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Sunshine Coast News Dec 14, 1987

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Array %%  .%  Vi*  &  **>��<*  ^VfV  a  by Joel Johnstone  Japanese technology and  Canadian assets are coming  together to create better job  security and environmental conditions at the Howe Sound pulp  mill in Port Mellon.  Last Monday, Bill Hughes,  vice-president of pulp and paper  manufacturing of Canfor Corporation's Howe Sound Pulp  Division, told a gathering of  local business, political and  press representatives that the  mill would undergo a $635  million expansion as part of a  new company formed by Canfor and newsprint giant, Oji  Paper Company Ltd. of Tokyo.  Canfor will contribute the  assets of the Howe Sound mill  and its West Coast Cellufibre  sawmill and chipping plant in  Vancouver and Oji would inject  $307.5 million into the 50-50  deal to form the Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper Company Ltd.  "We're starting deficit-free  with over $300 million in the  bank, which means we won't  face a $100 million in start up  costs," Hughes said. "That's a  very nice way to start up a company."  Hughes suggested that up to  $1 billion could be the total cost  once the plant expansion and an  additional newsprint manufacturing facilitv are completed in  1991.  MLA Harold Long said,  "It's good to see the foreign investment come in. It's actually  one of the biggest announcements for this town," because it  was generally feared the Port  Mellon mill would go the way  of the Ocean Falls example,  where a mill shut-down crippled  the economy of the town.  "One of the biggest things is  when they did a study in 1985  and (because of pollutants emitting from the plant) they were  told to shut down." Canfor was  looking at close to $20 million  to bring the plant into conformance with regulations by June.  Hughes said Canfor was also  looking at close to $200 million  to update the plant to meet  competetive world standards.  "Canfor," he said, "didn't  want to leave Howe Sound  behind. We felt there really  should be another product  developed at the mill." Now,  Canfor will be entering into the  newsprint market using the  world-class technology and information ability of Oji.  Oji operates the world's  largest newsprint plant at  Tomakai in Northern Japan,  producing 800 thousand tonnes of newsprint annually. With  this merger, the Howe Sound  mill will push its current 220  thousand tonne annual pulp  production to 365 thousand  tonnes.  The newsprint facility will be  geared towards 195 tonnes per  year, all of which will be  marketed by Oji to its Japanese  originating markets. Canfor will  market all pulp produced at the  plant through its Canfor Sales  Division.  Hughes stressed that one of  the benefits is they are not shipping raw materials abroad, but  a finished product.  The spinoff to the community will be some of the 450 constructions jobs created by the  project. Sixty-five people are  already on site tearing out old  equipment in preparation for  the next phase of expansion.  Two years ago Canfor invested  $70 million in paper press and  dryer  machinery  currently  in  operation.  Though sections of the plant  will be shut down as the rotation from old to new takes  place, Hughes said the mill only  stands to lay off 100 employees  temporarily. The 400 jobs  presently on payroll will remain  fixed at the 400 level because  'we are going to be faced with a  training program. Some are going to have to learn completely  new jobs.'  There has been some speculation at the plant itself about  those older employees nearing  pension who do not want to  enter into the learning cycle  again may be offered early  retirement packages.  Twelve percent of the mill's  employees have been with the  company over 25 years, 65 percent for more than 10 years, and  the  average  of the division's  workforce is 45 years of age.  Water usage, at 70 thousand  litres per day, will not be increased, but aside from the  mill's on-site 65 thousand  kilowatt hours per day power  generation, the mill will have to  receive guarantees from B.C.  Hydro that the mill will be able  to receive in excess of 350 thousand kilowatts per day purchased power.  Also, "In making the announcement, the principals of  Canfor and Oji stressed that  proceeding with this major investment in B.C. is contingent  on the successful conclusion of  their discussions with various  levels of government in a  number of important areas such  as security of additional wood  supply and satisfactory energy  costs," Canfor has stated.  Please turn to page 7  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25* per copy on news stands        December 14,1987    Volume 41     Issue 50  Presented on short notice  New foreshore policy  SJu^J;  The Foreshore Advisory Task  Force had barely an hour last  week to review and make  recommendations on a new  aquaculture policy being  drafted by the provincial  government. The 24 page draft  document was brought to the  task force meeting last Friday  and government officials requested that their recommendations be FAXed to Victoria that  afternoon.  , Hank Boas, of the Ministry  of L^ands and Forests, told the  meeting that changes had been  made, in the processing of  aquaculture leases ever since the  report by the Gillespie Commission had been released in 1985.  The policy draft, he explained,  was simply an attempt to formalize those changes to ensure  consistency.  Chairman Gordon Wilson  asked for clarification on the  different classifications of  tenure and when it was appropriate to register concerns.  He was told that when an 'Investigative Permit' was applied  for, a public notice is published  in local papers. At that time,  anyone who has comments to  make on the application should  do so.  An investigative permit is  issued for a period of one year.  However at the completion of  that year, the permit holder may  apply for a 'Licence of Occupation', which will allow development for up to 10 years, or a  lease, which could ensure tenure  of up to 30 years.  The public may not be notified of the new applications,  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch and newly elected Alderman Nancy MacLarty shake hands at last week's inaugural meeting (see story Page 28). _Ken Collins photo  Accepts gravel extraction as inevitable  Koch addresses Sechelt's future  Elk sign located  The mystery of the disappearance of the instructional  sign regarding elk on the coast has been solved.  An employee of the Ministry of Environment & Parks  who was driving through the area, noticed that the sign  had been blown down, so he loaded it on to his truck and  transported it to Surrey for safekeeping.  Unfortunately conservation officer, Jamie Stephen, was  not notified of this, but all is well now and arrangements  are being made to have the sign re-erected on its location  near Ruby Lake.  unless the use to which the lease  will be put is different from that  for which an investigative permit was issued.  With that in mind, the task  force agreed to request that the  government eliminate a clause  in the draft policy which stated,  "Investigative permit applications do not require advertising,  however, an applicant may elect  to advertise in order to determine at any early point if there  are any public concerns regarding the site. The next clause,  they said, should be amended to  ensure that all initial applications are advertised.  At the same meeting, task  force members received a copy  of the first stage of a discussion  paper being prepared by the  ombudsman's office to look into administrative fairness,  which deals with the manner by  which government policy is administered to individuals, including corporations, in the  aquaculture industry.  Investigation by this office  has been prompted by numerous complaints from the public,  primarily coastal residents.  These included allegations that:  people have had little or no  meaningful input into the granting   of   aquaculture   leases;  Please turn to page 13  by Ken Collins  "It was a pretty black day,"  said Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch  commenting on meeting with  provincial authorities last Tuesday in Vancouver. He had attempted to pursuade the provincial government to consider a  canal through Sechelt as an  alternative to the proposed  Sechelt Indian Band conveyor  belt to Trail Bay for gravel extraction. He failed.  "I haven't slept for two  days," Koch confided in a  Coast News interview, "I keep  wondering how I could have  made a better presentation."  "Why was the canal so important?" asked the Coast  News.  "It was the key to  everything," replied Koch, and  he went on to outline his vision  for Sechelt.  The canal would serve as an  attraction similar to the synthetic beach at West Edmonton  Mall, but canals are expensive  toys. Who would pay for it?  "Fifty percent of the canal  would be paid from gravel," explained Koch. "The whole of  Porpoise Bay would be a  marina."  Once easy access was gained  to Porpoise Bay, Koch envisioned a possibility of attracting  sports fishermen like no one  has ever done before, utilizing  some of the spin-offs from  aquaculture research. He  foresaw Sechelt Inlet being a  giant fishpond stocked with  genetically bred fish that would  not travel. A sports fisherman's  dream and a wonder of the  world.  Many, if not most, of the  developments that Koch saw as  complementing the canal are in  some sort of stage of development now and will be completed  but in the Mayor's own words,  'everything else pales in comparison' and he is searching for  a new key.  One of the projects on the  books is an 18 hole executive  golf course.  "What is an executive golf  course?" asked the Coast News.  "It is one that is short so that  a round of golf may be completed in less time than on a  regular course," explained  Koch. He went on to describe  the driving range and pitch and  putt that would go with it.  "It will be located beside Kin-  nikinnick Park and the arena,"  he said. "In fact, the arena with  its lounge will be the 19th hole."  He stated it would not compete with the existing golf  course but would complement  it.  He sees the municipal offices  as eventually ending up at  Rockwood Lodge. There are  plans to jack up the convention  hall at the lodge and Koch sees  no reason the offices could not  be housed underneath. He also  plans to search for a location on  the Gibsons side of Sechelt for  the Chamber of Commerce  tourist booth.  "That's where most of the  traffic comes from," he stated.  Another project in the works  is the lengthening of the airport  runway to 4000 feet in order to  accomodate small transport  planes. One of the immediate  users would be the aquaculture  industry.  "Fresh fish could be flown  out to places like San  Francisco," explained Koch.  Already a waiting room has  been purchased for the airport  and there are three scheduled  flights a day to Vancouver by  Aquila and Tyee is operating a  charter flight.  "Could the canal go ahead  without the gravel?" asked the  Coast News.  "No, I don't believe so," said  IJ.fr      J-P^P��n  Koch. He went on the explain  that part of the plan depended  on the Indian Band giving up  the land it would be built on.  "Otherwise, if it went through  the municipality, it would involve expropriation."  "What about the loading  facilities that the Indian Band is  planning on putting into Trail  Bay," asked the Coast News.  "We'll just have to live with  it and make the best of it," said  Koch and he indicated he would  be in favour of utilizing it as a  marina breakwater.  Tom Paul, Chief of the  Sechelt Indian Band was also at  the Vancouver meeting and he  was asked by the Coast News if  he had any comments. He  stated that the Band was  satisfied with the outcome of  the meeting and clarified one  point that indicates a canal for  Sechelt may still be possible.  "They saw it as two separate  .questions," said Chief Paul.  "One was the gravel extraction,  and the other was the canal."  According to Paul, the provincial representatives, which included David Pools, assistant to  the premier, will recommend to  cabinet that the gravel project  go ahead and the canal proposal  be studied.  Polar Bear Swim  On New Year's Day an exciting event will once again  take place at Davis Bay Beach. The Fifth Annual Polar  Bear Swim.  This year the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce has taken over the responsibility for the swim, and  we are looking for ideas and volunteers to make things run  smoothly. We need volunteers to take registrations, help  with crowd control, look after the brave swimmers and  generally assist with the event.  The Polar Bear Swim, over the years, has become a great  success. Last year there were 31 swimmers with a crowd of  spectators of well over 200.  The success of the Polar Bear Swim can only continue  with the help of volunteers. If you are able to help in any  way, please contact Gail or Shirley at 885-3100.  Board appoints  The new Secretary-Treasurer of School District 46 will be  Mr. Tim Anderson, who is currently Secretary-Treasurer of  School District 56 (Nechako). Anderson will commence his  duties as Associate Secretary-Treasurer in mid-January,  becoming Secretary-Treasurer on April 1, following the  retirement of the present Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills on  March 31.  Lick Cancer  Please save all stamps for the Eastern Star Cancer drive.  We appreciate your support highly. All proceeds go to  cancer research and cancer dressings used locally. So leave  !4 inch around the stamps for protection and give them to  any Eastern Star member or call:  H. Grisack 886-7425, L. Bryson 885-3638 (Sechelt) or S.  Woodsworth 883-9298 (Pender Harbour).  Thank you for your support.  O-C^-a  uX Coast News, December 14,1987  good news  The importance of the pulp mill at Port Mellon to the  economic life of the Sunshine Coast is difficult to exaggerate.  The Canfor operation is by far the largest payroll on the  Coast and it is no exaggeration to say that when Canfor  sneezes the entire business community catches cold.  Automation and the modern business world being what  they are, the addition of a newsprint facility to augment  the pulp production will not add to the workforce in the  long run but it does assure that we will not suffer the fate  of so many one-industry areas who lose their industry.  That is profoundly good economic news.  The assurance is welcome that the expenditure of close  to $1 billion in the next few years will also ease the minds  of those for whom matters environmental are as important  as matters economic.  All in all, last week's announcement is good news for all  of us who live here, those in business and those who have  comfortably retired.  We wish Canadian Forest Products Ltd. all success in  this important new venture.  Mayor's vision  There never has been any questioning the fact that  Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt is a man of restless energy and  considerable vision.  It is exciting when the mayor lets us in on his vision for  Sechelt, as he does in his interview with the Coast News  this week.  Mayor Koch may disturb the more timid amongst us for  whom any change is seen as a threat, but he assuredly is a  refreshing change from the visionless time servers who frequently warm the seats of local government.  One thing missing from the mayor's adventurous litany,  however, is any mention of Block 7 which was the centrepiece of his plans not too long ago. No doubt the mayor  will enlighten us before long as to how this expensive piece  fits into the jigsaw puzzle of his plans.  Refreshing  It is refreshing, is it not, to read of a public hearing conducted without bitterness or vituperation.  We are indebted to the people of Keats Island this week  for reminding the rest of us that such a manner of community conduct is not entirely obsolete.  .from tb* filet of the COAST NEWS  ���*'Li'��y*W"sw '.'j.'igC  5 YEARS AGO  Brookman Park is in serious jeopardy. If the creek  cannot be directed away from the park soon, it appears  likely that approximately 40 percent of the park will be  claimed by the creek. Explaining recent bank slippage;  Jon McRae requested SCRD assistance in obtaining  provincial government assistance to rectify the problem.  10 YEARS AGO  Secretary-Treasurer of School District 46 informed  school trustees that an adjustment in taxation procedures by the Social Credit government would mean a  significant increase in the proportion of school taxes  borne by local taxpayers. The increase could be as  much as 23 percent.  15 YEARS AGO  The newly elected president of Local 297 UPIU has  called on all citizens of the Sunshine Coast to  wholeheartedly support the United Farm Workers Union  in its battle to guarantee a decent standard of living to  California farm workers. To this end, Local 297 has requested CFP to stop serving lettuce at the Seaside Dining Room.  20 YEARS AGO  Juveniles of tender years have been blamed for a  series of break-ins in Gower Point Road summer cottages. RCMP are warning owners of such places to see  they are securely locked up before leaving them.  25 YEARS AGO  Sechelt and Gibsons municipal councils are showing  an interest in the Powell River move towards obtaining a  ferry from Powell River area to Vancouver Island, landing possibly at Comox. Both councils are in favour.  30 YEARS AGO  Expenditures in the region of $3000 for fire equipment  were discussed by Gibsons Village Commission. Some  commissioners wondered why so much was needed at  this time. The money is needed for hoses, tools and  breathing sets.  35 YEARS AGO  A search party, slowed by high winds and heavy rains,  cut its way through the woods to a spot a quarter of a  mile from Crowston Lake, four miles from Halfmoon  Bay, to reach the wrecked plane of Queen Charlotte  Airlines.  40 YEARS AGO  A 17 year old Vancouver girl was given permission by  the court to marry a 22 year old fisherman from Pender  Harbour. The court's approval was required because the  girl does not know who her parents are. She was  brought up by a foster father.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial    Penny Fuller   Joel Johnstone    Ken Collins  Advertising  Production  Fran Burnside  Jan Schuks  Linda Dixon  Bev Cranston  John Gilbert  Bonnie McHeffey  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a 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  Tale of Coast Christmas  by Howard White and  Jim Spilsbury  In An Excerpt From His New  Book, Spilsbury's Coast,  Savary Island Pioneer Jim  Spilsbury Recalls His Most  i Memorable West Coast  Christmas.  I   can   never   think   of  Christmas up the coast without  turning in my mind to the year  1937. The previous year I had  acquired a 41 foot cabin cruiser,  the Five B.R. and began travelling all up and down the coast  selling and repairing radios. For  six years I never slept ashore.  Living   full   time   aboard   a  ;   floating workshop was an ,ex-  , , cellent   proposition : from   the  '   standpoint of my business, but j  it was lonely. Meanwhile I had (  been seeing a Savary Island girl  named Glenys Glynes, and marriage began to seem a rather ob-'  vious move. My family didn't  object (she was English) so it;  was more or less expected, but  when we did decide, it was practically   overnight,   the   week  before Christmas.  I cleaned up the last of the  pre-Christmas service calls in  Pender Harbour and then headed for Vancouver and tied up in  my usual spot alongside the  Pacific Coyle Navigation floats  at the foot of Cardero Street.  Then there was lots to do. Up to  Radio Sales Service to replenish  my stock of tubes, batteries,  and spare parts, and to pick up  the three new radios I had promised for pre-Christmas  delivery.  And then, of course, the  courthouse! Glenys had reminded me that they required  three days notice, in the clear,  for a marriage license. It could  just be squeezed in.  So the great day came, and it  was also the deadline for departure for upcoast points. It was  touch and go. I was up town  picking up the last few items to  go aboard with only minutes to  spare. I was to meet the others  on the courthouse steps. I got  there just as we were asked into  the registrar's office. All Glenys  said was "What happened to  you?" We hadn't been married  long enough for her to be more  pointed, but in later years I  often heard her remark, "He  was even late for his own wedding!" Anyway we made our  way down to the Five B.R., said  our goodbyes, and were on our  way through First Narrows  headed north.  December 24 we arrived at  Heriot Bay where I installed a  new  Stromberg-Carlson  radio  for Francis Dickie, the writer.  By this time he had despaired of  .getting   the   new   set* befttfe  m Christmas. Then on to three  more calls, including a new set  for S.K. Marshall, the Greek  scholar,   who   had   a   large  English-style  house in  Evans  Bay.   Our   last  pre-Christmas  commitment fulfilled, at 17:30  we left Evans Bay bound for  Refuge Cove where we had arranged to spend Christmas with  our  storekeeper  friends  Jack  and Rose Tindall, who were  also just then embarking on  married life.  It was snowing  with a biting northwest wind,  and pitch dark, of course.  One hour later we were  heading into what the locals  refer to as a 'Bute wind'. It is an  Arctic-air outflow that comes  straight down Bute Inlet, and  this one was a dilly. We found  ourselves heading into dirty  four-foot swells, with the spray  starting to freeze on the handrails and rigging. Visibility was  almost nil, and we were making  very little headway. We  shouldn't have been out there at  all, but I wanted to keep our appointment for Christmas dinner  with Jack and Rose.  We were just abeam Bullock  Bluff, the northern tip of Cortes  Island, and nearly to the point  where we could put the wheel  over and head down Lewis  Channel with the wind astern,  when,   without   warning,   the  engine stopped dead. We were  just about half a mile from  shore. The vessel immediately  fell off wind and lay broadside,  rolling madly. I raised the hatch  and jumped down into the  engine room to try and find the  trouble. Everything checked  okay so I grabbed the starting  crank and spun it over, but  nothing! I checked all the obvious things, gas, spark,  distributor wires, but everything  appeared in order. I spun the  crank again, again nothing!  I climbed out and sized up the  situation. It wasn't good. We  were making leeway while we  rolled and already had used up  half the distance to the rocks of  Bullock Bluff. The wind, was  screaming, and we were rolling  viciously. It was hard to hold  on.   Given   another'   hundred  yards we would have made it  clear of the bluff, but the tide  was ebbing, and the current was  carrying us south, so there was  no question we would pile up on  the bluff in a matter of minutes.  I did the only thing left to do.  I scrambled out the wheelhouse  door and onto the icy foredeck  and lowered the anchor. The  term 'lowered' hardly describes  it. I just kicked off the dog and  released the brake and let the  windlass scream out to the bitter  end. It carried 175 feet of wire  cable and chain, and an 85  pound navy anchor. I could only hope that the anchor might  take hold before we hit the  beach, but the water is deep off  the point and it would be touch  and go. But I had done all I  could so I slithered back into  the wheelhouse, and down into  the engine room, and started  desperately to crank again. All  this time poor Glenys was just  hanging on like grim death and  saying nothing.  What an introduction to boating, and married life!  I think it was at this point  that I decided to pray. I seemed  to recall that that is what other  people have been known to do  under similar circumstances.  But I was not a very good hand  at this sort of thing. I wracked  my mind but I couldn't think of  the words, any words. Then I  wondered just how important  the words actually were, so long  as the intentions were there. I  was more than willing to give it  a try, words or no words. Then  silent words surfaced in a rush:  'Break, break, break, on thy  cold grey stones, Oh sea, I  would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise in  me.' Not out of the prayer book  it's true, but I was in no position to doubt.  At that moment, I felt the  vessel suddenly swing around  into wind, and the rolling eased.  The anchor had caught, and only just in time. I rushed out to  the'stern with a flashlight to  have a look,  and  I'll  never  forget the scene that greeted me.  Our stern was within ten feet of  the steep rock cliff. I could have  reached it with a boathook. It  had large icicles hanging down  from where the spray had been  freezing. Our stern was heaving  up and down five or six feet,  and as the breakers hit the rocks  the spray came right back into  our cockpit. I rushed back to  the engine room and continued  my frantic search for the problem, but still no clues. After a  while I began to worry about  the situation at the stern, so I  ran back and had another look.  We seemed to be closer, too  damned close and then I realized that the tide was falling ancK  the   anchor   cable   would   be*  slackening and we would be getting   continually   closer.   And  then suppose the anchor was to  slip just a notch? That's all it  would take.  I rushed up to the foredeckj  and very, very gently took up a  few feet of cable on the  windlass, always risking the  possibility that in doing so I  might dislodge the anchor. It  was touch and go, but it work-  Please turn to page 6  From another perspective  Summit ends 'evil empire' myth  by Peter Prongos  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  J  The ironies of the Soviet-U.S.  summit meeting are legion, but  the most interesting of all is the  role of President Reagan. Here  we see the most simple-minded,  knee-jerk, anti-Soviet leader  ever, signing the most significant nuclear arms (INF) treaty  in history with a country  Reagan calls the 'Evil Empire'.  This approach is such a turn  around that long-time Reagan  supporters are now accusing  him of being 'a useful idiot for  Kremlin propaganda!'  Reagan's change of heart is  due to a number of fabtors,  such as the mess caused by his  economic policy of pandering to  the rich, and by the revelations  of the Iran-Contra scandal. The  peace movement also deserves  credit for educating people  about the nuclear threat and  creating a political climate in  which Reagan has had to move  towards disarmament if he is to  have any chance to regain some  of his lost popularity.  Mikhail Gorbachev, however, probably deserves more  credit than any other single individual.  Perhaps the most important  outcome of this breakthrough  has been the change in attitude  among people in the west to the  Soviet Union. (Gorbachev,  again deserves much credit). It  is becoming obvious, (even to  Americans) that the myth of the  Soviet Union as a vast slave-  camp bent on conquering the  world is nonsense. Indeed, we in  the west have been just as misled about the USSR as Soviet  citizens have been about us.  Fortunately the winds of  'glasnost' are blowing in both  directions.  But western governments and  their apologists are still conducting a disinformation campaign  against their own citizens about  the 'Soviet threat'. One particularly relevent example is the  lie that NATO forces in Europe  will be so weak without the Pershing and Cruise missiles that  the Soviets might be tempted to  start a war. This lie ignores  critical facts such as: 1. Tens of  thousands of Soviet troops are  on the Chinese border, hence no  threat to Europe. 