Landing take pleasure in  announcing the engagement of  their eldest daughter Lynne  Joanne, to Russell John  Cameron, son of Mr. & Mrs. Duncan Cameron of Pender Harbour.  Marriage to take place April 19,  1986. #8  W<:.  Lost  Very dark prescription  sunglasses - light frames.  Reward. 886-7389. #8  Small white female dog with blue  eyes, Pratt & Chaster area.  886-2512. #8  Black & white short hair female  dog, part Lab, stiff right rear leg,  name Abbey. Ph. 886-8546.   #8  Between Gibsons & Roberts Crk.,  2 cats, one black & white female  with brown collar, one tabby.  886-3138. #8  . Pets  & Livestock  GRANTKAMS  GREAT BARGAIN BASH!  Top of Central Ave., Sat., Mar.  1st, 10-4. No earlies. tools,  garden equip., stereo, lumber,  bikes; much more. #8  Flea market, Mar. 1, 10-1,  Roberts Creek Hall. 885-3621 for  table. ^--w^^ #8  Sun., March 2, 10 a.m., Coach  Rd., Roberts Ck., look for signs  off Leek Rd., baby things, etc.  '   #8  For Sale  .J"L  Yrlg. colt, intelligent, nice mover,  great potential, good home req.,  $400 OBO.'885-7243. ..#9  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  14/1 H. Bay Geld:;- 6 yrs., well  trained foi'pleasure'or show; safe  & gentle, $950 OBO. 885-9969.  ���   /x--'- #9  6 mo. old purebred silver Persian  male, $200.886-3812,10-5. #10  SPCA adoption: 6 mo .'."old Lab  cross female pup urgently needs  loving home; 886-8568. 2yr. old  male black & white dog, good  with chickens, kids & does  tricks; 885-5734. #8  Music  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1981 BUICK  LE SABRE LIMITED  V8, auto, PS, PB.  A Beautiful Cruising Car,  in Excellent Shape.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885:3281  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  BASS PLAYER  Wanted  886-8356  or  886-9348  Upright piano for sale', good condition. 886-9025. #10  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  (Gibsons Medical Centre)  Pre-oponing special, all shampoo, outs, & blow dry     ,    ,. -;,  .*....   .   ��&95 ���  ^M  For an appt. 886-3293':  14" Philips colour TV, near new,  $200 OBO. 886-8343 or  886-7861. #10  1-Th.BURlHOUSE-i  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  .    clock needs  Oil Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewellery  Crafts ��� Cards  also -  Handwoven Garments  8y Jacqueline Brown  of Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons In the  Medical Plaza      886-3564  PIANO  TUNING  repairs ik appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  South Coast  Y       Ford       -j  1984 RANGER  PICKUP  5 spd, Nice Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Wanted  Cartop carrier, good cond.,  minimum 35" X 54". 885-4650.  #8  Oysters "& clams. Harmony  Seafoods, Box 4, Egmont, VON  1N0 or radio/tel Coastal Moon,  N110802 Ch.25M. #8  Covered moorage for 48' boat or  water lease, Pender or Egmont.  J. Smith, 689-0444. #8  South Coast  Ford      *  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Weight bench, approx. 100 lbs.,  $125. 886-3544 / ' #9  23 cu.ft. McClary freezer, $200;  Franklin stove, $50; antique  Singer sewing machine, $75.  886-9006 aft. 5. #9  CANARIES  (Reg. $59.99)  WISHFUL THINKING  J  in Lower Gibsons     i  GE washer $175; Westinghouse  dryer $275; $400 for both; Husky  chainsaw, mod. 65, 24" bar, like  new, $290; PSE compound bow  and ace, new, $275. 886-8633.  #9  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  A new weigh! control program  where you lose weight, don't get  hungry and (eel better than ever! Also  useful in gaining and maintaining  weight. 100% satisfaction guaranteed  policy.  "1 lost 6 pounds the first week, I  could hardly believe il! After three  weeks I lost 15 pounds. So then I told  all my friends about this amazing new  product. Every one ol them successfully lost the weight they wanted  to. I am very proud of this product and  its results. You wll be too - go for it!"  FREE DEMONSTRATION  mrbillla Independent Distributor  Billy Fong      886-3908  1-1 OK yellow gold ladie's ring set  with one oval cut amethyst, $150  OBO. 886-8506. #10  W.W. UPH0LSTRY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.    .  886-7310  Your Complete UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  ALSO  Fabrics & Vinyls & an supplies  for the do-it-yourselfer  Kitchen Chairs - I day service  (bring one chair for estimate)  Plexlglas ��� Awnings  Coroplast  >  -v.   Leather  RECLINER  msl $639 Sale s499    !  Simmons  HIDE-A-BED  msl $869 Sale s699  !  5 Piece Almond  CHROME SUITE  msl $729 Sale s559  I  I  All  LAMPS  20%on  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-8886  IL-H.eHH.-L.l-L-L-1-lll..  For sale or trade: built in oven  and stove (brown), $195; or trade  for fridge in gd. cond. 886-3178.  ���y.' :���������.���'.��� . ���   -. #8  4'x8' pool table, slate; 2 sets pool  and snooker balls; 8 cue sticks;  all ace, like new. Cost $1500, sell  $700, or trade. 886-8380.     #9  BRASS &  CHINA  35% off  WISHFUL THINKING  in Lower Gibsons  i  I won a Hoover & its worth $267.  Never opened! Will sell for $175.  886-3297 or 886-8462. #8  Good used furniture, sofa set coffee table, end table, step table,  three drawer chest with mirror.  886-9025. . #10  U.D. Tax Service - Income tax  preparation. Mon. - Fri., 10:30  -5:30; Sat.,10:30 r 4:30. Basic,  $13. Fairview Rd. 886-7498/#10  'Clothesdryer, $200.886-2762or  885-2109;  pc  #8  Silver Century Seagull 0B, $350;  32" lathe, $120; jointer, 4",  $120; 1 HP motor, new brg.i and  rewound, $110; Jonsered chain-  saw, $210; Sinclair Z80A computer with 16 K mem., $40.  886-9740. #10  SALVAGE  Demolishing 3 bldgs.: windows,  doors, frames & casings, Cedar  siding, elec. & plbg., etc. Call  885-3925 evenings. #8  BE READY FOR SPRIMG  Do it now. Custom Boat tops,  Upholstery, flooring, windshields. REPAIRS one of  our specialties.  W.W. Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass . greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.     TFN.  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  One New SECTIONAL  Reg. $1095 Special s695  One New  QUEEN SIZE BOX SPRING  & MATTRESS & PINE POSTER  FOOT & HEAD BOARD  Reg. $1169 Special s599  As New  FLORAL HIDE-A-BED  5469  One Re-Upholstered  LOVE SEAT '249  Like New  COLONIAL SOFA & CHAIR  Special '599  Used Speed Queen  RECONDITIONED WASHER &  DRYER Pair '499  One New Complete  HONEY PINE BEDROOM SUITE  ' Reg. $1895 Special s1295  One New  COLONIAL LOVE SEAT  Reg. $699 Special $299  One Used  fEAK TABLE, 4 CHAIRS,  BUFFET & HUTCH     '599  MONTHLY PAYMENTS O.A.C.  VISA&  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  Vi Block North of Sachet! Pott Office  W.W. Uphotstryfi  Boat Tops Ltd.   886-7310  W.W. FOAM  SHOP  Mattresses, all sizes, pillows, cushion  forms, chips (bolsters many shapes &  sizes), exercise mats, mattress anchors. SPECIALS OM OFF CUTS  Quality horse manure, $20/PU;  load. Call 885-9969. #9  Omnican 4% "tripod telescope  with manual, : best offer:  886-2968 after 5.       i; .���.;;.;.-,���.���..*��  SEASONED ALDER FIREWOOD  $75/cord delivered  886-3101  : ���.       :      -. .���������������;  #9  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation ��� Small  Business Accounting ��� Typing  services available. Tues. - Sat.,  10:30 - 5. Located in "Thepoll's  House;' beside^ Variety^ Foods;  past Ken's Lucky Dollar. ���  886-8229. TFN  York 2001 Universal Gym, bench  & access, included, new cond.,  $250.886-8482.        / #9-  2'pc. chesterfield suite, excV  cond:, $350.886-2497. V      #9  Black' couch & matching chairs;.  Lazy Boy; ping pong Stable:'  886-7819. /' '.#8-  PAMPER YOURSELF  The look for 1986 is waiting for  you at SUPER SHAPE. Sechelt.  Facials, manicures, pedicures,  make-up artistry and golden sun  tans! Phone Joy today for information and appointments.  885-2818.- ���    JFN;  Two steel decks for one ton  trucks; one set of lumber forks}  never used; one hydraulic winch,  16,000 lb. pull. Phone 885-3306.  -      #8  $2000 firm. 1 aluminum  hydraulic Gill net drum; 1 set V  rollers; 1 set propeller guards.;  885-3505. Box 556, Sechelt.  #8  c. 1880's Settee,' burgUndyj  brocade. $1500.'886-7303j  Mon.-Wed. . TFN  15 yards of red Fir bark mulch  $210; 12 yards of screened rich  black Delta loam, $390.  584-6240. ���;,.        #21  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  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1'ea: 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'  FIREWOOD $19  For one full Pick-up load  OR  1 cord delivered for $45  6 cords delivered for $29/cord  DISCOUNT LUMBER  We have a great selection of  rough and planed lumber. If  you buy an order worth $99  or more, you get 1 FREE  pick-up of pre-cut firewood.  Call BAYSIDE SAWMILLS Ltd.  for details & directions  884-5355 days or 886-7047  eves.  T & S SOIL  Mushroom' manure $25 per yd.,  $24 for seniors.Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Sduth Coast.  ";.':vF��r'd-.:'-'-.";;,  1981 FAIRMONT  4 Dr. Sdn.  6 cyl., auto, PS, PB,  55,000 kms.  Economical Family Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 .1    I  i    ('���'  Coast News, February 24,1986  ,3,  .*.  ���*��.  '���*.  r*.  -8,  **.  -��.  *.  South Cpast  V'������������;." Forid ������-.'���'; i  1985 SKODA GLS  4 dr.,'low kms.  Like new inside & out  Save $$$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885*3281  16  foot  travel  885-3306.  trailer.  Phone  #8  74 Chev. class A 26 ft. fully  equipped, must sell, $8000 OBO.  Call 885-2723. #8  '-Marine  74 Maverick, 4 dr.  clean, 85,000 miles,  $800. 885-9405.  , auto, very  estate sale,  #8  &?  ���a  i  ��  a  ,��  n  ��  n  *  *  ��  V  ��  1978 Honda Civic Hatchback,  exc. cond., radial tires, $1950.  886-8233. #9  '81 Honda Civic, 2 dr., hatchback, 4 sp, AM/FM cassette,  60,000 kms., all in good cond.,  $3800.886-8380. #9  .1978 Honda Civic, sunroof,  cassette radio, good cond.,  $3500.886-3378. #9  1980 Jeep PU, FWD, PB, PS, CB  included, 6 cyl., 4 speed, needs  to be seen, $1700. 886-7606,  Scott. #9  1972 Mazda pickup with canopy,  new clutch, new brakes, good  running   order,   $690   0B0.'  886-7887 or 886-9316. #9-  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Survpys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  h  **���  I  ii'-r-*  SKOOKUM JACK says:  OUR SERVICE CENTRE  REPAIRS ALL MAKES  INCLUDING IMPORTS  caii 886-3433  for oil change, tune-ups,  brakes or complete engine  overhaul.  Remember: YOU NEVER  WASH YOUR CAR OR TRUCK  AGAIN WITH SKOOKUM  SERVICE.  SKOOKUM AUTO  INC  V.  SEAM0UNT WAYS HWY 101  GIBSONS        : Dealer 7381  Merc, outboard, 9.8 LS.'good  condition, $375. Call 885-9029.  #9  1967 28' Trojan cabin cruiser,  Mahog. & Teak const., good running cond., must be seen, $8000  OBO. 886-2236. #9  Outboard & inboard motor  repairs, $25/hr. rate, all work  guaranteed. 886-3160. #9  South Coast  >      Ford     .r  1984 TOYOTA  MINI VAN  Windows all around,-  automatic, 4 cyl., EFI,  Low kms - Reasonable Price  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  6x6 Army truck, tandem rear  ends,, 6. cyl. Chev., automatic  itraris.; 5 cord box, good tires;  ��-77 Ford;crewcab^4 speed; 360  ^|l.v'riiotor,igood shape; Maccabover,  '"*^6:; cyl:->44,000; lb! rear end,  (Mac), quad/box trans.; Dodge  power wagon, no motor, good  running cond.;  no  body gear  winch, offers? Phone 885-3306.  r*.   -   :.. #8  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12 x 48 on pad in Gibsons Trl.  Crt. with 8 x 42 addition consisting of extra bdrm., E/A &  storage, wood stove & appl. inc.,  $9800:886-8316; #10  24.  Wanted to Rent  1974 Pontiac Lemans, . good  cond,, $1200 OBO; 1975 Jeep  Pioneer PU, 4x4, needs work,  'good wood truck, best offer  takes. Ph; 886-3317/ #8  76 Honda Civic with 35,000  miles on '81 motor, good reliable  little car for someone trying to cut  fuel costs; $1500. 885-9692. #10  1978 Reneault LeCar, frt.-whl.  dr., radials, $900. 885-3851.#10  '81 Ford Escort SW, 4 sp., standard, AM/FM cassette, exc.  cond., $4500. 886-8545 aft. 6  p.m. #10  '68 Valiant Sedan, slant 6,. auto,-  A/C, new radials, runs well,  minor rust. 885-4619 eves.    #8  1976 Chev. Van;, long/wheel  base,.6 cyl., auto, PS, good tires,  finished inside, $950. 886-3948.  #8  74 Maverick, 4 dr., auto, very  clean, 95,000 miles, estate sale,  $800.885-9405. #8  78 Courier PU, good tires, 4  cyl., std., radio, good cond.; '66  Chev. 3 Ton, 14" aluminum box,  6 cyl., 4 sp., axle tires near new.  885-3337. #10  South Coast  fc       Ford       V  1983 F250 S CAB  XLT, tilt, cruise, auto,  V8, 32,000 kms  A family 'Travel' Truck  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V '  72 Ford % Ton, runs well, new  brakes, minor rust, HD susp.,  $800.886-7539. #8  1984 GMC S-15. canopy,  sunroof, AM/FM cassette stereo,  carpet, V6, auto, low miles, exc.  cond. 886-2481 or 886-8631.  #8  Chickens, cats, dog Sownerre-'  quire acerag'e/rural accom., ref.  supplied. 886-9786. #8  Furnished accommodation,  Langdale to Sechelt, March to  Sept. Pit. 662-6172 or886-7811.  "���'V"/.i,.i"X '..". TFN  South Coast  y       Ford       ,  1981 MERCLYNX  55,000 k's     .  .    4 cyl, 4 spd.  Nice Shape;  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Small 1 bdrm. view house in Gibsons. Ciose to everything,  available Mar. 1. $325/m. Phone  George, 886-2264. TFN  12x45, 2 bdrm. mobile home,  private lot, quiet, secluded, rent  neg., Gibsons. 886-2700 or  886-2615. #8  Roberts Creek, 3 bdrm. house,  stv., fr., wd. stove, $450/m.  885-7695. #10  Roberts Creek; private, beach access, 2 bdrm., insert/elec. heat,  new decor, $350, Mar. 1.  886-8841 after noon. #10  2 bdrm. duplex ste., located in  Gibsons, close to all amenities,  $250/m. 886-2975. #10  3 bdrm. house for rent, 2  upstairs, 1 down, 3 appl., ref.,  beaut, view, $475. 936-0167.  #8  Attractive 1 bdrm. suite,  heatilator FP, Gibsons, $300/m.  885-2235. ' #10  1 bdrm. suite on Port Mellon  Hwy.,Jurn. &;uti)., prefer single  non-smoker, $190. Call Stan H.  885-3211 or 886-2923.        #10  Wanted: person to share artist  studio, WF, possible to live there.  886-2979. #8  Bonniebrook area, ground level  suite, 900 sq. ft,, 1 bdrm., occupy Mar. 1. 886-7581. #8  Avail Mar. 1, bach ste., Gibsons,  part furnished, $225/m.  886-3351 or 886-8646. #8  "TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 -390 Sq.ft.  No. 2- 1940 sq. ft.  N0.-3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  2 bedroom apt., centrally located,  clean & quiet building, heat & hot  water included, adults, no pets.  886-9038. TFN  1 bdrm. self-cont. suite, 1356  Fletcher, ref. reqd., $250. Collect  1-926-5353. #9  ��2. bdrm. house; Beaeh: ��� Ave.-,  -Roberts Crk., avail till end of  June. $425 p.m. 433-1492.    #9  A CANCELLATION MEANS  HOPKINS HOPKINS  2 BDRM. STE. IS AGAIN  AVAILABLE. 886-7516.  #9  2 bdrm. house in Roberts Creek  available March 1. $300/mo.  327-9777. #8  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141.. TFN  Locally made handcrafted items  for consignment, for well est.  