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Sunshine Coast News Feb 2, 1987

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Array 3-i>  ���,?  -V-  Legisfative Library '��� ������  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC   ��� ���'**/  Mm 1X4 ..  ���S.7t  The unprotected portion of the Gibsons harbour Seawaik between Armours Beach and the wharf was  severly damaged last week: Unusually W^^  of the seawaik and left behind tons of driftwood debris. ���Brad Benson photo  Director confirms  Wharf take-over likely  The application to take over  management of the floats at the  Gibsons wharf by the United  Fishermen and Allied Workers'  Union (UFAWU) may soon be  approved.  In an interview with the  Coast News, Warren Parkman,  Regional Director, Small Craft  and Harbours branch, of the  federal Department of Fisheries  and Oceans confirmed the  possibility, saying, "Though we  haven't come to an agreement  yet, negotiations are still underway and we will be meeting  . again fairly soon."  Part of the process, according  to Parkman, will involve the  Town of Gibsons, which will be  approached to determine  whether it wishes to manage the  floats itself as it has in years  past, or if not, whether it has  any objections to the union taking on the contract.  If the current negotiations are  successful, it will be the first  time in B.C. that a union has  taken on this responsibility. The  closest similar situation, according to Parkman, exists in Soin-  tula, an unincorporated fishing  village on Malcolm Island. In  this case, the contract was  negotiated with the cqmmuiriV  ty's only organized body, the  local Lions Club.  The long standing confusion  that exists in having two  separate federal ministries involved in the responsibility of  the wharf complex may also  soon by resolved. Mr. Parkman  stated that his ministry, which is  responsible only for the supervision of the floats, is currently  negotiating to take on the supervision of the wharf, or main  dockhead, from the Ministry of  Transport.  This would allow one contract to be negotiated and a  wharfinger hired to supervise  both the wharf and floats. The  wharf portion of the complex  has had no supervision since the  Ministry of Transport and the  Town of Gibsons were unable  to renew their contract which  expired several years ago.  If the UFAWU is awarded  the contract with Small Craft  and Harbours, the wharfinger it  hires will be responsible for  dealing with a number of user  groups in addition to the  union's members. Among them  are members  from the B.C.  Salmon Trailers and Gill Net-  ters unions and non-union  fishermen.  Other user groups that come  behind licensed commercial  fishermen in priority for space  at the floats are tug boat and  water taxi operators and  beachcomber and pleasure boat  owners.  Group strikes out  Sunshine Heights residents have struck out for the third  time in their application to appear as a delegation before  Sechelt Municipal Council. The group is attempting to present their concerns to council about the "unsightly" premises  of their neighbour, Henry Hall and his illegal herring ponds.  Having been denied their request to appear at the January  7 meeting and the January 21 meeting, the group received a  rejection by phone last Friday from Clerk-Administator  Malcolm Shanks, of their application to appear at this  Wednesday's meeting.  Travel Sunshine Coast  Brian White and Kay Bailey  are pleased to announce that on  January 26, the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Planning Task Force  formally received and adopted  the Sunshine Coast Marketing  Strategy prepared by the Task  Force's Marketing Committee.  The purpose of this marketing strategy is to improve the  tourist industry and retail and  service business on the Sunshine  Coast by developing and implementing a co-operative marketing plan. The Sunshine  Coast Destination Area includes  Langdale to Powell River.  A marketing arm has been  established to implement the  strategy called "Travel Sunshine Coast". Travel Sunshine  Coast will establish a cooperative partnership with  tourist operators and local  businesses, local government,  the Task Force and the Ministry  of Tourism.  Local operators and businesses are invited to an important  meeting on Tuesday, February 3  at 7 pm, at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District boardroom.  The Marketing Committee will  discuss the marketing plan and  request endorsement of the implementation process.  Private sector financial support and involvement is mandatory in order to obtain matching funds from the Ministry  of Tourism, Powell River  Regional District, and the Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission.  Our tourism industry and  local business needs good attendance for this critical meeting.  For further information contact: Brian White, Capilano  College, 986-1911; Bryan  Rubin, 886-2887; Irene  Lugsdin, 885-2261.  Egmont residents protest  plant  Over 70 people crammed into  the Community Hall in Egmont  last Monday for the public hearing on an application by  Aquarius Seafarms Limited to  re-zone a portion of a foreshore  crown land lease they hold.  Aquarius has asked the  Regional Board to change the  zoning on 5000 square metres of  land within a residential zoned  parcel to an industrial zone.  This would result in split zoning, enabling the company to  build a fish processing plant in  the middle of their lease.  Ian Vaughan, acting as agent  for the applicant, offered to  enter into a covenant with the  district to plant a buffer zone of  vegetation around the proposed  plant. He also pointed out the  economic benefit to the community.  Angry land owners in the  .area spoke against the application. Stan Jerema, who  owns the adjoining property  told Chairman Gordon Wilson  that he and his wife had invested their life savings in their  property. "I bought it as a  residential property because it  was just wild bush. We put all  our money into building, moncj  I worked hard for. If they go  ahead with it, I may as well be  living in downtown Vancouver  next to the fish packing plants,"  he said.  While other neighbours also  spoke about the marring of the  aesthetic nature of the area,  mainly those who view the pro-  * petty, several people from all  over the area broiighf up concerns about heavy traffic use of  roads in the area which were not  designed to carry the increased  flow of commercial vehicles.  Although Chairman Wilson  consistently instructed people to  restrict their comments to the  application for which the hearing had been called, many  citizens related their concerns to  a fish packing plant already in  the area.  Citing noise in the middle of  the night and early morning  hours, traffic problems with  commercial vehicles, pollution  in the bay and a failure to provide promised employment and  wages, Mary arm Birch pointed  out that the problem would only  increase with another plant.  Ian Vaughan asserted that it  was "a matter of integrity",  and maintained, "to let in one  plant and shut out another  amounts to facism."  processing  Gaye Beardmore questioned  the chairman about a copy of a  newsletter she had from  Aquarius Seafarms which in  reference to the recent  moratorium and inquiry on  aquaculture stated "we've been  in discussions with Mr. Kempf  and his deputy minister of  lands, Tom Lee, and have  received assurances our expansion plans won't be impaired by  the moratorium or inquiry."  Beardmore asked Wilson if  that meant that the entire public  hearing was a farce, but the  chairman was quick to reassure  the meeting that he had no  knowledge or control over what  company president Norb Kraff  wrote and as far as he was concerned no decision had been  made on the application.  After the hearing, Beardmore  approached the Coast News  reporter with a copy of a promotional brochure put out by  Aquarius Seafarms which referred to the processing plant as an  established fact.  The pamphlet contained a  section which said, "Aquarius  will have the capacity to process  six million pounds of fish annually at its modern plant in Egmont, British Columbia. This  plant is centrally located to  serve not only the needs of  Aquarius but also the processing and packaging requirements  of other salmon farms in the  area. The Aquarius plant  through modern technology and  equipment will guarantee quality products."  An attempt to bring the re-  zoning application before the  Regional Board for a final decision,   failed   last   Thursday.  Although the issue was on the  agenda for the regular meeting"  of the board, Director Gordon  Wilson pointed out that the  reports from the Department of  Highways and the Ministry of  Lands and Forests had not been  received yet. The item was referred to the Planning Committee  for their recommendations.  Court hears dispute  Society firing case  The case of James McDowell  versus the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society was  heard in the county court of  Vancouver last week.  Mr. McDowell was employed  as executive director of the  society from July 1984 until  September b|. 1985. He has  charged the society with  wrongful dismissal and asked  damages of costs, holiday pay,  fulfillment of wages as  stipulated in a yearly contract,  and $100 expended in seeking  other employment at the time.  Two witnesses were called on  the plaintiff's behalf: former  society president Jane Sorko,  and Anne Wagner, a former  director and chairman of the  personnel committee. The society's only witness was it's current  president, Valerie Silver.  The position of executive  director, held by two individuals  before Mr. McDowell, was  created in an attempt to improve the efficiency of the society. It's security was tenuous, to  a certain extent, based on the  availability of sufficient funding.  The controversy which ensued   as   a   result   of   Mr.  McDowell's appointment centred around his role as executive  director, the extent of his authority, and some of the procedures he attempted to implement.  In particular, conflict arose  oyer personnel evaluations. An  appeal by a six-year employee  of the society regarding her  evaluation resulted in the Board  of Directors overriding Mr.  McDowell. Subsequently, he  wrote a letter to the president  demanding either support from  the board or to be laid off until  the matter was settled.  On September 18, 1985, he  was fired.  Mr. McDowell asserts he was  emasculated in respect to the  personnel decision, undermined  by the society's Board of Directors, and left powerless to do his  job with a result of being  wrongfully dismissed.  The society maintains Mr.  McDowell was unwilling to accept a judgement of the board,  his superior, and faced with his  ultimatum was left with no  alternative but to terminate his  position.  The judge's decision is pending.  Doug Dickson helped the B.C. Heart Fund campaign get under way by presenting a special Heart Fund  flag to the Town of Gibsons last week. Dickson, who wears a pacemaker, says he owes his life to Heart  Fund research. Accepting the flag is Mayor Diane Strom who is also thankful for Heart Fund research.  Her mother wears a pacemaker. Volunteers will be raising funds by calling door to door during the last  two weeks of February. ��� Brad Benson Photo 2  Coast News, February 2,1987  cooler heads  It is time for cooler heads to come to the fore in the matter of fish farm development on the Sunshine Coast and  elsewhere in B.C. As things stand, we are all on a course  which can only lead to confrontation and bitterness and  possibly worse.  The formation of the so-called Coast Guard Coalition  was probably inevitable given the rapidity with which the  coastline was being gobbled by developers and speculator.  (There is one report of a real estate firm on Vancouver  Island which has a total of 35 leases from the government.)  As an aside, it was probably a public relations mistake  to use the name of the Coast Guard in the new group's title. It is a name long associated honourably with rescue at  sea and it is to be hoped that in their call for a reasoned  and sensible use of the foreshore for its multiple  possibilties, the new alliance had a bona fide case which  needed no purloining of a respected name.  It was probably inevitable that the Scantech Wood Bay  operation would be the sore spot which caused the formation of such an alliance. When the residents in that area  woke up one morning in July of 1985 to find an unheralded fish farm in place, resentment was a certainty.  The SCRD had no prior information of the arrival of  the Wood Bay farm though one of its employees, Oddvin  Vedo was on hand that first morning helping with the arrival.  It was probably his involvement and the fact that a planner confirmed there was nothing in the zoning to oppose  the fish farm which persuaded the provincial government,  in good faith, that due process had almost taken place.  Of course, it did not and it was this failure for local conditions to be considered or local property owners consulted  which brought the first bitterness and hostility to the new  industry.  Maybe Scantech could go a long way towards showing  their good faith by purchasing the Richardson property?  Be that as it may, there is a valid industry here in an area  which needs one. What must be determined is the extent to  which it conflicts with tourism potential and residential requirements. If the government feels that the recent  Gillespie inquiry laid all these concerns to rest it is liable to  find itself sadly mistaken in the days ahead.  H4^~.  from the tiles <^tli^  fJK'*"*'^'* ^W?  5 YEARS AGO  At Thursday night's meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, the board rejected the proposal to  "spend $550,000 to $650,000 on construction of new  ��� regional-board officesv The directors were generally appalled at the high costs of building office space and  voted in favour of a second option which involves  negotiating a lease-to-purchase plan in the new Royal  Terraces condominium.  Vandalism at Fleetwood Gravel Aggregates on  Nelson Island resulted in an oil spill five miles by 10  miles on the water. The Canadian Wildlife Service  reported that some birds have been affected although  the numbers aren't available, and the extent of damage  to oyster beds and inter-tidal life in the area have not yet  been assessed.  