2. The Warsaw Pact troops from countries  like East Germany and Poland  can hardly be considered  reliable. 3. Many Soviet troops  are only trained for such duties  as road construction and guarding borders. 4. The west has a  decided technological superiority. 5. NATO still has thousands  of nuclear weapons in Europe.  A rough overall conventional  balance exists then, while  military strategists hold that a  3-1 advantage is usually needed  by an attacking force to ensure;  victory. !  Significantly, no one has ever,  presented a rational scenario to;  explain why the Soviets would;  want to start a war in Europe in;  the first place. As George Ken-;  nan, former US ambassador to;  Moscow wrote: "I have never!  seen the evidence that the Soviet!  leaders seriously considered at-!  tacking western Europe at any,  time in these postwar years",   ;  The demise of the 'Evil Em-.'  pire' myth will make it morel  difficult for the US to justify:  such cold war policies as sup-;  port for the contra terrorists at-;  tacking Nicaragua. And in;  Canada, we have to wonder;  how long Mulroney will be,  allowed to put forward mis-,  leading arguments to justify;  continued testing of the Cruise ���  missile over our country. {   .  Coast News, December 14,1987  3.  Christmas afloat  Editor:  Some 50 miles off the Azores  Islands, Christmas 1944 broke  clear as a bell, the sun warm and  the sea as calm as a summer day  on Lost Lagoon.  From the bridge of HMCS  Royalmount, Lieutenant Commander Davis surveyed his position from the forward sweep of  the convoy of some 60 merchant ships spread in line and  column over a ten mile checkerboard of mirror-like ocean.  Overhead, US warplanes  swept over the convoy from  their base in the Azores, providing additional protective  cover as our entire convoy having reached its most southerly  position of the Atlantic crossing, altered course to the northwest heading for rendezvous  at the Grand Banks off Newfoundland.  * prior  In the early afternoon with  -9fF-.~. permission, HMCS  '* Royalmount moved into the  j* convoy front and centre and  came abreast of the commodore's ship SS Cavonia for  the exchange of traditional  Christmas greetings.  Cavonia's passenger list was  something else - about 200 war  brides and Royalmount was going to put on a show. Our  ..bearded captain had been look-  ting forward to this day since we  tleft our Londonderry base early  tin December.  �� Cruising abreast of Cavonia,  'Royalmount fired a line to the  jship and our Christmas tree was  ���passed. Not to1 be upstaged,  tCavonia's captain returned a  .basket of yuletide cheer. By this  time her decks were lined at the  rails with war brides in anticipation.  Aft on Royalmount's  12-pounder gundeck, off-watch  crew members performed with  guitars and accordions. Three  clowning seamen dressed in  Carmen Miranda fashion and  did song and dance routines  much to the delight of our near  and yet-so-far audience.  Needless to say, more than visions of sugar plums danced in  our heads.  True to navy tradition, our  bearded captain paraded the  gun deck wearing the youngest  seaman's uniform, while  alongside strutted our youngest  seaman of 19 years wearing the  captain's uniform to close out  our show.  Some days later at rendezvous on the Grand Banks, we  relinquished our convoy charges  to the local escort group for  delivery to Halifax, Boston, and  New York while our escort  group of six ships made haste  for St. John's and a few days  ringing in the new year, for this  had been our lengthiest crossing  of the Atlantic - from dockside  Londonderry to dockside Newfoundland, 28 days.  Weeks later on returning to  the English Channel, the Irish  Sea, and eventually our base in  Londonderry, we of HMCS  Royalmount learned of our  yuletide escapades from the  New York newspapers, as the  war brides were interviewed by  the press before scattering  themselves to new-found  relatives throughout North  America, telling of their  Christmas at sea.  Richard F. Kennett  Speak for Peace  ��� Editor:  At Christmas our thoughts  turn to the story of a star shin-  r ing in the heavens, proclaiming  ^that'a child of peace and hope  'had been born. The kings which  "followed the star came to a  ' stable where a child laid in his  'mother's arms. The child was  : poor and needing our love.  ; This December we have a  'world of children crying for  -food, education, health and a  :future. Finally, we have a  : flicker of hope that the nuclear  :arms which waste the world's  ���wealth, time, talents and  ���resources   will   start   to   be  dismantled. Reagan and Gor-  'bachev have signed an historic  'document to reduce the num-  ; bers of medium range missiles  in Europe.  -    For   the   sake   of   your  children's future, send a card  praising this positive action to  the White House. Encourage  the two leaders to continue the  urgent work towards total  nuclear disarmament and to increase funding to meet the basic  physical, social incl 'emotfoft'al  heeds of children, especially in  the Third World.  Finally, we must "speak out  against   the   development   of  weapons in space. Peace will  not be found by placing a battlefield in the stars. Let us leave  the stars in the sky to move in  silence and hope.  President Reagan and  Mr. Gorbachev  (White House)  1600 Pennsylvania Ave. N.W.  Washington, D.C. 20500  U.S.A.  Denise Birklein-Lagasse  More letters  on Page 24  Wed. Dec. 16th 8:30-5*0  10% DUcmnt  ON ALL MERCHANDISE  Excluding SALE TAG merchandise  I UPON PRESENTATION OF THIS COUPON I  I : - -|  j        MikCLEanS     /fir  I  ^taannsEnaEEEE  5687 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2171  "TV"   4y  W   'XT  #:%^  PRE-OWNED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  Backed By Ford's 'V.T.D. * WARRANTY'   Ask For The Details     ��� variable rime * ommc*  1985 RANGER 4X4  2.6 V6, 5 Speed, Two Tone Paint,  Box Rack  Stk. #37-328-1  *���* *���*' * * *"* **"���*���"���*"* *  - 1981 GRAND LEMANS  2 Door, V8 Automatic, Tilt  Wheel, Power Windows.  Stk. #07-057-1  1978 CHEV CAMARO  V8 Automatic, Mags,  Great Sound System!  Stk ��� #30-337-2  * * *'* * *;*: * * * *'*���*  f      1986T-BIRD     .���,  V8, EFI, Automatic, Overdrive,  ,'.. , Loaded with Options  "' .  Stk. #67-320-1  ***********  ���hi,  South Coast Ford Sales  USED VEHICLE SALES POLICY  All of our premium used vehicles receive a 44  POINT SAFETY and MECHANICAL CHECK.  The EXTERIOR, INTERIOR, UNDER THE HOOD  and UNDER THE CAR are completely in.  specled. A COMPRESSION TEST is done on  Ihe engine and the vehicle is finally ROAD  TESTED.  Once this inspection is complete and our fully  LICENSED TECHNICIAN is satisfied, a report  is SIGNED and FILED with the management ot  our dealership. At this time n is decided  whether or not we should wholesale the veni-  cle to a used car broker, or repair and retail the  vehicle locally.  Potential customers for the vehicles we decide  to sell locally are encouraged to ask a  salesperson to see a copy of this inspection,  and may also speak directly to the technician  who performed the work. WE HAVE NOTHING  TO HIDE FROM YOU.  All vehicles 1980 and newer come with. AT NO  CHARGE, A FORD MOTOR COMPANY  VARIABLE TIME AND DISTANCE (VTD)  POWERTRAIN WARRANTY. This warranty applies to all makes and models but is backed by  Ford Motor Company.  Depending on the year, the warranty runs from  3 months/5.000 km to 12 months/20.000 km.  provided the vehicle has no more than 160.000  km on the odometer.  Further, for nominal charges, you can warranty  your used vehicle for up to 24 months(40.000  km. One of our sales staff can give you full  details.  If a vehicle does not have a warranty with it.  our sales stall is instructed to tell you why it  does not and the vehicle, will be priced appropriately.  Let Us Help Take the Guesswork Out of Buying a Used Vehicle  BUY WITH CONFIDENCE  REMEMBER  YOU MAKE US NUMBER 1  j* *********  *  *  *  *  +  *  ��  *  *  *  1987 CAMARO  V6, EFI, 5 Speed, T-Tops,  Cassette, P/Locks, P/Windows.  Tilt & Cruise   Stk. #37-298-1  * * * *  *************************  1987 PONTIAC FIER0 GT  V6, EFI, 5 Speed, Air Cond.,  Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Speed,  Cassette, Loaded! 14,000 KMS  Stk. #37-305-1  1986 FORD CARGO 7000  Turbo Diesel, 5 Speed  Transmission, 2 Speed Rear  Axle, 20 ft. Minoru Van Body.  18,000 KMS, lease/purchase  1984 BRONCO 4X4  351 V8, Automatic,  Trail Tow Equipped, 1-Owner  Stk. #87-059-1  1981 DODGE ARIES WGN  4 Cyl., Auto.  Stk. #16-349-1  **************  1983 LTD BROUGHAM  V8, Auto., P/Windows, P/Locks  Stk. #57-033-0  **************  1981 HONDA CIVIC  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, Silver Paint  Stk. #306-272-3  1986 HYUNDAI STELLAR  4 Cyl., 5 Speed, Lots of  Extras, Very Clean  Stk. #27-323-1  *******  * * * *  1986 RANGER S PICKUP  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, Canopy  Stk. #37-319-2  **************  1984 HORIZON 4 DOOR  4 Cyl, Automatic, Warranty  Stk. #87-183-1  **************  1976 CHEV V2 TON  350 V8, Automatic  Stk. #37-317-1  We're Proud  of our  The Most Sophisticated and Detailed  AUTOMOTIVE ANALYSIS  available Anywhere  'ilLf'7'lL'"~^^'li^L.  ��� The Bear's computer is pro-'  grammed for the fastest and most  sophisticated automotive analysis available anywhere. The Bear  actually talks to your vehicle's onboard computer.  ��� The computer printout permits  the technician to fully diagnose  engine problems with readings,  specification comparisions, and  diagnostic messages.  CUSTOMER PRINTOUT  ��� You receive a printout listing  the repairs and service your car or  truck needs, and showing where  your vehicle's specifications are  in relation to the manufacturer's  original specs.  Our BEAR will handle almost  all makes and models  MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY TO  MEET THE BEAR  $24.95  ONLY at SOUTH COAST FORD  Service Loaners lor Life  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life]  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281 Coast News, December 14,1987  *    i  i.  .:  Fridays 3-5 & 6-8  ^Saturdays Noon til 45  Sundays 1-4  JUNE BOE PHOTO GALLERY  .will photograph  "children with Santa'  Same Hours As Santa.  <$rW.  Planning a fun day in the snow over the holidays? Make sure  everyone stays warm & dry with water-resistant snow boots  from...  Reg. $45.95  Sale priced  MALL HOURS  9:30-6:00  Friday nite til 9  Sundays 11-4 til Christms  Shop in indoor comfort  lots of easy parking  The PERFECT  GIFT for HER  Sunnycrest Mall  / V  \j 1 omc\  "fyfft*  .Clothing available  A at  >untiv i 1 or VI  LEEWARD CLOTHIUC GROUP  H8fi-2715  ��� Dressing Cowns ��� Terry Robes ���  Free ciftwrapping ~ Velour Loungers -  086-3100 v  EVERYTHING YOU NEED  IS UNDER OUR ROOF!  SUNNYCREST MALL  ':������;>  a\ttAe  ��*  B & D SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP   ,  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KNIT WIT  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN   FRIDAYS TIL 9 pm SUNDAYS 11-4 til ehristrtias  IQISpF EASY PARKING  / Coast News, December 14,1987  '^PiWlS^iSUCMB^  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Be sure to plan a trip to the  Weals' to see the Christmas  lights one evening soon. It's like  a fantasyland and they've done  it for the enjoyment of the  public.  You can glimpse the lights  from the highway but to really  see them you have to drive up  Oldershaw Road (between Joe  Road and the Peninsula Hotel)  and park. Two members of the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department will be on hand to  guide you through from 6 to 10  pm every evening from now until the end of the month.  Last year nearly 2000 people  visited the Weals. Their donations went to the fire department who put most of the  money back into the display,  rewiring and upgrading the electrical capacity for the thousands  V The ebullient Adam McBride did his  nycrest Mall last weekend.  bit for the Elves Drive in Sun-  ���Ken Collins photo  NOTICE  There will be  NO GARBAGE PICK UP  Christmas Day  Sunshine Coast Disposal  Services Ltd.  *!&nB  **[%X&*  ~��jri*13 * Youil 1  *i**s  Be Proud To Offer  ��� Fancy Shortbreads      ��� Yule Logs  ��� 4 Kinds of Christmas Fruit Cake  ��� Anise Seed Cookies (Springe rles)  ��� Plum & Carrot Puddings (from a 150 yr. old  ��� Gingerbread (men, houses)      family recipe)  ��� Black & Whites  Order Early & REALLY ENJOY  Christmas This Year  Made Absolutely  "FROM SCRATCH"  With Natural  Ingredients  For Real  - HOME MADE -  Goodness  3?  HENRY'S BAKERY & coffee shop  .== Sunnycrest Mall ========================== 886-7441   =  AN IDEAL GIFT  FOR THAT  SPECIAL   SOMEONE   ON   YOUR  CHRISTMAS LIST  GIBSONS POOL PASSES  10 PASS PUBLIC SWIM CARD:  *1500 Teens-    $1500  S  Seniors  Adults -  Children  *12  50  Just a reminder - the pool will be closed  Dec. 21st - 27th  of lights. Albert and Mary  Weal's idea has grown and  become a tradition, one which  they and the firemen hope to  continue in years to come for  the pleasure of other people in  the community.  FAIRE THANKS  The seventh annual Roberts  Creek Craft Faire on December  6 was again a big success. Diana  Zornes and the Community  Association extend a huge  thank you to the people who  helped: Amanda Tame for helping with the posters and manning the door all day; Diana's  favourite Used Guys, Kevin  Shepherd and Bob Zornes, for  setting up the sound system for  the music; the Roberts Creek  Music Man, Ken Dalgleish, and  the Centennial Singers for an  afternoon of Christmas music  to set the mood; Jeanie Parker  for her promotion in this column; the happy group of craftspeople, and the 400 or so people  who attended the Faire and  helped raise funds for the Community Hall.  The winner of the door prize  was ticket 1216086. You may  take it into Quality Farm Supply to claim your $20 gift certificate.  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual meeting of the  Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary was  held December 7. Reports from  the Thrift Shop, Gift Shop, and  Extended Care Unit revealed  many hours of volunteer work  and proved that the fund-  raising projects are a success.  Dorothy Bruce installed a  new slate of officers for 1988:  Kay Bernard as President; Mar-  jorie Mason as Vice-President;  Nora Weller as Secretary;  Mildred Forbes as Treasurer;  and Dorothy Bruce for  Membership.  The meeting was followed by  a delicious luncheon provided  by the Ladies Auxiliary  HOLIDAY MUSIC  'Good Times' returns to the  Roberts Creek Legion this  weekend. The female duo will  be there both Friday and Satur>,  day nights, with specialy%.  Christmas festivities planned'*  for Saturday.  Larry Bransen is playing at  the Legion for New Year's Eve.  Tickets are $15 and $25 but may  be sold out by now so check at  the bar. Members and guests  welcome.  SANTA LETTERS  Margaret says about 40 letters  to Santa have come through the  Roberts Creek Post Office so  far. This is the last week for  kids to deposit their letters in  the special box to receive a reply  from Mr. Claus.  STARS BORN  Many stars were born at the  School's Christmas concert last  Thursday night. Kevin and Sue  Shepherd have the whole thing  on tape and word is it'll be a hot  item on the video rental rack at  Seaview Market.  PUBLICIZE  A reminder to groups and  organization to phone Carole  Rubin at 885-7935 by December  24 to publicize your activities  and events in the Arts Calendar  for January to May. ,  COUGAR SIGHTED  A cougar was seen in lower  Roberts Creek recently. It was  early morning on Lower Road  in the ravine between Cheryl  Anne Park Road and Joe Road.  KUDOS FOR HYDRO  Having lost our power three  times in two weeks, I must commend the people at Hydro for  their patience and courtesy with  the many phone calls they  received, especially from me.  RAT PORTAGE AGAIN  There have been so many car  accidents lately and there was  yet another on Rat Portage Hill  last Friday night. A car going  up the hill ended up in the ditch  on the other side of the road,  facing downhill and upside  ���down. Pretty scary stuff.  a workshop  with DAVID MOSSOP  of  Vancouver Legal  Association Society  Duties &  Responsibilities  of Directors  Fri. Dec. 18 at 11 am  No Charge  Gibsons Medical Mali  886*2425  Frozen Grade A - Standard Packer Brands  YOUNG  TURKEYS ��3.02 fc  FREE 15 Ib. bag of Canada #2 netted gem  potatoes with your turkey purchase  (LIMIT 1 PER ORDER)  No Name Sliced  SIDE  BACON    ,,5.93  Boneless  INSIDE ROUND  ROAST    *���5.93  69  29  Canada #1 Grade  BRUSSELS  SPROUTS     �����.86 ��,.  All Brands ��� Per Carton  CIGARETTES  Ruby ��� Seedless - California Canada #7  GRAPES      ..IM  Extra Large ��� Extra Fancy Red Delicious  APPLES       ^ i .08 ��,  Extra Fancy - California Navel  ORANGES    ,,1.08 ���  Rowntree - Black Magic 454 gm  CHOCOLATES  Nalleys  POTATO  39  21.89  79  49  49  99 Coast News, December 14,1987  h>  Thayne Espley, 8 (right), built a Mexican Pinata to share with his Grade 3 classmates at Cedar Grove  School last Friday. Full of candy, the sturdy-built papier-mache hanging withstood several direct hits  from students picked at random from an eager audience. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Retirement proposal struck down  A re-zoning application for a  retirement village complex has  been struck down by Gibsons'  Planning Committee and promoter Jon McRae disagrees  with the decision.  "I think it's a mistake. An error in judgement," he said of  Town Planner Rob Buchan's  recommendation to the Town  to refuse the zoning application.  Buchan reported to the com  mittee last Tuesday, "While  there is little doubt that the site  is eminently suitable for the suggested 'retirement village' there  is, in my opinion, cause for concern with this application. To  the best of my knowledge, no  actual developer is waiting in  the wings and it is apparent that  this request for re-zoning is  simply to facilitate sale of the  property."  GVFD election  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department is pleased to announce the results of this year's  election of officers held on  Monday, December 7.  Chief, Randy Rodrique;  Deputy Chief, Stan Stubbs;  Assistant Chief, Mel  Buckmaster; Captain, Training,  Wally Dempster; Captains,  Cliff Mahlman and Wayne  Taylor; Lieutenants, Larry Ennis, Tim Koftinoff, Mike  Rendleman, Gordie Ross and  Graham Webb.  The GVFD's annual  Christmas draw was held on  Monday, December 12. RCMP  Constable Russ Pederson made  the draw. The winners were:  Liza Zroback, $600; Marty  Payne, $400; Blain Hagedorn,  $300; and Lonnie Allen, $200.  Blain Hagedorn kindly  donated his winnings to the  Gibsons and District Kinsmen  to help in their fund raising for  the Jaws of Life.  See Page 16 for our  LAST BIG SALE veBD  of the YEAR  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsdhs  Caesars of the Wilderness  $9 C00  by. Peter Newman     mmxtj  Rick Hansen - Man In Motion  by Rick Hansen & Jim Taylor      \ LJ  Whalers No More (autographed copies)  by W.A. Hagelund ^&4  Open 10-5 .l^Br^  886-7744  Now at 227 Cower Pt. Rd.  next to Webber Photo  t*  W  ���For babies' First Christmas-  Do you remember your favourite teddy from your childhood - some of us  still have ours!   A gift for your wife   It means so much - she's soft, young at heart & playful & we'll wrap him  for you, too!   A gift made in Canada ���  A great souvenir   For the older child"   A last chance to hold on to their childhood...with love  For the collector  We have a teddy just for you  Our teddies are 'Binkley Bears', featured in the November issue of Canadian Living. They are non-allergenic with locked-in eyes and most of  them are washable, dryable & of course, completely huggable.  Come in and meet the gang today and remember, we'll wrap him for  you, too.  ��� Available exclusively at���  Your   *^���mfilx^��;rs  Gibsons Landing, B.C.  886-2818  McRae denied that this was  the purpose behind the proposal:  Of the lots in question, adjacent to the soon-to-be demolished Ritz Motel between Dougal  and Truman Roads, only one of  the three required for the project is zoned for such a development under the Official Community Plan (OCP).  Buchan pointed out that the.  OCP and the Town's Zoning  By-law   would   have   to   be  amended and go to public hearing for a change to take place.  Mayor Diane Strom said, "In  the past, council has looked  favourably upon that particular  area becoming a retirement area  but until plans are brought forward I move we comply with  Buchan's recommendation.''  Elves  hard  at work  m  We are busy! Please bring  your food items and gifts to our  depots before December 18  because Make Hamper Day is  Friday, December 18 and we  will be at the Gibsons  Pentecostal Church Hall on  School Road, just down from  the RCMP office. Volunteers  call Sandra at 886-3320.  Deliver Hamper Day is Saturday, December 19 so please be  at home. Drivers please call  John at 886-3346 evenings.  Applications - it is too late to  mail hamper applications but  you can phone Lil at 886-7743  or Bev at 886-9876.  The men who fished and sold  herring all rainy weekend have  helped us distribute lots of  Christmas hampers. All of us in  the Elves Club wish you a  Merry Christmas and many  more.  Coastal  Christmas  Continued from page 2  ed. We now had a few more feet  of clearance so I returned to the  engine room once again. This  time I must have touched the  right thing, because I gave the  crank one pull and the engine  started! To this day I don't  know what the trouble was, and  it never happened again.  Anyway we were not quite  home free yet.  I jumped out of the well and  gently eased the clutch ahead,  gradually increasing power till  the ship started to move slowly  forward against the gale force  wind and nasty seas. I just kept  it coming slowly forward till it  lifted the anchor off the bottom. I was taking no chances,  but kept creeping ahead, knowing that if I tried to increase  speed there was the danger of  the anchor cable being drawn  into the propeller, particularly  with the vessel pitching like it  was. I think it may have been  half an hour before I was dead  sure that I was well clear of the  bluff with the whole of Lewis  Channel clear and astern of us.  Then, and then only, I turned  the wheel over to Glenys to keep  the ship's head into the wind  while I got out on deck and winched in the anchor. An hour  later we were singing carols, and  toasting the season in the Tin-  dall's snug living room at  Refuge Cove.  I    don't    remember    a  Christmas I appreciated more.  CAROL SINGING By  Cedar Grove Elementary  School is postponed to  THURS. DEC. 17, 7:00 PM  24 PRIZES  Be sure to enter our  SANTA SACK DRAW  With each purchase place your  name & phone number in that  merchant's Santa Sack Draw  Box. 2 WINNERS are drawn  and notified on each of the 12  days before Christmas.  OUR THANKS to the Roberts Creek  Elementary  School   students  who  sang at our Gibsons Landing Carolling Night December 4.  WINNER  of the Bonniebrook Lodge prize  for best decorated boat is the  Fauna III.  SHOP GIBSONS LANDING  50 merchants & services  standing by to serve you.  GIBSONS LANDING MERCHANTS W^M^^KIKBMW&!M  Coast News, December 14,1987  Former loc  prominence  ; by. George Cooper, 886-8520  **-; : ���-   I Two teachers who were at  One time on the staff of Gibsons  Elementary School have been  prominent in news out of Vancouver this past year; news, that  is, of teacher reaction to Bill 20.  t Alan Crawford and  Maureen, who was then Crawford but returned to her former  ^urname of MacDonald in 1975  ih National Women's Year,  taught here in 1969-71, their  first school..  j Alan was in the brand new  Sapen area', and Maureen in a  Grade 5-6 class as well as being  director of the school glee cub.  'When they left Gibsons to  return to Vancouver, "We did  rtiiss-the city," they soon found  positions in the school system  there. Alan has taught in several  sthobls, one an alternate secondary, and Maureen, following a  f;urther year of study, as an  elementary librarian. Both are  graduates of UBC.  \ Both Alan and Maureen have  devoted themselves to Teacher  Association business, a good  deal of It as full time executives.  Maureen has served two terms  as a volunteer member of the  B.C.   Teachers   Federation  (BCTF), and she has been  chairperson of the BCTF Status  of Women committee. She has  also served as a member of the  Board of Directors of the Canadian Teachers Association.  Maureen is at present in her  third year as president of the  Vancouver Elementary School  Teachers Association (VESTA),  a full time position.  Alan is in his second year as  vice-president of the BCTF, and  he, too, has been president of  VESTA from 1978-81, and a  volunteer BCTF executive  member as well. Both of their  present positions are particularly demanding in this year of  teacher re-organization under  Bill 20.  Now that the initial yammering of teachers has given way to  the hard work of organizing  themselves under the new  regulations, the teachers are  determined at the same time to  preserve their provincial  . association, the BCTF, which  Bill 20 gives no legal status to.  ���To organize district by school  district as local unions or as  local associations is the requirement of Bill 20.  Since the new law gives  unions the right to bargain with  employers, but gives few rights  to associations, teachers in vast  numbers throughout the province are supporting the campaign to organize as unions.  And the teachers of every  district are now bustling  through the preparatory stages  that lead to the vote this coming  January, conducted by the Industrial Relations Council,  which will determine whether a  local is to be a certified union.  A simple majority in that  vote will determine that the  union is the sole bargaining  agent in any particular school  district. It is noteworthy that  other unions have left the  teachers alone to do their own  organizing.  In the present initial 'signing-  up' process over 70 districts out  of the 75 in the province have  shown their intention to  unionize. Not one district so far  has indicated that it wishes to be  an association.  While at the business of  signing-up, teachers will be also  indicating that they wish to support financially the provincial  body, their B.C. Teachers  Federation.  Although, as has been noted,  ^rMamSkm  tefe  m  Salvation Armj Major Leo Porter and Alderman Lilian Kunstler officially opened the Salvation Army  Thrift Store at Seaview Place in Gibsons on Saturday. ���Ken Collins photo  Port Mellon  future plans  Continued from page 1  The pollution factor which  has plagued the mill for close to  10 years will be brought to acceptable levels by the new  technology and emissions from  chemical recovery units, the  odour-causing element of the  mill, will be brought down with  70 percent of current odour  causing agents being replaced  by clean oxygen.  Long speculated, "That with  the influx of traffic to take place  I'm going to talk to Steven  Rogers and try to get a bypass  in." He also said this may be  the fuel necessary to get a late-  night ferry sailing to the Sunshine Coast.  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE  Dear Dog Owner:  The public is reminded that as of January 1st, 1988,  new yearly licences are required for all dogs within  the. Town of Gibsons.  Licences may be obtained at the Municipal Office,  474 South Fletcher Road, Monday to Friday (8:30  a.m. - 5:00 p.m.).  BYLAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER  Valdine Michaud  RATES:  $12.00 For each and every neutered male dog  $12.00 For each and every spayed female dog  $30.00 For each and every female dog not spayed  $30.00 For each and every un-neutered male dog  MIONITE MARKET & Olf TLANO  Groceries ��� Chinese Foods ��� Coffee ��� Hot Dogs ��� Ice Cream  Toys ��� Gifts ��� Novelties ��� Wicker-���  (while stock lasts)  Soy Sauce 99*  Fish & Black Bean     $149  3<lrQinCS  in Tomatoe Sauce    *D 3/  Wicker Waste Basket 99*  Musical Christmas  DCcir  Plays 18 Songs      Jm%3  ...and lots MORE!  FALL SOFT DRINKS!  750 ml  .79 p,us  made by Pepsi Co  Deposit  .211 9^yLJ  Plus  Deposit  ^ We accept ALL coupons for  VVE ^)c Mon-Thurs *149      RUG CLEANING MACHINE RENTALS  j^QVIt-*   Fri, Sat, Sun $249 Get a FREE soft drink and chips, too!  OPEN DAILY 6 am - Midnite  the BCTF is given no status at  all in Bill 20, teachers will show  by this support that their  70-year old provincial association is their own form of  solidarity. And their campaign  this fall has aggressively set out  to accomplish this aim.  But organizing into unions is  only a preliminary to next spring's negotiations with the  school boards. Where contracts  heretofore have been governed  in many ways by government  regulation, now every detail is  on the bargaining table.  Academic freedom, for example, which means the choosing  and applying of curriculum,  and membership in committees  to decide policy, and rules of  work, and sick leave, as well as  salaries.  "For decades teachers have  wanted to bargain all conditions  of employment," said Maureen  MacDonald, "and that is one  good thing that Bill 20 has done  for us."  This Bill 20, as you can see,  puts a tremendous responsibility  on our school boards, too. Are  they going to meet this  challenge to see that our public  is well served by any contract  that is negotiated?  The public of the Sunshine  Coast would serve itself well if it  concerned itself more directly in  what goes on in the education  system. Smaller classes, for example, are not an incontrovertible means to better instruction  of pupils.  Keep a watchful eye on the  education processes in your  school district. They are your  children that are in it, and of  less importance, of course, you?  taxes.  Commercial  VEHICLE  INSPECTION  ��* Merry''Cfciltfm&C v-Meny Christmas; Merry- n  mm  m  J5  u  fa.  at  8  ��  18  MMP  u  Mm  M  Listen For Pleasure    �� *g j* o e  Books On Cassette * I *T  Pocket Books for every taste  Ideal for stocking stuffers  Christmas Cooking Books from    O  Open 10-5  3&&4t  886-7744  Now At 277 Cower Pt. Rd.  (Next To Webber Photo)  svuj|siJ4|3 tem# seuutsuiD Ajjaw  -seuijsMip  n  sr  2.  2  ��� _]983   A TREASURY OF INFORMATION  Created And Compiled By  Local Crafts People  Only $7-  9S  ��� Astrology & Astronomy   ��� Gestation Tables  ��� Wild Edibles & Herbs      ��� Garden Keys  ��� Year Of The Dragon       ��� Leap Year Legacy  ��� MUCH MUCH MORE  AVAILABLE AT: Hunter Gallery, The Landing General Store, Mary's  Variety, Coast Bookstore, Books 'n' Stuff, Talewind Books  -        .,  ��� = AN OWL ENERGY PUBLICATION  Wm.  \*��� Gift Idea -   ART SUPPLIES  [SUNCOAST  I MOTORS  1117 Hwy 101, Gibsons  Sketch Books -  SQ95  All Sizes  from   O  Brushes -  Water Colour,  Acrylic, Oil   from  SQ95  Canvas -  Pre-stretched from  s52s  Palette Knives    $q75  from   O   Canvas Boards  $150  from    X  Soft Pastels - Sets  Gift Sets -  Oil & Acrylic Paint  from  81500,o85000  from  SC30  Show Piece Gallery  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing     886-9213  ,.IH-*ixp. ;a\ih  docks! d  ���   suf��  W.   Z4  MEMBER  GIBSONS LANDING  MERCHANTS'ASSOCIATION  WoMfSpmah  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, DECEMBER 20  Splendid Liqueurs  fn Belgian Chocolate  SC99  Jumbo  Candy Cane  Baronie Cherry  |i|iS^Hl!l  300 gm  Moirs Selection  Assorted Chocolates  t  ft  Chocolate  Initials  ~w��w.*l��li'��l^'l'. 268 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons (across from Nick's Shell) Rr\f>.?A^���MM^TTnV���.vs><L'M Coast News, December 14,1987  Debbie Fielding and April Charlton from Madeira Park won first place in the first annual Sunshine  Coast Gingerbread House contest. Judging was by Rich Mennie, Gwen Robinson and Corby Coffin at  Sunnycrest Mall last Saturday. ���Ken Collins photo  Aquaculture cleans up  The aquaculture industry appears to be one step ahead of  the government in handling the  disposal of fish mortalities  (morts) at local farms. Clark  Hamilton, representing the  Aquaculture Association, told a  meeting of the Foreshore Advisory Task Force last week that  there are plans in the works to  begin collecting the morts in  January.  According to Hamilton, the  project is being initiated by  former association president,  Syd Heal, who will arrange for  the morts to be hauled to a pet  food plant in the Lower  Mainland.  His comments were made in  response to an information item  presented by Chairman Gordon  Wilson, who told the members  that he was bringing a motion to  8*-*^^  t i  5 3  THIS CHRISTMAS  HELP & DONATIONS NEEDED  y$fr  886-2488 or Box 598  Proceeds aid Food Bank  Tues-Sat 10-4  THRIFTY'S  above Ken's Lucky Dollar ����&>>  wi Beat WUlm  (at a Happy and  ?*Mpe*0ti6 Mctu yea*  toaffi mi* ctteicb  and (tiaub  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  tve��"  *J8*  THING  Dec. 21, 22, 23  6 PM to 8 PM  ��� Ladies Fine Fashions  ��� Unique Jewellry  ��� VIP Fabrics  ��� Crafts by Crafts Galore  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Just for you  Gibsons Landing  886-2470  MS  262 GGW& Ft. &&  the next Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  meeting which would address  the problem of waste disposal at  aquaculture sites.  Wilson's idea was to request  tenders for the collection of  domestic garbage and sewage as  well as morts from other sites.  There has been increasing concern about the dumping of dead  fish at local dumps and human  sewage in the Sechelt Inlet.  White  Tower  applauded  by Joel Johnstone  Second and third reading was  given to Municipal Property  Lease Bylaw 583 on December  1, by Gibsons Council. In effect, the lease agreement between the town and the White  Tower Medieval Society  (WTMS) will allow the society  to close or limit access to the  park as long as the!*, town is  notified in advance.  Last month, the society  received a pat on the back from  Planner Rob Buchan for a job  well-done although the job isn't  complete yet.  For the last two years WTMS  members have been clearing 10  acres of land adjacent to the  swimming pool to create a  public park and an area where  they can hold archery events  and stage some of the  historically-based antics their  society was formed to enjoy.  "What is developing  there,"Buchan said, "is a very  pretty, attractive municipal  park. The society is to be commended."  The clearing is more evident  now that a bulldozer hired by  the society has piled much of  the slash accumulated from the  handslashing of the volunteer  force. They also propose to construct two dry ponds which  would attract much of the runoff flowing into the park area  during heavy rains thereby easing some strain on drainage  facilities in Lower Gibsons.  The town and the society will  enter into the lease agreement  on terms the society will pay one  dollar a year for 10 years for use  of the park for their events.  Register for  Supplynet  After a one month delay, the  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce is pleased to announce that the SupplyNet  registration forms have arrived. Businesses operating within  Gibsons and District are invited  to take advantage of this new  program, sponsored by the  Ministry of Economic  Development and local  Chambers of Commerce.  SupplyNet is a computerized  purchasing information system  available to buyers in every  public agency in British Columbia. By listing your company (products or services) the  SupplyNet can provide market  exposure to as many as 500  public agencies. The Federal  Government will also use this  information to assist its operations in sourcing from B.C.  companies.  At the inaugural meeting in  Gibsons last Monday, Mayor  Diane Strom announced a new  approach to committee appointments. Planning, Public Works,  and Finance will be handled by  a committee of the whole,  chaired by Deputy Mayor  Alderman Norm Peterson.  Peterson will also be Strom's  alternate on the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board and will  attend all meetings with her.  Lilian Kunstler will represent  Gibsons on the Coast Garibaldi  Union Board of Health and the  Provincial Emergency Program.  Gerry Dixon, who has just  been re-elected for a three year  term as alderman, will sit on the  West Howe Sound Fire Commission, the Library Commission, and the Aquatic Commission.  Newly elected Alderman  John Reynolds will be handling  Gibsons affairs on the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission and the Economic  Development Commission.  Personalized  ROCKING HORSE  ORNAMENTS  Sat. Dec. 19 only  10-4 at  ^^"?**fc  '*  %~  Gibsons Landing  886-2818-  4  MARY'S  VARIETY  open 7 days a week  Each 12th Customer  on tnt12 da    0{ Christrnas  win receive a  CHRISTMAS DbUUHATIONS  STOCKING STUFFERS  GIFT WRAP  Dry Cleaning Drop Off  Next lo Shell Station aa*L  on-rT  Gower Pt. Rd. OOO-OU//  ��*ls.��F,rz  ;2?"':  Brass  6  >,<,vpV    v  aL^\ x'$^  Poinsettias        ^^  Stocking Stuff ers '  for people & pets  455 Marine Dr. 886-3812   Gibsons Landing  W Show Piece ^  L,   Gallery   A  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  Make <Jreat  STOCKING  STUFFERS  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  Holiday Hours  CLOSED Dec 25, 26, 27  Try our new  EUROPEAN STYLE  YOGURT  Variety SSA FOODS  Gibsons Landing  886-2936  CROW'S PARLIAMENT  vy Jack Curtis  ��1995  a British Thriller  goout    0PBMM  now at 277 Gower Pt. Rd.  (next to Webber Photo)      886-7744  WEBBER PH0T0=  Video Tapes - s777  Fiim, Batteries, etc.  Frames-Frames-Frames  275 Gower Pt. Rd  MostefCard  We reserve the right to limit quarititiei  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully rofundt -  Cfcpeil fr^  Your LOTTERY Centre  Sahda  tea bags      4 4.00  Peak Frean's Digestive  3 Varieties f\   I f%    f\f%  cookies  )oZ/o.UU  Mott's - Regular/Ex-Spicy  Clamato ftn  cocktail      i .set Z. DO  Pine Tree - Chopped/Shelled ^    f%g\  WalnUtS 400 gmO. 00  Brownberry - Herb/Sage/Onion   .     ������ /*  stuffing      227gm 1.59  Bick's - Polski Ogorki/  No Garlic/With Garlic  Green Giant - Kernel Corn/  Cream Style Corn/Sweetlets Green Peas  vegetables 34i39sm/.79  Safflo Sunflower ^    ^ _  oil ,,2.69  Nabob Tradition -Regular/  Fine/Extra Fine  coffee  369 gm  2.99  PARTY FAVOURITES  Nalley's - Assorted Varieties  Nalley's  chip dips .88  Bick's Party Pack  sweet onions  gherkins  375 ml  1.93  Coke, Sprite or Gingerale  Regular/Diet  POP 750 ml  m  _  & Deposit     J  Lindsay - Medium Pitted  ripe olives 39Sm, 1.45  Club House  manzanilla  olives       375./1.45  Carnation  smoked  oysters  104  gm  1  Gibsons Landing 886-2947  DEay by Bait Coast News, December 14,1987  |;||^  fiei .  ���ftytf  sw  :fc?^'i$i!^  Prices effective:  Dec. 15 - Dec. 20  Canada Grade W Beef - Bone In  I^ay^ *til7^  Money's - Sliced  Ocean Spray - Whole/ Jellied  cranberry  sauce 393 m/1.29  Reynold's Aluminum  foil wrap        252.07  Sunlight - Dishwashing #%���  detergent       1/1.97  Flaminqo  bathroom  tissue     2P,vi2Ro,A.G9  ' f~%    ^*    T*^    s~*   ^[.1  Armstrong SfM^A  cream  cheese       250sm1.49  Kraft *%  r**\  cheez whiz 500sm 3.69  Imperial -^ ^  margarine   i 6,2.19  Pal��� ^     #%#%  sour cream 5009m 1.39  Fletcher's 'Deli' - 4 Varieties  luncheon  mG3tS ,100gmea.    1 ��� OO  Fresh  pork side  ribs  Fresh  lean ground  beef  ...lb.  2.29  lb.  2.29  Canada Grade 'A' - All Sizes  y*>  Bulk  mozzarella  cheese  ...lb.  2.99  " 'l iy-::  >;  Fraser Vale - Assorted Varieties  vegetables    3o0gm  'i No Name  ; apple  JUIC6          355ml  Spy*  Rupert  fish cakes  McCain's - Super  patties/stars/  gems  700 gm  2.09  Sunbeam - White Or Brown  bread        5709m 1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked #%  danish 2s.99  aaa&iiii&aifjfjraifaaaaaiftfirira  AT THE STAGE  California - Jumbo Size  lemons       3/  99  California  broccoli  lb.  ���  California  celery /b  B.C. - 3 ft> cef/o bag  carrots      eac>.  ���  69  29  where I'm making lists! Sometimes the lists get carried on from one  day to the other. One thing, however, is true...if it's not on the list it  doesn't get done. Sometimes that's nature's way of gleaning out the  unnecessary. Sometimes it nearly causes family trauma. Take, for instance, the night I'd promised apple pie and discovered it was nearly  bedtime - it would be one of those days when they'd all been so good  and I hadn't had to scream at them once! I'm just such a sucker for big  '/ % eyes and sad faces! I grabbed a box of filo pastry from the freezer, nuk-  % ed it swiftly and served them...  PEACHY APPLE PIE  12 sheets filo pastry (speedily thawed)  Vz cup melted butter  2 apples, cored and sliced  1 tablespoon sultana raisins  1 tablespoon brown sugar  1 package instant peach glaze  1 tablespoon lemon juice  2 tablespoons peach brandy  1 teaspoon cinnamon  Vz teaspoon ground cloves  Vz teaspoon ground cardamom  2 tablespoons flaked almonds  2 tablespoons sugar  1. Brush a 9x13 pie dish lightly with butter.  2. Bottom layer - 4 sheets filo, each lightly buttered.  3. Apple layer - place apple slices over filo, sprinkle with brown sugar,  cinnamon, cloves and cardamom.  4 more slices buttered filo.  Mix peach glaze with lemon juice and peach brandy, spread over  filo.  6. Last four layers of filo, buttered. Butter top sheet, curl the side  pieces inwards to neaten edges. Sprinkle with almonds and sugar.  7. Bake for 5 minutes at 400��F, 15 minutes at 350��F and serve warm  with peaches 'n cream ice cream.  That's one for you Suzanne!  NEST LEWIS  4.  5.  #��1^   ^ 10.  Coast News, December 14,1987  I  eniors  Christmas dinner  &FISHER PRICE�� GAMES �� TONKA �� PLUSH ANIMALS �� 2  CO    - ��� ���. ��� .��..���__________^___����.__������_������_�� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  by Pat Mitchell  The Pender Harbour Seniors  held their annual Christmas dinner at theLegionhall in Madeira  Park on Tuesday, December 8.  There were 35 who attended  and the Legion Ladies' Auxiliary headed by Irene Crabb,  put on a most delicious turkey  dinner with all the trimmings.  The lights were dimmed and  with the Christmas tree, candles  on the table, a lovely centrepiece  and Christmas crackers, it looked very festive.  President Pat Mitchell mentioned how pleased we all were  that Irene and Ted Temple were  able to join us, and how sad we  were that they were moving  away. They will be very much  missed.  It was also announced that  Mary Ledingham has agreed to  be our new president for the  coming year; Bernice Corns our  new secretary; Ede McNaugh-  ton to be in charge of the coffee  urn, and Flo Burroughs to  assist. John Logan has agreed  to carry on as treasurer and we  are all very grateful to all of  them for agreeing to carry on  the tasks for the coming year.  Santa's helper was unable to  obtain his beautiful red suit but  Santa, himself, decided to abandon his usual garb and came  forward in a smart business suit  and greeted all the ladies with  their gifts. Our thanks to Frank  McWhinnie who did a great job  as our Santa. Everyone was called up in turn to receive their  gifts.  This was followed by some  beautiful singing by the Community Choir, headed by Mrs.  Fowler and led by Dan Chaplin.  The ladies of the choir were enjoyed so very much. We had  our usual fun game, with lots of  mixups and laughs.  Sorely missed were Art Bishop and Beverly Blight. Beverly has not been at all well and  we wish her all the best and  hope for a speedy recovery.  For those who could not  come, you missed a great evening and we hope you will be able  to be there next year.  The compliments of the season to everybody and all the  best for the coming year.  Valid With This Coupon  s  6-9pm ONLY  Friday, Dec. 18 /87  MACLEODS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  Co  o  o  -0  pi  Co  -  O  * srwiNv Hsmd ��� wnoi ��� sswo ��� syBMOJSNvyi ���  Nature lovers may soon be able to enjoy a hotdog and coke from  the concession stand as they watch this thundering waterfall at Cliff  Gilker Park, thanks to a development grant from the provincial  government. ���Penny Fuller photo  Grant to change  Cliff Gilker Park  Salvation Army plays  a community role  A grant of $43,616 to the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District was announced today  by Provincial Secretary Elwood  Veitch. The award from the  B.C. Lottery Fund will assist  with improvements to Cliff  Gilker Park in Roberts Creek.  "The parks in the area are  constantly overbooked," said  Veitch, minister responsible for  the Fund. "This facility when  complete will alleviate the problem and will be the only park  on the coast with lighting."  Mackenzie   MLA   Harold  Long, joined Veitch in the announcement. "Cliff Gilker  Park is one of the most picturesque along the Sunshine Coast.  The local citizens are proud that  some episodes of the television  show, The Beachcombers, are  shot here. I am pleased that the  Lottery Fund is supporting such  community development projects that will benefit a great  number of people."  The planned improvements  include the construction of a  concession stand and storage  building, a track, and sound  and lighting equipment.  While Christmas is a time of  joy and sharing, we are also  aware that for some, Christmas  is a time of want and the Salvation Army along with other  community organizations works  diligently through the season to  ease that want.  The Salvation Army is asking  those who would like to attend a  Christmas party this year, that  their names be in no later than  December 18. There is room for  125 children and 75 adults.  Registration must be made at  the Salvation Army Thrift  Store, Seaview Place, Gibsons,  between 12 and 4 pm, Monday  December 14 until Thursday,  December 17.  At Christmas the Salvation  Army in this community is pro-1  viding a Christmas party. They  also supply sunshine bags,  which are bags of treats  delivered to those in nursing  homes and hospitals. A carol  service is also being done at  Kiwanis Village.  At this time they would Ju'ke  to thank everyone for their  donations and pray that you  have a very Merry Christmas  and Happy New Year. God  Bless.  Seals and penguins make crystal cute.  Collectors and animal lovers alike will be delighted /IB  with these adorable creatures. Cut from 30%+        j    ||g  full lead Swarovski crystal, each one would make   U*���1 ^"-j)  a playful present. Stop in today and see our >���  selection of mini-animals from the SWAROVSKI  Swarovski�� Silver Crystal�� collection. S i I ve r C r y s to I  Open Fridays til 9 =====  885-3414  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt ==  r was the  ibsons pursues park funding  (. i  --    V  hv Joel Johnstone  Sechelt's Kinnikinik Park  JobTrac Program, which successfully completed a trail  system near Rockwood Lodge,  may be a model for a similar  project in Gibsons.  Gibsons Planning Committee  hopes to petition the local  Chamber of Commerce to apply to the Ministry of Advanced  Education and Job Training for  a grant to fund a trail system to  loop through the arrowhead-  shaped marshland behind Har-  ^lllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllN  PENDER HARBOUR  FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  Meeting to be held on  December 18, 1987  at 3 pm in the  Madeira Park Fire Hall   To Elect A Trustee  Flora L.Sim  Secretary/Treasurer  mony Hall, between Cochrane  Road and Burns Road ( unofficially known as Harmony  Park.  The Town does not qualify  for the program, which is  designed for non-profit  organizations and chambers of  commerce only. But noting the  merits of having five to six persons presently on social  assistance go to work under a  foreman for a better wage than  they receive currently, the committee voted to investigate the  possibility  The land was designated as  park area in 1979, and later  outlined in the 1985 Official  Community Plan as a potential  nature park. Planner Rob  Buchan has informed council  and the planning committee the  area is a natural habitat of  various bird species and believes  the trail system could be accomplished at a relatively low  cost if the Chamber of Commerce were to undertake the  project.  ���;.-'? i -  ���*���-.:.���������:'.  BABY SLEEPERS  Boys' and Girls'  PYJAMAS & HOUSECOATS  %  Zippers  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-5255  <S->"  CALANDA3000  Reg. $429  *359  Hobbylock 794  SERGER Reg. $7049  HOBBYMATIC917  Reg. $669  $899  $589  GIFT SUGGESTIONS  ��� 0  ��� Dress Forms  ��� Sewing Baskets  ��� Olfra Cutter & Boards  ��� Cutting Boards  ��� Scissors & Pinking Shears  ��� Vogue Sewing Book  ��� Knitting Needle Cases        jfc-/es��le  ��� Gift Certificates ^fVf&  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt Coast News, December 14,1987  11.  that is!  Steve Sawyer  And we're glad he did! NRS,  National Real Estate Service is pleased to  .announce that Steve Sawyer is now the Broker/Owner  of Gibsons Realty & Land Development (1987) Ltd. We  like him so much that we're confident the superior  service you've come to expect from Gibsons Recdty will  continue under Steve's direction.  As a member of North America's Finest Real Estate  M.arketing System, Steve will continue to bring you our  famous Catalog of Homes. We were the first to give you  a Catalog over 15 years ago, and we still do it best! With  it, you can compare prices across the way or across the  country!  Next, our on-line computer connects all NRS offices  instantaneously with listings and office information. So  if you're listed with Gibsons Realty, all our offices across  Canada, the United States and even Hong Kong know  about your property.  It all adds up to an advantage we call the NRS  Advantage. It could make a big difference to you  whether you're buying or selling! When if s your turn  to move, let Steve Sawyer and all the staff at Gibsons  Realty assist you with The Finest Real Estate Marketing  System!  GIBSONS REALTY &  LAND DEVELOPMENT (1987) LTD.  RR #2, Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-2277   ToU Free 682-1513  NATIONAL REAL  ESTATE SERVICE 12.  Coast News, December 14,1987  Halfhiooh Bay Hdpjienihgs  [ Jean Robinson (right) and Mayor Bud Koch officially transferred-  the Wilson Creek Family Centre from the Wilson Creek/Davis Bay  Community Association to the District of Sechelt last Friday.  ���Ken Collins photo  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Two very well known and  much loved ladies of Halfmoon  Bay passed away this week. It  was on Wednesday, December 9  when Ruby Warne died.  Ruby was 84 years of age and  had lived on Redrooffs for the  past 30 years, 23 of which were  spent happily with Ed Edmunds. She leaves one son and  three grandchildren in Kelowna  and a sister in Nanaimo.  For many years Ruby was an  active member of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary and she  gave much of her time and  energy to the Welcome Beach  Community Association. We all  knew her as a good kind lady  and we will miss her. Our sympathies to Ed and to all the  family.  At Ruby's own request there  will be no service.  The other lovely lady who left  us is Carrie Surtees who  together with husband Ted  came to Halfmoon Bay in 1954  when Carrie took over as  teacher at Halfmoon Bay  school. She remained in this  position for some 14 years. At  that time the school was fairly  primitive as there was no running water or electricity, but Carrie coped beautifully with the  situation.  She was made a Life Member  of Branch 140 Canadian Legion  as well as Past Noble Grand  Lady of Rebecca Lodge 82 and  a member of the OES. Many  es pass  friends gathered to pay their last  respects to Carrie at a funeral  service at St. Hilda's Church on  Saturday, December 12.  Our thoughts are with Ted  and family at this sad time.  AUXILIARY EXECUTIVE  The new Executive of the  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary are as follows: Jean  Mercer, President; Marjorie  Ross, Vice-President; and  Treasurer, Marg Engstrom. The  luncheon at which these ladies  will be officially installed is today, December 14 at the Pebbles.  GRANDPARENTS  Bill and Mary Ewan of  Eureka have again become proud grandparents. A third little  boy has been born to Glen and  Bev Ewan of Golden. He has  been named Jordan Patrick.  Congratulations Bill and Mary.  NEW YEAR'S  There are still some tickets  available for the Welcome  Beach New Year's party, so  order yours now by calling  Marg Vorley at 885-9032.  CHRISTMAS SHOW  Tonight, Monday, December  14 is the big night for the kids of  Halfmoon Bay school and their  parents. The Welcome Beach  hall will no doubt be filled to  capacity with all of us who get  so much pleasure out of watching our local children perform in their annual Christmas  show. Best get there early to be  sure of a seat.  Davis Bay  News 8- Views  .����� ���  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  There is no date set yet for  the annual caroling in Davis  Bay. However, beginning  December 19, leave your porch  lights on for an hour or two and  hope you will be the lucky reci-  L pient of a visit from the joyous  ��� carolers.  GENERAL MEETING  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association is tonight at  7:30 pm at the Wilson Creek  Hall of course. After a brief  meeting we will be having  refreshments and carol singing.  Bring the song sheets you  . received in your Coast News of  December 7.  FAMILY CENTRE  On Friday, December 11, the  land that the Wilson Creek  Family Centre is on was signed  over to the District of Sechelt  with blessings of the Department of Lands and Forests.  This was done with the  understanding that the District  will lease the house and garage  to the Sunshine Coast Home  Support Society at a nominal  fee. The District will continue to  maintain Brookman Park, as a  park.  NEW YEAR'S PARTY  There will be a New Year's  party at the Wilson Creek Hall.  The tickets are $5 each and can  be obtained at the Peninsula  Market in Davis Bay, or by  phoning Sue or Bill LeNeve at  885-7490.  ITEMS  There are still people on our  Coast going hungry through no  fault of their own. Don't forget  the Food Bank needs donations  to help those less fortunate.  Davis Bay welcomes the  Terry Francis family to the  neighbourhood. The two  youngest children are already in  Davis Bay school while the  eldest daughter attends  Chatelech Senior Secondary.  FREE  Maria Lwowski has a five  year old apricot terry-poo dog  to give to some adult that can  give him a good and loving  home. This neutered male dog  has had all his shots. He thinks  he's human but is a good watchdog. Phone Maria at  885-5532.  WHO ME?  Have you ever been asked to become a director  of an Association or  Society?  Have you wondered  what your duties and  responsibilities would  be?  Directors Workshop  Fri., Dec. 18th  No Charge  S.C. Action Centro  Sibsons Medical Complex  CHOIRS  Starting jan./88 Under The Leadership Of  LYN VERNON  ADULT CHOIR:  18 & over, no previous singing or sight reading knowledge required.  WEDNESDAY 7:30 - 9:30 PM 20 weeks, begins Jan. 13 $80.00  ADVANCED ADULT CHOIR  18 & over, some knowledge of singing & sight reading required.  