Gibsons store with large tourist  trade. 885-5327, 7-9 p.m. for  appt. #10  Self motivated, computer  oriented,well organized, Person  Friday needed for a small office.  Driver's licence necessary.  Please send resume to Box 167,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gib-  sons.     . #8  Reliable sitter for elderly man,  Sechelt. 885-9404. #8  Experienced tree planters for Spring planting (May-June),  southern interior, reputable contractor, 10 yrs. exp., write Oliver  and Giltrap, R;R. 1, Rock Creek,  V0H1Y0. #10  Work Wanted  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the  best possible  results)!!  CHERISHED4  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION OF KEN OEVRIES 1 SON FIOOBCOUERIUGS  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  A. Jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly  confidential  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7878  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est, Phone 885-5072. TFN  South Coast;  1985 SKODA  120 GLS  Top of the line.  Low Kilometers,  Like New.  $4895  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ' DL 5936 885-3281  ���MoraHBE-BDOHBaEBaa  ma  Why wait for Expo  PUMP IT NOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Will split & stack your cord wood,  $20/cord; will dig your garden,  10* persq. ft. 886-9114.        #8  R & K Handyman Service. Painting, home improvements, yard  clean-up, fencing, auto repair. If I  can't fix it, it isn't broken. Free  estimate. Ph. Rob, 885-7072. #8  Automotive repairs, mechanic  with 23 yrs. experience, factory  ��� trained on domestic & import  cars. Reasonable rates. Russell,  886-8073.     %    ' #8  Landscaping, garden rnaint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready . for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  Two resp. grad students avail, for  house sitting from now until Aug.  Exc. rate. Call 886-2683 or  886-8886. #9  Babysitting, my home, fun & loving atmosphere, days or evenings. 886-2069. #9  Wanted: Dirty carpets and  upholstery, free estimates on request. Ph. 885-9061, Foley's  Carpet Care. #9  IT'S TIME FOR YOUR FRUIT  TREES TO GET THE SNIP  For tree pruning, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away, call MATT  SMALL the Gardener. 886-8242.  .    #9  Exp. plumber needs work, new or  old jobs, reasonable rates.  886-9149. J#11  Carpenter, electrician & plumber  - reliable & reasonable. 886-9316  or 886-7887. #8  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs,,skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home,pro-  blems. 885-5995. .'.TFN  South Coast  ���'���-      Ford       *,  1983 RANGER 4x2  Auto, V6, PS, PB, canopy  low, low kms  ��� Like new!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281      '.  GARRY'S CRANl  SERVICE  Will be taking orders and  DELIVERING TRUSSES  to the Sunshine Coast  from the Mainland.  Call 886-7028  Rel. Lie. Electrician, new, additions, elect, heat, refs. avail. Gordon, 886-8250. #10  I need a job, will do any kind of  work. Pick up for hire. 886-3526.  #10  KITCHENS! BATHROOMS!  FLOORS!  New or Renovations. Guaranteed  custom tile work. John Lepore,  886-8305. #10  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   ���   Renovations  ���Additions  Community" Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m..   .      TFN  Ticketed welder, fab., M.W.,  draft, trucks & sawmill, also living ace. needed. 886-3531.  #10  Will, clean house in;Pender Harbour area for $7/hr. Phone  883-2258. ;'���!!; #10  South Coast  y       Ford  1983 RANGER 4x4  5 spd, V6; fibergiassjranppy.  Excellent shape, low kms  Wharf Rd., S��chelt  .       DL 5936 885*3281 j  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  4  i  :'M  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 84X1,000 homes and a potential two million* readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  For Rent  fat* fb**l  Bdrm Lt. Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  ��� Colour TV  ��� Linen Service  ��� Hydro & Cable  Lg. $350/m. or $100/wk  Sm. $300/m. or $90/wk  886-2401  2 bdrm. ste.,  furn., $275.  after 4 p.m..  incl. hydro, cable,  Phone  886-7274  #8  74 Comet,  $500 OBO.  886-8343.  runs  Call  good, asking  886-7861   or  #8  1974 Ford % T. Crewcab. industrial box, good cond., $1250;  1969 Ford % T. 4x4, good cond.,  4 new tires, $1700 OBO.  886-3593. #8  75 Charger, runs well, all bills,  $1000. 886-2340 or 885-741 $?���'������   #9  72 GMC % Ton panel truck, 350  4 spd., $600. 885-5640 eves.  #9  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997 *  evenings  South Coast  Ford  1979 GRANADA  302, automatic,  air conditioning, P/windows,  P/locks, A-1 Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  2 bdrm. house with half bsmt., 2  appliances, wood stove, central  Gibsons, avail. Mar. 1, no pets,  $400.886-3963. #8  Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm. log  house, FP & wood heat, avail.  March 1, $350. 885-3429.     #8  Executive House Apartments  has suites avail, with free hot  water. To view call, 886-8350.  m  2 bdrm. duplex near Cedar Grove  School, fridge, stove & wood  stove. FREE MICROWAVE!  886-3908. #9  Bright 3 bdrm. suite, top floor of  house, stove, fridge & FP, quiet  residential area, close to schools  & shopping, etc., $375, ref.  please. 886-8212.       .      TFN  March 1, Gibsons, 4 rm. 1 bdrm.  suite, W/W carpets, smart kitchen & appl., 1-2 adults, no  pets. 885-2198. #9  2 bdrm., FP, Franklin Rd., ref.,  $350.886-2366. #9  For rent: one bay spray booth,  paint locker, 1 bay body shop.  886-7919 or 886-7271 eves.   #9  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  '    TFN  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reioc. 885-5995. TFN  New 1 bdrm. ste., unfurn. or part  furn., 1 blk. from Sunnycrest, for  mature person, $300/m., inc.  util. 886-8487. #8  Furn. house, bay area, share 2  days a week (approx.), rent,  $375,926-4321.   ��� #8  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call . Ed Clark collect at  525-3481 or toll-free at 1-  800-242-7757. DL 5674.  Lease 4x4 $244 per. month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call  Ray Lovell Toll-free 1-800-  242-4416, 584-1222. D.L.  7836.   Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation OAC. Call Walley or  Tim collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231.   Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation OAC. Call Gary or  John collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231.   One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534. ���  Recreational vehicles and  marine parts and accessories. Prowler Trailers and  5th wheels. Scamper Motor-  homes.. Call Eldorado R.V.  581-4634, Toll Free 1-800-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, Tuffbox  Truck Tool Boxes, $169.95.  Take over payments. Recent  financial problems. 1985  Bronco II XLT, $299. per  month. Credit no problem.  Call   collect,   ask   for   Phil  Jessa. 525-3481.   In stock Ford one ton Diesel  C & C and propane Vans or  lease vehicle of your choice.  Call collect 525-7211 or  evenings Barry 526-6032.  DL5972.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Thriving Gravel and Excava-  ting Business. Well established, since 1974. Gravel  pit, shop, etc. Reply P.O.  Box 200, c/o News Advertiser, 3239 Kalum Street, Ter-  race, B.C. V8G 2N3.   Ice Cream vending distributorships available now!  