10 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Regional District board Thursday evening voted for a raise in one quarter mil funding  for St. Mary's Hospital, the total cost not to exceed  $57,520. This provisional budget includes $30,000 basic  ($25,000 last year) $5000 to Pender Harbour Clinic,  $5000 for internal costs and $17,520 working capital.  15 YEARS AGO  Teachers of this district sent the following telegram  to provincial Education Minister Brothers:  "Sechelt Teachers' Association strongly objects to  proposed legislation removing teachers' right to free  collective bargaining. We believe conflict and chaos  would be inevitable if your government continues its intransigent and hostile educational policies. We urge immediate withdrawal of this legislation.  20 YEARS AGO  The district school board budget presented to Gibsons Council at Tuesday night's meeting stated that  this year's budget will pass the $1,500,000 mark for the  first time. It also showed the budget is up 19.9 per cent  above last year.  25 YEARS AGO  Based on increased property assessment on land and  improvements, Gibsons Council Tuesday night came to  the conclusion that the 1962 municipal mil rate will be  slightly lower than last year's 11.5.  35 YEARS AGO  As he lived, so did he die...quietly.  King George the VI died quietly in his sleep Wednesday morning and it is with the deepest and most profound sorrow that we pay tribute to a great king.  40 YEARS AGO  A movement to incorporate three communities, Gran-  thams, Hopkins Landing and Soames Point as an incorporated village will be discussed at a meeting at Gran-'���  thams Hall tonight.  H       The Sunshine  Publisher & Managing Editor        Co-Publisher  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  (  K  C  t  i  i  \  i  i  t  f  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  J7oT���� com.  cr����:>  Zl��y ��ii��iir!  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  The Oak II undergoing re-fit, a restoration of Coastal and  Maritime history. Owner Lome Berman, with the help of friends, is  putting a lot of time, money and dedication into the project which  will give the stately ship a new and extended life. Refitting entails  seemingly endless hours of dealing with the most minute details that  are part and parcel when refurbishing a ship. In store for the Oak II  is: a new shaft, re-built engine (Pender Harbour Diesel Ltd.),  recaulking, renewal of shipboard electronics and finally paint,  from stem to stern, to spruce her up. The Oak II was built in 19511  for the B.C. Provincial Forest Service and is of fir and cedar con->  struction. She is one of 11 vessels built of her class, 'Assistant'  Ranger Launches', more affectionately known as the 'Blimps'.  Construction of the 'Blimp' class vessels took place from 1921 to'  1952. Upon completion of her re-fit, the Oak //will be available for,  charter through Coast Wise Charters, located in Madeira Park,;  B.C. ���Clark Kent photo  Coast Lines  Septic subtlety revealed  by Nancy MacLarty  I knew when I moved here  from the urban East, that I  would have much to learn. I  knew that living on the Sunshine Coast on a permanent  basis would be a far cry from  coming here for summer holidays each year...but I felt those  summer holidays had prepared  me somewhat.  For instance, I knew what a  *<��ed tide was...I could tell salaL^t  from broom and I knew you  didn't have to shovel rain. I also  knew that Social Credit was not  a French Canadian party whose  leader's name was' Real  Caouette. However, one thing I  had never given a whole lot of  thought to was sewage.  Oh sure, I knew that even  when you were on a municipal  system, the 'right' people didn't  flush the 'wrong' things down  the toilet. But that was more to  save plumbing bills than any-  Peace Talk  with an arrow saying 'Septic  Tank Here'. However, after a  few digs...there it was...under  one of my raised garden beds.  Next thing to find was the inspection hole.  Now have any of you ever  gazed into a septic tank? In  mine there wasn't much to see  except what the landscaper called a "crust". It put me completely off pie.  ,. Needless, to say,, we waited  for the "crust" to be broken by  an expert...Tom Wilkinson,  who makes his living breaking  "crusts" and pumping out  tanks here on the Coast. Shortly  after he had done his job on  mine, it immediately filled with  water again.  Next step? Find the 'D' box.  Do you know where your 'D'  box is? I do now...under  another raised bed.  Anyway, the upshot of the  whole thing was the installation  of a new septic field...a new 'D'  thing else.  But when I moved to a home  with a septic tank system here  on the Coast, the first thing I  did was to buy some septic tank  conditioner and stop using coloured tissue. I was careful not  to use any product with bleach  in it and did my washing with  biodegradeable soap. In other  words, I was a responsible septic tank user...I had it  made...until I decided to have  some landscaping done.  The landscaper removed a  few trees for me, some of which  looked suspiciously like large  horsetails, and found that the  holes left by the roots immediately filled with water.  "That's not good" he said sagely, shaking his head..."I think  we should check out your septic  tank."  Easier said than done. How  many of you can put your  finger on your septic tank when  you need to? There's no sign  box, and an electrical pumping  system.  The cost? About $6000. But  for that princely sum, I learned  about the inner workings of my  self contained sewer system.;,  where it is located and received  much advice about how to keep  it working. Tom Wildinson  swears by yearst. Jim Mckenzie,  the electrician who hooked up  my pump swears by chopped  liver. The whole experience just  left me swearing.  So the moral of this story is  to get to know your 'D' box1,  don't plant trees on your septic  field and whether you're  building or buying make a plot  plan with everything clearly  marked. Tom Wilkinson has  horror stories of people having  to have cement patios, green  houses and driveways torn up  just to find their tanks.  Remember, if you don't have  a plan, then unless you're flush  with money...you may not flush  at all!  Nuclear subs need PALS  by Alan Wilson  In this, the last of three columns about the dangers of accidental nuclear war, I will focus  exclusively on the special problems posed by nuclear submarines.  When I spoke at a Parksville  public meeting last Spring I  happened to mention that US  nuclear submarine commanders  have authority to launch their  weapons without presidential  authorization. After the  meeting one of the other  speakers, CFMETR administrative officer Ken Casson,  berated me for spreading falsehoods. Unfortunately I didn't  have the documentation with  me at the time and I forgot the  issue until recently I came across  a reference to it in the Defense  Monitor.  "In theory, only the president  has the authority to order the  use of US nuclear forces. In  practice, however, hundreds of  Americans, mostly in the US  Navy, have the physical capability to use nuclear weapons  without authorization. Unlike  Army and Air Force nuclear  weapons, the roughly 9500  nuclear missile warheads,  bombs, anti-submarine weapons and anti-aicraft. weapons  aboard US ships and submarines do not carry Permissive  Action Links (PALs), electromechanical devices that must be  unlocked by an electronic code  before the weapons can be armed.  "PALs provide an essential  obstacle to accidental or  unauthorized launch. Without  PALs, the officers of any ship  armed with nuclear weapons or  any one of the 36 US ballistic  missile submarines could launch  the nuclear weapons aboard  without permission from the  president."  This presents the possibility,  however slight, for "deranged  individuals (particularly if one  of them is the commanding officer) to launch a missile  without authorization," says  the Monitor. And since "US  ballistic missile submarines  patrol submerged day and night  for up to 70 days at a time,  creating an arduous psychological environment for the submarine crew," the possibility of  derangement is real.  The results could be catastrophic. "Just one unauthorized launch could start an isolated nuclear battle that could  spread to other regions and  become an all-out nuclear  war."  The Monitor adds: "No  doubt similar circumstances exist on Soviet submarines." And  this is certainly the case with  British Polaris submarines, as  reported in a recent issue of the  Manchester Guardian: "those  who have physical possession of  nuclear weapons (for example,  a submarine commander and  his officers) have the de facto  ability to use those weapons  even if they do not have the  authority to do so."  But why does this situation  exist? The answer is that in  order to remain undetected and  invulnerable to attack, submarines must remain submerged and essentially out of contact,  with land-based authorities.  Thus the 'need' for sub com  manders to retain independent  launch control.  The only contact for  submerged submarines is by  way of very large, low-  frequency transmitters which  are extremely vulnerable to attack. In Britain, says the Guardian, "the communications  system on which the civilian  governmental control of nuclear  deterrent forces depends could  be destroyed by no more than  20 nuclear warheads."  And we wouldn't want our  submarine crews unable to fire  off their missiles, now would  we. So we give them the control.  But what of the dangers?  Should we relinquish the safety  of humanity for the safety of  our nuclear deterrent forces?  Obviously the more people  who have the opportunity to  start nuclear war, the greater the  likelihood it will happen, and  thus the very urgent need for a  'crisis control centre'.  The next time you pass the  Nanoose test range and see the  long black body of the nuclear  submarine (or any US surface  ship, for that matter), you  might give some thought to the  possibility that its nuclear  weapons could become the  beginning of the end.  And if you think this alarmist, consider the incident of  the US submarine Goto which  collided with a Soviet vessel  while on an espionage mission  in Soviet waters, causing the US  commander to ready liis missiles  for launch (reported in the journal, International Security).  Imagine that you are a submarine commander on a covert  mission in enemy waters and  you believe you are about to be  attacked. Your weapons are  nuclear, but your life is at stake.  What would you do? As New  Zealand peace worker Owen  Wilkes remarked of the Goto  commander, "He was prepared  to risk starting World War IH  just to defend his own sub?  marine." ��  Records show that the Gafy  has visited Canadian ports, an(|  we have reason to suspect that  US submarines use Nanoose tt>  prepare for such espionage mis;*  sions, so we are again left to  contemplate the potential  results of Canadian complicity  in such dangerous activities^  Hardly something we woul<|  knowingly condone. v  Indeed, all this becomes %  moral issue, as outlined by U��;  activist Jim Douglas in an openr  letter to a Trident submarine  crew member: ��  "Who gave you the authority  to end history? Where did yot��  and your fellow crew members*  get the right to pull the switca  on all of us...? >  "Please do not tell me it is b&  the authority of the president.^  President Reagan is not God?  Nor has God given him a final  power over creation. The presx>  ident has no authority to ena  the world. He cannot delegate  to you an authority he himself  lacks. No one on earth has the1  authority...which your jofe  assumes. If you fire those mis'*  siles and destroy creation, yo��  will be acting on your owf]  authority. We alone are respoii*  sible for our own evil. I ask yotj  to refuse to co-operate with that  evil." % *    ; v ^    ";���"~������       ,      jt   , t I'Miw.^^mww.w^ww^^ww^^^T^wmw^^^^m'j.iijiimii^wmfwiiiiin.MiJiimiM.rtw.^wwwwGww.mww ��*i.i��"       '"      "^7   r   mmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmm) iMtmmoammi'MmtKwmmima'tmm  *',  ,-/  Coast News, February 2,1987  from by-law enforcement officer  A copy of the  received   for  Foreshore Lease  Editor's Note:  following   was  publication.  $Iayor and Council,  ���Corporation of the  ^District of Sechelt,  Inlet Avenue,  |echelt, B.C.  IDear Council:  &e: DL 3139  |31195.  J* As taxpayers in the District of  ^Sechelt arid concerned residents  $n the RI subdivision 'Sunshine  ^eights', we respectfully request that council act on, or  ^consider the following:  ; 1) We request that action be  itaken under District By-law 2,  j'Unsightly Premises' as set out  iin your letter to the Penneys and  j$heir manager, Mr. H. Hall.  iSThe area in question and which  jjve regard as unsightly is above  rfhe high water mark and in full  yiew from many of our proper-  lies and from the public  esplanade. We call your attention to Article 2 of the by-law,  items iii and.v.  2) We request that action be  taken under By-law 264 (504.2)  with regard to the houseboat  and as set out in your letter to  the Penneys and Mr. Hall,  dated December 3 last. This  houseboat/barge has no means  of locomotion and has had  none since it was renovated for  its present use as living accommodation and bait barge last  spring.  3) We request clarification of  the bylaw enforcement officer's  statement regarding the lease's  .tidiness. We wonder what other  marinas have to do with private  boat moorage in an RI subdivision. Does the fact that, other  properties are unsightly then  make this property's condition  .acceptable?  ���:>���_ Is it in Mr. Pollock's job  description to dictate community standards and, if so, what experience has he had in this field?  ?;We request that a quorum from  ��� council attend at the lease to  decide for themselves whether  or not the property is "unsight-  )y".  .'. 4) As the herring season is  .starting and Mr. Hall is readying his ponds and boat for a  herring catch, we request that  xouncil place a 'stop work'  .order or cancel Mr. Hall's (or  /the company he works under  ;the title of) business permit so  that no excuse for delays may be  -given to the Ministry of Forests  "and Lands on their February 19  .notice to remove all illegal uses  including herring ponding.  A new catch will only result  in residents having to put up  with more noise and mess plus  heavy traffic on our local  streets. As the Penneys and Mr.  Hall have a second lease allowing for herring ponding, we feel  that this order will create no  ��� hardship for them as it will only  -pertain to DL 3139.  ~ 5) We request that the by-law  enforcement officer police the  please on a regular basis to ensure that the premises;are kept  0tidy and clean both before and  "after the ministry's February 19  deadline. We also request that  council act upon complaints by  neighbours regarding the lease  in a timely and diligent fashion.  6) We request that the Corporation of the District of  Sechelt write a letter to the  Ministry of Lands and Forests  recommending that any application for extension to the  February 19 deadline regarding  the     lease     be     denied.  We also request that council  will give support to us in our  dealings with the ministry when  we have valid complaints of any  breaches to the lease in times to  come.  We know that this support  will be forthcoming as we are  sure that the quality of life of  district taxpayers and the maintaining of property values in the  District of Sechelt are of the  highest priority to the mayor  and council.  7) Finally, we would request  an explanation as to why a copy  of a by-law was denied to a taxpayer and called confidential by  the by-law enforcement officer.  Surely council knows that any  by-law that has been passed into  law is a public document and as  such is available to all for a fee.  We would request the  assurance of council that any  laws they pass on our behalf will  be available to us in the future  and a regrettable incident such  as this will not be allowed to  happen again.  A. Birtch, E. Birtch, G. Birtch,  G. Truderung, U. Truderung,  U. Heathmuntor, F. & J.  Taylor, D. & E. Cleaver,  A. goodall, Mrs. & Mr. E.  Evans, T. Dawkins,  N. MacLarty, D. Bryce  HfiOfSTCSJkQE  UPDJ&YE  Jan 30.  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3yr.  4yr.  5yr.  1st  9.25  9.50  10.25  10.50  10.75  10.75  2nd  11.00  12.00  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Rhino platform laid out  plank by plank  Anderson  ALARM AND ANSWERING ltd.  LICENSED ��� BONDED ��� INSURED  x���Commercial and residential?^  '       mo!tHor��*$ alarm systems     *  > INTRUSION"  ��� FIBS  ��� MEDICAL  Ste  Extinguisher Recharging Service  �� CHUBB Fire Security  24 Hour    OOC   C4 H 4  Service    OOD'OI   I   I  103, 5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  Editor:  'The federal election campaign has begun' was the  message delivered at Queen's  University in Kingston on  January 18, when the resurrection of the Rhinoceros Party  was announced.  The news that the Rhinoceros  Party has been born again is of  special interest to residents of  the Sunshine Coast due to the  nomination of a Rhino candidate for whatever riding the  Sunshine Coast is included in  after redistribution.  "Mind Your Own Business'  has been chosen as the party's  national campaign slogan. The  campaign is to be characterized  by rhetoric, sophistry and a  slavish devotion to the party line  by which the jeep of injustice  will be overturned and the safari  of economic chaos and confusion in the land will be upset.  The Rhinoceros Party feels  that government must either be  reformed immediately, or that  Parliament Hill must be  declared a maximum security  zone.  Rhinos intend to expose  logocracy and the Property Party, which is the only party that  has existed in North America  since the time of George the  Turd', whose slogan is: "Them  what has keeps it from them  what hasn't". Logocracy is  what we have had for many  years in Canada; government by  words.  This is a method of governing  favoured by politicians who are  adept at gaining power but inept  when the time comes to exercise  power.  Example: during the 1984  election campaign, Brian  Mulroney said the universal  baby bonus was a* "sacred  trust", but after he was elected  he said maybe rich folks  shouldn't get it.  Dalton Camp explained on  Peter Gzowski's Morningside  radio show that "He meant it  when he said it."  That is logocracy in action, a  government of words, a policy  of words. As the leaders change  the words, the policy changes.  In a logocracy, all options are  therefore   kept   open,   and  ATTENTION  FORD  OWNERS  Ford Motor Company has just  announced that all 1987  passenger cars will now carry a  YEAR or 100,000 km  POWERTRAIN  WARRANTY  AND  YEARS or 160,000 km  ON CORROSION  PERFORMANCE  This Warranty is Retroactive  on all 1987 vehicles sold.  South Coast Ford Sales  nobody knows what the policy  is.  Researchers at the national  party hindquarters in Montreal  have gone through all the acts  of Parliament since 1867, all the  acts of all the provincial  legislatures, all the laws of  county, city, town and village  governments and nowhere have  they once found the word 'fun'  mentioned. A Rhinoceros government would rectify this  without delay.  Rhinos collected 100,000  votes between 83 candidates in  the 1984 election. In cranking  up the ole machine once more  for the fray, the party announced it's objective of "A clean  slate and a full slate" next time.  around.  The Rhinoceros Party is  related to the Dada movement  which emerged in Europe in the  early part of the 20th century  and Dadaism is the well-spring  of Rhinoceros philosophy.  Dada is an invisible reflection of  the ineffable.  In the early 1960's the  Rhinoceros Party emerged from  out of the vapours, those ethers  which form the great universal  plankton soup of which we are  all a part. The same ethers  which have existed since before  the beginning of the worlds and  which will exist when worlds are  but a memory.  Early on it was thought that  the name of Hippopotamus  Party might be adopted until it  Let them  knit  Editor:  Re: the article 'Mayor Koch  Firm' which appeared in the  Coast News, January 26.  Mayor Koch's position  doesn't appear very firm to me.  In my opinion, what Mr. Koch  should be doing to solve the  problem of Aqua West's debt  is:  1) Sieze the assets of Aqua  West to cover the costs of  removing them and cleaning the  foreshore of Sechelt;  2) Request that the provincial  government pay for an independent audit of Aqua West with  the complete results revealed to  the people.  The last audit appears to be a  stall and a cover up by the provincial government.  If Sechelt Council is going to  apply for a grant it should be  for something useful, not to bail  out Aqua West, which the taxpayers have already paid for  once.  I, as a taxpayer, strongly object to the bail out of Aqua  West. Paying approximately  $250,000 for it once was bad  enough. Let the people who ran  Aqua West and are therefore  directly responsible for its debts,  solve the problem.  Why not let these doting free  enterprisers, who appear to be  so free wheeling with the taxpayers' dollars, use their own  ingenuity to raise the necessary  funds to pay off the debts.  They could raffle knitted  things in the mall like the senior  citizens, or sell chocolate bars  like the Boy Scouts. Unfortunately, Richard will be in  China, but I look forward to  seeing 'Squeaky Clean' Vedo  and his associates voluntarily  raising funds in the mall.  Mac Richardson  was learned that this had been  tried in South America, and the  Hippo had won.  Determined to prevent such a  catastrophe occuring in  Canada, and because Hippos  belong to the pig family and  party founders did not wish to  be construed as anti-semetic, the  Rhinoceros being a member of  the horse family was deemed a  more appropriate mascot.  Thick skinned and myopic,  Rhinos were seen as a fairly accurate symbol of the typical  politician.  A ceremonial laying of the  first plank in the party's Sunshine Coast platform will be announced presently and an open  invitation is extended to all who  would like to attend this event.  The party's platform will  continue to be assembled, plank  by plank, until the time when  the Prime Minister goes to see  the Governor General at Rideau  Hall to request that the viceregal hand dissolve Parliament  and issue a writ for a general  election.  D. Scott  Sunshine Coast  Rhino Campaign Mismanager  ONE OWNER  1985 SKODA 120 GLS  Rarely does true value like this come  your way. Recently traded on a new  station wagon  ONLY 17,000 kms  Service records on hand, economy 4  cyl., power brakes, 5 spd., AM/FM  cassette. AS NEW S4395  SKODfl  SKOOKUM AUTO mc.  SALES   886-3433 SERVICE    Dessau  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  * Air conditioning  1 Power steering  > Power brakes  > Tinted glass  > Remote control  power side  mirrors  > Interval wipers  > Rear window  defroster  AM/FM radio  6 year 160,000 km  corrosion  warranty  6 year 100,000  powertrain  warranty  .and much,  much more!  WE'LL SELL YOU  A1987 FORD  TEMPO  WITH JUST ABOUT  EVERYTHING ON IT!  10,440  FREIGHT INCLUDED  NO WONDER IT'S CANADA'S #1 SELLING CAR!  it  Service Loaners for Life  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  99 Coast News, February 2,1987  ��Tai Chi, a gentle pathway to fitness, well-being and relaxation. An ancient form of exercise and  ^discipline, suitable for all ages and is offered through the Continuing Education Program,  $ ���Clark Kent photo  Davis Bay News 8- A/iews  |Hunter training starts  5K   *S by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  | The CORE (Hunter Train-  Jsing) program will be offered  Sfagain this year by the Sechelt  ?*Rod and Gun Club.  �� This commences March 23 at  ^the Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  ^There will be 10 nights of instruction and three hours of  $hands-on training in gun handling.  p The fee is $60 which includes  | texts and fees to the Open Lear-  ^ning Institute and the B.C.  g Federation of Shooting Sports.  | The B.C. Federation supplies  a? examinations and tests.  | This is offered by the club  h once a year (under Continuing  H* Education this year), otherwise  �� you must do this by cor-  | respondence. Everyone who  |l wishes to obtain* their first hunting license needs this course.  For further information phone  George Glay, 885-9429.  MEETIG  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association  meeting is February 9, 7:30 pm.  Guest speaker Barry Willough-  by will talk about his specialty,  container planting, plus answer  any questions on when to start  greenhouse planting and will illustrate the whole with slides.  HEART MONTH  Heart Month is February 14  to 28. There are many people in  our area who have benefitted  from the research paid for by  your donations. Be open handed and open hearted when the  canvasser comes to your door.  If you would enjoy a nice  walk to help this worthy cause,  become a canvasser by phoning  Jean Werbecki, 886-9669. You  heart patients who must walk  daily, why not walk in your area  and collect for the Heart Fund.  QUESTIONAIRE  Don't forget to fill out your  questionaire from the Sechelt  District Office. Let council  know what you want. Seems  some of the questions could use  several answers, so fill in more  than one space, then see it gets  to the office.  It concerns me that the  vacated government offices  could affect the economy of the  immediate area. -.  BEACHCOMBERS  I had occasion to watch  the Beachcombers recently. I've  not seen this series since my  children were small. The  characters are still running  around without life jackets in  open boats and no jackets visible on deck.  I  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Firemen choose directors  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  38  *  ��  ��  *  ���*  ���  s  3  a  a  ���*  s  *  4  jfi NEW FIRE CHIEFS  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department held  their annual general meeting  this week during which they  chose their directors  for the  coming year. Fire Chief is Greg        SEARCH AND RESCUE  Captain is Bob Cocking.  Our thanks to these good  fellows who are willing to take  on these tasks and help make  our community safe. But a big  part of this is up to you - make  sure your chimney is clean at all  times!  Phelps, Deputy Chief Ken  Clarkson, Secretary-Treasurer  Terry Anderson, Training Officer Kelly Foley, Pumper Captain Jim Nygard and Tanker  Two members of the fire  department returned recently  from an intensive six-day  Search and Rescue course.  Gerry Berthelet and Tim Ardell  Sea Vim ?{ace  Convenience Store  WINNERS  of our  FREE    DRAW  January  24  Jennifer Braun:  Michelle Chaffe  Stan Stubbs:  JADE PALACE RESTAURANT  s2500 Gift Certificate  PRIMROSE LANE  s2500 Gift Certificate  HAIR WE ARE!  s2500 Gift Certificate  Come in for  Groceries, Snacks, Drinks,  Ice Cream, Candy, More  OPEN 8 am - tO pm Weekdays  10 am - 10 pm Week-ends. Holidays  I   ;  JANUARY  CARPET CLEARANCE  Lawniem Saxwuea & Tuudfo  Selection oi Hate&t (aftlwut coCeuxo  100% QuoCtty Kyftut  yptQ  NOW ONLY  $1099  1 mm sq. yd.  were at Bamfield on the ^est  Coast of Vancouver Island for a  course on organizing and handling inflatable rescue vessels, one  of which is located in Halfmoon  Bay.  The extremely rough waters  of the Bamfield area provided  an excellent challenge to the  skills required for successful  rescue operations. The course is  given by the Canadian Marine  Rescue Auxiliary who are sponsored by the Canadian Coast  Guard.  Our local unit is No. 12 and  serves the area from Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Last  year they responded to more  than 30 calls, some of which  were critical marine incidents.  Our local Unit No. 12 has nine  people, each of whom work on  one week shifts. They are "on  call at all times.  We are fortunate in having  four of these members who  have taken this course to date,  the other two being Ken Moore  who is the Unit Leader and  Gordon Hall.  If anyone is interested in getting involved in this essential  service you will find that any of  these fellows would be willing to  discuss it with you.  VALENTINE'S DAY  Don't forget to wear your  heart on your sleeve and to  escort your sweetheart to the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, February 14 for a fun pub  night and dance starting at 9  pm. Tickets at the door. You  won't be hungry because a buffet will be served during the  evening.  While on the subject of the  heart, there is a great need for  canvassers for the Heart Fund,  so if anyone in the Halfmoon  Bay area would be willing to  give some time to a good cause  please give Faye Hansen a call  at 885-3575. She'd be glad to  hear from you.  Volume Buying Passes  the savings on to you  Come in & feel for yourself  DeVries   F^lbor fer XNmdow ��r \Np\\ Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7112  Service & Quality Guaranteed  Guess who's 21  at Petro Can today?  