MONDAY 7:30 - 9:30 PM 20 weeks, begins Jan. 11 $80.00  If Enough Interest, Will Start A Teen Choir, 13 To 17  MONDAYS 4:00 - 5:30 PM  Beginning Jan. 11    20 weeks $75.00  PRE-REGISTRATION NECESSARY D  Also now accepting individual singing pupils - min. age 15.  886-8026  SALE Continues on...  Denim Dresses, Shoes and Boots,  Shaker Sweaters ...and MORE!  For Tlaat Unt��spae IJIfi  ��� Limited Edition Prints  ��� Fine Pottery  ��� Blown Glass  ��� Wearable Art in Silks 8. Cottons  ��� Handcrafted Jewelry  and many more fine gift selections  Please join us Sunday, Dec. 20, 11-4  for cakes and Christmas refreshments  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  Chicken Shack  Cowrie St. Sechelt          Oo5~7t14   ���Home Delivery   CHRISTMAS SPECIALS!  %M Urr 20 pc Barrel  $900 ^CC ^c1^  wmnWt OFF 15 pc Bucket *    *  OFF  9 pc Thrift Box  FREE DEUVEBV  r** on all orders over  $10  within 5 mi. of store, after 4 pm.  CHRISTMAS HOURS:  Dec. 24 11 am - 7 pm Phone ahead!  Dec. 25, 26, 27, 28 - CLOSED We'U have Jwpnter ready!  January 1 - CLOSED 885-7414  ^"iV^'X"'?^'t^'X"Xvfi  wMMMM*  M&'/A^^mM  mmmm^m^m��4  mmmrmmmm  %*���&���%���*���*���%*  ^E2222f  25% off  ALL BLOUSES and SHIRTS  Levis  CORDS  ^��  Wide wale corduroy in cinnamon, slate, sage,  rose and sand.  Sizes 27-34  Reg. $34.98  SALE  f$2499  Acid Wash  | P A VWJ C    Slim and natural cut  J L. r\ I ^1 ��J    Sizes 28-34  Reg. $29.98 Reg. $48.00  $2199    $3499  OPEN SUNDAYS 11-4  Until Christmas Coast News, December 14,1987  13.  IS^MSiiSffiiiiiiR  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  CHRISTMAS CONCERT  Christmas concert time is  here and what a great way to get  in the spirit of the season.  Wednesday, December 16 is the  West Sechelt Elementary School  annual Christmas concert. The  evening performance starts at 7  pm and is open to all parents  and other residents.  A non-perishable food collection is taking place at the school  and anyone may leave donations at the school in the boxes  in the main hallway or by the  gym entrance. All will go for the  food hampers distributed by the  Elves' Club.  A parents' decorating party  for the school gym starts at 7:30  pm on Monday, December 14.  School's out December 18,  and resumes January 4, 1988.  HONOUR ROLL W.S.  Honourable mention students: first term, grade seven;  Yvonne Regnerus and Bobbi-  Lynn Bricknell. Grade six;  Melanie Bessler, Gina Luoma  and Tuula Kaltio. Grade five;  liana Fraser and Ryan Lowrey.  Grade four; Cindy Archer,  Lafurenne Barnsley, Duane  Mielke and Jenny Pauls.  Honour , roll students, first  term > grade seven; Dawn  Shanks, Sarah Gallagher, Tricia  Lee, Jordan Guignard, Melissa  Gerrihg, Jason Alger, Jason  Baggio and Lyrae Emerson.  That well decorated tree opposite the Royal Bank in the  mall is the work of the West  Sechelt Elementary School  students.  ST. MARY'S BRANCH  This week is your last chance  to put your name in the 'in lieu  of sending Christmas cards'.  Leave your donation and name  at Bobbie's Shoes or contact  Doris Gower.  The Sechelt Branch to St.  Mary's Hospital held a very successful bazaar on December 5.  The annual meeting of the  Sechelt branch was held over a  really fine buffet lunch at Pebbles on Monday, December 7.  In-service hours for volunteers was 2,990, added to the  other working hours, i.e. crafts,  thrift shop, etc. A grand total of  18,074 hours were achieved.  Through their efforts this year  this branch will turn over $6,500  to the auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital. The money raisers for  this year were business lunch,  bridge, fashion show and  bazaar.  Remembrance of valued  members who passed away this  year was observed. These included Ada Dawe, Rae Fitzgerald, Audrey Jost and Mort  Reid.  A presentation was made to  Mrs. Muriel Hutchison, of an  auxiliary spoon, as well as a  special gift from members who  had worked with Muriel. Muriel  has been a fantastic volunteer,  having served as volunteer  director, president, chairing at  one time or another every  money raiser held by the  branch, and bringing in in-  umberable new members.  Muriel and Adam are moving  away from the Sunshine Coast  to Summerland. They will be  missed but not forgotten.  Nominating chairman Muriel  Hutchinson's slate of officers  were elected, and Ted Wright,  administrator for St. Mary's  Hospital performed the candle-  lighting ceremony that saw  them installed. Instead of Peggy  Gallos being presented with a  past president pin, she asked  that she be pinned with her  mother's pin. She had been the  first president of Surrey  Hospital Auxiliary.  Hospital decorating for ECU  will take place on Thursday,  December 17 at 1:15 and for the  rest of the hospital at 9:30 am.  Contact volunteer director  Erika Wright.  SCBPWC  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional   Women's   Club  joined with the Gibsons B & P  club for a Christmas party at  the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  Tuesday, December 8. It was a  time of fun exchanging and re-  exchanging of gifts. The dinner  was a vast variety of finger  foods of excellent quality all  provided by the members with  the Gibsons club bringing a  delectable array of desserts, all  calorie free, of course.  A special guest was a member  of the Mazatlan Business and  Professional Women's Club in  Mexico. She was Vicky Nuno,  who couldn't speak English, but  was the guest of Ailia McNutt  who is fluent in both languages.  Vicky communicated well  without words and was a lively  addition to the party.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  fi  ���-���    -��������������������� ;' ���::���-.������:.'���-- -��������� ' ��� ���������  ���     .������������-.��� ,���������:���:_;-.. v.--.    ���,-.-"���-    ���- ������������ ~- ��� v- ���������:������������ "�����  f Ear-resistiblel  Egmont News  Get dance tickets  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  John Henry's in Garden Bay,  Fritz Family Restaurant in Earls  Cove, Frances' Take Out or the  Oak Tree Market in Madeira  Park are the places to pick up  tickets for the New Year's Eve  dance in the Pender Harbour  Community Hall. Music by Ken  Dalgleish, plus door prizes,  midnight snacks, hats and noise  makers (19 and over, $15 per  person).  BACKEDDY CLOSED  The Backeddy takes a break  starting Sunday, December 20  until next year.  SAVE STAMPS  Reminder - save postage  stamps and I will pass them on  for a worthy cause.  NEWS NEEDS NEWS  Egmont News needs news, do  you have an announcement to  make or something interesting  to pass on, even a rumour, news  of do-gooders or do-badders, or  even a gripe, pass it on to me or  Betty Silvey.  C*rrings      Accessories  ta-   -i       Baby Clothe  Stocking Stuffers  galorel       BabY Clothes  Cowrie St. Sechelt (next to Sechelt Fish Market) TUES.- SAT. 11-6  Cedar Plaza plans  get prompt approval  Plans to convert Cedar Plaza  into a motor hotel are quickly  through the approval stages.  Last Tuesday, Gibsons Planning Committee voted to allow  required zoning changes to the  lot, but final approval will have  to wait until Town Planner Rob  Buchan and the Ministry of  Transportation and Highways  have finished putting it through .  its paces. ' _ l'j  Part of the proposal wbuTd"  have allowed two-way access  onto Highway 101 from a current one-way access. Buchan  told the committee a two-way  access in that location would be  enough to 'render this stretch of  Highway 101 the most accident-  prone on the "Sunshine Coast,  and this proposed addition of  yet another access iseonsidered  neither desirable nor necessary'.  Committee members, agreed  and will include restriction of  the access to one way in their  by-law amendment. Also, the  aspect of the project concerning  access will have to go through a  screening process by the  Ministry of Transportation and  Highways following first and  second readings of the by-law  because their requirements  .governing access to and from  the highway differ from those  of the Town.  General Equities of Canada  Ltd., on behalf of plaza owners,  North West Life Assurance of  Canada Ltd., has also proposed  to provide 47 guest rooms,  related service rooms, a reception office, manager's suite and  three general purpose rooms as  part of the project. An additional building would also include a swimming pool, Jacuzzi,  whirlpool, saunas and related  change and washrooms with the  pub and restaurant inclusive;  PENTAX  COMPACT 35mm  CAMERAS  PINO SE ��� Compact with care-free  focus, exposure and flash  SHARPSHOOTER II  The automatic approach to trouble free photography  ZOOM 70 " World's first fully automatic 35mm camera  with power zoom lenses. As advertised on T.V.  59999  $19999  ��399"  INTERCHANGEABLE LENSE  HCAMERAS  K1000  DECEMBER  FAX  SPECIALS  COURIER 1  Group 3 Compatible  Compact - 5.5 kg  12 One touch/88 Speed Dials  No Telephone Set Necessary  10 Page Document Feeder  Auto Receive  And More  Regular Price *2795����  DECEMBER ONLY  $1999  00  SayHlESEF courier 5  " The perfect camera  to learn photography  P3  P5  Program convenience plus  manual creativity  $259  $299  Dual program with quick  access controls  99  99  SF1 -  Autofocus, multi-program  with built-in flash  $389  549"  ACCESSORIES  28 wide angle  28-80 zoom  70-200 zoom  99  $89  $159"  $169"  99  35-70 Autofocus Zoom      249  70-210 Autofocus Zoom S369"  28-80 Autofocus Zoom    S449"  AF160SA flash $49"  AF200SA flash $109"  AF280T flash     $169"  40 Pg. Memory Expands To 81 Pg.  Groups 3,2,1,6 Min.  20 One Touch/80 Speed Dials<  16 Shades Of Halftones  Broadcast/Send Later  RS 232 Computer Interface  And Much, Much More Regular Price ��649500  DECEMBER ONLY  $4499  00  Only Savin Has COURIER CLUB SUPPORT And LOCAL SERVICE  SECHELT  885-3735  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  ���- Wharf Rd., Sechelt ������������������  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1979  POWELL RIVER  483-4834  BINOCULAR  CLEAROUT  7X35 $125  8x40 $1 80  10x24 1 65  7x20 $95  monocular  PENTAX  VIDEO  Compact 8mm Video Camera  and  recorder with  high  speed shutter.    Comes  complete with AC adaptor,  1 hour   battery pack, charger,  converter and hard shell case.  s1799"  Tri-Photo  Your 1 Hour Photo Store and More  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-2882 14.  Coast News, December 14,1987  /VPPL!ANGE SERVICES  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  <3E(\L COlNitRACTORS #  ��� MARIJME SERVICES *  SERVICE & REPAIR   To AH Major Appliances   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885 78��7  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  AQUACULTURE SERVICES  flfla/terflflarine   (Canada)Ltd.  MANUFACTURERS AND SUPPLIERS  of fish farms and equipment or supplies.  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  BlK-Hfl Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ���- 885-5333 J  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ��� Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  886-7022  E. Porpoise Bay Rd - Sechelt  Box 1640, Sechelt, b.U.  Canada VON 3A0 ���  (604)8654101 Fax 8854103V  AUTO SERVICES  RUTOPRO  ROWLAND BRAKE  & MUFFLER  LIFETIME GUARANTEEzz=  on Mufflers - Brakes - Shocks - Springs (most vehicles)  885-7600  5546 Wharf Rd., Sechelt.   .  FREE INSPECTIONS  fPENDER HARBOUR COLLISION      N  Complete Autobody Repairs & Painting  Auto Glass - ICBC Claims, etc.  YOU BEND'EM - WE MEND 'EM  V4 Mile Down Garden Bay Road  83-26067  BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  SZ  Seawind Specialties  ^\  /To  Cupboards ��� Closets* Panelling  Feature Walls*Built-in Furniture  Basement & Attic Finishing  SKILLED, CAREFUL WORK  )  885-9285  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   aJSiSSi  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ol  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  _ Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATES)  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  RENOVATIONS AND  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Marine Drive  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0  886-7830  f Sky Ugh ts ���  - Brighten up those dark rooms  "\  - Increase the value of your home  - 12 years experience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  CLEANING SERVICES  (  CHIMNEY CLEANING  *^^  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  "The Reliable Professionals"  I 886-8554  I 24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938 J  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  ^jp||iip? & Foundations  (��m^&'       FREE EST,MATES  JohnParton     885-5537  R  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  C     CONCRETE  O LTD  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST]  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  EXCAVATING  P&M   EXCAVATING N  Backhoe Service  ,680 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-2182 886-8363  Oi  COAST BOBCAT SEBVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^t**!?**-**,  - Light Trenching ;������������S "SS^3fe.%  I885-7Q51   SECHELT :������<�������&����>*  Garrys Crane & Excavating  ���*&  Wheel & Track Backhoes  Excavating & Drain Fields       *!Stffcs  Clearing & Stump Disposal ^  Screened Topsoil - Fill  Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  We  iS+      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH A  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTD.  885-5029,  Need this space?  C.-ill  the  COAST  NEWS  ul  886 2622 or 885 3930  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ���Blinds ��� Flooring  673G?bsnoensd'   SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-319T  CONSTABLE  CONTRACTING  ��� Builder ��� Plumbing ���  ��� Electrical ���  TOM CONSTABLE  886-3344     Box 1883, Gibsons 886-3364 J  fBealde The Gov't Dock  MnrfrlrnTnrir ���  MAfi@R��  ^ffiSA  1980  V  rcruiser  OM<~     u + salt Water Licences  * Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs * Ice and Tackle  Dealer/"  883-2266  MISC SERVICES  a  Fine Tree Works'  Pruning - Topping      (ful|y Insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping IL Maintenance  ����' ���"iS,nk General IKIivi rv.  B96-4M534 Roberts Creek. BC VOX *wV  6',7' & 8' GOLDEN ^\  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3M/ft.  ROLAND'S-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� BuilH'n vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885*3562  BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  B yds. delivered In Sechelt   *���! gA  BARK MULCH  15 yds. delivered in Sechelt   $270  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  .  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  \^ Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974 ^  SECHELT IR0NCRAFT  & FIX-IT SHOP  Any Type Of Wrought Iron Or Metal Fabrication Work  REPAIRS TO MOST ANYTHING  5626 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  (across from South Coast Ford)  /SUPPLYING:  /  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  I  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY, 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  t   SCHNYDER WELD & FAB.  Welding & Repairs  886-7303    885-4116  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  HEATING  ��� Auto Propane      A  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ICG LIQUID GAS  K,  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  MARINE SERVICES  Da    Sutherland marine  *������*�� _^Z       Mobile Marine Service & Repair  MRRIHR "Dockside or Dryland- OgSOnanTSi  ���OUTBOARDS   Faclory Authorized Sales & Service   V^i^StzlT^  ��� Parts & Service lor all makes ol outboards & stern drives  Situated at VHF 7 CB9  L      COHO MARINA, Madeira Park 883-1119     A  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  rMwco       ��� ^hb*        * stern drive rebuilding  ^F   Located at  FREE ^r; Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP886-7711     RES. 885-5840 .  r    TIERiYEY Sl WHITE  CHARTERED accountants  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713)  214-131 WATER STREET. VANCOUVER. B.C. V6B 4M3  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  ^ c.        . ...      .        ���'    . CO.. LTD. (EST. 1965/  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund Alasdair W. Irvine  ��� RRSPs Representative,  ��� Retirement Income Funds        (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters Box \27 Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 _,  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  easide C^lectric Xtd  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  BC FGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  fALL   '87  Effective: Wednesday, Sept 9  through Saturday, Jan 2, 1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Utfh  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ..                                         Mirrors      Hwy,101 & Pratt Rd.   3  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am  9:30 M  11:30  1:15 pm  3:30 pm M  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M1      4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am  8:20*  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am  7:35*  9:25  11:30  1:30 pm*  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  pen Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Need this space?  Call  tlii;  COAST   NEWS  at  886 2622 or 885 3930  M denotes Maverick Bus  M1 denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  ���Scheduled December 24, 26, 27, 28  r  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  "Note there will be no 11:45  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays 4 Holidays       J;*|j  No Bus Service Sundays 5:45  |MIN!~BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechelt  ior Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  *5:S5  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  '6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m.  lor Sechelt *10:45 a.m. 11:45 a.m. *10:45a.m.  Lower Gibsons. * 1:35 p.m. 1:50 p.m. * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, ' 4:00 p.m. * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  1:15 a.m.  :45 a.m.  :35 p.m.  .00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Centrally  Located  Close to: ��� Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886*2401  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Sefiedules Courtesy of  The New Owners of  Gihwib  Your Non-Smoking Travel Shop  Travel Experts With Years Of Experience In Cruising, Airfares, Packages, Via Rail/Amtrak, &  Medical Insurance.        Call Us 1st  COAST NEWS  ** Photo  Reprints  N  $  $  OO  Sunnycrest Mall  886-8222, 886-9255, Re* 885-5984  5x7  8x10  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets IS^Iiillii^iilSIi  by Larry Grafton  It is with regret we note the  passing of Bill Scott on  December 5. Bill was president  of Branch 69 for two years, and  of course, Joyce was actively a  participant in Branch affairs  along with him. He was instrumental in the forming of  our 69ers singing group and was  an active participant in the  group until recently. He served  faithfully on our building committee for some years, giving  freely of his advice and time.  His last contribution to our  Branch was as a 'caller' for our  bingo sessions. Our sympathy is  extended at this time to Joyce  and family.  ACTIVITY SCHEDULE  With the holiday season  creeping up on us, the 'shutdown' and 'start-up' schedule  for our Branch activities are as  follows:  Cribbage and Whist will be  stopping on December 15 and  starting up on January 5; Aggravation, December 8, January  12; Carpet Bowling, December  14, January 4; Five-Pin Bowling, December 18, January 7;  Exercises, December 14,  January 4; Crafts, December 3,  January 7; Painting, December  9, January 6; Bridge, December  12, January 9; Square Dancing,  December 18, January 7; and  Social Bingo, November 26,  January 14.  With regard to the proceeding  activities, all members should  bear in mind that these gather-  asses  ings have been programmed for  the benefit and enjoyment of  every one of our members. If  you haven't carpet bowled,  played aggravation or worked  on crafts, don't let it hold you  back from attending. Your participation will serve to further  the main purpose of our Branch  ,and to provide the fellowship  that lonely people particularly  REMINISCING  Remember the days when  Dad said, "Be in by 10!" and  you thought to yourself,  "Bah!" or possibly maybe  something considerably  stronger. Then take a wee look  at the following from the.  December issue of the Elder  Statesman which is credited to  the 'Senior Scene' of Tacoma,  Washington.  FATHER  4 years: My Dad can do  anything.  7 years: My Dad knows a lot,  a whole lot.  8 years: My pad doesn 't quite  know everything.  12 years: Oh well, naturally  Father doesn't know everything.  14 years: Father? Hopelessly  old-fashioned.  21 years: Oh, that man is out-  of-date. What did you  expect?  25 years: He knows a little bit  about it, but not much.  30 years: Must find out what  Dad thinks about this.  35 years: A little patience.  Let's get Dad's meaning  first.  50 years: What would Dad  have thought about it?  60 years: My Dad knew  literally everything.  65 years: I wish I could talk  it over with Dad once more.  It sounds like a familiar pattern!  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2916  Cedar Piaza. Gibsons  *^ FA 886-8199  fnqUa  Electronic  COMPACT MICROWAVE OVEN  ��� .54 cu. ft. capacity ��� 4 power levels  ��� 13 3/8" wide x 13 1/8" deep x 13 1/8" high  Reg. $33900  NOW ONLY  Deluxe 1.5 cu. ft. Microwave  Reg. $56900  NOW ONLY $39900  Deluxe 1.5 cu. ft.  Micro-Convection Oven  Reg.<1,049 NOW ONLY s74900  * 3 Year Warranty on Parts & Labour  ��� 6 Year Warranty uffuf on Magnetron  At the Dock, Sechelt  & TV SALES  885-3318  Coast News, December 14,1987  15.  Dec. 11  1st  2nd  V.R.M.  6 mo.  9.75  lyr.  10.25  11.25  2yr.  10.75  11.75  3yr.  11.00  12.25  9.75  4yr.  11.25  5yr.  11.50  13.25  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-23S5 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Students entertained a delighted audience at the Pender Harbour  Music Society's annual Christmas Ball last weekend.  ���Myrtle Winchester photo  FRESH SEAFOOD  ��� Local Prawns ��� Local Shrimp  ��� Cocktail Oysters in the shell  LIVE LOBSTER  Order in  advance, please  J  ALL OTHER SEASONAL SEAFOODS AVAILABLE  SUSHI PLATTERS ode,in  advance, please  Smoked Eels, Lutefisk, Alaska King Crab  MERRY CHRISTMAS FROM  Sechelt Fish Market  Cowrie St., Sechelt MON-SAT, 10-6 885-7410  Pender Patter  Musical raffle  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  At their annual Christmas  Ball, the Pender Harbour Music  Society raffled a Panasonic  radio/cassette player (guess  they're not called ghetto blasters  here), a prize they felt was more  appropriate to the event and the  society than the usual Texas  Mickey. Congratulations to  winner Sherry Dumaresque of  Garden Bay, and to the Music  Society for a touch of class.  Ian Mackay won the raffle  for society members, his choice  of a record album or cassette.  LEGION EVENTS  Tonight, December 14, at the  regular Branch 112 Legion  meeting election of officers will  take place, and coming up this  Saturday is the biggest and the  last meat draw of 1987.  WILDLIFE SOCIETY  At   the   Pender   Harbour  Wildlife  Society elections  on  November 18, Billy Griffith and  s, Annie  Smith, were  re-elected  ^fes^tively as President and  Secretary. '.:>  The following new officers  were elected: Iris Griffith,  Recording Secretary; Charles  Paine, Treasurer; Pam Heder-  son and Iris Griffith, Program  and Publicity Officers; Ron  Malcolm, Membership Officer.  There will be no Wildlife  Society meeting this month,  DIABETIC LUNCHEON  The local chapter of the  Canadian Diabetes Association  is sponsoring a potluck luncheon for diabetics and guests  at the St. Mary's Hospital  boardroom in Sechelt on  December 18 from 3 to 5 pm.  Bring a small gift for exchange, and call Pam Hederson  (883-9308) for more information on the event or car pooling.  PLAYSCHOOL  Serendipity Playschool in the  old Ranger Station Centre is  now conducting registration for  the term beginning on January  4. Registration must be completed by December 18.  NEW YEAR'S EVE DANCE  Another New Year's Eve  celebration in Madeira Park,  this one at the Community Hall  with the music of Ken Dalgliesh  and his six-piece band.  The evening includes dancing, door prizes, novelties, midnight snacks, and a Texas  Mickey raffle.  Tickets are available at the  Oak Tree Market and Frances'  Take Out in Madeira Park,  John Henry's in Garden Bay  and the Fritz Family Restaurant  in Earls Cove for $15.  SWAP MEET CANCELLED  There will be no community  hall swap meet in January but  regular first-Saturday-of-the-  month meets resume in  February.  cn*i  1988  IS f'HERE  Dated supplies  in stock at  tmoftscn  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3735  DRY CLEANING  If you want items dry cleaned  for the holidays, bring them to  Kenmore Draperies by December 16. They will be ready by  ��� December 18, otherwise you'll  have to wait until January 7.  LIONESS RAFFLE  All Pender Harbour  Lionesses are selling tickets  (three for $1) for a raffle to be  held on December 19. First  prize is a 'very large' Christmas  cake, second is a pair of handmade Christmas cushions and  third is a handmade afghan.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  December 14 - Legion  meeting, election of officers;  December 16 -1987 dry cleaning  deadline; December 17 - 1987  Library deadline, bingo;  December 18 - Diabetic luncheon, Serendipity registration  deadline, deadline for anything  you want in Pender Patter;  December 19 - Legion meat  draw, Lioness raffle, New  Year's Eve Legion dinner and  dance, Community Hall dance.  2 unique  G\ft  tte**  CLIFF-HANGER  'Self Supporting"  GLASS SHELVES  t-*^l\&y?r^��%i  ?f'&?r��rcr:^fa''%rr'r' "''"  3/$1.00jw  Gallant? Market  v��  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Experience ou, other interesting products - we are MORE than just a produce store Coast News, December 14,1987  Featuring  Burlington  Carpet  '_-ul&��;wi  [ ',3   Pv-s  fen Jv <  \ ��� *  �����    �����y       r��  f, -'I     PI   l:  ISH IM  t,. -  > ��       1  Thurs,  & Sat,  ��� a'    A? ** ��*  L  *      1  e *VJ  Dec. 17, 18, & 19 only  /  f \  A- ,  1 **-���!��� -.*��'  (We'd rather sell it than count it)      On in-StOCk items  Roll Ends  ��** t\0**  o*  *  REGAL SUPREME  Sug. Ret. ��269S sq. yd.  Our special price $1995 sq. yd.  v  mi  Now - 3 days only  43-  t�� sq. yd.  QUEST II  Sug. Ret. ��4595 sq. yd.  Our special price $19" sq. yd  *e* rJ��  Now - 3 days only  \f     if  fe^sq.yd.  Hardtwists  now start at  & scl-yd-  d��*s  Kitchen Prints  onW  Mov*  3daVs  Esa  aj? sq.yd.  BLIND LOVE  Contemporary or traditional��� fashion colors, metallics,  prints or rich wood grains���you'll fall in love with all the  decorating possibilities  of one-inch mini or half-  inch micro window blinds.  And their energy saving  practicality and attractive  sale price will keep your  love growing in the years  to come.  (on In-stock items)  Choose from 16  patterns  SUNWORTHY  WALLCOVERINGS  No Wax Lino  1*0*  .3  d��Vs  ���lt IF33 dS|  COUNTRY SUITE  Our heaviest cut & loop in earth tones  & pastels  Sug. Ret.*3298sq.yd.  Our special price $2495 sq. yd.  Now - 3 days only  lUsq. yd.  Other Roil Ends  3daVs  as low as  'sq. yd.  