Employ students on three-  wheel bikes. Small investment. Dickie Dee Ice  Cream, #2 - 1556 West 13th  Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6J  2G4. 1-604-734-3370.  See "Live It Up" CTV 7:30  Monday, February 24? Season's Fragrance Consultants  earn hundreds saving others  thousands! 31 Replicas,  World's Finest Fragrances.  Special $300. Retail Kit $99.  1-800-387-7875.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  Travel. That's an exciting  world... certainly more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build a career for yourself in  the World's number one  growth industry and enjoy  worldwide travel benefits in  addition to developing equity in your own retail travel  agency. Uniglobe is the largest retail travel franchise  network in North America.  No previous travel experience necessary. Investment  required. Call Uniglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.  DRYFRY�� is high profit.  French fries, more, without  deep frying. CSA/UL approved. Low instal, venting,  insurance costs. Portable.  R.I.S. Food Systems Inc. 1-  800-667-7464, brochures.  General store with Greyhound, gas bar, more. Excellent location Hwy 97 -  Cariboo. 1.2 Ac. Three-  bedrm living quarters. Volume 1.2M. House in Lower  Mainland considered as  down. $289,000. plus stock.  Offers. 456-7744 after 5 pm.  Box 159, 70 Mile House,  B.C. VOK 2K0.   McLeod Lake General Store,  two acres on Hwy. 97 north  of Prince George: House,  Post Office, Liquor outlet, &  lake frontage. Realty World  Lang ley 534-7974, Bob Cot-  trill or Barb Carlson. Exc-  cellent opportunity.   Bowser, B.C. Was $125,000  now $95,000. 3A acre' on  island highway includes  2000 sq.ft. block building  with 1000 sq.ft. suite above.  Three 60 foot greenhouses  excellent opportunity for  nursery or retail operation,  prices far below replacement cost, phone 753-9151,  9-3p.m. weekdays.   Okanagan Mobile Home  Park: 29 units; $33,000 net.  Consider trade Coast property. Call Henry Desnoyer,  Tradeland Realty Ltd., 3410  Coldstream Ave., Vernon,  B.C. 545-5325: 542-8712.  Grocery store grossing close  to Million $. Includes land,  building & equip. Call Norma Brooks 836-4534 or write  Box 681, Sicamous, B.C.  VOE 2VO: Bestsellers Realty  Ltd.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  General Manager, Destination Fishing Resort, Kamloops Area. 34 rental chalets, restaurant & lounge,  boat rentals, guides. Some  investment required. Resume: #14-1155 Melvil' St.,  Vancouver. B.C. V6E 4C4.  Musical instrument construction -Guitar- Learn to  build, repair and sell guitars  with a Spanish trained Luth-  ier. A Douglas College ten  Month program. Phone now  for interview. Registration  Febrary 26. Costs $676 Total, payable in two installments.   Call   today   at   520-  5478: ���  Earn money, Save money!  Learn income tax preparation by correspondence. For  free brochure, no obligation,  Write U & R Tax Schools,  1345 Pembina Hwy, Win-  nipeg, Manitoba. R3T 2B6.  Psychiatric Nursing. A demanding career for people  who care. Openings available for September 1986  intake of this two year program. Applications must be  submitted by June 15. Contact Nursing Office 520-5462  for information regarding  application procedures and  required   supporting   docu-  mentation.       '��� '  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vanco uver. 1 -800-268-1121.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   Webb Gifford sawmill. All  steel Electric over hydraulic.  Coutts carriage Log turner.  Heaps edger. 335 Cum-  minqs diesel. Elsworthy set  works. Old forklift. Phone  378-5887 evenings.  FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby,    B.C.    V5C   2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.   Montreal   Military   Surplus':"  Workshirts  $2.75,   Work-  pants $3.50, workboots $15.  Handcuffs,  bags,  knives,  parkas, combat  pants,  etc.  $2 for catalogue (reimbursement on  first order).   Military  Surplus,   Box  243,   St.  Timothee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Amazing   Automatic   Em-'  broidery   Machine!    Makes  anyone an expert! Minimum  investment.   Unlimited   potential. Dealer inquiries wel- .  come.   Free   information.  Send SASE to LeiCraft, Box  375, Sardis, B.C. V2R 1A7.  Beer and Wine making supplies,    fast    service.    Send  large S.S.A.E.  for free list  to    Mountain    Brew.   #416-  3717 Hamber  Place,   North  Vancouver, B.C. V7G 2B6.  Official licensed products  for pro teams. CFL, NFL,  NHL, MLB. NBA & PGA.  Sportswear & collectables.  Call or write for price list.  Pro Sports Den, #125 - 4940  - #3 Road, Richmond,  B.C.  V6X 3A5. 276-0330.   Introductory Meat Special.  Pork side order only $25.  with purchase of a beef  side, or hind order and rib  section. Inquire today. Black  Angus. 438-5357.  PERSONALS  GARDENING  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $970. Hobby greenhouses starting at  $549. Full line of greenhouse  accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  HELP WANTED  Licensed partsman needed  for Ford Dealership in North  Eastern Alberta. If interested and looking for a position  with a future write Duch-  arme Motors Ltd., Box 700,  Bonnyville, Alberta or  phone (403)826-3278. .  Wanted: Greenskeeper for  nine hole golf course. Must  have knowledge of automated underground irrigation  system. State experience  and qualifications. Contact  secretary Fairview Mountain  Golf Course, Box. 821, Oliver,  B.C. V0H  1TO.  Phone  1-498-6379.   I require eight - 10 individuals who enjoy needlework  to earn $10-$20 per hour.  Reply giving address and  phone number: Box 272,  Tumbler Ridge, B.C. VOC  2WO.         .  Immediate position open for  fully qualified marine mechanic for Mariner Mercruiser  Dealer located in Sunny'  Parksville Vancouver Island.  Send   resume to   Box   397,  Parksville, VOR 2S0.   NOTICES   Good News - Yashua is  coming soon. John 5:43 and  Prov. 30:4. What is the  name, mark and number of  the beast? Rev. 13:16-18.  Free literature and tapes.  Box 341, Radium, B.C. VOA  1MQ.   PERSONALS ������  Wants Answers? Write today for a free eight-lesson  Bible Study. New Testament. Christians only. Not  affiliated with Denominational Religions. Box 327,  Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 6J4.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. - 7  p.m.   Now an opportunity to meet  other unattached adults': in  your area. Serving singles  of all ages. Close Encounters, 837 Hamilton Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7.  681-6652. 10 a.m. - 8 p:m.  Monday to Saturday.        ���'  PETS AND LIVESTOCK,/  Canada's Purebred Poultry  Headquarters! 150 varieties  chicks - 25 Breeds Geese,  Ducks, Turkeys, Guineas,  Pheasants, Red River Hatcheries, Box 362, Morris,  Manitoba, ROG 1.K0. March  - June phone 1-800-665-  0433. Visa. Mastercard.  REAL ESTATE  50% off replacement value  of $225,000 waterfront home  in Cariboo Country. Recreation retirement investment.  Offers to Box 14, Lac La  Hache, B.C. VOK 1 TO.      '  Eight acres, mostly flat with  older house, full basement,  barn and outbuildings, deep  well. Bordering on City of  Castlegar. Suitable for hobby farm. $80,000. 1-604-365-  2436. '������;.      V  SERVICES  Suffering an ICBC Claim?  Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14  years, 1650 Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C. V6K 3S4.  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  Free How To Information:  ICBC Claims and Awards.  "If you have a phone you've  got a lawyer." \_  Maior personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect O-  736-6261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West-7th,  Vancouver. .-;���  Professional Resumes create  Results., First Impressions  Resume Service. 325 - 1423  Howe St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z 1R9. (604)683-8686.    /  TRAVEL  V  Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par.. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 plus  tax. (206)671-9000 or Van.,  B.C. (604)224-6226. k  Skiers: Lake V Louise, Canada's favorite ski area, has  ski holidays from $158., ski  train packages from $242.  and mini-holidays from $90.  Information/reservations, A-  800-661-1158. ;;-  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned trip;  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725. ; i.  \l  111  : f;  . >  i'  '....  i ���������  Coast News, February 24,1986  15.  Editor's note: The following letter was received for publication.  Open response to Art McGinnis  Dear Mr. McGinnis:  In your letter to the Coast  News of last week, your opening sentence suggests that I  wrote a letter to the Editor opposing government grants. This  I find perplexing, to say the  least. My letter to the Editor  had nothing to do with government grants, and indeed there is  no mention of the term in the  entire text.  Furthermore, Mr. McGinnis,  I would point out that on  Thursday, February 13, at an  SCRD meeting I, in my capacity  as Director for Area A, advanced a motion to provide $6000  toward a destination brochure  Get your  Autoplan  from the  Experts  AqQxcm JCfat  &f Complete ICBC services  $4 Year-round specialists in  Auto insurance.  ��� Expert advice on exact  policy requirements.  .BfPlates, decals,  documents.  &New car registrations  & Ownership transfers.  0 Convenient location.  \*3*Ample parking.  \&0pen Monday through  Saturday  in conjuction with the Tourism  Association of South Western  B.C. of which your organization is a member.  The second point that was of  interest to me is that you linked  the issue of the Tourism Association funding, raised by Hans  Penner, with my letter regar-  . ding entrepreneurial influence  over and access to tax dollars.  In considering my response  your motives come into question. Firstly I considered that  your letter was a thinly veiled  attempt to link Gordon Wilson,  Liberal candidate, with the  author of the second letter.  That tactic was tried during my  campaign for Regional Board.  It didn't fit then, and doesn't  now.  A more intriguing thought,  however, is that you, Mr.  McGinnis, see the Tourism  Association as a promoter for  the aquaculture industry, (i.e.  your close affiliation with Aqua  West 86, and joint venture with  the industry to develop  U-Catch'Em pens along with an  industrial display site in front of  the Parthenon and Pebbles  Restaurants, etc.) and thus became defensive over my  remarks.  I can well understand your  defensiveness in light of last  year's embarassment promoting  our local dog fish as 'salmon  sharks'. I think you will agree  that promotion was not profitable. (Incidentally the school  kids who won the logo contest  are still waiting for their prize.)  There is a very big difference  between tourism promotion and  industrial promotion. Your organization holds non-profit  'charitable status' so that you  can raise money tax free. That  by itself should be enough of an  incentive to remain financially  solvent given sound management, considering tourism in  this province creates millions of  dollars of revenue a year.  Yet, this year we have a new  logo, and are asking people to  pay money to rent a rod and  catch a salmon out of a net.  Having caught the salmon they  are to trade it for a frozen or  smoked fish of similar weight  "and^pay the going price per  pound. If they choose they may  then browse around displays of  fish pens.  If they are interested in setting up a farm and have access  to a couple of million dollars,  we have companies ready and  willing to help. (According to  the ads they will even supply the  foreign experts to run it. A complete turn key operation.) That,  Mr. McGinnis, is industrial promotion and not tourism,  U-Catch'Em will attract  those who have not yet devel-  ' oped an appreciation for the  'calm bays and inlets, back-  dropped by mountains, arbutus  trees adding rose-coloured  highlights' quoted from the text  of your material in Drop Anchor '86, that describes the locations of our new fish farms.  It surely will not attract those  who have realized that landing a  wild salmon after a day in the  midst of one of the most beautiful coastal environments in the  world is simply a bonus.  Try promoting that, Mr. McGinnis. It is our strongest selling  point, and best of all, it's free.  Oh, and as for your tiresome  and inaccurate statement that I  prefer "no jobs at all" consider  the following...  In 1984, there were 400,000  sports fishermen in B.C. and  their capital investment in the  sport topped $1 billion. And as  for jobs the sport fishery is  responsible for 37 per cent of  the total employment in the  Pacific fishery, and its employment impact since 1980 has increased by 10 per cent.  In the same year, the amount  of money spent in the tourist  sector relating to sport fishery in  B.C. amounted to over $120  million and indirectly employed  26,000 people. That is 10 times  the number of people employed  in the aquaculture export industry for both Norway and  Scotland combined for the same  year, and seven times as many  people the government projects  for B.C. aquaculture employment after 10 years growth.  In 1979, the Sunshine Coast  ranked second in popularity for  sports fishing behind Campbell  River; in 1984, it ranked fifth.  A financial report shows tfiat  revenue   accrued   per   trophy  salmon in that year exceeded  $300. Campbell River still ranks  number one. Why? It's called'  tourism    promotion,    Mr:'  McGinnis. ^i  Gordon Wilson :  Liberal Candidate  (B.C.M.L.A.)  Mackenzie Riding  Stutcoodt  Agewm  m  886-2000  P.O. BOX 1820  SUNNYCREST MALL  GIBSONS, B.C.  VON 1V0  Honest capitalism  Editor:  In answer to R. Moss's  response to the letter by Laurel  Sukkau and myself concerning  the Secret Cove Well-Being  Centre; Laurel and I discussed  the possibility, before writing  our letter, that the centre had, in  fact, paid for their advertisement.  Personally, it does not offend  me that advertisements may be  included in the Continuing  Education brochure. Given the  state of the local economy I'd  be happy to see any ads for local  businesses even those that don't  relate to education or recreation, as long as they clearly look  like ads!  In fact I'd prefer blatantly  commercial messages to hidden  ones. I believe it is customary to  print the word 'advertisement'  discreetly at the top if it is not  clear from the visual impact  that this is what one is reading.  Before we wrote our letter  Laurel and I spoke to several  people who agreed that this was  not made clear and that the  message seemed odd and inappropriate for the Continuing  Education brochure.  People seem reluctant to admit it when the alternate culture  is being co-opted (as it too often  is in these cynical times) by the  capitalist establishment. The  least we can do is to ask that  they be honest capitalists by  making their messages look like  . what they are - advertisements.  