Roberts  urns  success  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  From all accounts the Robbie  Burns Night at the Roberts  Creek Legion was a rousing success. The program was most impressive, the food was delicious,  and the music was lively if not  downright exhausting.  The evening was a lot of  work in a short time but it was  so popular that there's a great  demand to make it an annual  tradition. Next year's tickets  would probably sell out now!  MEMBERS WELCOME  The regular meeting of the  Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is  next Monday, February 9, at  10:30 am in the Roberts Creek  Legion Hall. The welcome mat  is always out for new members  to help carry on the interesting  volunteer work in the Thrift  Shop, Gift Shop and Extended  Care Unit at St. Mary's.  BUSY DAYS  Students and teachers are  busy at Roberts Creek Elementary these days. Last week there  was indoor Sports Days  scheduled for both the primary  and intermediate grades and  Friday was designated for the  Dragon Dance to usher in the  Chinese New Year. Coming up  is the students' talent show  which promises some good  entertainment.  WRONG MUSIC  Egg on my face again. I was  misinformed about the entertainment for the Valentine's  Dance at the Little Legion.  Larry Branson will NOT be  playing: the Music Man will be  there. That's on February 14 so  plan on bringing your  sweetheart out for a night of  dancing.  VALDY ON THE COAST  There are many Valdy fans in  the Creek so they'll be pleased  to know he's coming to the  Coast for a concert on February  7. It's at 8 pm at Sechelt  Elementary and tickets are $10  at the door and advance at The  Bookstore in Sechelt. The event  is sponsored by the Writers'  Forge to raise money for their  Writers' Festival in the summer.  FONDLY REMEMBERED  Sad to note the passing of  Cliff Wells a few weeks ago. He  was such a nice man, a true  gentleman, and one of the few  World War I veterans left in the  Creek. Our condolences to his  wife Barbara and all who knew  him well, we'll remember him  fondly.  SPRING SOON?  I was tickled to find  pussywillows out the other day.  When I was a kid back in Alberta we didn't see them until  Easter or so!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  o$  Boutique Items=^  ��� Decorator Shower Curtains  in stock NOW   % Accessories Lotion Bottles      Gift items  Soap Dishes for Children  ��� Accent Towels '  Kitchen Accents  --���ri  - .�����  ''���*.  ��� Cannisters  ��� Place Mats   ��� Napkin Rings*  Visit our showroom !  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  K|     Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101,  -*     Gibsons (lower level off School Rd.) 886-9411  -*���*  ������->H  . *">  "."'���������1  ' .-��������  '���>W��  .**  -;'4,  Gibsons  Swimming Poof  Jan. 5th -  April 30th, 1987  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am -8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am-10:00 am  Ease Me In 10:00am-11:00am  Lessons 11:00 am-11:30am  Noon Swim 11:30 am -1:00 pm  Lessons 3:30 pm - 7:30 pm  Master Swim 7:30 pm - 8:30 pm  Swim Fit 8:30 pm - 9:30 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50-+- 9:30 am-10:30 am  Seniors 10:30 am-11:30 am  Length Swim 11:30 am -12:30 pm  Back Care 2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Adapted Aquatics   2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  Lessons 3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  Public 6:30 pm -8:00 pm  Fitness 8:00 pm-9:00 pm  THURSDAY  Parents Tot  ' Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  Adults Only  10:30 am-  11:30 am-  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  8:00 pm  11:30 am  12:30 pm  - 2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  - 6:30 pm  - 8:00 pm  - 9:00 pm  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  10:30 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  - 5:00 pm  - 9:00 pm  1:30 pm -4:00 pm  7:30 pm-9:00 pm  1:00 pm -3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  7:00 pm - 8:30 pm  ���NEW LENGTH SWIM TUES. & THURS. 11:30 am -12:30. Limited registration.  CALLUS.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by fr��1Tlf'  REMEMBER  its time to  renew  I       your  Auto Insurance Decal  If the decal on your number* plate is \  FEB '87, your auto insurance & vehicle ���  licence must be renewed by the  first of March.  Autoplan Reminder  Please be sure that the use of your vehicle Is correctly noted  on your Certificate of Insurance. If your vehicle Is being  used for a purpose that requires a higher premium than.that  shown on your Certificate of Insurance, coverage is invalid  and payment of an Autoplan claim may be denied.  Come in early, Get 'the  RED CARPET TREATMENT  Open 6 days a week  Lots of easy parking  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  SuKceodt Agency*  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Your  886-2000  Centre  Renovation Sale Continues  Until Feb. 7th  A New Look, A New Name!  DonT5 Shoes  will close for  renovations Feb. 9 - 13th  (Sorry for the inconvenience)  Linnadine's Shoes  will open on Feb. 14thV  Same location in Sunnycrest Mall, come In and see the changes Coast News, February 2,1987  ; Sunnycrest Mall customers were treated to a double opening last Saturday as Sills & Lace opened for  ��� business and Pippy's celebrated ist new mall location.  f ���Brad Benson photo  California  George    in    Gibsons  Sunshine Association  5  I  ��  ��  >  i  r.  !��  ��>  by George Cooper, 886-8520  At its, general meeting of  January 25, the Sunshine  Association for the Handicapped elected officers for 1987.  Continuing as president is  Peter Bandi; Vice-President,  Jack White; Treasurer, Frank  West; Directors are Elise  Rudland, Dianna Read, Nancy  MacLarty, Albert Lynn, and  Odette Turynek. The office of  secretary is yet to be filled.  The guest speaker was Al Et-  manski, executive director of  the provincial association,  British Columbians for Mentally Handicapped People. Ninety  local organizations like our own  belong to this province-wide  association.  Mr. Etmanski in his address  sketched the development of  associations to assist the, handicapped over the past 35 years.  LITTLE OlftU'  ACTIUE  FASHION  UtiAfi  Warm Winter leggings, and  mini   skirts   in   ribbed   or  fleece.   Matching   fleece  sweat shirts. Just in.  Real cute.  Special Introductory  Prices  TODD'S  CHILDREN'S  WEAR  886-9994 Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  He also spoke at length on the  support   services   that   local  associations can provide with  the   help   of   the   provincial  association's guidance. Some of  these services that local associations can develop are providing  support for family groups, and  integrating the handicapped into society, methods of fund-  raising, and the means of promoting support for the handicapped and their families were  also discussed by Mr. Etmanski.  Peter Band! stated that the  Sunshine Association will continue its computer training with  a volunteer instructor who has >  come to the association and will  seek another instructor through  the Volunteer Action Centre.  "We are also going to pursue  vigorously, our aim to get a  group home for the handicapped established here on the Sunshine Coast. And we are going  to broaden the scope of our  training and look for the placement of our clients in the real  work place .here on the Coast,"  said Mr. Bandi.  The Achievement Centre on  Industrial Way has a good stock  of cedar kindling for sale which  is especially handy for our  senior citizens. The centre does  a fine job of .routed signs for  stores or residences. And a  stock of sacked mushroom  manure for the flowerbeds or  your back garden. And now is  the time to order that picnic  table you haven't had time to  build.  The Achievement Centre can  do contract work like boom  boards, silver polishing, and  envelope stuffing.  "We have a contract just  now," said the centre manager,  Pat Juraschka, "to drill holes in  oyster pipes for a farm on Porpoise Bay.  "We do furniture refinishing  and other jobs for home  owners," she said. "Give us a  call for any task, like truck  washing, for instance."  Pat said the clients are planning other fund-raising projects  on their own initiative to cover  the cost of a summer trip.  A special event of the annual  meeting of the Sunshine Association for the Handicapped  was the acknowledgement of  the good service rendered by  Vern Giesbrecht in looking after  We accept Auto-pro, Midas and all other muffler guarantees  WAtf'S  fsi$   886 - AUTOMOTIVE - 9500 iSm  the truck washing contract with  the power company. The association gave Vern a plaque, and  the clients bought him a hockey  reference book knowing that  Vern is a hockey "buff".  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  The Gibsons Public Library  is thronged every Wednesday  morning with three and four  year olds all agog to hear the  story that Gayle Reimer, the  children's librarian, or Nest  Lewis, an actress of note here  on our Coast, will read. And, of  course, with mother's help,  each youngster can take out his  or her own book for the week to  come. Fun? The intent look on  each small face says that it is  very interesting and enjoyable.  In a nearby window corner  the library has an array of  magazines, many of which are  donated regularly by members  of the public.  Topics like travel, environment, sports, finance (both  home and market), aviation,  and consumer information are  represented in the well laid-out  display.  Some of the titles: National  Geographic, Sierra, Equinox,  Harrowsmith, BC Woman to  , Woman, Consumer Reports  V (both US arid 'Canadian^ Stereo  Review, and others like the Wall  Street Journal and the Financial  Post.  Pamphlets too, from various  agencies, governmental and  other. And that's just one part  of our library.  MAGAZINES WANTED  Elphinstone Secondary  librarian, Gary Foxall, would  like to obtain copies of certain  magazines for students to use in  research for their school  assignments.  The magazines are Canadian  Consumer, Consumer Reports,  Audubon, Mother Earth News,  Christianity Today, Life, Consumer Research, Smithsonian,  Natural History, and Environment.  Anyone oblige the students?  Call Gary at the school,  886-2204.  SPECIAL RATES  Do you know anyone who is  disabled or otherwise handicapped who needs to travel by ferry  from time to time?  Pat Juraschka, manager of  the Sunshine Achievement Centre on Industrial Way in Gibsons, is authorized to issue B.C.  Ferry identification cards.  With the identification cards  or other acceptable proof,  travellers can get special rates  on ferry travel.  There are other details such  as parking, elevators, washrooms, inside passage route to  Prince Rupert, that Pat can tell  you about. Only one special rate  at a time can be used, for example, senior citizens or handicapped.  Call the Sunshine Achievement Centre at 886-8004 for  more information.  ADULTS ONLY  Langdale Parents' Group of  Langdale Elementary will hold  a Valentine's Potluck Dinner,  along with wine and cheese on  February 14.  The dinner is for adults, ask a  parent for the time of dinner,  and for other details.  All parents, friends, relatives,  and neighbours are urged to attend. Proceeds are for the fund  to take pupils to the Vancouver  Children's Festival this coming  spring.  umw.ihimv*m,xii  Quote of the Week  Human utterance is an  essence which aspireth to ex-\  ert its influence and needeth  moderation.  BahaT Writings  Ihwwiwtw'Htirtgi  &  BROCCOLI  kg  1.06  lb.  B.C. Grown Canada #2 -15 lb. Bag  POTATOES  kg       lb.  1.69  Oven Fresh ��� White or Whole Wheat ��� 450 gm  HOT BREAD  Oven Fresh ��� Kaiser, Cheese & Onion,  Hamburger or Hot Dog  BUNS  ea.  Grade A Beef - Boneless  INSIDE ROUND     0   QQ  ROAST      ..6.59 ��Xa��l9  No Name Sliced  kg  5.93  2.69  Fresh From Australia ��� Bone-In ��� Whole or Butt Portion  7.03  3.19  a i  Pronto ��� 2 Roll  PAPER TOWELS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Niagara ��� 341 ml Tin  ORANGE JUICE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Campbell's - 284 ml Tin  MUSHROOM SOUP  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Heinz - 3 Varieties ��� 398 ml Tin  BEANS  Heinz ��� 398 ml Tin  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  RED KIDNEY  BEANS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card 6.  Coast News, February 2,1987  u  if  (1  r?  ^^mSU^M^MmtttUKM  Reach more than 900,000 homes, and up to two million  readers throughout B.C. and the Yukon with  classified ads in 80 newspapers.  :    by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  ;    Ever wonder where some of  'the grads of Pender Harbour  Secondary have gone? Here's  an update on a few.  j    Maureen Langsford, Class of  j 1976,   has   just   left    for  ' Switzerland, where she will be  ''������ working on research in micro-  ,' biology.   Maureen   recently  J received her PhD from UBC.  !    Terry Barsaloux, 1978, is a  ; qualified teacher, married and  ; living here in the Harbour.  ;     Riccoh Talento, who grad-  ! uated in 1981, is in his second  ; year of medicine at UBC. His  ; classmate,   Lisa   Garrison,   is  ; working on a master's degree in  ��� speech pathology.  ��� If you have news of some of  ; the many other grads, please  ��� call or drop me a line.  CALLIGRAPHY CLASS  Belinda MacLeod of Roberts  Creek is willing to offer six  , afternoon classes in calligraphy  ; here in the Harbour. If you're  ; interested, please give her a call,  ; 886-7592.  ; LEGION NOTES  On January 19, Deputy Zone  Chairman Al Pajak presided  over the installation of officers  |for 1987 at Branch 112, Royal  ���Canadian Legion. The new of-  Ificers are: Burdett Thomas,  (President; Harold Clay, Past  {President; Jim Murphy, First  ^Vice-President; Bob Keen, Se-  fcond Vice-President; Ruth  fLangton, Secretary; Roy Mans  field, Treasurer; Fred Hunsch,  Sergeant at Arms; Executive,  Jim Summers, Sue McDonald,  and Bill Evans.  Ladies' Auxiliary Zone  Chairman Lydia Hall installed  officers for the Ladies' Auxiliary: Irene Crabb, President;  Joyce Clay, Past President;  Helen Nail, First Vice-  President; Frances Smith, Second Vice-President; Betty  Reyburn, Secretary; Violet  Evans, Treasurer; Elsie Colling,  Sergeant at Arms; Executive,  Bernie Lawson, Isobel  Gooldrup, and Gail Adams.  ABLE  Many adults are not able to  read and write as well as they  would like. For several years  now, Adult Basic Literacy  Education (ABLE) has been offered on the Sunshine Coast  through Continuing Education.  