Level Loop  great for rec rooms  - choice of colours -    .  ,a 0nty  .  a dw *  Ho*-3��  sq. yd.  Carpet Remnants  Hundreds of  Cl i"~i t?  sq. ft.  Sundial Solarian  lias  last chance this year at  ^Jj? sq. yd.  Yes, we have a lay-away plan  Come in now for best selection  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  faK��  4ar Coast News, December 14.1987  On School Board  Clayton returns  as Board Chairman  i  The Corkum 'Farm' on Keats Island will host a $2 million family relaxation and recreation centre promoting the values and strengths of the nuclear family from a biblical perspective.        ���Joel Johnstone photo  Maureen Clayton returns as-  Chairman of the Board of  School Trustees and Judy  Wilson is the new Vice-  Chairman.  New Trustees Shawn Cardinall, Lynn Chapman, Carol  Adams and Pat Stuart were  sworn in at the December 8  meeting which was held at  Langdale Elementary School.  Principal Jamie Davidson, in  a presentation to the Board,  outlined programs and policies  that are being implemented at  the school. He said that the  most important goal was to  foster a sense of pride and community for the students.  The upcoming Christmas  Concert involves every student  in the school in some capacity  or the other. The very colourful  mural at the entrance to the  school was also done by  students and has helped the  youngsters feel that the school  belongs to them.  Science teacher Rick Gibbel  outlined a comprehensive program that encourages students  to explore areas of personal interest and use their own initiative. ���  For relaxation camp  Keats I. hearing peaceful  by Joel Johnstone  It was quite possibly the most  peaceful public hearing to be  held in recent months. Last  .Saturday, over 30 residents and  property owners on Keats  Island gathered at the Baptist  Camp Clam Shack to hear the  Gambier Island Trust Committee put forward a land-use bylaw change for one of several  large lots owned by Richard  Corkum, who owns approximately 570 of the 1500 acres  making up Keats Island.  Fourteen months of work  towards a collaboration between Corkum and the Barnabas  Family Ministries to create a  non-denominational, family  relaxation and summer camp  facility came to a head over one  word, 'institution'.  Derek Boniface of the  Eastbourne Cottages Association and several other present  voiced their concern that the  word 'institution' could some  day   mean   correction   or  rehabilitation   facilities   under  such a zoning designation.  After some discussion, Barnabas Executive Director Rob  Bentall said, "I don't have any  objections to changing the term  institution."  Committee Vice-Chairman  Steve Wright then proposed adding a definition to the by-law  excluding correctional and  rehabilitational use in the zoning of the lot.  SCRD Area F Director John  Shaske questioned the legality  of such a clause and Island  Trust representatives assured,  him that the amendment would  go to their legal department for  clearance after first, second and  third readings, before being sent  to Victoria for approval.  The Island Trust Committee  was set up to serve island communities in the Straits of  Georgia and to preserve and  protect unique amenities and  environmental conditions in  1986. This committee's task  came easily because of the over  whelming support the Corkums  have from their neighbours and  the community.  Bentall said the Barnabas  family camp project will incorporate a two-storey building of  about 40,000 square feet, with  an initial cost of $2 million. It  would be used in its 'under-one-  roof concept' as a host centre  for conferences, seminars,  recreation and family counselling from the biblical perspective, 'with a focus on family and  young life. Our one goal is to  strengthen the family'.  The ministry directed their  plans towards the Corkum  family farm because there  would be minimal clearing required, beauty and seclusion  were readily available, and it  has a safe waterfront access.  The project itself met with  approval from residents because  the zoning change would keep  the lot from being subdivided  and would disallow any commercial use of the land and the  majority were overwhelmingly  in support of seeing something  favourable happen to the Corkum family.  Richard Corkum, a forester  who could have logged or subdivided his holdings, has held  back any development and  maintained only selective logging of dead and diseased lumber  from his properties. The joint  ownership venture with Barnabas, will help ease some of  the recent property tax strain he  has undergone.  Counsellor Fran Jovick  spoke of the program that encouraged children to develop  life skills such as co-operation,  initiative and problem solving.  Laara Dalen, president of the  PTA at Gibsons Elementary  School, spoke to the School  Board at last Tuesday's meeting  about the unfavourable teacher-  student ratio in the  Kindergarten at the school.  Dalen claimed that several  children were showing stress  symptoms which she attributes  directly to the overcrowding.  There are 50 Kindergarten  children, with the class split into  25 children each in morning and  afternoon sessions.  That number is acceptable to  the Ministry of Education, but,  in practise, claims Dalen, it is  far too many children for one  teacher to handle at the  Kindergarten level and she urged the Board to make some  changes.  The Board directed the  District Superintendent to investigate the situation.  The Sunshine Coast Parents  for French continued to push  for an improved French program in local schools at the  meeting, where a delegation of  parents again spoke to the  Board, urging that all aspects of  the program be implemented as  soon as possible.  In other School Board news,  the Board considered a need for  a policy in the event that a student or employee contracts  AIDS. Dr. Peter Reynolds and  Dr. Walter Burtnick are willing  to meet with the Board and provide medical advice.  A team of Ministry of Education officials spent three days  conducting a mini-accreditation  of Elphinstone school. A written report will be presented to  the Board.  The Secretary-Treasurer  recommended that the playing  field for Halfmoon Bay school  be located partially on School  Board property and partially on  Connor Park property, provided the terrain proves to be  suitable.  Later in the meeting, the  Board expressed concern at the  delayed start of construction of  the Halfmoon Bay school. The  delay has been mainly caused  by the unusually long time it  has taken the Ministry of  Education to approve plans.  "It is crucial," said Chairman Maureen Clayton, "that  we have that school ready by  September 1988."  Trustee Lynn Chapman asked the Board to consider a  policy to discourage war toys.  Members questioned whether  the Board had a right to do such  a thing, but agreed to further  discuss the matter at a later  date.  District Superintendent Art  Holmes reported that the  district was fortunate to have  acquired, at no cost to the  Board, two trainees from the  Capilano College Job Training  program.  Jocelyn Boyce is working at.  the Board office, and Diane  LaCroix is an aide in the Sechelt  French Immersion program.  Local policemen  earn recognition  Veitch postpones  The public meeting with Minister of State Elwood Veitch,  scheduled for December 17, to find out about regionalization  has been postponed until January. A new date will be announced soon.  Lieutenant-Governor and  Mrs. Rogers hosted Police  Honours Night, 1987, at  Government House, Thursday,  November 26, when 24  members of British Columbia's  police community received  awards for outstanding service.  Among recipients were Constable Sach and Auxiliary Constable Atlee, for their actions on  October 17, 1986, in Gibsons,  when they successfully disarmed  an intoxicated person who was  pointing a rifle and threatening  to shoot them.  "The courage, restraint, and  presence of mind exercised by  these members was instrumental  in preventing a tragic ending to  a domestic dispute."  In making the announcement, Attorney General Brian  Smith said the awards are  presented for outstanding acts  of bravery, services while on  assignment, or service to the  community. Recipients are  selected by the B.C. Association  of Chiefs of Police and the B.C.  Police Commission.  The program is sponsored by  the provincial government.  A   /  t*  *  ^  ��*$**  &&*-  stf*H  -rift  ^  i  H'  \~j  ll  >��j  %  ?     COAST MOUNTAIN SPORTS  has established  TRAIL BAY SPORTS as an outlet  for its Cross Country Ski products  at Vancouver prices.  WE NOW CARRY:  "Back Country" Skies, Boots,  Clothing, Packs, Sunglasses  and Accessories  START-UP SPECIALS  Sunglasses Reg. $15.99 $9"  Polypropylene Underwear  Men's & Ladies' Tops & Bottoms crkco  Reg. $12.99 each  *yw  Skagit Fleece Jackets   *��ftQQ  Reg.   $39.99 *2!Jy9  Breakfast  vlth Santal  Bring the whole family  to Ruby Lake  Saturday,  Dec. 19th,  9-11 am  HOLIDAY  BRUNCH  Sunday, Dec. 27,  9am to 2pm  :%e  DOWNHILL GOGGLES  & GLOVES  make great Christmas Gifts!  SPECIALTY CLOTHING  for  CHILDREN  HOLIDAY SMORGASBORD  Sunday, Dec. 27, 5 to 9pm  Having a  Holiday Party?  WE CATER  Complete dinners from  $095  9  TRM BAY SPORTS  .-���;; tr��.il; Ave: & -Cbvvri'e' ; S��CHELTV885'2512.'  G��^2S5i  Closed Dec. 24, 25, & 26  Reservations 883-2269 Coast News, December 14,1987  Halfmoon Bay resident Judy Gill autographs her latest romance  Head over Heels. ���Ken Collins photo  Pages From A Life-Log  Jacobite relics  by Peter Trower  Over the years, the Chevalier  rewarded the faithful Edgar  with other gifts, including the  miniatures and the smaller set  of duelling pistols. In 1764, the  secretary died, predeceasing his  . master by two years. He left no  offspring. The relics were left to  his nephew, John, also in the  employ of the Stuarts. John  received gifts both from Prince  Charles (who presented him  with the second pair of pistols)  and his brother, David, the Cardinal of York. Eventually John  Edgar returned to the family  home of Keithock, in Forfarshire, taking the relics with him.  They were to remain in Scotland  for almost a century.  The Ribbon of the Garter  came into the possession of the  Edgar family much later than  any of the other items. It was  given originally by Prince  Charles to one of his faithful  followers, John Hay. From  Hay it passed to a fellow exile,  Robert Barclay. Barclay bequeathed it to Katherine Edgar,  a grand-niece of the Secretary  and, through her, in the early  1840's, it found its place with  the other Jacobite relics.  At roughly the same time,  Katherine Edgar's youngest  brother, James, emigrated to  Canada. He bought land near  Sherbrooke, Ontario and named the estate Keithock after the  traditional family holdings in  Scotland.  It was a son of this emigrant  Edgar, James David, who finally arranged to have the artifacts  brought to Canada in the  1860's. James David was destined to make a name of his own in  the new land. He became an  astute politician and was  Speaker of the House for the  Wilfred Laurier government,  from 1896 to 1899.  It is in direct connection with  the career of Sir James David  Edgar that a present-day figure  enters the story. He is Hugh  MacMillan, liason officer for  the Ontario Archives, often  known as the 'History Detective'.  Hugh MacMillan is an ebullient, stocky, gray haired and  bearded man in his early sixties.  Some writer once called him a  cross between Grizzly Adams  and Farley Mowatt. The  description is still apt enough.  MacMillan radiates bonhomie  and an unflagging sense of purpose.  MacMillan spends much of  his time on the road, crisscrossing the United States and  Canada, rooting through dusty  attics and cluttered basements in  search of letters and documents  pertaining to Ontario's history.  He talked the Ontario Archives  into creating the post for him  back in the mid 60's, and has  been tirelessly disinterring  valuable material for them ever  since. MacMillan has been  obsessed with Canadian history  ever since his 20's. At that time,  he researched his own family  tree and discovered that he was  the direct descendent of James  MacMillan who, in 1827, built  the famous North West Trading  Company post at Fort Langley,  in what is now British Columbia.  It was in 1969 that MacMillan  first got wind of the Edgar  family and their fascinating  legacy. In that year, journalist  McKenzie Porter interviewed  the 'History Detective' for his  Toronto Telegram column,  outlined his activities and invited comments or leads. There  were a number of responses, including a particularly intriguing  one from a Mrs. Elizabeth  Trott.  She informed MacMillan that  her family home had been expropriated by the city and was  due to be torn down within a  year. She had to get rid of a lot  of things, including many items  that had been stored there by  her long time friend, James  Edgar. These it^ms, Mrs. Trott,.  stressed, were very old and  possibly of great value. Among  them were a number of Jacobite  paintings, medals and the Bonnie Prince Charlie pistols.  James Edgar, a man of erratic  habits, had disappeared some  months before and she had no  idea where he was. She knew he  had two sons, John and David,  and a daughter, Elizabeth, but  had not been able to locate  them.  Hugh MacMillan listened  somewhat sceptically to Mrs.  Trott's story. "What has any of  this got to do with Ontario  historical papers?" he asked  her. "That's all I'm really interested in."  "James Edgar's grandfather  was Speaker of the House in the  Laurier government," she told  him. "A lot of his papers are  here too."  This sparked MacMillan's interest but he was tied up with  other business and it was two  weeks before he was able to visit  the Trott home. In the interval,  one of the sons had shown up  and taken most of the Jacobite  artifacts. Only a few paintings  were left, and they were in bad  repair. MacMillan took them  back to the Canadian Gallery to  be stored until an Edgar chose  to claim them. He searched for  the parliamentary papers but  could find no trace of them.  Perhaps the son had taken them  too. Disappointed, the 'History  Detective' put the case on hold  and went about his affairs.  To be continued  Gibsons Legion  Branch 109  Him WAR'S EUE BALL  I Featuring 1  Knightshiff  Carry Oillespi?  - Hall ���  ��� Lounge ���  8:30 pm to 2 am  MIDNIGHT LUNCH & PARTY FAVOURS  Tickets On Sale At The Bar  $20.00 each  Semi-Formal Dress  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME |  HHHHHHHHHNH  ound suggestion  for gift-givin  by Stephen Hubert  It's the time of year for giving  and if music is something you'd  like to give I have some good  sound suggestions for the  friends on your list or for  yourself with your Christmas  cash.  For those who prefer contemporary rock music the unconditional first choice for a  great album is the new, self-  titled album by veteran Robbie  Robertson. Robertson was a  founding member, primary  songwriter and lead guitarist of  "The Band", the legendary  group which became Bob  Dylan's backup band after  paying their dues as Ronnie  Hawkins' band - The Hawks.  Robertson wrote such  timeless classics as "The  Weight (Take a load off  fanny...)" and "The Night  They Drove Old Dixie Down"  in the 1960's and produced the  classic and historical  film/concert "The Last  Waltz" in 1976 which featured  Dylan, Neil Young, Joni Mitchell, Van Morrison, Neil Diamond and others and included  a firey guitar-solo trade off between Robertson and Eric Clapton. In the eleven years since  "The Last Waltz" of "The  Band" Robertson has been  very quiet - "I wasn't sure I  had anything more to say..."  he explains.  The untimely death of  former Band-member Richard  Manuel   in   recent   years   is  observed in the album's haunting opening cut - "Fallen  Angel", for which Peter  Gabriel programmed and  played the keyboards as well as  provided the second vocal. Pop  stars "U2" also contribute to  the album, performing on two  of the cuts. Robertson has  presented a dazzling album of  contemporary rock at its finest  with very respectable lyrics.  Above the crowd!  Another good rock record  with slightly less overall appeal  to a broad audience is the  debut album by American  group, "The Brandos". Titled  "Honor Among Thieves", this  album does not have the depth  and maturity' of Robertson's  effort but is a good synthesis of  driving guitar rhythms and sensible lyrics.  In an era (since The Beatles)  when so many English groups  have taken American music  and thrown it back at North  America with new force, it is  interesting now for me to see  this American group, which  sounds distinctively like an  English wave band, throwing  this sound back at the world  with an intelligence and integrity which is decidedly not  English. In songs like "Gettysburg" The Brandos awaken  the trials of America's coming  of age with conscience not  usually heard in a hard-driving  rock group. Now based in New  York City, this group has a  fresh sound I'm certain any fan  of the new rock trends will enjoy. Tuff Stuff!!!  CHRISTMAS DAY  BRUNCH 10am - 2pm $850 person  CHRISTMAS DINNER .  -sittings at 5:30 & 7:30pm *1500 person  Open Boxing Day from 9am  NEW YEAR'S EVE DINNER from 8pm;  Full salad bar, cold decorated ham, prime rib  Turkey a la King, potatoe, dessert, coffee or tea $1750  7 person  se JANUARY 1, 1988  CHAMPAGNE BRUNCH from 10am $1050 person  Hwy 101, Secret Cove   for reservations call 885-7184  $$$fo&rim  Roberts Creek LEGION  Branch 219  Fri. & Sat., Dec. 18 & 19  GOOD TIMES DUO  with Christmas Sing-along  Dec. 19, from 7 pm  NEW YEAR'S EVE  PARTY  with Larry Bransen  Cocktails: 7:30 - 9 pm  Dancing: 9 pm - 1 am  Champagne, Buffet Dinner &  Party Favours at midnight  $25 couple, $15 single  Members and Guests Welcome  On the Arts Beat  Most of the seats for the Arts  Council's Stellar Countryside  Concert Series will be held by  series ticket holders, but single  tickets for all four remaining  concerts are now available at  $12.50 per ticket (a mini series  of the four concerts is also  available at $40).  Concerts resume January 20  with a performance by Argentinian guitarist, Guillermo  Fierens.  All seats are reserved and can  only be booked by telephone:  886-2513. All these concerts  take   place   at   the   Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons on Sunday  afternoons at 2 pm.  This is the last week that the  Arts Centre will be open in  1987.  The Hunter Gallery, the Arts  Council's craft shop in Lower  Gibsons, remains open with extended hours until December  25. All the work in the shop is  by local artists from Gambier  Island and up and includes a  fine selection of original pottery, toys and decorations. Gordon Munro's watercolour landscapes are featured this month.  Gibsons Legion  Branch 109 Iff]  jZOr^d  Dec. 18 & 19  Members & Quests Welcome  Lord Jim's JS^1  Invites you to join us for  New Year's  Eve  Madness!  INCLUDES:  Three course meal  Party favours  Champagne  Midnight snack  Dine & Dance to the Music of  STEPHEN HUBERT  Inquire about our special  OVERNIGHT PACKAGE  $y  l&ath 3tm 0  RESORT  HOTEL  Reservations 885-7038  Hwy 101, just p^t Secret Cove  GIRLS   GIRLS   GIRLS   GIRLS   GIRLS   GIRLS  GIRLS   GIRLS   GIRLS   GIRLS  ���������������������.���� ����������������a��������a����a����^  #.** + #.* + *#  N��U> V��Aft  GIRLS  noon  am  .�����������������  >  ������  ,���������������  >  ������  ,������������������,  .����������������  >  ������  ,#���������������,  Show  every  minutes  It's all happening at "THE PEN" Pub in the  886-2804  *��*pppi���� ��#����#���������  ��PP������.#����PP*��#.*����PP***��PP#*PHP* *��#��*��*4i.t  �� ��� * #  STHIQ  Mtwmfflmm  ��i  *i  v&tuis- Coast News, December 14,1987  1S.  by Montague Royal  Whaling has become such a  controversial issue these days  that even its memory has fallen  into disrepute.  For both environmental   and   humanistic  reasons, most of the sea-going  nations have ceased the practice  and only a few maverick countries such as Japan, Norway and  Iceland, still carry it on. Few  . people would argue that the  : general cessation of whaling is  : not   a   good   thing,   In   the  ; unregulated years, some species  of  the   giant   mammal   were  almost hunted to extinction. Yet  there are men who still recall  their days on the whaleships  ���, with a certain nostalgia. Such a  man is W.A. Hagelund.  Whales No More (Harbour),  is Bill Hagelund's tribute to the  vanished west coast whaling industry and the men who made it  ; tick.   Hagelund  himself went  whaling as a youth in the dying  \ years of the trade and contributes    his    own    vivid  '. reminiscences of what it was  : like. But the bulk of the book is  ; based on the recollections of  ; others. Hagelund spent much  ; time   interviewing   numerous  oldtimers who were intimately  connected with the business and  their salty yarns provide a unique kaleidoscope of harpoons,  heaving seas and high adventure. His treatment of Indian  whaling and the earliest years of  the trade is a bit sketchy but,  since the focus of the book is on  oral history, this is understandable. And it is the unvarnished  sound of the human voice that  gives the study much of its  power and charm.  Hagelund's personal whaling  experiences only encompassed  one season in the early forties  and, while certainly exciting, are  not extensive enough to warrant  a full-length book of their own.  He begins and ends this volume  by reprising his own adventures  and, not surprisingly, these sections contain the best writing in  the book. Here, young Hage-  lund's ship is rammed from  below by a wounded and  furious whale:  There was a dull thud as he hit  the turn of the bilge, lifting the  ship slightly and rolling her to  port. Then, as we rolled back to  level keel, his broad snout rose  up out of the water just ahead  of the bridge, till it was as high  as my eye. Blowing bloody  froth and warm vapour over the  w  Story of West  Coast Slavery  bridge and myself, he fell over  on his side and came within  range of Louis' acutely angled  gun. In a roar that thudded on  my eardrums and blew smoke  and powder dust over the  bridge, our lance blasted into  the stunned whale, and he died  in a tangle of ropes under our  bow, the scene masked from my  eyes by the smoke and the evening's darkness as we continued  to go astern.  Powerful Melvillian stuff that  pulls the reader right into the  story.  The old salts that Hagelund  interviews are not all capable of  such vivid and articulate  description but they spin their  seafaring tales with honesty and  verve. Charlie H. Watson, who  worked in whaling over a 40  year span, describes a horrific  storm off the Queen Charlottes:  Well, by midday we were about  fifteen miles south of the Cape,  and carefully hauling up  towards the Straits, when it  happened. I hadn't been on  watch very long when all of a  sudden the telegraph rang  quickly over to 'Stand-by' and  our whistle gave out a couple of  watery warning gurgles. I made  a grab for the throttle and hung  on for dear life as the ship tossed her head swiftly upwards.  She threw her head up so high  the coal in the bunkers shifted  aft.  I could hear it thunder  against the bulkhead forward of  the boiler. Then she rolled away  over to port. She fell so far over  that everything went flying. I  thought I was going to be  thrown right over the engine!  Before she could right herself or  we could let go to do anything  to help her, she was buried by a  huge sea and tons of water  crashed down into the boiler  and engine room, through the  open skylight and scuttle. Boy,  I'll tell you, I thought we were  goners!  The book abounds in stirring  accounts of this sort. In one  amazing incident, recalled in  detail from different vantage  points, by two oldtimers who  witnessed it, three whales are  impaled by a single harpoon.  Few of Hagelund's informants  fail to mention the foul food,  the primitive working conditions and the overpowering  stench of the whaling stations.  It was not an easy way of life by  anyone's reckoning.  Hagelund closes his book  with a fascinating chapter concerning giant squid, sea serpents  and other ocean oddities. The  volume is lavishly illustrated  with photographs, many of  ' ;m from private collections,  :luding one marvellous shot  of a humpback whale surfacing.  All in all, Whalers No More is a  first-class production, worthy  of a spot on anyone's library  shelf. Heartily recommended.  Due to private bookings  we will be  open to the public t'^^^^^k' -*n"  DAY DECEMBER 20 onlv I.J^==r    ~Xl    -  SUNDAY DECEMBER 20 only  After Dec. 20 we will be  CLOSED til' Spring.  Siaki & HioMaqstmd 4  BwouefciMft lodge  extend wome&l \mb\m  ���J&t Hte foSidaq eeaawt  to a���� etwfowew & fyimk  ���hmrL\$sp��dr\  Gower Point Rd.  !��(%��  886-2887  by George Cooper  If you ever enjoyed the story  of Robinson Crusoe, then the  current reprints of a B.C.  adventure with embellishments  of delicate line drawings, in one  ' instance,  and photographs  in  ��� another   will   bring   delightful  memories.  Hilary  Stewart's  notes and  drawings   to   accompany   the  story of John R. Jewitt, captive  of Maquinna, provide a most  readable account  of the two  years that Jewitt was a slave,  '. albeit an honoured one, to the  . tyee or great chief Maquinna on  the west  coast of Vancouver  : Island.      ; /,i     v  . ...  In 1803 the ship Boston was  ; captured and the crew killed by  ; Maquinna and his people in  revenge of past murders and ill-  treatment by American traders.  Spared was the armorer, Jewitt,  for the sake of his skill in  blacksmithing, and by chance  ��� the sailmaker, Thompson.  Jewitt secretly kept a journal  in great detail and when he at  . last escaped published it and  later with  the aid  of writer,  ; Richard Alsop, turned it into  ; the   narrative   that   has   been  reprinted over the years since.  Hilary Stewart's The Adventures and Sufferings of John R.  Jewitt, Captive of Maquinna is  a widely researched history with  the rich flavour of adventure.  Jewitt determined to survive by  adapting to the demands of his  Channel 11  Thursday, December 17  7:00 p.m.  Christmas on Angel Street  . Coast Cable TV's coverage of  Langdale Elementary School's  Christmas concert. This musical  production by Connie Cross  Smith with music by Tom Mitchell is billed as a modern  parable re-affirming the meaning of giving.  7:45 p.m.  Coast Interfaith  The first in a series of once a  month religious programmes  which we hope will bring  members of all religious groups  to the Community Channel for  their own half hour show.  Pastor Monty McLean of the  Gibsons Community Fellowship  Church is the host of our first  Interfaith show.  Religious groups interested in  using this time slot should contact CCTV at 886-8565 or  Maryanne West at 886-2147 to  arrange air time.  8:15 P.M.  Olde Time Favourites  The musical twosome will be  playing some of your Christmas  favourites during their one hour  show. Phone in your requests,  these guys know all the oldies.  Request line 886-8565.  Gibsons  Pub'*c Library  urs:  master. He learned the  language,- he observed detail;  measured and described houses*  canoes, dress,- noted customs.  He depicts faithfully the ways  of the native before they were  contaminated by white culture.  He came to know the West  Coast people intimately, far  beyond the trader's interest in  the sea otter pelts.  Food and the manner of  eating was at first disgusting to  him, but he found 'hunger will  break through stone walls'. He  found too that the native people  were disgusted by food he  prepared in his white man's  way.  