Anne Miles  &~ ' '���*'.  "''���;,���  *���**������.                              WMPHMRW     '������^TV'WIWr  hv-T..<:g  ���fc V-Ca  >       Jtkt                                                               ���.-*���-                  ^gg^      ���.  1-'"'  Hn  jjMijMHi' Dire  ���.tjtunt4  ?>> i  0PPM%#99:{ irli V��  ^BW ^UK^ajmrwah *i"^MRGrV|5l  rJ. '���A -  '    'v        '*"  *tl  *    *'  Vi/j-Cfc.!-    -    .        ' y   j.    ���'.      ':.    '  ��� i  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All bueiness strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  r  888-7��7gy  Boku, Hmw>w  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  I BACK AT.PRATT' RD. 886-9959  f '���" . ���  ;.'v  V.  John CLYDE'S  Welding Service  Gov't Certified  All types of welding Repairs  Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator  Booms & Buckets  MOBIL FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON  883-2328  ^  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  KJ/\ 886-7359.  Conversion  <S>  Windows.   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ��� ,        Mirrors  __ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  lows   ]  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINS AW LTD.  Activist against spraying needed  Environmentalists at Egmont  hope someone with a little time  to spare will come forth and appeal against using the herbicide  GLYPHOSATE (Round-up)  near Egmont Point, Jervis Inlet.  Two permits issued by the  forestry for next summer could  be appealed by someone acting  quickly, according to Billy &  Iris Griffith of Egmont. The  Griffiths were involved in a  previous appeal in the area as  was Joe Harrison of Oyster  Bay, but other matters prevent  these activists from appealing to  the pesticide board against the  current permit. They hope someone else will.  "You stand a 99 per cent  chance of losing the appeals,"  said Iris Griffith. "I'd say 100  per cent, but that's pessimistic;  anyway I never heard of anyone  who won."  Then why go to the trouble?  "Lots of good reasons.  Someday, finally, forestry will  get through their heads the two  big points: 1) we don't know  enough about these chemicals.  2) there are other ways to control plants.  ' 'When they realize they'll get  an appeal on their hands, tying  up their personnel and costing  money, everytime they want to  use herbicides, then hand-clear-  No question  about park  "There's no question about  the choice of a name for the  park," said Area B Director  Peggy Connor at' last  Thursday's regional board  meeting.  "It has to be Cooper's  Green," and Cooper's Green  Regional Park it is.  The Green, which has taken  almost 20 years to obtain as a  public park, is being upgraded  and will shortly have a new sign.  Local sign-makers are being  asked to submit designs for a  carved wooden sign reading  "Cooper's Green Regional  Park" to the regional board,  with an estimate of cost.  ing will start to look better to  the forestry.  "Besides, things are always  changing. We learn more all the  time about pesticides, and alternate ways to keep down vegetation. We have a new forestry  minister - maybe he's not as  spray-happy as the last. There's  an election coming - the government might want to go easy on  us for a while, who knows?"  Last day to write to 'the  pesticide appeal boardj Victoria, giving notice to appeal is  February 26.  It's Us or Rust  $29  Complete  RUSTPROOFING  Most Cars & Trucks  LIFETIME WARRANTY ON NEW VEHICLES  Ask for details on ussd car limited  lifetime warranty. AVAILABLE NOW!  CAR  IMPROVEMENT SPECIALISTS  SUNSHINE-  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. (by the stoplight), Sechelt      -  W.V.V.V.!.?.!.  B  R  .S-fflHSSW  885-7600  FBDB  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with BOB PAVICH  on Wednesday, February 26th  at DRIFTWOOD INN  Sechelt. Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial ���  needs or for information on the Bank's  Financial Services; Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and       ^  Government Assistance, Programmes  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  <��  Federal Business Banque federale  Development Bank    de developpement  Canada^  J  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available.  885-9973  886-2938 J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this space?  C.ill   the  COAST   MEWS  .it  886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  FREE t%t%*   ASkO-V ALLWORK  ESTIMATES OOO-ZUof  eveS.     GUARANTEED  en: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  fl,f4  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  K  residential S commercial construction  385-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.   J  BCFGRRUSS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,1985 j  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale  7:30 am * 3:30 pm     6:20 am  *9:30 5:30        * 8:30 4:30  1:15 pm  *7:25       * 12:25 pm     6:30  9:15  2:30 pm     �� 5 K  5 -j s  �� * K  * 8:20 '*'��  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am     4:30 pm  10:30 6:80  * 12:25 pm     8:30  ��� 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am     3:30 pm  ���9:15        *5:30  11:30 7:30  9:30  I MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  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 *     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  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  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  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  Gower Pt. Rd.  ���'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AH0 RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� EXCAVATING*  JANDE EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING ���  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  888-2912 J  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE^  LIQUID  Hwy. 101   Sechell   between   SI. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut  \^   Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  GAS LTD  I CANADIAN J  885-2360 16.  Coast News, February 24,1986  concern Creek  The Roberts Creek Community Association meeting last  Wednesday night was the forum  for discussion on a ten year  forestry plan to log the lower  slopes of Mount Elphinstone.  Present at the meeting were  local forestry representatives  Chuck Anderson, Mike Lister  and Ken Matthews  Mike Lister, operations supervisor for the Sechelt area, told  the crowd that 55,000 cubic metres of timber will be taken out  annually from the Sechelt Forest District, of which 30,000  cubic metres will come from the  Mount Elphinstone area. This  timber will be taken out in small  sales most of which will be  under a small business program  to be administered by Chuck  Anderson.  The sales will be awarded  competitively through sealed  tenders. Anyone who;is registered with the small busines program is eligible. To register, a  contractor must have two years  of logging experience and the  $100 registration fee. Anyone  1  Guess Where  THe usual prize of $5 will be  liwarded 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 Frank Fuller, who correctly located the  landlord picture in the Sechelt  Indian Band offices.  who has had their harvesting  licence suspended will not be  able to bid.  The amount of revenue expected to be generated from  these timber sales will be considerable. The stumpage to cost  ratio is six to one and it could  amount to net revenues of up to  $500,000 a year.  