ABLE offers free, confidential  tutoring to adults, from a Grade  1 level and up. Though some  Harbour residents are travelling  to Sechelt for tutoring, it can be  made available here if there is  enough interest. For more information, please call Vera  McAllister, 883-9288 or ABLE  Co-ordinator Anne Moul at  885-4613.  HONOURED GUEST  Harbour resident Bill White  was a special platform guest at  the launching of the icebreaker,  Henry Larsen, in Vancouver on  January 3.  In 1928, Bill was president of  Sechelt Scenario  &*���  p.,  H  Volunteers  needed  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  .*���   At the Shorncliffe Auxiliary  ^meeting   held   on   Tuesday,  i January 20 at the Bethel Baptist  *<Church,  Margaret  Gemmells'  ^volunteer director's report indicated a need for several more  ��*vbiunteers,   including   a   vol-  *t unteer to work for one hour on  : v  i^i3pf!B��iv��IS��l�� ;  t.*.   '      ._        ^ %    ���' ���������< ��� **���    ���->  3  z  9  Many sizes & quantities  in stock  all supplies for  do-it-yourselfers  ^^^~~#iiyrtor$*  Down Quilts & Pillows  Vehicle  Interiors        :  'v:."-','  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  J  either Monday, Wednesday or  Friday, in the candy shop.  One-to-one visiting is on  one's own time so it is flexible.  A new program is one where  the residents help to bake  cookies for the afternoon tea,  with the help of volunteers. Call  the volunteer director at Shorncliffe if you would like to help.  The birthday party for  January was celebrated on  Thursday, January 20, with five  residents being honoured.  Entertainment was provided  by Alice Horsman singing, accompanied by Connie Wilson  on the piano.  The big cake had "Good  Luck for 1987" and in respect  to Robbie Burns, there were  heather decorations.  Sunday, February 15, 2:30,  there will be a tea for the  volunteers to get acquainted  with the residents.  The next meeting will be at  the Baptist Church Hall on  February 17 at 1:30 pm. New  members welcomed and needed.  NOTES ON THE LEGION  The Sechelt Legion, Branch  140 Honourary President is Ted  Surtees and heading the  Honours and Awards Committee is Harvey Bist.  FRENCH IMMERSION  An informational meeting for  parents interested in the French  Immersion program is to be  held at the Sechelt Elementary  School on Monday, February 9  at 8 pm.  This meeting will be of special  interest to parents of kindergarten or pre-school children.  Notice  University Women's Club of the Sunshine Coast are holding their general meeting  on Tuesday, February 10, 7:30 pm. Chris Staples will show a film on China. Interested prospective members please call 886-3723.  Sechelt Marsh Protective Society regular monthly meeting will be held Feb. 6,  7:30 pm at the Arts Centre. Guest Speaker: Gilbert Joe, of the Sechelt Band will  be talking about whales and seals.  White Tower Society annual meeting. All members please attend on Saturday,  Feb. 7 at 2 pm. For info call Robin, 886-7029. Prospective members welcome.  Tetrahedron Ski Club meeting, Feb. 2 at 7:30 pm., R.C. School, Community Use  Room. New members welcome. Info on cross country ski maintenance and mountain safety available.  The Cancer Support Group will meet on Monday, Feb. 2,1987 at 1:30 pm in the  Activity Room of the Royal Terraces. All very welcome.  RNABC annual meeting & election of officers, Feb. 5,1987. Speaker: Bev Miller &  Diane Samolesky, Topic: Northern nursing. St. Mary's Board Room, 7:30 pm.  St. Valentine's Day Dance - February 14, 8 pm, Harmony Hall. Music by Bill  Malyea - lunch, spot and door prizes. Tickets $5 and are available at the door or  by calling 886-9628 or 886-9058.  the Boilermakers' Union, working at the old Burrard Shipyard  where the St. Roch was built. In  1930, he sailed on the St. Roch  to the Arctic with Henry  Larsen, who took the ship both  ways through the Northwest  Passage, and also circumnavigated North America.  Bill lived in the Arctic for  some years, and has some  fascinating stories to tell; His  union career was documented  by Howard White in A Hard  Man To Beat, recently published by Harbour Publishing.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  When he reads this column,  Alfred Lajlar will be 30 and  possibly still feeling the effects  of the surprise party put on for  him at Lions Hall by wife  Darlene and parents Frances  and Alfred.  DON'T FORGET  There will be a Farewell Dinner for John and Trudy  Paetkau, 6 pm sharp, Mondays-  February 9. RSVP to Flora  Sim, 883-9190 or Gloria Keene,  883-9340.  25 WORDS $129  The Sunshine  Cruice Lane Cowrie Street  Gibsons       886-2622 Sechelt       885-3930    ismSTK.  BLOW OUT WINTER...  Get Ready for Spring!  SAVE ON SELECTED MEN'S & LADIES' WEAR  1/2  1/2  MEN'S  off   All Winter jackets  :-:^^CoM&n Staphs  off   Polar Fleece  " ^M'in&wrM  off   Men's Sweaters  1/2  2" - 5" Assorted Tops & Shirts  <x-1  WOMENS'  15"        Assorted Jeans & Pants  i/2 Off Wqmem^SweMm  1/2 off Knit Wear  7" Skimmers,;  5" Shirts & Tops  1/2 off Metallic Jeans & Tops  '*!,*  7"  1/2  Boy's & Men's Runners 1/2 off Selected Accessories  off sk& t**^��8^  �����-WORKWEN?  >lJ\\ArBRLD  \rWrx woHdng for you!  ^mgatir+r*  885-5858 Coast News, February 2,1987  John Webb pipes in the dignitaries at Roberts Creek Legion's first annual Burns' night, held January 24.  Traditional speeches were followed by dinner and dancing. ���Penny Fuller photo  obbie Burns night  Ne'er forgot shall be  Heather and tartan and silver  brooches transformed a corner  of Roberts Creek into a tiny  piece of Scotland.  Here and  there the Scottish accent rose  ,. above the general hum.  I    It was Saturday, January 24  land Branch 219 of the Royal  Canadian Legion was presenting   its   first   celebration   of  "Burns' Night in honour of the  228th anniversary of the birth  of Scotland's 'Great Man'.  The evening's program of  I talent was outstanding. The  clear sweet voice of Katherine  Kelly rang out With the Star o'  Robbie Burns. The rich tones of  Peggy Burritt, hauntingly ac-  !|companied by 'The Emeralds',  \i did full justice to the Skye Boat  I* Song and Loch Lomond. Our  S| own pianist, Kay Zantolas, gave  j* an unbeatable recital of famous  I Scottish airs. John Webb was  j untiring piper par excellence.  The traditional speeches were  i also sparkling, and very cpnvin-  i cing. When Dave Young Jr., in  ! his 'Address to the Haggis', at  tacked the helpless pudding  with fatal thrust of vicious  knife, involuntary cries of  anguish were startled out of the  rapt audience.  In his 'Toast to Canada',  Tom Deslauriers pointed out  that many Canadians claim descent from the people of  Scotland.  In his 'Toast to Scotland',  Frank Zantolas struck many  responsive chords when he  praised the true spirit of  Scotland which he had encountered while stationed there  in World War II.  In his warm, appreciative  'Toast to the Ladies', Phil  Sheridan drew much good  humoured laughter. In her subtle response to this toast,  Marion Black welcomed the  fine poetic compliments which,  she claimed, everyday husbands  seldom utter.  When John Burnside gave his  'Toast to Immortal Memory',  the   true   accents   of  Robbie  Burns echoed through the hall  in a dramatic presentation of  some of the bard's best poems.  The dinner itself was a four  star affair by the Ladies' Auxiliary, a unit which surely  possesses some of the best cooks  on the Coast. The haggis, carried by Bill Walkey, the 'mashed neeps and tatties' were all  piping hot thanks to the  neighbourly loan of a steam  table by the Peninsula Hotel.  Add to this bill of fare roast  beef, cheese, scones, oatcakes,  shortbread and 'Tremblin'  Tarn', and you will wonder how  any of us reserved enough  energy to shake the floor with  enthusiasm as we danced to the  lively beat of The Emeralds.  It was a 'braw bricht nicht'  thanks to the keen spirit of  President and Chairman Bill  Richardson, Roy Cardinal and  all supporting Legion members  who, in two short weeks,  masterminded this grand affair  giving us a Burns' Night which  'ne'er forgot shall be'.  Thanks to  ladies  by Ann Cook  The January meeting was  spent tying up loose ends of the  past year and Margaret Causey  wishes to give thanks to all the  workers that helped during the  past year.  We all know of the Bargain  Barn that many of the women  put lots of hours into during the  year. There are many women ho  work behind the scenes like  Muriel Cameron and workers  who unpack and sort all the  stuff for the Bargain Barn and  keep it tidy. We only see two  women cashiering and being  nice to us when we shop there,  so, thanks to the other workers.  Then theres the gift showcase  in the clinic, which is a distance  from Madeira Park Shopping  Centre but still does a fair  business. Thanks to the many  women that knit and sew for the  . showcase.  Then there is the annual Arts  and Crafts sale. Thank you to  the women who organize and  set this up.   s  Bake sales, raffles, etc., all  take time and organizing. It's  easy to take a minute to buy a  raffle ticket, but the person who  takes on the job has to get a permit, have tickets printed, then  con people into selling them,  and then keep track of who has  how many, and how much,  money is turned in. It's a job  that even I thank someone else  for doing.  Thank you to the bakers who  will soon have a sidewalk bake  sale with proceeds, as always, to  a good cause. Thanks you dear  ladies.  This week's smile, or giggle if  you want to...  Meals on Wheels called on 84  year old Martha and asked if  she was interested. She said, "I  can only help ydu on Tuesdays  and Thursdays as I'm busy the  rest of the week!"  CARPENTIER & BELLAMY  Barristers & Solicitors  R. David Bellamy ��� DebraA. Carpentier ��� /. Antony Davies  ��� PERSONAL INJURY  '��� INSURANCE CLAIMS  ��� CRIMINAL LAW  FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION  CALL COLLECT 6816322  610. 207 West Hastings Street. Vancouver. B.C. Canada V6BIW  We hope our many friends will come and see our  new store down the hill.  We are doing something special.  Inez, Sandy, Siew  & Mary-Ellen  ROADRUNNER  SPECIAL  MUFFLERS  (most domestic & some Imports  Offer Good 'til Feb. 28,1987)  (installed)  Top Quality Parts  Pipe Work Extra  Courtesy car available  Includes FREE Brake Inspection  weeks  from now  you could  be 25 lbs  Sechelt Sgsiars  *-���-���*���"��� -->������, iVs-Si  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  "v   ":T            at  # Books & Stuff  #   .r1            Sechelt  S?^'"A Friendly People Place"  ^p  Vfefe.                                       fli  Phone  886-8213  1117Suri8hlneCoaat Hwy 101  Gibsons ��� near Pratt Rd.  Save your slips  by Larry Grafton  it:  Don't Let Another  WeekGoBy.  Our dieters lose an average of  17to 25 lbs. in justsix weeks. And  so can you.  Our counselors will show you  how to lose weight quickly, feel  great, and keep the weight off.  So call now for a free consultation.  Center  Call 886-DIET  Something new has been added to our hall. No! it isn't a new  piano!  Ernie Wiggins has again put  his. expertise to work. He constructed and installed a permanent box for Madge Bell's Shop  Easy Sales slips. There has been  a request that whenever possible, the slips be folded neatly  and encircled with an elastic  band. No staples please unless  the package is totalled.  I am led to believe that  Madge handled over $400,000  in slips last year so you will  understand why a little care is  necessary in preparing them for  deposit in the box.  For those of our new  members who are unaware of  this benefit, please save your  Shop Easy slips and bring them  to the hail. We receive gift certificates in return, on a percentage basis, which are utilized as  prizes and a number of other  things.  THE 69'ERS  Your 69'ers are preparing for  a number of singing engagements over the next two or three  months. On January 28 we had  a rewarding afternoon at the  Fellburn Hospital in Vancouver. This was our third performance for them.  However due to a mechanical  failure of one vehicle, we were  deprived of four members of  our   group,   Connie,   Nikki,  Doug and Jack didn't make it.  Fortunatly, Ella Barlow from  the hospital staff did an excellent job of accompaniment  on the piano which saved the  afternoon for us.  On February 10 we will sing  after our Spaghetti, Dinner  Benefit. On February 10 we perform for the Stroke Club at the  Salvation Army Centre in North  Vancouver. On March 21 Nikki  Weber has us booked at the  Parthenon and on April 3 at the  Community Centre in Pender  Harbour.  Nikki doesn't stay still too  long at any one time, and I  understand another Spring  Semi-Classical concert is in the  offing. This will be a 'no miss'  performance by various local  artists and groups with limited  ticket sales. I will keep you  posted on the date when it has  been decided on.  SPAGHETTI DINNER  There are still tickets  available for the Spaghetti Dinner Benefit on February 7 at  6:30 pm in the hall. A limited  number of tickets have been  printed in order to judge quantities and facilitate the duties of  our volunteer kitchen staff.  Our thanks go out to these  dedicated people on behalf of  our whole organization.  ACTIVITY SHEETS  These are available for 1987  at the hall from Kay McKenzie,  Gerry Chailler or myself. For  members in attendance, if you  have a friend who is unable to  attend, please take an extra  copy along for them. They  simply cannot enjoy these 'fun  things' if they do not know that  they are scheduled.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AT YOUR  WOOD HEATING  SUPERMARKET  Come to the Kent Woodstove  DEMO BURN  10-4, Saturday, Feb. 7 in Sechelt  GBS Parking Lot  KENT  See the  WOODSTOVE  Flame of the Future  future looks.  ��� Contemporary, clean design.  ��� Attractive black satin finish.  ��� Pedestal base.  ��� Hearth stove model available.  S  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  future logic.  ��� Unique twice-burning combustion system - more heat,  less emissions.  ��� Firebox holds logs up to 19"  in length.  ��� Unique air circulation keeps  ceramic glass clean.  ��� Large top surface for cooking.  ��� Listed for use in mobile homes.  ��� Heat shield option to reduce clearances.  