Jewitt and Thompson did  their labour of fetching  firewood dutifully. Having seen  a runaway slave killed in  punishment with pebbles dropped one by one into his mouth,  neither wished to be treated  likewise. And there was always  the hope of escape.  Their escape was a clever ruse  that required some courage, but  was done without bloodshed. A  suspenseful moment in the  whole of his adventure in captivity.  If Stewart's hard cover  volume is too rich for the  pocketbook, try another edition  by a B.C. publisher entitled  White Slaves of the Nootka, a  soft cover with archival photos.  The ideal gift for the  watercolour artist  STRETCHER FRAME FOR  WATERCOLOUR PAPER  Designed to hold your wet watercolour paper firmly,  while it shrinks to a smooth working surface.  V2 sheet 15"x22" (38cm x 56cm) s4500  AVAILABLE AT  "Hunter Gallery in Gibsons  ^v  WE WILL BE CLOSED DEC. 24, 25, & 26  RESERVATIONS  883-2269  �� e # e rn %  ��� eeete   eieini ��eeie0��0ii0ii9i99i8i9  CHRISTMAS  ENTERTAINMENT  Dec. 17-19   The  Mon-Wed   Dec. 21-23  INVADERS  USED GUYS  One of the hottest local bands  Don't forget the  BEST NEW YEARS EVE PARTY in town  Tickets on sale THIS WEEK  Open: Wed - Sat     8:00 - 2:00 AM  WED. NITE  Pool Tourney  Drink Specials  *>������������������������'���������#��� �� ��� ��� ��� ������������������##�������������##����  LOTS OF PRIZES  Trivia Prizes  FREE Shirt Draw  Gibsons Landing .^J  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Twwfc o{  the C&dot  Hours:  Tuesday  ^ednesdav  'hursday  Saturday  1.30- 4nrT, '  To those in the know, lunch at the Cedar's Pub is one of the  most pleasant possibilities of the business day. The lunches are  attractively priced and presented and served up with a minimum  amount of delay.  On Friday of last week, between a hectic morning and some  afternoon appointments, I found myself very hungry and with a  limited amount of time. I dashed into the Cedar's to rectify the  situation.  There was no time to organize lunch with a companion but  with the friendly crowd at the Cedar's, that is usually no problem. In fact, I had to decline an invitation to join a table of  leisurely lunchers with the plea of lack of time.  The luncheon specials are generally two; one for light lunch  eaters and one for those who mean serious business. I have been  in both categories and can attest to the tastiness of both the  economic and the hearty offerings.  Last Friday I was definitely in the hearty category and wasted  no time in ordering the mashed potatoes with gravy which accompanied a breaded veal cutlet. A generous and delicious salad  accompanied the meat and potatoes. For good measure, 1  ordered the tomato soup which accompanied the lighter sandwich offering.  I scarcely had time to say a few words of greeting to one of my  associates who was lunching with her sister before the food was  on the table. The soup was tangy and invigorating and the veal  cutlet was everything it should have been.  Mine can be a hearty appetite at its best, but by the time I  finished the last morsel of veal, the last forkful of mashed  potatoes, and the last crisp mouthful of lettuce and tomato, 1  had surely had enough. It was delicious.  With a half pint of draught ale, the bill came to less than $7  and I was able to buy five tickets on the Cedar's food hamper  draw, proceeds to support the Elves Christmas drive.  If you haven't tried the Cedar's for lunch, I recommend you  do so. If you do it this week you can get in on the draw on behalf  of the Elves Club. The draw takes place on December 19.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Friday thru Sunday from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic  waterfront drive out Gower Point Road  from Gibsons Landing or, Hwy 101 upper Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster  Rd., then Gower Point Road west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Jolly Roger Inn- Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove, the Jolly Roger offers fabulous views from its dining room,  lounge and terrace. Lunch and dinner  menus are full and varied, and feature  fresh seafoods at very reasonable prices.  All new snack menu in the lounge. Fri.  evemng - Seafood Special, $9.95, including Caesar Salad, dessert, coffee or  tea. Sat. evening - Prime Rib, $13.50, including soup or dinner salad, hot apple  strudel, tea or coffee. Sunday, 12 noon til  2 pm - Chefs Surprise! Average dinner  for two: $25. Reservations requested. 80  seats. All major cards accepted. Hwy.  101, Secret Cove, 885-7184. Open Wed.  thru Sun. from 11 am.  FAMILY DINING  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: S20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm. Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about SI5-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101. Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  Open seven days a week, 6 am - 4 prn,  Sundays, 10 am - 4 pm, 64 seals, 24  flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfast,  delicious burgers, scrumptious sundaes,  banana splits and ice cream cones, home-  style fast food. Daily luncheon specials  $2.95. All available to go. Average family  of four from $12.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at S2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; J1 am - 1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  The Perfect  GET-AWAY!  Escape this winter to a private cabin  on the shore of beautiful Ruby Lake.  REL AX...UNWIND...  The PerfecU  GIFT  for those who need to get away  _��rt���#- ,       more than get...  GfK#^-    2 Nights     $4?Q50  s 6 Meals Each   %M mW person riiii||i---<t?��rv--pirripiT-riijin���pi���p���   ji  20. Coast News, December 14,1987  ^iiji|ipjiimiiUiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiimHii;m;��jij{iiiM^  '7  iMiiiririii'iirf--- - 1'nrirrirfi  fiTiWfniTlnnntlir^-"-  There's many a slip 'twixt bedpan and hip. Gibsons Elementary  youngster finds roller-skating a rocky road. ���Don Hunter photo  THOSE OF YOU WHO HAVE  PLEASE HELP THOSE        jfc  OF US WHO ^  HAVEN'T  LET'S MAKE THIS A SPECIAL TIME FOR EVERYONE!  Please send your donation to  SUNSHINE COAST SPCA  Box 2094, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  PRONTO'S  Gibsons  HOLIDAY HOURS  fytvf Pronto's, Gibsons, will be  ^ CLOSED DEC. 21 THRU JAN. 3  We look forward  to serving you again  MONDAY/JAN. 4, 1988  Compliments of the Season  to all our  Customers & Friends  from  W  PRONTO'S  STEAK  PIZZA  SPAGHETTI  2 locations to serve you  Cedar Plaza Dolphin Mini Mall  Gibsons 886-3138 Sechelt 885-1919  7   ?    ?  STUMPED     ���  FOR A  CHRISTMAS  GIFT IDEA???  A  TRAVEL VOUCHER  Is The Perfect Solution!  Come In & Let Us Help Make  Your Holiday Season A  Joyous Occasion!  Holly - Kate  885-5885  Vivica  7   ACTA*  '��� *xs**  /  iMTlik  VAGABOND TRAVEL INC.  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  JllinilifiSllI  by Sam Walker  Yes, we are still golfing at the  Pender Harbour Golf Club.  Neither wind nor rain can deter  golfers in the Harbour area.  The ladies seem to have convinced the weatherman that  good weather should be turned  on for their Thursday outings.  On the other hand, the seniors  are trying to prove that they can  golf in anything and everything  but six feet of snow. And for  the duffers this is the time of  year that we can get our practise  rounds in.  This has been a good year for  the club. With our opening year  jitters behind us we have now  settled into a smooth running  operation. Great improvements  have been made to the course  and we have become a respectable member of the golfing  community. I am amazed at the  number of people from all over  the country that can now say,  "I played around at Pender  Harbour."  As we enter into the new year  all club members are reminded  to set aside January 9. This is  the date of the second annual  general meeting and election of  directors. The meeting will be  held in the clubhouse at 2 pm. A  good turnout is expected.  For those who might be in  terested there are only a few  memberships available. Any  person interested in joining the  club would be well advised to  take advantage of the opportunity to join at this time.  In case you didn't see it on  television you might be interested to know that the  Pender Harbour Golf Club was  honoured by the B.C. Lions  Cripple Children Society. The  Society presented a plaque to  our club for the greatest number  of participants of any golf  course to take part in their 'Swing Weekend' fund raising drive  early this year. The aggregate  amount raised by participating  clubs was $8000.  Jack McFarlane of Madeira  Park attended Timmy's  Telethon where the total donation was presented to the B.C.  Lions organization and he accepted the honour plaque on  behalf of the Pender Harbour  club. Well done golfers.  As this will be the last Pender  Golf column for this year may I  take this opportunity to thank  those people who have contributed to our writings and  wish all good golfing during the  coming year.  And from the 19th hole:  Don't forget 'no matter how  you slice it, it's still a golf ball'.  Strikes and Spares  High rollers  In the Gibsons 'A' League  Patti Idler rolled a 300 single  and Andy Solinsky a 319 single.  Best totals by Kathy Clark  265-700 and Freeman Reynolds  286-750.  In the Wednesday Coffee  League Dorothy Hanson rolled  a 303 single and a 718 triple and  in the Slough-Off League Irene  Harvey a 302 single and a 637  triple.  In the Ball and Chain League  Trevor Anderson had a 309  single and a 704 triple and  Ralph Roth a 279-729 triple.  Ralph also had the highest totaj  in the.. Classic League, with a  286-949 four game total;' '������'������*'���'  Other high totals: '������''"*"  CLASSIC:  Barb Christie  252-869  Phyllis Francis  272-876  Rita Johnston  260-879  Marion Reeves  258-898  Pat Prest  252-927  Freeman Reynolds  290-940  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Nora Solinski  228-624  Wendy Craighead  285-667  SWINGERS:  Win Stevens  252-615  Doris Thomas  230-635  Jack Morris  211-611  Len Hornett  221-631  Volleyball  standings  GIBSONS 'A':  Marilyn Davidson  Nora Solinsky  Pam Swanson  Pete Cavalier  Tom Gilchrist        WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Grethe Taylor  Jean Griffiths  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Bev Young  Laurie Clayards  BALL & CHAIN:  Dorothy Robinson  Craig Kincaid  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Bev Young  Mavis Stanley  Bud Laird  , Terry Hanson  Bob Fletcher  Mike Busnarda  NIGHT OWLS:  Wally McDonald  Ray Mahoney  SECHELTGA'S:  Cathy Disher  Merle Hately  Joe Fell  YBC PEEWEES:  Kari Peterson  Erik Johnston  YBC BANTAMS:  Shauna Howden  Kristoff Roepke-Todd  YBC JUNIORS:  Debbie Davidson  Janiell McHeffey  Tammy Koch  Jeremy Howden  YBCSENIORS:  Melissa Hood  Chris Lumsden  255-<>78  234-696  250496  245-653  283-664  223-642  259-647  262456  279478  275-663  258-639  238441  232474  256449  226450  267461  274470  240446  231471  244-592  240433  262-593  129-223  151-281  146-342  141-407  194-516  209-516  249-595  248404  208-507  208-535  Cedars  Gibsons  Ken Mac  Roberts Creek  Sechelt  Davis Bay  Elphi  WL T P  5 1 212  5 11  1 11  4 10  2 8  2 4  8 0 0  Ladies Auxiliary  Gibsons Legion Br. 109  Draw held December 5th  1st Prize - $100 - Ruby Keller  2nd Prize - $50 - P.G. Byrne  3rd Prize - Christmas Cake - Freda Scott  KIWANIS CHRISTMAS CARD FUND  In Lieu Of Christmas Cards  Donations Will Be Received  at the  Bank Of Montreal  Royal Bank in Gibsons  Thank You  Announcing the formation of a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  STAND TENDING      ^-4-w  ��P __,     / 7  Jul      ^3Bi* fe&s^P  PRESCRIBED BURNING  S1  t-  PROTECTION  ,5H  COMPILATION  SERVICES  S��isS*t^  ROAD LAYOUT  LOGGING .    .  ENGINEERING <��^ ; 'i-V-SS*,v  Sr  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division of Jackson Brothers Logging Co. Ltd.  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  S    P.N %._ V   f   VJ"   rV��*       ".V SS J '  i 4**5  ^  L^  COZY VP WITH A BOOK!  9 Craft Books ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Gift Wrap  :=== TALEWIND BOOKS^���  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechelt 885-2527  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  $5GALLER  CUST0NT  FRAMING  .886-921:  886-9213  wm.  '^  ritoUtaUtfilbiMai  SMALL BOAT RENTALS  SCUBA AIR  TACKLE, MARINE, GIFTS  CHARTS & BOOKS  886-8686  Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina,  :sl^  *mim  ,-$LMS&%  4-  CANOE  RENTALS  . ��� Row Boat Rentals  Wal<e 'Rgsoit  883-2269  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  *&.-���  iff*  k.  cLowes J^sort-^Motel  Camping & R.V. Sites  4 "'"  '  wm  ctfWHaniiBuitti  Pender Harbour  tris/mm*  883-2456  CtoMM  MMMM  illlllllll  t&ma  W  'j��  Wj^H^mmmft  jHHI  mmmMmmmm  mmm.  Leisure Time???  Come - meet the artists of  Shadow Baux  - paintings - wearable art - pottery  - fine art prints  imtmm  mmm  ��ft\Wriotv=ifau#e&aLlfaiip~  jimmtimimimmmmmmmm.^ rr, Coast News, December 14,1987  21.  Crisp weather raises the intensity factor in local rugby action. See story below.  -Jay Pomfret photo  Rugby news  Gibsons wins and loses  Last Saturday both Gibsons'        first half of league play against  Rugby sides wound up their        the   yellow-shirted   Vancouver  Member of  ALLIED..  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWYioi.eiBSQHS    p*^iKr<S5ES!J  886-2664  /  r  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  Time To  WINTERIZE Your Boat & R.V.  H|||||a|i  %\4ktm\^n*\\t%lmW    on 'ence�� premises  UPMIMM   NVWmM^jmm   power & water on site  r*  r*  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE ltd  Hwy 101, Gibsons Call        QQC   OOQQ  *   (across from DeVries Floors) Joe at   OoD'LCUU  Why it pays to think about your RRSP... NOW:  SSfbABW*  A Big Tax-sheltered Bonus!  A nest egg worth tens of thousands of  dollars more. A larger retirement income  to enjoy. For good reasons we recommend you think about your RRSP now  ... not when the February deadline is  imminent.-  You're permitted to make your RRSP  contribution for this year at any time  from January 1. That means up to 14  months head start on the deadline, during which time your money is building up  extra TAX-FREE earnings to swell your  RRSP assets.  The results are impressive. The final  worth of your savings could be higher by  thousands, even tens of thousands.  Couple this "early bird bonus" with a  dependable growth investment, such as  Bolton Tremblay's highly-rated Canada  Cumulative Fund, and you can realistically expect to retire much more  wealthy!  For more evidence,  mail the coupon or phone us today.  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  (604)886-6600        ALASDAIR W. IRVINE  How Early  Contribution Pays  RRSP after 20 years, comparing  contributions made early in tax year  vs. at deadline. Assumes $3,500  annual contribution and average  annual return of 17%.  MIHiBBH  YES: I'd like to know more about the advantages of early  RRSP contribution. Rush me information, including Bolton  Tremblay's "Some Good Advice for RRSP Investors".  Name  I  V  Any offer made by pre*  spectus only.  Scribes. The Scribes, traditional  buddies of the boys in blue  came prepared on the crystal  clear Saturday afternoon at  Elphinstone field.  The Piggies, as usual, were  sent out first to soften the turf.  Scribes' fourth divisions have  held together well over the years  and proved solid against the  always changing Piggies.  From the sidelines one would  think Gibsons had two packs on  the field at once. Filling the  standoff slot was (back from  the boondocks) Wee Pea Pearce  and at inside centre, Big Jamie  Gill, back from a sore knee injury.  During half action Gibsons  was awarded a five yard scrum  off a Scribe knock on. The eight  man set scrum surge of the blue  pack heaved the Scribes into  their own end zone where  break-forward Rick Lawson  wisely fell on the ball for the try.  The try ended up as the only  Gibsons major outside of a  Mike Gibson penalty goal. The  Scribes took control in the second half handling the Piggies  by a 17-7 margin.._..���..  t  The second game of the afternoon started with two very  quick tries by both the Scribes  and Gibsons third sides. Standoff Dean Johnston, who played  a very strong game at his position, set up the first score faking  a pop kick in open field and cutting inside before setting up  Tracy Meyers with the path to  pay dirt. The Scribes answered  back minutes later with a lovely  corner try overlapping a surprised blue three line.  What looked in early form to  be a close game quickly lost face  in Gibsons' favour. To say the  least the boys in blue completely  overwhelmed their guests from  the second score on. Gibsons  sunk in for a decisive 38-8 victory.  Scoring for the blues, winger  Niels Payne with two tries while  scrum half David Macleod,  wingers Brian Lymer and  replacement Ken Sorenson and  break Hugh Duffy all managed  one each.  The Pigs are believed to be in  second or third place in their  division after two prior away  victories against Ex Brits and  Trojans in November* Second  half rugby will continue in mid  January. Merry Christmas Gibsons from your Pigs.  Jblr-**J\>.*Al\y+AHtr*iJ\X*klJ.��tJ\t  "Lite" & Merry  HOLIDAY  SNACKS  -DIET  CENTER  Dieters Delights -  New Products -  Cookbooks -  Recipes -  Gifts -  Ideas  Drop in at  634 Farnham Rd.  or Call  886-DIET  'r,��p1fT����tirir��r rtmr'fmli'imViyttW'm1**'*.*''*'*?  In both the Atom and Pee  Wee Divisions, the number of  teams were increased from two  to three. It was then decided to  hold off league games until all  the teams had equal practice  times which gave coaches an  overall view of team strengths  and weaknesses.' There have  been exhibition games though,  and the following is a list of  wins and losses:  On December 3 in the Pee  Wee Division the Trail Islanders  beat the Thunderbirds 9-7. Top  goal scorers for Trail Islanders  were: Graham Ruck with 4;  Brad Wingfield with 3, and  Curtis Francis with 2. Mike  Lewis had a great game scoring  5 of his team's 7 goals.  On December 5, again in the  Pee Wee Division, the Thunder-  birds downed the Blackhawks  6-5. Graham Ruck scored 4 and  Darren Boodle scored 2 for the  Thunderbirds. Candy Clarke  was impressive, scoring 2 for  the Blackhawks.  Also on December 5 the Pups  and Peanuts were on the ice. At  this time the teams are  numbered l, 2 and 3. Numbers  2 and 3 faced off with number 2  coming on top by a score of 4-3.  Ryan Service scored 2 of his  team's 4 points. The rest were  all scored individually.  The Atom Division played  December 6. The two teams  were the Stars and the Lions.  The score ended 7-6 for the  Stars. Top scorers for the Stars  were Brad Wigard with 4 and  Kurt Carpenter with 2. For the  Lions, Micheal Yates had 5  goals with Tige Pollock scoring  l.  The Bantams met with the  Pee Wee Allstars and had two  fairly hard-fought games. The  Bantams won both but it wasn't  easy.  Crackers are still for sale, $3  a box, $1 of which goes toward  Minor Hockey. Thanks for  your support. Looking for  stocking stuffers? We sell hats  and pins at the arena. See you  there.  mnmUmHSSBSm  Excavating  Septic Fields  Water Lines  Landscaping  Ditching  Weils  22 Years Of Experience Working For You  10% Discount FREE  to SENIORS ESTIMATES  885-5617  "FOR ALL YOUR BACKHOE NEEDS"  GIFT IDEAS FOR HIM  From Kelly's  1Q %0FF THESE IN"ST0CK ,tems  (while they last!)  Hard Hat  with protective face screen & ear muffs  Chain Saws & Accessories  Jackets, T-Shirts  Husqvarna/Stihl Insignia  Loggers' Safety Pants, Tapes  Splitting Mauls, Axes  Work Accessories  Caps, Gloves, Suspenders  gas BRUSH TRIMMERS  HOMELITE-ECHO-STIHL  Special    20%    OFF O,,6'9O0<"71  To Clear:  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL STJHi: ��H^^naJ  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  Hwy 101 and Pratt Road ��� next to Elson Glass       886-2912  Christmas or until sold  Canfor  Corporation  Oji Paper  Co. Ltd.  on the  creation  of the  New  HOWE SOUND  PULP & PAPER CO. LTD  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Tel: 886-8121  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  ^  Teredo Square,  Sechelt  885-2291  AGENCIES LTD.  INSURANCE BROKERS & CONSULTANTS  Kern's Plaza.  Gibsons  886-7751 22.  Coast News, December 14,1987  Black & Decker  Buffet Skillet  12" (300mm) tough cast pan  1200 watts  immersible pan & lid  cool handles  2 yr. warranty  Black & Decker  Toaster-Oven  2 position rotisserie  simulated wood grain exterior  automatic toaster warning bell  Black & Decker  Electric Kettle  6 Light Solid Oak  Vanity Light  r^P*-��    36" solid oak  / ideal for bathrooms  (     -1       CSA approved  Hand Held  Shower  Attaches to shower head  with 60" flexible hose.  Massages, relaxes  & stimulates.  Alkaline Batteries  "AA" 4/Card  $185  "D" 2/Card  "9 volt" 1/Card  $055  Philips 2 Slice  Toaster  contemporary styling - 4 colours  two stage toasting  off position on dial  single slice toasts in either slot  3 & 2 warranty  Spray/Steam/Dry  smooth glide sole plate  light weight, cool touch body  reversible chord for right  or left handed use  water level indicator  easy to use spray feature  $,��� ,;;..OJi-^-'"j;' "  Thermos  Bottles  Unbreakable steel vacuum  bottle with "Flip & Pour" stopper. With 1 litre capacity and  comes with a 5 year warranty  from Thermos. Available in  burgundy or grey.  <r   ,, ���  ,    '   ILL %-'-i,   > - -   ^<<i->,* C^^^^-->\* o,,, s^<., v-,��\- ->.-\-r   \ L *�� hs<,<^v>-' <^ --;<%,<;* j \-j?4i-^ *��>'--<L%x-^L S f. vA^���>-       r  *~ ,, ^    ***     ^.^���^^^^r^*rZSrrrS*%rr^^<i^ /^ifc"'     i        "*. ��tv ZtrSJ&SWrJ&l.'i )$8?&��%r> f ' %',  a Coast News, December 14,1987  23.  -HZ-.-  SELECTION of GIFTS  QCKING STUFFERS at  SPECIAL PRICES  Smoke Detector  Your family's safety comes first!  With this easy to install professional  smoke detector, your family is assured of  those precious seconds for escape.  36" White  Ceiling Fan  3 speed pull chain control  light kit adaptable  5 year limited warranty  MO  Chubb  Fire Extinguisher  $1895  Pocket Calculator  This electronic mini calculator  fits easily into your pocket so  it's always handy. Includes battery.  $995  2  Calculator Watch  Information at the flick or a  ;wrist! Full calculator functions  PWS display, time in hours,  minutes, seconds and date.  $R95  5  Pottery  Humidifier  for wood stoves. Crafted by Pat  Forst, Gibsons.  Plastic  Tool Box  ti-��* Be ready!  This easy to use fire  extinguisher will be there when  you need it. Recommended for home  & kitchen, includes a secure mounting bracket  and comes with a 5 year replacement warranty  backed by CHUBB. (#1A513C Fire Atak).  Airless  Paint Sprayer  This 80 watt paint sprayer reaches all of  those hard to paint surfaces easily. Cuts  painting time and messy clean up. Includes  two nozzles.  Hot Air  Paint  Remover  removes paint  thaws waterpipes  removes wallpaper  dual heat settings  With FREE miter box offer  This sturdy plastic tool box is the ideal  storage for all of your tools. Keeps them  together & handy when you need them. Five  year limited warranty.  Hot Melt  Glue Gun  With easy squeeze trigger feed action, this  automatic lever feed glue gun bonds almost  anything permanently in 60 seconds without  need of mixing or clamping. Model TR-550.  t  i  ��  \\  ,*  BIACK&DECKER  For Him  Heater Fan  **-*- p*p-����V- -  pr   .Vi'i!^V'-W  Mmm  m  TO!iT*  Black & Decker 10" Rotary Table  Miter Saw  #1703-04  rotary table  5 positive stops  strong die cast aluminum base  powerful 2 HP motor  Black & Decker  Router Kit  $  259  95  #7605-04  ring depth adjustment  all ball bearing construction  includes bits, cutting guide, carrying case  s49  Black & Decker Variable Speed  Jig Saw        r  #7580-04  $  50  00  Black & Decker  3/8" Drill  Variable Speed, Reversing #7190-04  00  $  60  00  Black & Decker Orbital  Finishing Sander  V* sheet  orbital action  ball bearing construction  #7445  $40  00  Let Us Help With Your CHRISTMAS GIVING...  SOON While Selection Is Best  T <**' v"    '" -"'���?;  TWO LOCATIONS  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  WHARF AND DOLPHIN  GIBSONS  SECHELT  886-8141  Pick up your 1988 GBS CALENDAR while they last  ' -~ f.- -^-^^^r^^^ ---\~LK '":"--L\,  ''.I'-.-'      /'/.-fi-i^'r.   *,'./;'",'#��� ,/ "''-      ir'        '-     ''//'/�����-'<,,, 'X/%\     ''���H' , ->'.-        ' ''"*"     '   ''      '���   '   ���  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  885-7121  ���BHrawm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  i Coast News, December 14,1987  PWwipaM^^pyTtTPpppaTaJwgjwpaa^iiiiiiiiii^ i.m i.j m im*mmm**)mmii*m**m*��m39m  Editor:  As the Christmas season approaches, we more fortunate  Canadians should spend a few  moments thinking of those  people in the world who live in  less favourable conditions. So  much of Christmas is a feast  -not only for our palates, but  also for our eyes. We see the  sparkling coloured lights, the  brightly decorated store windows, and the look of wonder  in a child's eyes. But have your  readers ever thought what it  would be like to be blind and  to be deprived of such sight?  According to the World  Health Organization, there are  over 40 million blind people in  the world - mostly in developing countries. It is a fact that  we live in 'careless' times, and  although many of us say we  'care', how do we go about  alleviating the suffering of our  fellow human beings? One  comment I heard this year  was, "I don't know how to  care - or where to begin."  Caring comes from within  us; it isn't something we don,  like a cloak at this time of  year. One way to learn how to  care is to join a team of  volunteers that supports a  Canadian-based organization  called Operation Eyesight  Universal (OEU). OEU's annual goal for its work in the  Developing World is to treat  one million eyes and to restore  CHRISTMAS  at the  Calvary Baptist Church  Park Rd. Gibsons  taatwihiirB a~iMT��>'y-|T��-iippaiiiii>ln  sight to 100,000 curable blind  people.  Earlier this year, I was fortunate enough to be part of an  OEU volunteer team that  toured India. Across that vast  sub-continent, I saw for  myself how effectively OEU  uses its funds, spending only  10 percent of the monies raised  on promotion and administration. The remaining 90 percent  goes to finance blindness  prevention and sight-restoration projects, where not just  sight is restored, but also  human dignity.  From the squalid slums of  Bombay to the impressive  capital city of New Delhi, I  witnessed the selfless dedication of the Indian doctors,  nurses and administrators.  With the help of OEU, they  are creating new beginnings  and changing lives for as little  as $25 per patient. Each $25  raised in Canada goes to  finance cataract surgery,  medication, hospitalization,  food, cataract glasses, and  follow-up care for a patient.  An Indian proverb tells us,  "All that is not given is lost."  Before we lose our perspective  on the true meaning of  Christmas - God's gift to the  world - why not give one of the  most precious gifts of all - the  gift of sight?  Donations may be sent to  Operation Eyesight Universal,  P.O. Box 123, Station M,  Calgary, Alberta T2P 2H6.  Donors will receive not only a  receipt for income tax purposes, but also a patient identification card, indicating  which patient in the Developing World received this extra  special gift.  Maureen McManus  Calgary, Alberta  More democracy needed  Editor:  Re: Regionalization Meeting  at Sechelt, December 17.  