These monies go into general  revenue and go towards the provision of social services, education and health services.  Lister said that Lockyer, B  and K Logging, Crowe and  Conrad Roads will be used to  transport logs, since they are  public roads. Road maintenance on existing roads will be  undertaken by the department  of highways, while roads that  must be built into individual lots  will be the operator's responsibility, although built by for-  ��� estry.  Standards of logging practice  were evident concerns of many  in the audience. According to  Lister, clauses will be written in  the various contracts which delineate the standards of activity.  These standards have not much  changed over the past five  years, he said, but when the obvious scars on the upper slopes  of Mount Elphinstone were offered as examples of bad logging practice, Lister pointed out  that those were private lands,  iogged in the sixties and earlier  when there were fewer restrictions and regulations governing  practice.  No logging will done on the  steeper slopes, Lister said, and  in. future years any further evidence of slope instability in  areas designated to be logged  would be taken into consideration.  "There is nothing to stop individuals or groups coming to  inspect the areas being logged,"  Lister told the audience. If a  contractor is found to be operating in an illegal manner or  contravening any environment  regulations he can be charged.  ..-���- Ken Matthews then took the  floor. He explained that every  hectare; in the provincial forest  will eventuajly_ be Jogged and_  the area in questipnowhichexf  teincjs from Chai>rnan: Creek to  Langdale Creek, is available for  harvest right now.  However, the forestry has  decided not to log all the available timber at the same time.  Matthews said that the primary method of tree removal  would be high line - that is, us-  Please turn to page 5  Aqua West  Continued from page 1  several provincial ministries.  Any profit from the Fair will be  split evenly between improving  the "tourism infrastructure" on  the Coast, like boat ramps and  public washrooms, and upgrading local sports fishing stocks.  The coho being used for the  Fair are all from the Capilano  Hatchery and are known, said  Vedo, to have a high rate of  bacterial kidney disease, but so  far the mortality rate has not exceeded projections.  The only unanticipated problem, he said, was that a lot of  the fish matured one year early.  There are fears that the  tideflow in Gibsons Bay could  deposit offal and detritus from  the   pens   (containing   15,000  coho at one time), on Armours  and surrounding beaches. But  Vedo said the fish will be fed little or not at all - a practice that  preserves them better after they  are caught. Feeding is the chief  cause reported from Norway  for environmental damage, he  said so the fear need not be  entertained for either bays.  Heavy loads of offal will be  trucked out by a licensed fish  processor, he said.  "We're bringing people to  the area and providing local  companies with work, that's  what we're about," said Vedo,  who added that after Aqua  West he may go into private  business himself or into local  politics.  Anyone can offer a guarantee,  but only AUTOPRO offers a  NAT.0HAL OH0W0K1H  (ItyMj^OTLlLl  ON PADS AND SHOES  on BRAKES, MUFFLERS and SHOCKS  and we offer it in writing. Honoured at over 400 shops Coast to Coast  20��/t  0  All EXHAUST PARTS  until Feb. 28/86  B  ���SUNSHINE���Q  RAKE & MUFFLE H  AUIOPRO  WHARF RD. & DOLPHIN ST.  (by the stoplight) SECHELT.  885-7600  m  M  Is  3  S  3  a  o  9  ��  ��  ��i  ��  8 CYL  We will install new spark plugs. Scope check  engine. Free up and clean choke parts.  Remove distributor cap and clean. Check  rotor and H.E.I. Ignition. Check all plug wires  and ends. Check belts, hoses and adjust if  needed.  Plus   15  more  important checks.  (Most cars and trucks.)  Beat the Spring rush!  Includes Re & Re and Overhaul,  Carb Kit and Fuel Filter  LUBE, OIL,        $  FILTER SERVICE  Includes new filter, up to  5 litres oil and lubrication  19  95  MOST CARS  AND TRUCKS  Sunshine  H  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-5131  MDL 5792  & & & �� m & �� �� �� v &. & m ^ ���> $ �� & e ^ to �� �� v.k'��.;��  & ���������/l>; �� ���> ��  \t��  At*  A*c  to��1  PHILIPS  tA,���������*!   *  We  The Introduction Of  Video 8, Audio!  .M*^i*?*?T-.  Portable Colour  ���20" (48 cm) diagonal portable ��� Solid-state chassis -Dark-  Lite picture tube ��� LED channel readout ��� 82 channel random  < access digital tuning ��� 4" (10 cm) piezo tweeter and full range  speaker ��� Automatic Fine Tuning ��� UHF/VHF antennas ��� Slide  volume control ��� Grained walnut finish on wood product.  Introductory Special  Studio  Series System  ��� 30 watts RMS per channel ��� Low cut filter ��� Loudness compensation ��� Digital tuning ��� 16-station pre-selection (8 AM/8 FM) ��� Soft-  touch cassette deck ��� Dolby B noise reduction system ��� Belt-drive  semi-automatic turntable ��� Hydraulic cue control ��� Magnetic cartridge ��� Two 8" woofers/two 5" mid-range/two 2" tweeters in a ported  speaker system ��� Walnut rack ��� Tempered glass door ��� FP1413 Turntable ��� FT1440 Tuner ���' FA1421 Amplifier ��� FC1412 Tape Deck ���  FS7422 Speakers  introductory Special  $599  IR-Remote Front Load VCR  ��� Front loading ��� Two head system ��� Two speeds (SP/SLP) ��� X7  Search ��� Still (SLP) ��� 14 Position/117 Channel electronic tuner  ��� 7 days/1 event programmer ��� 15-function infrared remote  control ��� Tape error indicator ��� One touch record-4 hours  Standby ��� Timer backup (2 second) ��� Multi-function display ��� 4  digit electronic counter/zero reset/counter memory ��� Memory  check ��� Auto rewind ��� Tracking control ��� Auto power ��� Auto  play ��� Rewind shut off ��� 163/4" x 4" x 14% "/43cm x 10 cmx 37  cm(Wx H x D)  Introductory Special  PRICE INCLUDES TWO T-120 PHILIPS TAPES  PHILIPS  Cordless Cable Converter  The new Philips Channel Plus 100 Cordless Remote TV Cable  Converter has all the right features including ��� Infrared remote  control - switch your TV on and off, change channels, recall  previous channel and fine tune, all from the comfort of your  armchair. ��� Favourite channel programming-select and programme the remote control for your favourite channels, scan  only those channels selected with the Memory Scan Button. ���  Easily installed ��� One year Warranty.  Introductory Special  $99  All Prices In Effect Until March 1st  Ptiilip^  t  ���s.t^e F|.,..nr,.u, '    Tues.-Thurs    9:30-5:30  r-r-r-���-igrrr-]    Fri, & Sat.       9:30-9:00  ���������-������:���'������:'--fS^'  Sun, ��f Mon      Closed  FURNISHINGS  Se^yievy PIaeev Gi bsbns  8868886 16.  Coast News, February 24,1986  concern Creek  The Roberts Creek Community Association meeting last  Wednesday night was the forum  for discussion on a ten year  forestry plan to log the lower  slopes of Mount Elphinstone.  Present at the meeting were  local forestry representatives  Chuck Anderson, Mike Lister  and Ken Matthews  Mike Lister, operations supervisor for the Sechelt area, told  the crowd that 55,000 cubic metres of timber will be taken out  annually from the Sechelt Forest District, of which 30,000  cubic metres will come from the  Mount Elphinstone area. This  timber will be taken out in small  sales most of which will be  under a small business program  to be administered by Chuck  Anderson.  