a Kent Woodstove Representative will be on hand to answer your  "burning" questions  Gibsons 886-8141  Sectielt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sit 8 jm - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons onlyl 10 jm - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLI  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin  m 8.  Coast News, February 2,1987  Two stray pups wriggle to get free as the SPCA worker tries to convince them to pose. They are available for adoption by phoning  885-5734. ���Clark Kent photo  Pensioners need  to re-apply  Application for renewal of  benefits under the federal  Guaranteed Income Supplement and Spouse's Allowance  programs have been mailed out  to approximately 175,000  seniors in B.C.  The Guaranteed Income Supplement is an additional benefit  paid to pensioners who have little or no income other than their  Old Age Security pension. The  amount of the benefit is based  on the pensioner's gross income  during the preceding year.  In order to continue receiving  the supplement, pensioners  must complete and return the  applications by March 31 to  - avoid any reduction in their  monthly cheques.  The same situation applies to  British Columbians receiving  the Spouse's Allowance, a monthly   payment   to   needy   in  dividuals ages 60 to 64 years  who are married to old age pensioners or are widowed. The  amount of the allowance is based on total annual income.  In order to qualify, pensioners are required to report  their 1986 income, "even if it is  nil," says Reta Teeple, Health  and Welfare Canada's Acting  Regional Director, Income  Security Programs for B.C.  Region.  The new payment begins in  April. Teeple states that applications must therefore be filed before the end of March in  order to have the supplement included in the April cheque.  "Pensioners who had bank or  bond interest, investments,  superannuation or other such  income must report it on their  applications and send T4's,  T5's, etc., if they have them."  A cheer tor SCEDS  "In conclusion I would like  . -to thank the members and  directors of the society for their  dedicated efforts on behalf of  the unemployed. As a group we  must endeavour never to  become discouraged. Many of  the factors which have devas-  . tating impacts on the  unemployed of our community  are beyond our local influence,  ,,-but in those areas where we can  ,:r; make  a  difference  we  must  ;!CV focus our energy.  V "We must continue to function as a catalyst for employment creation and to assist all  segments of our community in  the development of projects and  services which provide employment opportunities. We must  continue to be encouraged by  our progress, however slow that  may be."  This quote was taken from  the 1986 annual report to the  Sunshine Coast Employment  Development Society (SCEDS),  written by its Chairman, Barrie  Wilbee of Madeira Park. It well  conveys the dedication of a  small group of people that have  been quietly serving the  unemployed on the Sunshine  - Coast for over four years.  Begun in late 1982 when  unemployment was soaring  from a year of recession,  SCEDS was formed as a subcommittee of the Regional  Board's Economic Development Commission (EDC) with  the initial purpose of founding a  local community development  corporation, which would help  create jobs.  SCEDS' first president was  Richard Tomkies, who Barrie  Wilbee, then chariman of the  EDC and a founding member  of SCEDS, credits with having  :; done a "fantastic job getting it  ~ started".  When the funding applica-  " tion for this project was turned  down, Tomkies Jeft, but  SCEDS continued on, becoming an independent society apart  from the EDC, and re-focusing  its goals to concentrate on job  creation for the Sunshine Coast.  To achieve these goals, part  of their stated mandate was to  foster co-operation among the  public, business and labour sectors and private interest groups.  In order to accomplish this,  according to Wilbee, the group  learned that it was best to main  tain a low profile and stay away  from controversy. "We have  had our controversial people,  but we try to attract those who  are involved in the community  but are not controversial," said  Wilbee.  This position has been so successful that even though many  job creating projects have come  to the Coast from their efforts,  not much has been written  about them over the past few  years. A good example of this is  the recently announced, multi-  million dollar Community  Futures project which lists  SCEDS as its sponsoring group.  In 1984, it saw the opportunity for jobs in aquaculture and  was successful in obtaining funding to develop the acclaimed  training course offered by Continuing Education and since  adopted by North Island Community College.  One of its workshops on the  forestry sector resulted in the  Sunshine Coast Advisory Committee, a special committee of  the EDC which looks after maximizing local benefits from this  sector.  Eleven poeple are currently  enrolled in a six month  silviculture training program in  our Sechelt Forest District, and  upon graduation are expected to  have no difficulty finding jobs.  A program developed last  year with Capilano College saw  20 women enrolled last month  in a six month course that will  develop their skill levels through  formal education and on-the-  job experience.  These are some of the projects SCEDS has been responsible for helping to bring to the  Coast. There have been more,  and there are more in the works.  The success of SCEDS in obtaining project grants has been  due to their real concern for the  unemployed, their intimate  knowledge of the economics of  the Sunshine Coast and an  understanding of the complex  nature of the grant application  and approval process.  The unemployed and the underemployed on the Sunshine  Coast can take heart in knowing  that some very competent people are working hard on their  behalf. The Sunshine Coast  Employment Development Society and all those who have  been associated with it over the  years are to be commended.  Wffifc  L0TTE^ Ce^  Chiquita  BANANAS  Florida Indian River - Pink or White  GRAPEFRUIT 3/. 8 7  B.C. #1 Small  POTATOES  California  BROCCOLI  10 lb. bag   ea.  lb.  California Iceberg  LETTUCE  ea.  .97  .77  .57  if A - <���  Chug A Lug 250 ml   j   m ?:'   j    ���  fruit drinks   4/.97  Quaker Chewy - Assorted Varieties  granola  bats 225gm   I i87  Hunt's  tomato  paste   ...i56mi 2/. 97  Hunt's  tomato  sauce        398mi .77  Hunt's - Choice, Whole or Stewed  tomatoes    a*���; .77  Catelli Ready-Cut  macaroni or long  spaghetti 5009m 1.07  No Glare  llfflht    NE^ & Year Guarantee  uUlUS40/60/100 W. -2's I i5#/  Golden Harvest Seedless  raisins 37s3m ill/  Mazola  corn oil     wmi 1.97  Laundry Detergent  Arctic  Power 6��.4.77  Pacific Evaporated  canned  milk 385ml mil  Weston  cookies   Aoogm 1.97  Mallows, Favourite Fives, Eclairs  Shortbread Rings  Facial Tissues .  Scotties ioos 3/1.87  Farkay Chinese Style  noodles     2273m .67  Fried & Steam Fried  Bouillon Cubes - Chicken or Beef  0X0*n.l.77  Bathroom Tissue  Cashmere  4 ro�� 1.17  Paper Towels  Viva 2ro��1.07  General Mills Cereal  Cheerios  425 gm 2.17  Heinz - 3 Varieties  beans .3%',,,; .77  Liquid Laundry Detergent  Wisk ,,3.17  Day by Day, Itern by Jtern, We do iriore for you  C Varfrt.p  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  CARDS & GIFTS  ioT VALENTINE'S  DAY  Gibsons Landing,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  >^  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  Feb. 4 & 28  Donations may be sent to:  Box 598, Gibsons  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  W Show Piece ^  ^   Galiery   j��  CUSTOM FRAMING  Needlework Stretching,  Conservation Matting,  Paper Tole, Photographs,  Posters, Reproductions &  Original Fine Art, Pottery &  Blown Glass  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 +it* ��J^ ����A<����J<�� ��J���� +4s *&* "���4"' *4j* "Js**"^ "if  ^�� ^^ ��jp�� yf�� ^f* ^v ^w >fw <^ *j* *r* *T*  LOOK FOR WEEKLY  NON ADVERTISED  IN-STORE SPECIALS  *j�� ^ S�� ^ S^ *^�� *j�� ^ *d�� ^fc ^fc !&  ^^ <t^ ^F* ^^ ^^ ^^ ^T^ ^^ <^r* ^^ *%   *v?  a.-;-  Krq/it Grated  Parmesan  CF166S6 250 gm  Better Buy - Prints  margarine  4��9m.47  3.27  Canada Grade A Beef    Bone-In  BLADE CHUCK  Fruit Beverage  5 Alive      355 mi 1.07  Savarin  meat pies   2*7 sm.77  Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB $  ROAST  Bone-In  haitttiIy  Fresh Homemade  DINNER  SAUSAGE  fcg 4.56  Our Own Freshly Baked  fruit or raisin  bread 1.59  Our Own Freshly Baked  maritime  bread uozioaA .09  Fletcher's  SLICED  HAM ^  ea.  375gm  Vo&M  RECENTLY  Fletcher's #1 Side  bacon  500 gm  3.00  Dairy Maid  apple  juice  j /.  1.00  No Name All Purpose  cleaner 2.00  Liquid Detergent  Palmolive  Sunkist - Size ISS's  1 i.  3.00  I found myself with nothing to do on a Friday evening. Do I hear your pitying sigh? Fear not, this not a plea for sympathy. I was overjoyed!  "They" were all out cavorting wildly (or such were their intentions!), I  was all alone. The newspaper was all mine, the bathroom was all mine.  I sat in the bath with the newspaper. No-one to scream at me if the corners got wet. No little hands grabbing the comics. No-one telling me  that if they couldn't get into the bathroom 10 seconds ago they were  going to die! At the skin wrinkling stage I eased myself out, indulged  myself in the novelty of using a perfectly dry bath towel and then lay  down on the living room couch. Ah, wonderful, being able to stretch  out for its full length. And then the telly was mine too. I turned to a  commercial free channel. Nothing was going to spoil this evening. And  strangely enough, nothing did. There was this delightful program called  . 'Spice of Life' telling me all about herbs and spices from all over the  world. The series is now over but watch out for it if ever its repeated.  Its full of beautiful pictures, fascinating facts, delightful humour and  great recipes - here's  PORK VINDAL00  1 lb. (or so) of lean pork, cubed    1 inch stick of cinnamon  salt to taste  2 large dried hot chilies  1 teaspoon ground cumin  1 teaspoon ground coriander  2 whole cloves  4 black peppercorns  1" x Vz" slice of fresh ginger root  2 cloves garlic  3 tablespoons vinegar  3 tablespoons cooking oil  2 medium onions,  peeled and finely chopped  oranges      3 ��,s./1.00  Ardmona - In Pear Juice  choice  pears      ?96 m( 2/3.00  PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  in jwoyidtng. Quality, & Friendly Service  40%  OFF  I  I  I  I  fl  Pinetree J  Bulk  Nuts  I  I  1  I  886-7744  Jimmy & the Otters  Jimmy & the West  Coast Tug  Jimmy & the Whales  $8.95 ea.  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cower Ft. Rds.  ^z  We Sell  Crane, Kohler  American Standard  Steel Queen,  Kitchen Plumbing  Fixtures  serving the Sunshine.Coast  Seaside Plumbing m.  886-7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  s88?  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting ����|f  ��� Typing Services ������;.  ��� Resumes Prepared |��|  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5   j|  (Located in "The Doll's House"i WM  Hit  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar    886-8229 ��i��  Sea Food  11-11 Everyday  886-2334  Fresh Lean  GROUND  BEEF  Freybe's  EUROPEAN  WIENERS  1. Put the pork in a saucepan with a little salt and water to cover. Bring  to the boil. Reduce heat and simmer, covered for about one hour until meat is almost tender. Set aside.  2. Toast chilies, cumin, coriander, cloves, peppercorns, and cinnamon  in heavy frying pan for a few minutes. Cool and then place in  blender with ginger, garlic and vinegar. Make into a paste.  3. Heat oil in frying pan. Add onions and saute until golden brown. Add  spice paste. Saute a few minutes. Add pork. Stir, cover and cook till  pork is tender. Add a little of the water in which you cooked the pork  to make a sauce.  Eat with rice. Not for the tender tongued! Delicious!  NEST LEWIS  You'll warm up for less  with these Specials by  STANFIELD'S  GREY WOOLS    Sale$1898  Reg. $24.98  THERMAL ��� COMBO'S  Now Only s1450 Save $800    Small & Extra Large Only   THERMAL  TOPS & BOTTOMS  Reg. $11.50 Now Only 58  KROY WOOL  SEPERATES    Reg. $21.95 Now Only $1695 10.  Coast News, February 2,1987  C  Benefit concert  From Goose Bay to Victoria,  singer/songwriter Valdy is  known to Canadians as a  master at country, folk, rock  and the blues. His individual  style and prodigious talent at  capturing the hearts of audiences with his music have  made him one of this country's  most respected troubadors.  Valdy, who makes him home  on Salt Spring Island, will be on  the Sunshine Coast this week.  The Suncoast Writers' Forge is  bringing Valdy to the Sechelt  Elementary School gymnasium  this Saturday, February 7, for  what promises to be a sell-out  concert. The Forge is lucky to  have been able to book Valdy;  his schedule is relentless and  took him last year to the Soviet  Union on a good-will tour. He  has also been named the B.C.  Chairman for Wheelchair  Sports.  With two Juno Awards and  four gold records, Valdy is an  artist of international stature,  but it's his warmth and energy  that bring audiences to their feet  wherever he appears.  Tickets, $10 each, are now on  sale only at The Bookstore on  Cowrie Street in Sechelt. The  concert begins at 8 pm,  February 7. Proceeds go to the  Festival of the Written Arts.  Get your tickets early, interest is already running high so  don't be disappointed. Valdy is  simply too good to miss, and  you'll be helping support one of  the community's major summer  attractions at the same time!  Young artists  IJPopular recording artist, Valdy, will be here on the Coast for a  '^benefit concert for the Suncoast Writers' Forge on Saturday night.  Pages from a Life-Log  Emily Carr College of Art  and Design Outreach Programs  (ECCAD) has invited local  young people to submit work to  the fifth biennial British Columbia Young Artists Exhibition  (BCYA '87). Up to 200 paintings, drawings and other works  are wanted for B.C.'s best  known showcase of original art  by persons aged 19 and under.  "Young artists from every  corner of British Columbia have  an opportunity to be recognized  for their creative self-expression," said Graeme Chalmers,  Chairman, of the BCYA '87  Provincial Advisory Committee.   "We hope families  and  ;&.'  s&  Journey to a lost Utopia  by Peter Trower  HI'. The B.C. Coast has always  ^attracted visionaries of one sort  0c another. They range all the  ijkyvay from pseudo-religious  %charlatans like Brother 12, who  ;$fed his gulled followers here in  $he 1920's, to the back-to-the-  ppjnd/ draft evaders of the Vietf  ^nam years. They also include  'Ithe various Utopian groups who  !journeyed here with high hopes  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Coming  Fri. & Sat.  