The December 10 issue of the  Vancouver Sun quoted Premier  Vander Zalm as stating that,  "The government is not withholding details of its decentralization program - because  there are no details," and the  December 7 issue of the Coast  News states that an open  meeting on regionalization will  be held in Sechelt on December  17 - to meet with the members  of the public having questions  or concerns about the new  decentralization program and  that all questions or concerns  must be submitted in writing by  ROGRAN  Sunday, Dec. SO  11 AM - "Behold Your God!"  PM - Annual Candlelight Service  Special mustc for all services  For more information please call 886-2611  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY P.O. Box 1514  Sechelt  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  United Church Bldg., Davis Bay  886-7906 885-2506   **&#*   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   ^(i ��& ��(k ____  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 10:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   *%#��j*\   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  'Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  ). Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME   *l.*t.*i   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   &OAst\ ���  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  ���fr% $fk a9fik   d  SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   *�����*��*   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   4l.*t.*V   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   ^tw \k sia��� ���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   flUJfl/tt   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Prayer Sun.   9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun.  10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  December 10.  So, Elwood Veitch, bearing  the pompous title of 'Minister  of State', accompanied by a  retinue of high-priced 'Poo-  bahs' with more high-sounding  titles, are to hold a public  meeting to answer our concerns  but only if submitted in writing  within three days of notification  of the meeting. Presumably, if  the questions are too tough for  the panel, no answer shall be  forthcoming. It would appear  that the forthcoming meeting is  no more than a 'rigged' public,  affairs exercise to make it appear that the government is concerned about public opinion.  Are these people afraid to  answer inpromptu questions  from the floor?  Our 'Alice in Wonderland'  government announced regionalization several months ago,  but still doesn't have any details  of the plan; granted $8,000 of  public monies to that nebulous  plan by Cabinet Order without  reference to our elected  representatives; appointed eight  ministers of state plus their staff  to set up another layer of  government in this over-  governed country and have  devised another way to  squander our tax dollars.  What we need is more  democracy, not more layers of  government run by appointees  and not, public meetings 'rigged' so as not to embarrass the  speakers. By the way, I can  recall the name of our MLA but  not his appearance.  Lome B. Blain  Project grateful  Editor:  The Board of Directors of the  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society has asked me to give  public expression of our  gratitude to Jim Tyner for the  production of a projected  operating budget for the proposed theatre facility. This puts  at our disposal one of the most  essential tools to be used as we  enter the major phase of our  fund-raising efforts.  We are also very fortunate to  be the recipients of the proceeds"  of the dance when many local  people enjoyed an evening of  dancing to the big band sound  of 'The Harbour Lights' at the  Gibsons Legion on November  28.  Community support of this  nature is invaluable to the success of our project and it illustrates that people in all areas  of the Sunshine Coast are cognizant of the need for the type of  facility we are working towards.  Eve H. Smart  ! Secretary  Children of light  Editor:  Two thousand years ago, a  light was given us to illuminate  our way. A message of peace  and forgiveness took human  form. Our truth as children of  the one God was demonstrated  by His life of love and  forgiveness.  Calendar  Editor:  Bank of Montreal employees  throughout BC have launched  Project Sunshine in order to  raise funds for BC's Children's  Hospital. We are selling 1988  calendars featuring drawings  submitted by children who have  visited the hospital.  Calendars are available at any  Bank of Montreal branch for  $5.30 which includes sales tax.  All proceeds above costs are  donated to BC's Children's  Hospital.  John R. Clarke  Manager, Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons  When I visit the Christmas  light display at the Weals' of  Roberts Creek, I am reminded  of that star that beckoned those  wise men seeking truth and am  grateful to the Weals for helping to awaken in our hearts that  ancient knowledge that we are  all children of the light.  God bless and Merry  Christmas.  Shirley <jurr  The Salvation Army  Next to Langdale Ferry  CANDLELIGHT  SERVICE  Sunday,  December 20  at 6:00 PM  ���"���"fffffifff  TOWN OF GIBSONS  This is to notify residents who usually have  garbage pick-up on Fridays that there will be  NO Garbage Collection  FRIDAY, DEC 25  FRIDAY, DEC. 31  Christmas Day  New Year's Day  Residents who usually have garbage collected on  Fridays will have pick-up on SATURDAY, JAN. 2  instead.  Kelly's Disposal  ���jons  lumberjack  10% off  3&S  STIHL, DOLMAR,  HOMELITE, JONSERED  cash sales (no trade)  Chainsaws  Wood Cutting Accessories  Axes  Splitting Mauls  Safety Pants  Hardhats with Screen  Gloves  Rain gear  File guides  ...and MORE!  Al's Power Plus  Seruice  W&A  m  5542 Inlet Ave., Sechelt  A DIVISION OF SEASIDE RENTALS  885-4616  fl  lv?  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  886-9551  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  SEE  as  sen  PART C OF 26  To the Peoples  of the World  A   BAHA'i   STATEMENT   ON  Peace  No SERIOUS ATTEMPT to sel human affairs a-  right. to achieve world peace, can ignore religion. Man's perception and practice of it are  largely the stuff of history. An eminent historian  described religion as a "faculty of human  nature." That the perversion of this faculty has  contributed to much of the confusion in society and the conflicts in and between individuals  can hardly be denied. But neither can any fair-  minded observer discount the preponderating  influence exerted by religion on the vital expressions of civilization. Furthermore, its indispen-  sability to social order has repeatedly been  demonstrated by its direct effect on laws and  morality.  Writing of religion as a social force.  BahaVllah said: "Religion is the greatest of all  means for the establishment of order in the  world and for the peaceful contentment of all  that dwell therein." Referring to the eclipse or  corruption of religion, he wrote: "Should the  lamp of religion be obscured, chaos and confusion will ensue, and the lights of fairness, of  justice, of tranquillity and peace cease to shine."  In an enumeration of such consequences the  Baha i writings point out that the "perversion  of human nature, the degradation of human conduct, the corruption and dissolution of human  institutions, reveal themselves, under such circumstances, in their worst and most revolting  aspects. Human character is debased, confidence is shaken, the nerves of discipline are  relaxed, the voice of human conscience is stilled, the sense of decency and shame is obscured,  conceptions of duty, of solidarity, of reciprocity and loyalty are distorted, and the very feeling of peacefulness, of joy and of hope is  gradually extinguished."  For a free copy of the complete statement  "TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD" or  information about the Bahai Faith and local  activitici, pleaie write or call: Box 404, Gibsons, 886-2078.  Eo:  ixzz  33*  Notice of  Postponement  Due to unforeseen scheduling conflicts, the  Honourable Elwood Veitch, Minister of State for  the Mainland/Southwest Region, regrets that the  meeting scheduled for December 17th at the  Greene Court Hall  5810 Medusa Street  Sechelt, B.C.  is now postponed until the New Year.  Watch this paper for information concerning the  rescheduling of this meeting.  BUILDING BRITISH COLUMBIA FROM THE COMMUNITY LEVEL.  BCP  MAINLAND/SOUTHWEST REGION  Hon. Elwood Veitch, Minister Coast News, December 14,1987  25.  HoTtites  & Prqpeirty  GIBSONS DUPLEX  View lot, $74,900 full price,  $700/month rent from 1-2 bdrm.  and 1-1 bdrm. suite. New  carpeting & new siding, Beautiful  ocean view. Also 1 bdrm. house  with ocean view, $45,900 full  price. Phone 403-432-0979 coll.  or 886-2249. #1  Working family wants 2 to 3  bdrm. house on 5+ acres, owner  finance or rent to own, have down  payment, refs. avail. 886-3408  after 6 om. #1  ��� Sandra Barrett and Douglas Dew  ' are pleased to announce the birth  ;of their son Gregory Douglas,  ��� born November 21,1987. Special  'thanks to Dr. Overhill, nursing  staff, Diana and Susanna.     #50  Reid, Amberwillow born December 7, 1987, 8 lb., 3 oz., a sister  ; for Riley. Bob & Ellen give heartfelt thanks to family and friends  -for their help and thoughtfulness.  ! #50  Obituaries  SCOTT: Passed away suddenly  on December 6, 1987, William  Norman (Bill) Scott, late of  Sechelt, aged 74 years. Survived  by his loving wife Joyce; one son,  Ron and wife Pat of Richmond;  one daughter, Joan MacDonald of  Brampton, Ontario; grandchildren  and great-grandchildren. Service  was held Wednesday, December  9, in the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend Alex  Reid officiated. Cremation/  Remembrance donations may be  made to a charity of choice.   #50  SURTEES: Passed away in Vancouver on December 7, 1987,  Caroline Surtees, late of Halfmoon  Bay. Born in England August 8,  1901. Survived by her loving  husband, Edward (Ted); son  John of Burnaby; sister, Mrs.  Catherine Gray of Cumberland;  several nieces and nephews. She  was a teacher from 1920 to 1967;  a charter member of O.E.S.  Cumberland; member of Mount  Elphinstone O.E.S.; past-  president of the Ladies Auxiliary  to Sechelt Legion Branch 140;  past Noble Grand Sunshine  Rebecca Lodge 82; member of  Sechelt Branch 69; Senior  Citizens Association. Remembrance donations to a charity of  choice appreciated. Funeral service was held Saturday,  December 12 in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt.  Reverend June Maffin officiated.  Cremation followed. Devlin  Funeral Directors. #50  'W*'L iMMHMw Wk<J* ��� w(M5Wy  ~^<Hr*Wk1**���        "/  ..TlMwk Yon  'tmgmtmaA \\  JPMmWOTfVBVIMIIpB  Engagements   .  found  Pete >. tlvettocfc '  '-\I5^ free,-'  Ql<S?-''C*r*g��T$*k�� ,f ' ���  .\S.\  ��� Ltili  --.,..,      ' "Jifl'PW  17. l*rtw��. Trade  18. For Sale  19. Autos  '  10., .Campers'    -  21. Marine   ���'  22. MoMleHoaies "  23. Motorcycles  24;; Wanted to lent.  . 25.. Bed & Breakfast'  26. For tent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29   Child Care  "30.  Business      ,  rS,->'"' ':Ofi|KMiwittt��s. Y- -  '-32*  B.C & Yukon  Obituaries  WARNE: Passed away December  9, 1987, Ruby Warne, late of  Halfmoon Bay in her 85th year.  Survived by her husband, Ed Edmunds; one son, Jim Weir of  Kelowna; grandchildren, George  and Rick Weir and Sina Tycho;  daughters-in-law, Marion Foley  and Peggy Ayer; son-in-law Owen  Edmunds and wife Lois. No service or flowers by request. Private  cremation arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home. #50  L0BB: Vera, widow of James  Francis Lobb, age 86. Passed  away December 7, 1987 after a  long illness. No service at her request. Cremation. Will be missed  by one son and wife of Sechelt; 7  grandchildren; 9 great-grandchildren; 2 sisters. The family  wishes to express their gratitude  and thanks to Bert Fletcher for  his devoted care and Dr. Burtnick  for his many kindnesses.      #50  CROOK: Passed away December  10, 1987, Roberta Florence  Crook, late of Roberts Creek in  her 70th year. Survived by four  daughters, Patricia, Deanna,  Roxy and Shannon; nine grandchildren, four great grandchildren, 2 sisters, Roxene and  Evelyn. Funeral service was held  Monday, December 14 in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend Neil Parker officiated. Cremation followed.  Remembrance donations may be  made to the B.C. Children's  Hospital, 4480 Oak Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6H 3V4. #50  Thank You  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8832888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  V "~V" ,  tf\  *A]  p-p^Sf I  f here'salways a smiling "face to receive  your classifieds at Seaview Market, our;  "Friendly   People   Place"   in   Roberts if  .Creek.  Thanks to all my family and  friends who dragged me kicking  and screaming "over the hill",  and for a fantastic surprise party.  Arnie. #50  Personal  Sunshine Coast Transition  House:' a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  Lost! 20 lbs. in 4 weeks  If you're seriously interested in  losing weight I have a natural  nutritionally balanced and 100%  money back guaranteed method.  886-7302. #51  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for  dancing,   potluck  dinners,  other events. 885-2058,  886-2550 or 886-3364.        #51  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #4  Announcements  CENTENNIAL  SINGERS C.  IN   CONCERT  Saturday, December 19,  8:00 pm  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Sechelt  GUEST CONDUCTOR:  Lynn Vernon  GUEST APPEARANCE:  Emerald  Admission by donation at the door  A sincere and heartfelt thank you  from the Kruse, Davies, Quarry  and Weatherill familes to all our  relatives, friends and co-workers  who did so much for us in our recent loss. A special thank you to  Al Abrams and George & Gloria  Hostland. #50  Any persons wishing to help  recover payment for remaining  evergreen stolen from 1469  Clover Road, Roberts Creek,  please call 885-2819. #50  DROP IN, DON'T DROP OUT  OVER THE HOLIDAYS  MON 9:30 ��� No jump workout  TUESfTHURS 9:30 - Workout  TUES/THURS 10:30 ��� Mild Exercise  A good beginning!  Gibsons United Church Hall  Gift certificates available  8868305  Ahribunceirnents  Thank you to friends and  neighbours for their support and  ���empathy at this time of bereavement. Special thanks to nurses  and staff of St. Mary's Hospital  Emergency, Dr. Cairns, ambulance attendants, Devlin  Funeral Home, Reverend Reid  and Mr. Adam Hutchison, Mrs.  Joyce Scott and family.        #50  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  ��� 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 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  886-8778  TFN  REWARD  OFFERED  For return or knowledge  of the 5 inch argylite  totem that was on loan  to the Talewind Bookstore. I would appreciate  its return.  Thank You  Large male dog, has tiger striped  markings, name is Sam, Hwy.  101 & Pratt. 886-8842.        #50  Locking gas cap between Gibsons & R.C. Reward. 886-3819.  #50  Female golden retriever, Bonniebrook area, answers to Odie,  black spot on tongue, 3 yrs. old,  leather collar. Please call  886-7738 or 886-2833 days. #50  1 mauve coloured pillowcase from  Sunnycrest Laundromat, part of  set. 886-2508. #50  Set of keys, Gibsons area.  886-3102. #50  Reward - Gun powder measurer,  vicinity of Sunnycrest Mall,  Peninsula Hotel, Dec. 11, this is a  Christmas present. Jack,  886-8142. #51  Found  Large reddish-brown female lab  cross, vicinity of Gibsons wharf.  885-9840. #50  1 ��� Pets  & Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  20 lbs.  K9 Maintenance  = S1793==  OPEN  8 am ��� 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Christmas puppies, lab cross,  black & blonde, $20; Honda OB,  10 HP, less than 20 hrs., $950.  883-9435. #51  SPCA ADOPTION ~~  2 female doberman-lab cross  puppies, black & tan, 3 mo. old;  1 female setter cross, 3.mo. old;  1 female setter-heeler cross, 4  mo. old. SCPA will assist in spaying, 885-9840. Gentle, loving,  spayed female collie desperately  needs good home, 885-5734. #50  Music  ���Cjy  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Music  F-Hofinger clarinet, Bruxelles  wooden, $225 OBO; Harmon Kar-  don amplifier, A-401 quad, 150  watts, $200 OBO; 2 Vega linear  speakers, offers. All in excellent  condition. Mon.-Wed.,  886-3288, Thurs.-Sat.,  886-8755, ask for Jan. #50  Wanted  Size 8 or 10 Brownie uniform.  Phone 886.-2809. #50  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  Gibsons Landing Heritage Society  is seeking a filing cabinet to be  donated or a reasonable rate  (cheap). Memberships, $10.  886-2941 or 886-3890.        #51  Desperately seeking seasoned  firewood, large quantity delivered  to North Van. Top dollar paid  cash. 926-4571. #1  Used woodstove, gd. cond.  886-8557. #1  Private semi-treed lot, min. 90',  view would be nice, Gibsons,  Gower Pt. area or Roberts Creek.  886-3041. #1  Quality dining room suite, prefer  mahogany or oak. 885-9992. #50  For Sale  WW UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  ��� Foam  ��� Fibreglass  ��� Fabrics  ��� Plexiglas  ��� Down Quilts  ��� Pillows  ��� Sleeping Bags  ��� Vinyls  All Supplies for the  Do-it-Yourselfer  ENTER OUR DRAW FOR A  FREE CHRISTMAS HAMPER  186^7310  637 Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Great Xmas gift idea: A Silks &  Lace Gift Certificate. #51  Brass floor lamp, new value $99,  sell '/2 off, $49.50; 5 lite  chandelier, brass, $25; 30"x46"  unframed mirror, $20; cabinet  stereo, works, but needs TLC,  $20. 886-7736 aft. 6pm.       #50  Two 30" roll-away cots, exc.  cond., $60each. 886-2408. #50  Arrow computer (Apple comp.),  monitor & disc drive plus 2 programs, $750.885-7424.       #50  Alfalfa $10; valley hay $4.25; hen  scratch $6; layer pel. $6.25;  comp. horse pel. $6.40; horse  text. $6.40; 20 kg Valley dog  food $13.49. Moldowan Feeds,  Roberts Creek, 885-5697.     #50  *7tee6  -Chamberlin���  ���Gardens���  886-9889  For Sate  US��DTV'$  From Only *14fh  Professional  TV REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast TV  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9816  Vanguard fire protect, system, 6  heat detectors, 1 smoke detector,  $500.885-7264. #50  Large men's mountain bike,  $100.886-3136. #50  PICTURE FRAMING EQUIP.  Mat cutter, $250; 36"x36"  paper chopper, $200; Ademco  dry mount press, $1400; assort,  supplies. 886-3792. #51  Yamaha Organ, Model B35, 2  keyboards, plus bass pedals,  $750.886-8770. #50  FIREWOOD  Alder, full cord, guaranteed, $80.  886-4599. #51  Caber Scudra ski boots, men's  size 8V2, used once, $130.  886-7687 after 5. #51  GIANT FIREWOOD SALE  Dec. 12 & 13, 19 & 20, seasoned  alder, 16" bucked & split, $60  PU truck, U-load; $80/cord  delivered at Bear Ranch on Reed  Road. 886-9410. #51  For S^ile  Realistic looking Noma 6' scotch  pine tree, $25; deluxe games  table, padded with fitted lid, dark  wood, very good cond., $60.  886-8070.  #51  Schrader woodstove, king size,  $300 OBO; queen size waterbed,  $60 firm; 10' fibreglass cartop,  new oars, $225 OBO. 886-2563  eves. #51  '88 Almanac Calendar, created &  compiled by local craftspeople - a  treasury of information & a  bargain at $7.95. Pick yours up  today at local bookstores, Hunter  Gallery, Mary's Variety or the  Landing. #51  IPMk��**P  GIBSONS MOBILE  SAW SERVICE  886-3468  Dimensional  lumber  Post & beams  Bevel siding  Lumber sales  POINSETTIAS  4" - 10"  Mumsettias  Tricolors  -Chamberlin���  Gardens   133 886-9889  ......    FIREWOOD  Dry alder, $80 cord; $60 U-pick-  up. 886-9636. #1  Firewood, bucked & split, $25  load, you pick up. 886-3540 aft.  5:30 pm. TFN  Pool table & assec. $200; drop  leaf desk w/3 drawers & chair,  $60; elect, stove, $35; F/P  doors, $100; 2 F/P grates, $15 &  $20; free br. sectional couch.  886-2736. #50  Ikea highchair, $35. 886-3166 or  883-2328.                          #50  Cedar siding, 1x6, 23'  28�� ft.; 10" bevel 40��  sons   Mobile   Saw  886-3468.  ft; 1x8,  ft., Gib-  Service.  #1  Ho train set, 36" circular track  layout, $20; Aurora racing car  set, 36' track, 3 cars, power  pack, etc., $70; Hoover washer  spin dryer, $90 or OBO.  886-9233. #50  Pop machine, 60 bottles, beer or  pop, coin mechanism adjusts,  $1.50, $250 OBO 886-3723.  #50  Save $50. new 7 2/3 sq. 2101b.  mid brown duroid sq. butt  shingles. 885-2198. #1  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595,  886-2268. TFN  4x8 Italian slate pool table with all  aces. $925 OBO. Tarry 886-2268  or 886-3595. TFN  \i : -^������^   084 Stihi w/36" Oregon bar, used 1 day. Also 100 ft. roll 52J  chain. 885-7518. #51  Waterbed, 4 poster, king size  with 6 drawers, excellent condition, S350.883-2326. #51  4'A' RC battleship, comes with  museum quality case, sell less  than cost, $450 OBO (brand  new). 885-5976. #50  Metal detector, as new. made in  US by Whites, $225. Trade?  886-2348. #50  F-Hofinger clarinet, Bruxelles  wooden, $225 OBO; Harmon Kar-  don amplifier, A-401 quad, 150  watts, $200 OBO; 2 Vega linear  speakers, offers. All in excellent  condition. Mon.-Wed.,  886-3288, Thurs.-Sat.,  886-8755, ask for Jan. #50  Second hand 26" Admiral colour  TV, best offers. 886-3362.      #1  1 year old mountain bike, excellent cond.. must sell, $175.  Phone 885-9840 eves. #1  Elec. hot water tank, 12 gal., 120  V, brand new, $100 OBO; boys  10 sp. bike, 20" frame, like  new, $75. 885-9583. #50  Twin beds, like new, c/w headboards and frames, $100 ea.  883-9480. #50  21" RCA colour TV, remote control, $275.885-3875. #1  6' quality artif. Christmas tree &  stand, $30. No calls after Dec.  17.886-7064. #50  Firewood - fir $80/cord; maple  $80/cord; hemlock & pine  $65/cord. Full cord guaranteed.  886-3779. #1  10" Dewalt 770 deluxe radial  armsaw comp. with stand, $325;  convect. oven, as new, $75.  885-1912 after 5 pm. #1  Chesterfield & chair, good condition, $300 OBO. 886-2282 or  886-8413. #1  350 4 bolt main block & crank,'  $400 worth of machining, 194  heads, cam., ' hi-rise, carb.,  $600; king waterbed & acces.,  $200; glass shower doors & track  like new, $50. 886-3037 eves.  #50  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  UPGRADE SPECIALS  85degLNA       s15000  DISH DRIVE       s300����  USED SYSTEM OFFERS  Integrated Descrambler  Receivers       CALL  Built-in oven, $60; Kenwood  amp., as new, $100; JVC turntable, $50.885-5034. #50,  24" colour console TV, $95; 20"  colour portable TV, S150; 8"  B/W, $35. 886-3318, 886-2422  eves. #1  Ikea ILSBO couch & loveseat.'  $250; Tiffany-style lamp. S200.  886-2508,886-2158. #50  Singer 4 thread professional  overlocking sewing machine,  $325; maple tea wagon, S150.  886-3584. #50  Upright Williams piano with  bench, $1200 OBO. 886-7534.  #50  Autos  '81 Ford Granada 6 cyl. auto.,  PS, PB, cruise, only 44,000.  must sell, $3750 OBO.  886-3575. #50  71   Volvo  883-9650.  142S.   exc.  cond.  #50  ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  For PHONE-IN Classifieds 885-3930  Minimum '5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line M00. 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  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication   ���^Saf.  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED         ���������  The   Sunshine   Coast  News reserves the right to  classify   advertisements  under appropriate headings  and  determine  page  location.  The Sunshine Coast  News also reserves the right  to revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement    will    be  refunded.  CLASSIFIED DEADUNE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  I     COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1VO  ���   or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places  NO. OF ISSUES  I        Minimum  '5 par 3 line Insertion  1 L                                                                 _T_  ���  ���  i-c            m  ���  |<6  ��� ��7  ���  I'8  1  _J  I".  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  1  L  ���������TMtJpW.I  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  ������'  1  ���b am o> oh ea wE 26.  Coast News, December 14,1987  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1974 Duster, mint cond., fast,  buckets, FL shift, $2500.  885-3455. #50  '86 Monte Carlo SS, loaded,  black, exc. cond., well maint.,  $17,500.886-3528. #50  78 VW Rabbit LS, 85,000 kms,  4 cyl., fuel inj., gd. tires, gd.  cond., $2750 OBO. 886-4633.  #51  '83 Ford Mustang L, 4 cyl., 2.3  cc, standard, P/S, P/B, exc.  cond., $6500 OBO. 886-3926.  #51  78 GMC % T4x4, 350, 4 sp.,  PS, PB, winch, canopy, $3500.  886-2024. #51  Fibreglas canopy for full size  P/U. $400. 883-9118. #51  Auto  Rental  Sales &  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 3 yr. water lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $19,500 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  CAPTAIN BILL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly of Higgs Marine  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants  885-3643  22' cedar hull for sale.  883-2548. #51  Attention Prawn Fishermen  DFO approved wire tunnels, $1  ������ea. 885-3805. #1  14' FG inboard yacht, tender with  trailer, rebuilt motor, perfect for  the safety minded fisherman,  $1800 OBO. 886-2738 after.5  pm. #50  18' FG boat w/trailer & 65 HP  Merc, runs weli, $3000 OBO.  886-3247eves.to10. #50  ffl  ,s\\s  s s \  TIME TO  Your  Boat & R.V  E  winter?  storage  on fenced premises  power & water on site  HARBOUR VIEW  MARINE ltd.  Call Joe at 886-2233  Hwy 101, Gibsons  A (Across from DeVries Floors)^  '69 Ford 'A ton, 360 std.,  radials, new rear end, master  cyl., $450. 886-2158. #50  1976 Honda SW, runs,  everything works, $475 OBO.  886-8411. #1  As required by Motor Vehicle  Branch regulations, offers are being accepted until Jan. 31, 1988  on the 1970 Volkswagon Beetle  and 1962 Chev pickup, neither is  in running condition, both are  currently registered to Dan Baker,  may be viewed at 2953 Grauman  Rd., Roberts Creek. 885-7762 or  733-6243. #50  ��� 72 Ford % ton XLT, good box,  exc. motor/trans., whole or for  parts. 886-8271 or 886-7934.  #1  1977 GMC Vz ton truck, good  cond., radio, auto., new tires,  $1900.883-9480. #50  79 Ford F100, 6 cyl. std.,  am/fm cassette, canopy, 82,000  kms., must sell, $2850 OBO.  886-3575. #50  Campers  Motorhomes  1979 Dodge Get Away van  camper, 60,000 miles, mint  cont., $7900 OBO. 886-8604.  #50  1973 31' Airstream, 1980  Cherokee 4X4, $21,000 or sell  separate. Husky 2100 & Alaskan  mill-, $400 Wed. 886-8961, Bonniebrook. ' #1  14'x5' dock, brand new.  885-9345. #50  Heavy duty boat trailer, capable  of carrying 31' boat, hyd.  brakes, mostly galvanized, 2/3  complete, $1500 firm. 886-3730.  #1  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19'/2'  standup hardtop, new sloped  tarps, 300' rope, 60' chain, anchor, winch, depth snd., compass, live bait tank, near new  2-12 HD batteries, no motor,  needs paint, little maintenance,  firm $2500. 886-2802 aft. 5pm.  #50  &  on  all in-stock  EVINRUDE  OUTBOARDS  and  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Authorized Dealer for  VOLVO PENTA, OMC  COBRA, EVINRUDE  CHRYSLER,  CRUSADER,  MITSUBISHI,  ISUZU & VETUS  DIESELS  HARBOUR VIEW  MARINE ltd.  Call Joe at 886-2233  Hwy 101, Gibsons  \   (across from DeVries Floors)  V  V   V   I   V   V ll   I  Ml  Experienced flat roofers req. for  roofing work in Sechelt area.  534-8651, 8am-4pm weekdays.  