The sales will be awarded  competitively through sealed  tenders. Anyone who;is registered with the small busines program is eligible. To register, a  contractor must have two years  of logging experience and the  $100 registration fee. Anyone  1  Guess Where  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 Frank Fuller, who correctly located the  landlord picture in the Sechelt  Indian Band offices.  who has had their harvesting  licence suspended will not be  able to bid.  The amount of revenue expected to be generated from  these timber sales will be considerable. The stumpage to cost  ratio is six to one and it could  amount to net revenues of up to  $500,000 a year.  These monies go into general  revenue and go towards the provision of social services, education and health services.  Lister said that Lockyer, B  and K Logging, Crowe and  Conrad Roads will be used to  transport logs, since they are  public roads. Road maintenance on existing roads will be  undertaken by the department  of highways, while roads that  must be built into individual lots  will be the operator's responsibility, although built by for-  ��� estry.  Standards of logging practice  were evident concerns of many  in the audience. According to  Lister, clauses will be written in  the various contracts which delineate the standards of activity.  These standards have not much  changed over the past five  years, he said, but when the obvious scars on the upper slopes  of Mount Elphinstone were offered as examples of bad logging practice, Lister pointed out  that those were private lands,  iogged in the sixties and earlier  when there were fewer restrictions and regulations governing  practice.  No logging will done on the  steeper slopes, Lister said, and  in. future years any further evidence of slope instability in  areas designated to be logged  would be taken into consideration.  "There is nothing to stop individuals or groups coming to  inspect the areas being logged,"  Lister told the audience. If a  contractor is found to be operating in an illegal manner or  contravening any environment  regulations he can be charged.  ..-���- Ken Matthews then took the  floor. He explained that every  hectare; in theprovinciaJ forest  will eventually^be Jogged and_  the area in questipnowhichexf  tericis from ChapniaW Creek to  Langdale Creek, is available for  harvest right now.  However, the forestry lias  decided not to log all the available; timber at the same time.  Matthews said that the primary method of tree removal  would be high line - that is, us-  Please turn to page 5  Aqua West  Continued from page 1  several provincial ministries.  Any profit from the Fair will be  split evenly between improving  the "tourism infrastructure" on  the Coast, like boat ramps and  public washrooms, and upgrading local sports fishing stocks.  The coho being used for the  Fair are all from the Capilano  Hatchery and are known, said  Vedo, to have a high rate of  bacterial kidney disease, but so  far the mortality rate has not exceeded projections.  The only unanticipated problem, he said, was that a lot of  the fish matured one year early.  There are fears that the  tideflow in Gibsons Bay could  deposit offal and detritus from  the   pens   (containing   15,000  coho at one time), on Armours  and surrounding beaches. But  Vedo said the fish will be fed little or not at all - a practice that  preserves them better after they  are caught. Feeding is the chief  cause reported from Norway  for environmental damage, he  said so the fear need not be  entertained for either bays.  Heavy loads of offal will be  trucked out by a licensed fish  processor, he said.  "We're bringing people to  the area and providing local  companies with work, that's  what we're about," said Vedo,  who added that after Aqua  West he may go into private  business himself or into local  politics.  Anyone can offer a guarantee,  but only AUTOPRO offers a  NAT.0NAL aHOWOKlLi  (ItyMj^MTTLlLl  ON PADS AND SHOES  on BRAKES, MUFFLERS and SHOCKS  and we offer it in writing. Honoured at over 400 shops Coast to Coast  20��/t  0  All EXHAUST PARTS  until Feb. 28/86  B  ���SUNSHINE���Q  RAKE & MUFFLE H  AUIOPRO  WHARF RD. & DOLPHIN ST.  (by the stoplight) SECHELT.  885-7600  m  M  Is  3  S  3  a  o  9  ��  ��  ��i  ��  8 CYL  We will install new spark plugs. Scope check  engine. Free up and clean choke parts.  Remove distributor cap and clean. Check  rotor and H.E.I. Ignition. Check all plug wires  and ends. Check belts, hoses and adjust if  needed.  Plus   15  more  important checks.  (Most cars and trucks.)  Beat the Spring rush!  Includes Re & Re and Overhaul,  Carb Kit and Fuel Filter  LUBE, OIL,        $  FILTER SERVICE  Includes new filter, up to  5 litres oil and lubrication  19  95  MOST CARS  AND TRUCKS  Sunshine  H  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-5131  MDL 5792  & & & �� m & �� �� �� & &. & m & ���> & �� & & & to �� �� v.k'��.;��  & ���������/l>; �� ���> ��  \t��  At*  A*c  to��1  PHILIPS  tA,���������*!   *  We  The Introduction Of  Video 8. Audio!  .M*^i*?*?T-.  Portable Colour  ���20" (48 cm) diagonal portable ��� Solid-state chassis ���Dark-  Lite picture tube ��� LED channel readout ��� 82 channel random  < access digital tuning ��� 4" (10 cm) piezo tweeter and full range  speaker ��� Automatic Fine Tuning ��� UHF/VHF antennas ��� Slide  volume control ��� Grained walnut finish on wood product.  Introductory Special  Studio  Series System  ��� 30 watts RMS per channel ��� Low cut filter ��� Loudness compensation ��� Digital tuning ��� 16-station pre-selection (8 AM/8 FM) ��� Soft-  touch cassette deck ��� Dolby B noise reduction system ��� Belt-drive  semi-automatic turntable ��� Hydraulic cue control ��� Magnetic cartridge ��� Two 8" woofers/two 5" mid-range/two 2" tweeters in a ported  speaker system ��� Walnut rack ��� Tempered glass door ��� FP1413 Turntable ��� FT1440 Tuner ���' FA1421 Amplifier ��� FC1412 Tape Deck ���  FS7422 Speakers  Introductory Special  $599  IR-Remote Front Load VCR  ��� Front loading ��� Two head system ��� Two speeds (SP/SLP) ��� X7  Search ��� Still (SLP) ��� 14 Position/117 Channel electronic tuner  ��� 7 days/1 event programmer ��� 15-function infrared remote  control ��� Tape error indicator ��� One touch record-4 hours  Standby ��� Timer backup (2 second) ��� Multi-function display ��� 4  digit electronic counter/zero reset/counter memory ��� Memory  check ��� Auto rewind ��� Tracking control ��� Auto power ��� Auto  play ��� Rewind shut off ��� 163/4" x 4" x 14% "/43cm x 10 cmx 37  cm(Wx H x D)  Introductory Special  PRICE INCLUDES TWO T-120 PHILIPS TAPES  PHILIPS  Cordless Cable Converter  The new Philips Channel Plus 100 Cordless Remote TV Cable  Converter has all the right features including ��� Infrared remote  control - switch your TV on and off, change channels, recall  previous channel and fine tune, all from the comfort of your  armchair. ��� Favourite channel programming-select and programme the remote control for your favourite channels, scan  only those channels selected with the Memory Scan Button. ���  Easily installed ��� One year Warranty.  Introductory Special  $99  All Prices In Effect Until March 1st  Philips^  t  ���s.t^e F|.,..nr,.u, '    Tues.-Thurs    9:30-5:30  r-r-r-���-igrrr-]    Fri, & Sat.       9:30-9:00  ���������-������:���'������:'--fS^'  Sun, ��f Mon      Closed  FURNISHINGS  Se^yievy PIaeev Gi bsbns  8868886


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