Feb. 6 & 7  Happy  Hearts  Duo  in the early years of the century.  Prominent among them were  the Finns who founded the  village of Sointula on Malcolm  Island in 1902.  Malcolm Island lies 185 miles  north of Vancouver, between  Vancouver   Island   and   the  -mainland. Twenty-eight thousand acres of heavily timbered  but  potential  arable land,  it  seemed an ideal place to set up  the sort of socialist commune  the Finns had in mind. Many of  them were fleeing Russian oppression in their native country  and wanted only a quiet refuge  where they could live unhindered, according to their beliefs.  Two things were forbidden on  the island, alcohol and churches.   The   Finns   were   both  athiests and total abstainers.  The Finns were also extremely hard workers and they spared  no effort to make their dream  succeed. Land clearing began  immediately. Money was scarce  but the colonists hoped to  become self sufficient in a few  years, from logging, sawmilling,  50<rV��*ale  On All  Consignment  Clothes  &r+  to��?��  On Selected  Accessories  Aunc Jo Collection:  Also 50% OFF��  We select what we offer as carefully  as you select what you buy  2nd JCeoft Boutque  Hwy 101,  Sechelt  885-3132  VALDY  IN CONCERT  is coming to the  Sechelt Elementary;  School Gym on  Sat., Feb. 7, 8 pm  TICKETS ON SALE AT;  THE BOOKSTORE ON COWRIE ST.  proceeds to the Festival of the Written Arts  farming and fishing. Unfortunately, ill luck dogged their  venture from the beginning.  Economic realities had a  great deal to do with it. Making  the colony self sufficientlooked  feasible on paper but it was  much easier said than done. A  sawmill, brick factory" ^nd  blacksmith's shop were .built  and put into operation but onTy  the sawmill ever generated any  profit. In 1903, a major disaster  struck the colony when fire gutted a communal building. Two  women, one man and eight  children perished in the flames.  In 1904, journalist Mati  Kurikka, chief spokesman for  the colonists, undertook a contract to build two bridges in  North Vancouver, using timber  from the island. The job was  severely underbid and ended in  a complete fiasco with over 100  of the colonists, working four  months for nothing. A number  of disgruntled settlers packed up  and left the colony after this  frustrating experience. Some  would eventually settle on the  Sunshine Coast.  But the real downfall of Soin-  tula's Utopian dreams began  with the arrival on the Island of  A.B. Makela. Makela was a  natural leader with definite  ideas of his own about how the  colony should be run. He and  Kurikka clashed from the start  and the settlers soon split into  two distinct factions. Eventually, Kurikka resigned from the  colony and left Sointula, taking  over half the members with  him.  It was the beginning of the  end for the Utopian experiment  in Sointula. In 1905, the colonists gave up their charter and  the Malcolm Island settlement  became simply another West  Coast fishing village. The settlers took outside jobs and ceased to function as a commune.  But the dream and the legend  remained and certain tenents  were still adhered to.  Until recently, all this was  quite academic to me. Then I  received an invitation from a  local writers' group to visit  Sointula, give a poetry reading  and conduct a workshop. I was  curious to see what the village  had evolved into, so many years  after its Utopian beginnings.  To be continued  teachers will encourage them to  submit their work for adjudication and possible exhibition."  Chosen work will be seen at  the Vancouver Art Gallery  beginning September 13, Kelowna Art Gallery from November 10, and some 20 other  locations in B.C., Washington  State and the Yukon through  1988.  More than 20,000 people are  expected to view the exhibition.  Its predecessor, BCYA '85, is  now being exhibited in Adelaide, Australia and in May will  move to a permanent home at  the International Museum of  Children's Art in Oslo, Norway.  Other works which may be  submitted include prints,  photographs, two dimensional  collage and for the first time this  year, three dimensional works  in slide form. They will be accepted at ECCAD March 1 to  20. Official entry forms are  available from District School  Superintendents, the Federation of Independent Schools  Association, the Ministry of  Education Correspondence,  Education Branch, public art  galleries, and at ECCAD  Outreach, 1399 Johnston  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6H  3R9.  At the  Arts Centre  Monsieur Hulot's Holiday is  truly one of the great masterpieces of screen comedy. Jacques Tati, writer/director/star,  embarks on a holiday to the  beach and in the process  manages to convert an otherwise blissful affair into an anarchic romp from beginning to  end.  His tennis demonstration is  alone worth the price of admission. Entirely suitable for  children. Don't miss it!  At the Arts Centre, Wednesday, February 4 at 8 pm.  Adults, $3.50; Students and  Seniors, $3.00.  Channel  Eleven  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5  7:00 PM  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Host Jane Sorko introduces  Ted   Wright,   the   new   administrator   at   St.   Mary's  Hospital. They will discuss this  year's plans for the hospital.  7:30 PM  Futures Grant  Jim   Gurney   and   Irene.  Lugsdin join us in the studio to  talk with Clive Cam about plans  for the "Futures Grant".  8:00 PM  Aquaculture and the  Environment  Judy Wilson from the Sechelt  Inlet  Environment  Protection  Group   and   Gordon   Wilson  from the Coast Guard Coalition  join Dianne Evans to talk about  the impact of aquaculture on  the environment.  49 DAY  rt  everv^VWJibi THRIFTY'S  Fill a bag with your choice of clothing from our clearance bins  Tues. - Sat., 10-4 P3^ ��n'y    "���      above Ken's Lucky Dollar  ?&m  JANE WAYNE  HOME OF THE $9 HAIRCUT  TRACEY  Special  $EZ00 OFF our regular low prices:  ^ reg. $35.00    ^    *3000  For the month of February       ^ $4f. ^ ^O       $4Q00  reg. $55.00  $50oo  OPEN: 7 days a week:        9-4:30 Saturday        Walk-ins  9-5:30 weekdays      12-4:00 Sunday        Welcome  * Open Thursday Evening by Appointment Only, 5:30 pm - 8:00 pm *  Special Sale on all Joico Products  GOOD  TIMES  are Hfl IFJ 886-2121  Kern's Plaza, School Rd. & Hwy 101, Gibsons  V.  [omega[  RESTAURANT  , Feb. 6th  GREEK NIGHT  A show of Professional Greek Dancers  in full authentic Greek costume  An evening to enjoy, learn & dance together with Vancouver's  "PHILHELLENIC FOLK DANCERS"  GREEK DINNER  OMEGA  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2268  OMEGA  WINAFA6ULOU5FURSKIN BEARJ  Enter as often as you like.  NO PURCHASE NECESSAR*  Monica hi  m  (135 mm 100-24)  Passport Photos  Photo Copy Service  Picture Frames  Photo Albums  WEBBER PHOTO  Gibsons Landing 886-2947 Booking In  Coast News, February 2,1987  11.  The cast of Driftwood II in rehearsal for William Inges' play Bus Stop. The play will open in the last  week of February and the first week of March at Roberts Creek Community Hall. ���Clark Kent photo  Rhythms of Life  |f ;���'--.  [Rising sign -The social self  by Penny Fuller  Astrology deals a lot with imaginary divisions based on  i mathamatical calculations. The  f planets exist and you can see  y some of them. Astrological  r; signs are named for constella-  ��� tions but are, in fact divisions of  \ 30 degrees of the Earth's revolu-  ? tion around the sun. The  I; 'houses' are divisions of varying  ' sizes of the Earth's rotation on  \. its axis.  !..'    Planets tell you what part of  ; the human composite is being  \ expressed. Signs tell you how  ; they're likely to be expressed,  ; and houses tell you what area of  ;; life it will be expressed in. For  L example: Mars (energy, drive)  '-. in the sign of Libra (social stuff,  [ creation of beauty, harmony) in  I. the eleventh house (peer groups,  organizations)  would  indicate  |: that a person would be great at  I initiating   group   endeavours  especially in the field of the arts.  He/she would probably automatically   end  up   organizing  fund-raising dinners, etc.  The beginning of house  number one (there are 12), is  called the ascendant or rising  sign. It indicates what sign was  on the eastern horizon when  you were born. Because of the  speed that the earth rotates, the  ascendant moves one degree  every four minutes. Since there  ;?are only 30 degrees to a sign,  that means the rising sign  changes every two hours. This  will perhaps explain why even  the most pleasant, rational  astrologer starts to look a little  crazed when you give your  birth-time as 'sometime around  dinner' or 'in the morning  before my brother went to  school*;  The rising sign is a very important part of any astrological  reading and a lot can be revealed by the angles it forms to  various planets at the time  you're born. It is part of the  basic formula upon which the  interpretation of the rest of the  chart is based.  Astrologically, the sun  represents your essence, the  feeling of being totally yourself,  how you shine in this life.  The Moon's position  describes your inner feelings, intuitions and reactions. It also  acts as a pretty good indicator  of, your early childhood experience with your mother  (emotionally speaking).  The rising sign describes how  you function as a social being,  your 'packaging' so to speak,  how casual aquaintances  perceive you. That's a pretty  fundamental part of each of us.  It's not necessarily a matter of  being phony or wearing a mask.  So if you're going to invest in  an astrological reading, and you  want to get your money's  worth, you should attempt to  get an accurate birthtime. This  can sometimes be obtained  from the hospital in which you  were born. They'll charge you  anywhere from $10 to $30, and  will keep the money even if they  find out that times weren't  recorded when you were born  there.  If the time was never recorded, there are ways that an experienced astrologer can fix the  THE  mtim  TheCoast's Finest Dining.  On the Boach, Davis Bay  885-7285^  time of birth fairly accurately, it  will just take a lot more time  and the charge for the reading  will probably be increased accordingly.  For those of you who are  simply curious, but not curious  enough to put out the money to  consult an astrologer privately,  I will be dealing with specific  ascendant-sun combinations if  you can roughly estimate the  time you were born. So phone  your mother. She'd probably  love to tell you about it. Of  course your phone bill will  possibly pay for several trips to  an astrologer.  Health Clinic  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on February  3,10, 17 and 24. In Sechelt they  are on February 4, 11, 18 and  25. Pender Harbour Clinics are  February 3 and 17. The new  location of the Sechelt Clinic is  at Bethel Baptist Church, corner of Trail and Mermaid  Streets, across from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4:30 pm on February  2, 9, 16 and 23 in the Gibsons  Health Unit. In Sechelt, Skin  Testing only on February 25. In  Pender Harbour Tuberculin  and Travellers' Clinics are on  February 3 and 17, from 3:30 to  4 pm.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour, phone  883-2764.  Prenatal Classes in Gibsons  are being held from 7 to 9 pm  on February 10 and 17 for the  Early Classes and on February 3  (last class of the series) for the  Late Classes. Pender Harbour  Prenatal Classes can be arranged   upon   request   by   calling  883-2764.  The Hospital Tow will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information at 885-2224.  There will be a Breast Self-  Exam Class on February 9 in  the Coast-Geribaldi Health  Unit, 1538 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons. Classes will  resume in February. Learn to  do Breast Self-Exam.  The Drop-In Baby Group  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit and at 1:15 to 3:15  pm at Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt on Wednesdays.  by Montague Royal  One of the oddest cases in  medical annals is revealed in a  slim book by Isobel Rae called  The Strange Story of Dr. James  Barry (Longmans). Barry spent  40 years with the British Army  from 1825 to 1965, starting as a  surgeon and eventually becoming Inspector General of  Hospitals.  A diminutive man, he was  known for eccentric habits and  outspoken, humanistic opinions  that often led him into conflict  with his superiors. But his skill  as a doctor outweighed his  tendency to rock the boat.  What made Doctor Barry  totally unique was not revealed  until after his death on August  21, 1865. Then, an autopsy laid  bare the secret that the reclusive  surgeon had managed to keep  hidden for so many years. Doctor James Barry was a woman.  The War Office of the time,  attempted to supress the startling disclosure but enough of the  facts leaked out to trigger a host  of sensational (and largely inaccurate) articles. Doctor Barry's  curious career even inspired a  couple of novels, A Modern  Sphinx (1881) and Dr. James  Barry: Her Secret Story (1932),  both of which were highly fictionalized romances.  Isobel Rae, an English journalist, finally gained access to  the War Office's 'Barry Papers'  and, at long last, was able to  record the true, unvarnished  story as far as it is known.  Barry was apparently born in  London in 1795 but details of  either her parents or her earliest  years, are not forthcoming. She  was apparently brought up by  an uncle, also named James  Barry. The uncle appears to  have been a party to his niece's  sexual charade. Under his aegis,  the precocious youngster was  enrolled at Edinburgh University's Medical College in 1910, as  a boy.  Barry took a full slate of subjects (including anatomy with  dissection) and somehow  managed to maintain her sexual  Please turn to page 13  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PIZZA SPECIAL  LARGE Pizza for the price of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza for the price of a Small  V^c\ *or montri ��f February  ^PIZZA  886-2268  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  Gibsons  Tuesday: . ^  Thursday: 1��:00-4p.m.  Saturday ,,:3��-4p.m.  Pedicure  For Your Corns  & In-grown Toenails  Foot Massage      rp 02    ���*/'/>/   ���     '  "  Seniors 10% off      cruAosv *Aae/hli&Ae*gejo 885-7711  YOUR FEET DO  THE WALKING...  