TFN  Self-motivated bookkeeper experienced in One-Write System  and counter sales. F/T position,  Tideline Logging & Marine.  Phone Rose for interview appt.  885-4141. TFN  The Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped requires a Community Project Coordinator. The  position requires the recruiting  and training of Life Skills works  and the developing of supported  work placements for Special  Needs Adults. This is a 3 month  position with an option for long  term employment at an adjusted  rate of pay. Initial 3 month salary  to reflect the leadership and expertise required in this  developmental phase. Resume to  Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped, Box 1128, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #50  i.Rliisiiii|iiiiifi  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Professional insulator, 20 yrs. experience, commercial & residential. 886-8593. #50  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing,  falling, fully insured, reas. rates.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #50  Journeyman carpenter available  for siding, renovations, founda-  ���tions, etc. 885-7977. #50  Econo Hoe custom backhoe service, serving Langdale to Davis  Bay. 886-8290. #50  'A' licence elect, contractor, res.,  comm., indust., reas. rates.  885-7142. #51  Help Wanted  Spend time, not money  by Penny Fuller  As the days grow progressively shorter, and the  weather increasingly cold, we approach that time  of the year when each religion celebrates a festival  of hope and faith. While a few people become  overwhelmed with the pressures of the North  American version (Christmas) and get a bit  despressed, the majority of us get into the swing  of gift-giving with mounting enthusiasm.  Tomorrow, the planet that is mostly responsible for optimism and generosity, Jupiter, appears  to stand still in the sky for a few days before it  starts moving forward. When that happens,  everyone is liable to feel an extra boost, but be  SECRETARIAL/CLERICAL  Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp Division, has  immediate openings for Secretarial/Clerical employees for its 620  tonne bleached kraft pulp operation at Port Mellon.  Applicants are required to have qualified skills in secretarial  and/or accounting basics, and a minimum 3 to 5 years related experience. A knowledge of word processing would be an asset.  Interested persons should forward a detailed resume outlining  their qualifications and experience to the address shown below.  Industrial Relations Supervisor  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  VON 2S0  legal  10x50, 2 bdrm., $8,000 OBO.  New roof, new WW carpet, new  light fixtures, new panelling  throughout. 4" T&G custom ceiling & cabinets, and more.  886-3041. #1  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Lot#12, 14'x60', 2 bdrm., bay  window, 4 appl., front & back  porches, fully skirted, this home  is like new. $25,500.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Wanted to Rent  Summer rental Aug. 1988, 4  bdrms. or sleep 10-12, view,  near recreation. Write Mrs. C.  Carrico, 3506 142 PI. NE,  Bellevue, Wash. 98007.        #50  2-3 bdrm. house, Sechelt.  885-9750 or Box 2662, Sechelt.  #50  Family looking for 2-3 bdrm.  house ASAP, long term.  886-8914. #50  For Rent  2 bdrm. Madeira Park, ocean  view, $350/mo. 530-9077.  #50  Langdale, 2 bdrm., IV2 bath,  finished basement, F/S, available  Jan. 1, 2FP, $430,886-9290.  #50  W/F Pender Harb., 1 bdrm.  cabin, fridge, stove, w/dryer,  great view, avail. Dec. 20.  883-9446. #51  3 bdrm. duplex, IV2 baths, utl.  room, $425/mo., Gibsons.  886-7343. #51  Condo, as new, 2 bdrm., IV2  bath, 6 GE appliances, garage,  view, Dec. 15. 886-2104.     #51  1 & 2 bdrm. apts. central Gibsons, leave message at  886-3002. #50  2 bdrm. apt., clean, view, 4  appl., S. Fletcher, mature adults,  $450., Jan. 1.836-7175.       #1  Apts. for rent, 1 & 3 bdrm., heat  & cablevision included.  886-9050. TFN  Small 1 bdrm. house, rural but  walk to shopping, quiet mature  adults, refs., $295. 886-7831.  #50  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-8 pm. TFN  Help Wanted  Help yourself! Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  Contract sawyer wanted for  specialty band mill, full time position with wood supply and market  confirmed, this is a gumboot &  raingear job. 886-8170 between  7&9pm. #50  Babysitter wanted for two young  kids, AM only, Mon.-Fri. Phone  886-3978. #50  Work Wanted  Housecleaning, $5/hr.  886-3844. #51  Trained homemaker certificates,  incl., St. John's Ambulance,  CPR, Safety Oriented First Aid &  Patient Care in the Home, also  does hard cleaning, plain cooking, $5/hr. 886-2329. #51  Cleaning,  gardening, janitorial,  res/comm.,   grass,   windows,  gutters, split wood. 886-3580.  TFN  Handyman - gardening, painting,  fences, clean up, odd jobs,  reliable. 885-9840 Jan. #1  Experienced handyman will do  your work, reasonable, Jack.  883-9278. #1  HOLIDAY CLEAN UP!!  2 reliable, hard-working students  available,   odd   jobs.   Call  886-3168,886-8078. #50  Large dump truck avail, for hauling firewood, sand, gravel,  manure, etc., reasonable. Liz  886-9033 eves. #1  Nanny (live-out) available mid  January, N/S, N/D, refs.  886-2533 (weekends), 886-9205  'weekdays). #50  *��-      Business  Opportunities  New & used store for sale, good  location. Phone 886-8333.      #1  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-In Classifieds by  calling our  Sechelt Office  885-3930  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In the Land Recording  District of Vancouver and  situated at Dark Cove, Jervis  Inlet, B.C.  Take notice that Dark Cove  Marine Ltd. of P.O. Box 3048,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X5, occupation of aquaculture, intends to apply for a foreshore  lease of the following described lands:  Unsurveyed Crown Land lying adjacent to Crown Land  Licence of Occupation (File no.  2403068), commencing at a  post planted 130m south of the  rock post marking the  southwest corner of Lot 4833  and 5m distant from the northeast corner of the said  Crown Land Licence; thence  100m east; thence 130m  south; thence 100m west;  thence 130m north and containing 1.30ha more or less.  Legal  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is for  aquaculture uses in conjunction with an established  Salmon Farm.  ��� Comments concerning this  application may be made to the  office of the District Land  Manager, 4240 Manor Street,  Burriaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File  No. 2402453.  Dated December 2, 1987  Dark Cove Marine Ltd.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In the Land Recording  District of Vancouver and  situated at Freil Lake east of  Hotham Sound.  Take notice that Jervis Inlet  Mariculture Inc. of P.O. Box  3048, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3X5, occupation aquaculture,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Unsurveyed Crown Land lying adjacent to an unnamed  creek which flows southwest  into Freil Lake, commencing at  a post planted at {he northeast  corner of said lease, thence  182.9m 210 degrees mag.;  thence 274.3m - 300 degrees  mag.; thence 182.9m, 30  degrees mag., thence  274.3m, 120 degrees mag.;  and containing 5.00 ,ha more  or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is for a  fresh water hatchery in conjunction with an established  Salmon Farm.  Comments concerning this  application may be made to the  office of the District Land  Manager, 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File  No. 2403632.  Dated December 2, 1987  Jervis Inlet Mariculture Inc.  careful. Jupiter tends to bring out the generosity*  in each of us to a point where we lose our sense of-*  perspective. . -)>  Especially affected will be those people with>  their Suns in a soft aspect to the place where*>  Jupiter takes its rest. Those born on April 9,10 or*:  11; August 12, 13 or 14; and December 11, 12 or^  13 in any year, are especially prone to self-^  indulgence at this time. Enjoy it, but don't overdoj;  it. 3D  Anyone who has a problem restraining their:*  spending impulses should turn over their credit;*  cards and cheque books to a trusted, stingy friend>  for a few days, unless you want to find Januarys  extremely tight. ,      ���'*.  The Jupiter whammy makes you feel as if you��  want to do something special for everyone you-*  know, and a few people you don't. It's an ad->  mirable feeling, but being conditioned in North>  America, your likely reaction will be to reach for;;  your wallet. ~Z  Why not act on those feelings without putting a>  financial burden on your spouse and family? Try:-  thinking of a few really creative ways to give of,*  yourself. I'll bet there are people you know who;;:  may need some help getting a Christmas tree, or  who might like a ride to do their own Christmas^  shopping. Is there someone that might want to go-'  for a nice drive to look at Christmas lights, or so-/  meone who'd appreciate having some firewood--:  chopped? :'���  It's a wonderful time for this astrological-^  aspect to happen. Generosity and giving- are��  treasured greatly at this time, of year. But spen->:  ding, especially over-spending, is a shallow^;  response to this positive influence. Giving ofcj  yourself and your time is so much healthier, for:*:  both you and the recipient of your generosity.   >  Gardeners'  rest time  4  by Marguerite  :*  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7  choice from the contact sheets    Q'x 1A  $600|  QOO  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $1.29. for 25 words  (.S3, per each additional word)        Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments starting at $98/  mo. O.A.C. Call lease manager at (604)465-8931. DL  5584.   Trucks, Pickups, Suburbans,  Blazers, Vans, (Almost  Wholesale). These are new  units. Credit approval by  phone. Call Collect North  Vancouver 987-5231. Talk  only to John Craine. D.L.  8164.   Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   No Money Down... '88 Tercel $164/mo., '88 Astro Van  $269/mo., '88 Accord $262/  mo., Ram 4X4 $271/mo.,  "88 Ford Pick-up $230/mo.,  '88 Aries $212/mo., Plus  Tax - Bank rates - O.A.C.  Fast overline credit, 685-  0338 Vancouver. D7794.  Leasing Expert offers any  Car/Truck lease with immediate delivery OAC. Specializing Ford Trucks Mercury Lincoln Cars. Call Doug  Perry personally 327-0431  collect.   Purchase/Lease/Rent -  Volkswagen, Audi, Campers, Buses. Our commitment is the lowest prices in  B.C. for Volkswagen-Audi.  Call 1-800-663-9349, Capilano Volkswagen, 1151 Marine Drive, North Vancouver.  DL6066.   Want a Vehicle? Credit a  problem? For fast approval  call 1-800-663-6933.  F.A.N.T. All makes and mo-  dels. D8196.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Well established Weldin  and Fabricating Shop in 10-  Mile House. Prime location,  on Hwy. 97. With or without  equipment, suitable for two  welder fabricators. Call 395-  4667 or 395-3130.   Rapidly Expanding throughout Canada & U.S. Most  significant Weight-loss product ever developed. Become a Distributor by calling  1-(416)522-3344 or write Calorad, 497 Main St. E., Ham-  ilton Ontario. L8N 1K8.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  *P  p  p  p  r  p  ;P  ���:p  Dynamic Business Opportunity! Leaders & Distributors needed. Calorad family  of weight control products.  Calorad is sweeping the  country. For free information package contact House  of Sherwood - Calorad, 3345  North Service Rd., Burlington, Ont. L7N 3G2. 1(416)  332-5000.    Have fun, make money!  Want serious ex Tupper-  ware, Amway, Herbalife, A-  von distributors for new  marketing concept. Send  large SASE to: Kathy 9007-  152A Ave., Edmonton.  Very profitable. Crown lines  - Radio Shack, Minolta, Canon, etc. Sales $600,000. Rent  $500. Price approx. $90,000.  Trained staff. Will train  owner. 1-604-787-8300 after  9 p.m.   Janitorial Service. Serious  inquiries only. Will consider  property in Creston Nelson  area or Fraser Valley as part  payment. Box 1583, Golden,  B.C. VOA 1H0. 344-6457.  EOUCATIONAL    Cook For A Career. Graduates of our Professional  Culinary Training Program  are employed in the most  prestigious establishments  in B.C. Full-time, six month  course starts March 7, 1988.  Government assistance available. Write or call for brochure: Pierre Dubrulle Culinary School, 1522 West 8th  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.,  V6J 4R8. 738-3155.   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting, management, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964. National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free 1-800-  387-1281. 24 hours.   Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/ Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  540 John , Deere Skidder,  near new tires, $9,500. 3yd.  Stiff Frame Trojan Loader  $9,500. 1980 Toyota 4X4  $2,500. Phone 593-4777 days  or 593-4570 evenings.   20" Kohring sawhead, 366  Excavator parts, Boom, Stick  quick change cylinders  swing motor, Hyd. Pumps,  Rollers - like new. 3Yd. Vee  Bucket, 36" Digging Bucket.  Phone 992-2256 Quesnel,  B.C.   Kubota Diesel Engines and  Generator Sets 4-42 H.P.  and 3-14 K.W. Also Petter  and Peri Diesels. Call Rich  or Gino, Industrial Engines  Ltd. Vancouver, B.C. 266-  4126.   Fall Special - Peri Diesel  Engines, Generator Sets and  pump units. Prices slashed.  Example - Model 232 3.5  H.P. electric start $585. All  taxes extra. Industrial Engines Ltd. Vancouver,  B.C.  266-4126.   FOR SALE, MISC.   Best Cheesecake Recipe in  The World. For recipe Send  $5. - P.O. Box 48755, Bentall  Centre, Vancouver, B.C.  V7X 1A6.   Snowmobilers - One of the  largest inventories of new  and used parts in B.C. We  wreck machines, all makes.  Williams Outdoor Recreation, Box 242, Lac La Hache,  B.C. VOK 1T0. 396-7639.  22' Fibreform Command  Bridge. Excellent condition  throughout. Well powered.  All extras fully loaded.  Fresh-water cooled. One  owner, c/w Galvanized Tandem Trailer. Powell River.  Phone 1-485-2358.   Universally known and used  Helsinki Method. Personal  Care Products by Images.  100% money back guarantee.  One week delivery. Cards  accepted. Distributors needed. 1-800-663-6882. 1-604-  584-6651.   Bothered with aching back?  Sore feet? Arthritic pain?  Sleeping hands? Beulah Oil  helps!! Send $1.00 for brochure/information: Beulah  Land Ltd. Box 1086, Portage  La Prairie. Man. R1N 3C5.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Income Tax Correspondence  Course - $150 fee covers all  costs & is tax deductible.  Phone collect: Personal Tax  Services, (403)482-5614.  Registered B.C. Private  Training Institution.   Wonderful World Of Sheepskin. Largest Selection of  sheepskin products and New  Zealand Wool and sheepskin  mattress pads in Canada.  Coats, Seatcovers, Slippers -  much, much more. Kelowna  - Phone 765-2300. Toll Free,  1-800-663-4333 B.C., Alta.  Large selection of international newspapers and foreign magazines. Call or  write for your free information package: European  News, 1136 Robson Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 1B2.  (604)683-0616.    GARDENING   Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Hal ides $115.  Over 3,000 products in  stock! Send $2 for info pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $599. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E2R1.  HELP WANTED   Lease Operators. Positions  available for qualified operators interested in purchasing  fully rigged highway tractors  under a fleet program. Financing package available.  Minimum $10,000 investment required. Phone Steve  or Grant Collect at (604)525-  3481.   Barber full-time or part-time  on Saltspring Island. Top  commission, one year old.  Write Don Marshall, P.O.  Box 504, Ganges, B.C. VOS  1E0 or phone after 5 p.m.  (604) 537-9817.   Full-time Paediatric Physiotherapist position. NDT and/  or Sensory Integration Cert,  preferred. Salary/benefits  negotiable. Respond by Dec.  15 M. Meeker, Box 223,  Powell River, B.C. V8A 4Z6.  (More info: 483-2121).  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions. Attractive benefits.  All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment ���  Services, Dept. CA, Box  460, Mount Royal, Quebec.  H3P 3C7.   Executive Assistant/Project  Coordinator required for Regional Tourism Association.  Must have administration,  marketing and communications. Resumes to: North by  Northwest Tourism Association, Box 1030, Smithers,  B.C. VOJ 2N0.   Sporting Goods Manager required full time starting January 1988. Outdoor retail  experience necessary. Send  Resume to Box S, c/o Yukon  News, 211 Wood Street,  Whitehorse, Yukon Y1A  2E4.  ,  Major Super Market in Dawson Creek B.C. requires Bakery Manager with excellent  product quality and Housekeeping standards. Apply to  Federated Cooperatives, Box  2260, Edmonton, Alta T5J  2P5.   REAL ESTATE   Vancouver Island vacation or  retirement homes on Ocean  Property starting at $57,500.  Sales and rentals. Beach  Acres Resort, Box 2396,  Parksville, B.C. V0R 2S0  1-800-663-7309.       SERVICES   ICBC  owe  you   money   for  fiersonal injury? Vancouver  awyer Carey Linde (since  1972) has Free Information.  Phone 1-684-7798. Second  Opinions Gladly Given.  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   WANTED   Wanted 24" Shake Blocks.  For top quality, we will pay  up to $450/P.C. delivered  mill. Phone R. & K. Cedar  Products 462-8422 days,  evenings leave message 820-  1221.  f  ���"w*  f^  H  PA*  1  '0  ���$?  I  ���:\a  1  'Lf,  4  n  ���m  ���it  '0  I  $  w  Gardening reminders: Roll up and store in the*  shed or garage the gardening hose, clean and oil^:  mower and all hand tools and sharpen all cutting g  blades if needed. *    |  Remember the birds by making a bird table,* $  well above ground level so that cats can't reach 0 |  the birds as they feed on seed, scraps and a little 2; I  fat. '������?:   1  It's time for the gardener to have a well earned ��;    |  rest, and the need to recharge his gardening ��;    '"  thoughts and ideas, in comfort and warmth in-:^;  doors. �����  Check the garden catalogues, and review your*,  own personal garden journal, a useful item.       ;'*>  The Gibsons Garden Club members will have-|>  their Christmas meeting in the Marine Room on^  Thursday, December 17 at 7:30 pm. Merry^;  Christmas to you all. "  I  I'  �����������  Hi  &! LL  II  PA?  ;v0  LH  is  n  i  i  I  Police news this week  Coast News, December 14,1987  27.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Anne Miles, Box 1216, Gibsons, who correctly  identified the SPCA donation box in Sunnycrest Mall just outside  Super Valu.  GIBSONS RCMP  Operation Counter Attack  has been launched in the Gibsons area and will continue until  January 3. Road blocks will  help remove impaired drivers  from the roads at this time of  general jollity. It is hoped this  reduces the potential for fatal  collisions, injury, and property  damage. The Christmas  Counter Attack campaign is set  up for your safety.  At some time on the night of  December 5-6 there was a theft  of around $1800 worth of goods  from a vehicle parked on the  highway near the Legion.  Stolen were a number of  Wagner jog switches and  Wagner rudder indicators, a  solder gun, a Mikita grinder,  and a leather welding jacket.  Phone 886-TIPS.  On December 6, following a  search of his residence on Pratt  Road, an adult male was charged with possession of a narcotic.  A TIP call led police to a  search of a residence in the Executive Apartments where two  adult males and one young of  fender   female   were   charged  with possession of a narcotic.  SECHELT RCMP  On December 4 police seized  approximately $1700 worth of  marihuana and growing equipment from a residence in the  Redrooffs area. Charges are  pending.  On December 5 South Coast  Ford was broken into and a car  was stolen. The vehicle was  recovered later. The investigation is continuing.  Sechelt police have been busy  attending minor accidents,  fallen trees and power lines  down complaints this week due  to the bad weather.  Sechelt RCMP have charged  one impaired driver this week as  a result of a minor accident.  Sechelt police are investigating a series of power  tool thefts in the West Sechelt  area.  Home owners are reminded  to keep tools indoors or in a  locked shed.  Report any unusual or  suspicious persons to the Sechelt  police at 885-2266.  IR1DOLOGIST, HERBALIST & REFLEXOLOGIST  (Certified Graduate of Wild Rose College of Natural Healing)  Iridology is a science involving the study of the iris, which shows the condition of all body tissue. This information is charted and can be of  assistance in determining the root causes of many physiological and  psychological problems.  For More Information Phone 886-7626  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't know one  -the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, 687-3221  DIAL-A-LAW: For free general legal information on 125 different  topics, phone toll-free 1 "800-972-0956 (in Vancouver 687-4680).  W  A public service of the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  Association, funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  Capilano College In  tfMHk ttlO  fine th�� past year, ami looks  working with commu  future,  Ttta campus will CLOSE DECEMBER 21 to  JANUARY & The campus will REOPEN  1^30 TO 7:00 PM, MONDAY, JANUARY 4  Capilano Collage,  6627 Inlet Avenue,  Sechelt, $$5-9310.  CHRISTMAS SCUBA  Sale  Time is running out for these shepherd cross puppies the SPCA has  under their care at Castlerock Kennels. The society can only take  care of them for so long before having to'make space for more incoming strays collected on the Sunshine Coast. ���Joel Johnstone photo.  We'v-e got  Viking Sport Drysuits  599995  7mm Diving Gloves Reg. $40  $24*5  Advanced Design  Buoyancy Compensators  $329��  7mm Neopreon Drysuits WWalves Stock  $74995  Divers Knives From.  $2995  Technisub Full Face Mask  M09  95  Divers Weights  pound  $4 39  nd I  Weight Belts  95  $9  Seasport Graphite Style Fin  95  $69  Seasport Regulator with Octopus  (Lifetime Warranty)  $279  95  A. JS. Sea Syiteml JUd.  685-5936  1821 Alberni  fNext To Stanley Park)  "Z-Greatest"  Gifts!  Bumhuggers  with wide hip band  Terrific new designs!  $2995  Denim Skirts  ��#5> *2195to$2495  Lots of Great  STOCKING STUFFERS!  The Best Prices and Quality around!  Denim Coats  Full length  $42^5  Dress Shirts  by GWC  $2995  Designer Jeans  by Motto, Pentimento, Jerico,  Fancy Ass, Spider, Mustang  *9"to$2295  Acid Wash  Shirts  $2495                                II"  OPEN TIL 9 PM DAILY  Seaview Place, Hwy 101, Gibsons     886-3657 28.  Coast News, December 14,1987  ".&�� f-  GIFT  High winds and a high tide one week ago left many coastal waterfront yards under water.  ���Ken Collins photo  Continued from page 1  salmon farms interfere with  marine navigation and with  recreational water use; fish  farms have destroyed the  formerly unspoiled beauty of  coastal waters thereby reducing  residential land values; fish  farms will have potentially  devastating effects on local  ecologies, and antibiotics  and/or hormone products used  in fish feed will find their way  into the food chain.  Michael Skinner, of the ombudsman's office, invited the  task force to make comment on  these and other issues to do with  fish farming.  ANGORA &  LEATHER GLOVES  for those cold winter days        ��  Lots & lots of  PURE SILK SCARVES  In ail the colours of the rainbow  Koch sees exciting  time for Sechelt  "It's an exciting time," said  Mayor Bud Koch at the inaugural meeting of the District  - of Sechelt last Monday. Newly  elected Aldermen Nancy  MacLarty and Robert Wilson,  and re-elected Alderman  Michael Shanks had just taken  their Oath of Office and Oath  of Allegiance. Mayor Koch was  making his address to the new  council and speaking of the  challenges facing the recently  restructured municipality.  ' 'There's lots to do and it's all  positive," said Koch. "We've  had a good council in the past."  The committee appointments  were tentative and may change  from time to time as the need  arises.  "Nothing is cast in stone,"  said Koch.  Alderman Shanks will remain  chairman of the Arena Committee and Alderman Herder  will stay as public works chairman.  Alderman Craig will be chairman of the Education, Health  and Culture Committee which  include the specific areas of  library, health, PEP, Crime-  stoppers, and youth awareness.  Alderman Kolibas will chair the  Planning Committee.  As for the newcomers, Alderman Wilson will represent  Sechelt within the SCRD and  Alderman MacLarty will be the  Management Committee chairman. Under management is included public relations.  The Ways and Means Committee is no more. Instead a new  committee, the Economic  Development Committee has  been formed that will be chaired  by Mayor Koch himself. Included under that committee are airport, revitalization, and  finance.  The Acting Mayor until May  1988 will be Alderman Shanks.  A tenative 1988 preliminary  budget was released but it was  stressed that the figures in no  way represented what would be  a final budget which must be  submitted to the province by  January 18. It was instead only  a working paper.  Retiring Alderman Ken Short  was presented with a plaque.  Anne Langdon was also slated  for a presentation but was  unable to attend.  Two or three members of the  public turned out to witness  inauguration and after the official ceremonies were served  sandwiches, pastries, and wine.  The tenants of Royal Terraces presented Rockwood  Lodge with a tree to add to its  collection last Friday. The old  gardens are starting to come to  life under the green thumb of  fop the holidays  885-2818 Now that  .the phone number is right at  your finger tips, it's the perfect time to call and make an  appointment to have beautiful nails for the next party.  $UPEft$HAP��  r=Uidt��K Hair, Shins  k Hearth Centre;  Cowrie & Inlet. Sechelt  885.2818  Bruno, Sechelt Municipality's  .gardener. Already rumours are  circulating that the gardens of  Rockwood Lodge will soon be a  popular attraction for visitors as  well as residents.  INVEST SELECTIVELY  FOR YOUR OBJECTIVES  tor ideas and advice:  GORDON ROSS  661-2332 Collect  P.O. Box 1068.   .  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 3E8  A Winning Attitude  SATIN & LACE  CAMISOLES  Pastel shades $ 1 O SO  Reg. s25  SALE  LACE PANTYHOSE  by "Dim" of France  Reg. s12���� $A00  SALE   O  All Our  HOLIDAY DRESSES  Are ON SALE  starting from  AH" this uch  & much ^c"morel  Sunnycrest Mall  sggoo  Pippys  886-3866  LWL^* YourWORLD ofChristmasValued!  Levis  ��  Oversize  JEAN JACKETS  Slight Irregulars  In Bleach & Acid Wash  Reg. $44.98       SALE  $3499  Levis  501 's and 631's  JEANS  50Ts - with button fly  631's - Super Slims  In Bleach, Stone Wash  and Grey  Reg. $2998 SALE  $1999  Levis  Kids' & Youths'  JEANS  First Quality Straight leg jeans in  Bleach, Black, Stone Wash & Grey  Reg. *2998 and $3598  SALE  $2399  NOT ALL SIZES AVAILABLE IN ALL STYLES  T5^^*^^Ttii p Continues-  sA CHKia        worid ofwg     Coals,  Wint�� Vests, B^^Thefmoses  Sweatets:.>NO|vvoRE,:_,  Shop EaH  49th Parallel  RUGBY SHIRTS  Taped plaquet, ribbed and  cotton collars, solids  and stripes  Cameron James  RUGBY PANTS  Fly front, draw string  waist, taped pockets.  In navy, royal, grey,  tan and black.  SALE  $1Q99  ���    **wV      Farh  ���& VVORKWEN?  CanadcCi Workweat Store  '������' 100% LOCALLY OV/VIMED fa OPERATED  OPEN SUNDAYS 11 4  ���Until Christmas  Cowrie Stre^^  MlWW::-Mb^5B


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