KEEP'EM HAPPY  OPEN   Wed.-Sat.  8 pm - 2 am  LADIES' NITE...Feb. 5  Wed. Nujht  Pool Tournament  Starts 9:00 pm  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  At the close of a glorious sunny Sunshine Coast day, my partner and I decided to relax over dinner at Casa Martinez. A brisk  chill was coming off the water when we arrived and our waitress  thoughtfully seated my companion next to a heater to warm  herself. It was easy to relax in the cosy atmosphere and forget the  trials of one's harried day. Soft candlelight filled the room.  Across the bay one could see the lights of Sechelt winking saucily  in the brisk night air.  The menu at Casa Martinez is varied enough to cater to any  palate. I chose the seafood cocktail to start and it was most  generous. The shrimp were plump and moist, topped with just the  right amount of sauce. My partner chose the antipasto which' appeared to be a meal in itself. The appetizers were accompanied by  a harvest loaf of sourdough bread, warm and crisp from the oven.  For the main course, I decided to stay with seafood and chose  the prawns. They arrived fat and pink and tender, accompanied  by crisp broccoli, tender cauliflower, and one perfect roast  potato.  My partner chose the poached salmon which was served with a  creamed sauce and the same tender vegetable trio. A special  Spanish Sauce was offered as an additional taste treat. It proved  to be zesty and yet not too hot. The salmon was pronounced succulent and satisfying.  Who could resist the dessert menu? Stronger souls perhaps but  not us. After deliberating for about a half a second, I ordered the  chocolate mousse pie, my partner chose the Peach Melba.  The Peach Melba was most attractively nestled in a large brandy snifter and was savoured with great delight. The chocolate  mousse pie was sheer ambrosia, the best tasted anywhere so far,  and this sweet tooth has travelled.  As we lingered after dinner enjoying the ambiance, my partner  announced with great approval that at last there exists a  restaurant that knows how to brew a really good pot of tea. And  that from a very discerning and dedicated tea drinker.  Dinner at Casa Martinez was a most satisfying and enjoyable  experience, quite a treat in fact.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Cafe Pierrot - Delicious bread,  pastas, crepes, desserts and more...all  freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75. Average meal for 2  -$24. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Open Mon. thru Thurs.,  9:30 am - 4 pm and Fri. and Sat., 9:30  am -10 pm, closed Sundays   Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  Mariner's Restaurant- Hearty food  with a flair, specializing in fresh seafood.  Daily salad bar and homemade desserts.  Fully licensed, super harbour view. Great  hospitality. Average meal for two,  $10.95. Marine Drive, lower Gibsons,  across from Dockside Pharmacy,  886-2334. Open 11 to 11 everyday. 100  seats.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House serves an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located in Cedar Plaza, Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886-3138.  FAMILY DINING  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- Full breakfasts, home  style fast foods. Daily lunch special $2.95.  All available to go. Average family lunch  for four from $12.00. Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday 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.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 1 j  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome'.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 arri,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menh  11 am to 8:30 pm. I  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask you��  friendly server about the daily beveragei  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine'  store - above the pub, at street level - ip  open every day from 11 am to 11 pnC  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gib^  sons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;-!  Sundays II am - 12 midnight. .^  ���v.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Pub food iri-5  dudes breakfasts and lunches. KitcherS  open until 6 pm. Exotic dancers. Live*  music. Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons^  -886-2804. Open 10 am - 12 pm, Mon-'"  Thur; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. ;��  DRIVE IN- TAKEOUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,-  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half;  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie Stv  Sechelt -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pnv  Mon-Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon*'  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles!"  of store after 4 p.m. % 12. Goast News, February 2,1987  " '"''/;%  m  Shyto-Rye Karate Club  i  ���  -�����'  5  lAI/  ���'  St   'V  ^M^M  \  A.  The Wakefield Tennis Club held their annual Inter-club Championship Tournament January 21 to  11 January 31. Over 50 members participated in 136 tennis matches played in all events, and then wound up  with a banquet and dance at Casa Martinez. ��� Clark Kent photo  a  Strikes and Spares  Teams to bowl in zone final  The house round for the National Classified Tournament  was completed last weekend.  Si?  :*��Simen's  'l^eWinners of each class and the  %k first team for the ladies are  Jhjvlegan Thomson, Kay Bell-  'Wninger, Petra Nelson, Hazel  te and Pam Lumsden. The    winners and first team  ^.are David Wilson, Jack Morris,  *^$k)b Fletcher, Glen Hanchar  ^and Freeman Reynolds.  $gy. The second team for the  ^ladies are Lia Combas, Jean  HJ&Roberts, Janine Larsen, June  |%4Fletcher and Rita Johnston;  S^third team, Linda Klausen,  Brenda Husband, Orbita delos  ijggSantos, Pat Gibson and Kathy  ��|j ?CIark; fourth team, Nivea Zim-  f| ^merman, Lana Roepke-Todd,  m [Sandra McHeffey, Bev Drom-  1* fbolis and Sue Whiting.  a! | The second team for the men  I* fare Sam Hately, Ed Riddoch,  gpRichard Laffere, Ralph Roth  �� land Don Slack.  These teams will bowl in the  zone finals here on March 1  against teams from North Shore  Bowl and possibly one or two  other houses. Congratulations  to the winners and good luck in  the zone finals.  In league action, Carol  Tetzlaff rolled a 303 single and  a 701 triple and June Fletcher a  309 single and a 685 triple in the  Slough-Off League, and in the  Phuntastique League, Hazel  Skytte had a 319 single and a  710 triple, and Mavis Stanley a  305 single and a 723 triple.  Other high scores:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 296-872  Caitleen MeCuaig 293-946  Ed Riddoch 235-87$  Freeman Reynolds 278-924  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Dot Robinson 259-673  Lori Dempster 260-686  Lee Larsen 276-695  SWINGERS:  BelvaHauka 229-573  Hany Walter 226-558  GIBSONS 'A':  Kathy Qark 245-718  Don Slack 257-699  Lome Christie 258-712  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Linda Voll 260-705  Dot Robinson 280-775  BALL & CHAIN:  Kelly Redshaw 252-615  Sue Whiting 241-642  Harold Allen 242-671  Art Dew 293-741  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Joan Peers 238-4S39  PatPrest 236-658  WaDyWood 285-689  NIGHT OWLS:  Ron Webber 244429  Kim Gregory 275-636  SECHELT GA'S:  Mildred Drummond 210-590  r^T-:M��rieFoxv;v ;.-          ������������:. 25M11"4T-  ^   ftfeite Hately 281^71:  Pat Gibson 246-673  Len Homett 258-588  YBC JUNIORS:  Jennifer Selteiuich 196-552  Neil Qark 267-645  YBC SENIORS:  Nathan McRae 193-557  Craig Kincaid ��� 235-581  If  s2 K  Minor Hockey  t In Atom play, the Lions and  ��>tars tied at 4 with Matt Col-  |ishaw and Michael Yates scoring pairs, and singles going to  jKyle McDougal, Trent Turner,  ��Jason Webster and Darnel Hanson. The Stars were beaten by  ���the Wings, 8-4. Scott Doyle had  *3, John Snazell 2, and singles to  rAaron McDonald, Dion Pro-  Jcknow and Jeremy Ruck. Tyler  ��Gray and Michael Yates had 2  teach for the Stars.  * In PeeWee action, the  'Blackhawks   defeated   the  Islanders, 4-3 on goals by  Frances Dixon 2, Graham Ruck  and Candy Clark. Replying  were Murray Howes, Danny  Tetzlaff and Dion Louie.  In a wild shoot-out in the Pup  division, the Dolphins nipped  the Kinucks, 10-9. The goal  scorers were Tyler Francis 4,  Jonathan Fawcus 4, Tyler Gray  3, Matt McConnell 2, Raymond  Blake, Terry Gray, Robert  Trousdell, Alex Hamilton, Ben  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and.up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  Res    931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  Tripp and Chad Price. Also, the  Diggers defeated the Legion 5-2  on goals by Jesse Smith 2,-  Shawn Haime, Chris Hahn and  Ross Pearson. Graeme Malcolm and Theodore Desta-  Morrison replied.  This weekend saw a PeeWee  team from North Delta travel  here for two exciting games.  They lost to the local Thunder-  birds in the first game, 3-1.  Brian Dusenbury had the hat  trick. In the second game, the  visitors rallied and defeated the  Islanders, 4-3. Danny Tetzlaff  had 2 and Cody Munson 1.  Our local Bantams were  seriously overpowered by the  visiting AA West Vancouver rep  team and lost, 10-1.  ^ContoumDesifflm  35% o��  CovetW9 Vl  INSJSTON i|S LOUVST  Drape  886-3191  Last Saturday the Gibsons  Shito-Ryo Karate Qub attended  the 17th annual Beach Practice  at English Bay in Vancouver.  The official designation for the  event is titled Siechentoi-tse  which means Body, Spirit and  Strength.  The Gibsons Karate Club  has participated in the annual  event for the past six years and  10 members from the Sechelt-  Gibsons area braved the intemperate weather and cold  water this year. Approximately  130 students from the Vancouver area attended the practice.  The event consists of a one  and a half hour routine of performing Kata's workouts, on  the beach, then Kumite (sparring in the water) for a further  half hour.  Ages of participants ranged  from five to 65 with an even  mixture of men and women.  The Sensei Sato (sensei meaning  master or teacher) was at the  workout, he has a fifth degree  Black Belt which is the highest  ranking belt in the province for  the Japanese Shito-Ryo style of  Karate.  The Gibsons Club throughly  enjoyed themselves and after  the workout gathered at the  main Do-Jo for tea and  noodles.  Cougars  revive  The Elphinstone senior boys  basketball team put it together  to win the Sea Cove Classic  basketball tournament in Deep  Cove last week. Eight teams  participated in the tournament  with the Cougars defeating:  Terry Fox High, 65-58; Eric  Hanburg High, 67-64; and  finally, in the last 30 seconds,  the Cougars became the champions with a 75-73 win over  Saint Thomas More High, this  last game was tied 18 times but  Elphi dug in and became the  victor.  Gordon Fallis was selected  the Most Valuable Player of the  tournament and Sean Tetzloff  was picked as the First All-Star.  Upcoming, February 6 and 7,  the Cougars will be hosting six  teams for the Elphinstone  Cougar Invitational Tournament. Opening game is at 2:15  pm on Friday, Elphi versus  Seycove; at 6:15 pm the  Cougars take on Terry Fox  High. The games will take place  in the Elphinstone gym.  So everyone, come on out  and cheer on the Cougars. To  be successful in this weekend's  games and tournament play  throughout the month of  February, community support  is needed.  TIDE TABLES  Wed. Feb 4  0300 8.2  0935 15.1  1645 6.4  2310   11.9  Thurs. Feb 5  0350 9.9  1000 14.5  1740   5.8  Fri.  0110  0500  1030  1835  Feb 6  12.3  11.4  13.9  5.2  Sat. Feb 7  0255   13.2  0650   12.3  1055   13.3  1925   4.7  Son. Feb S  0355   14.0  0845   12.5  1145   12.9  2020   4.1  Mon.  0445  1000  1245  2105  Feb 9  14.5  12.3  12.6  3.6  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..    TIDErLINEr nOHHHnOSCH  BOAT MOVING LTD.       "-c^  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured      OOO"^! I^t I  GREENHOUSE  WINDOWS  Spring is just around  the corner.  Now is the  time to add  one of our  attractive  greenhouse  windows  to your  home.  CALL  US!  m mms��  M  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons     886-7359  BLACKTOP  DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  L OWER MAINLAND  FOR 30 YEARS  & LOCATED  INSECHELT  PHONE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  ^lACKTOP  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C. -  Stolkcraft debut  Coast News, February 2,1987  Ray Skelly and Joan Smallwood meet with environmental groups to hear their concerns. SCEPP and the  : Coast Guard Coalition represented the Sunshine Coast. ���Ten Dawe photo  iSkelly meets  Environmentalists  f*   More  than  20 community,  "���provincial   and   international  'groups   met   on   Thursday,  (January 29, at a meeting called  Jby Bob Skelly, leader of the  . NDP and Joan Smallwood, opposition critic on Environment  and Parks. Both the well known  and relatively unknown attended; Sierra Club, B.C. Wildlife  ^Federation, UFAWU, Federa-  - tion    of   B.C.    Naturalists,  Greenpeace,  Outdoor  Recreation   Council   of  B.C.,   West  Coast   Environmental   Law  Society, and so on.  A wide-ranging presentation  and discussion took place on  issues as diverse as recycling,  toxic waste, aquaculture, offshore oil drilling, wilderness  preservation, uranium mining  and unprocessed log export.  Two local community groups  concerned with environmental  and foreshore uses were includ-  * ed. A well received presentation  "' was made by the recently form-  1 ed Sunshine Coast group, the  B.C.   Coast  Guard  Coalition  ; about the impact of the fish far-  ' imin'g industry and related areas  : of concern.  : ,JThe next meeting of the  ^ Coast Guard Coalition will be  t held on February 8, at the home  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast News  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  of Mac Richardson at 11 am.  . Marlene Rubin-Stephens of  the Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project  (SCEPP), also spoke and  presented a brief. One of the  pending issues is the on-going  negotiation with B.C. Hydro  with regard to vegetation control and alternatives to application of chemicals. The SCEPP  is awaiting news on experimental girdling plots promised as  forthcoming from B.C. Hydro.  Dr.'s masquerade  ,��h-  Continued from page 11  masquerade while scoring high  marks. A fellow student, John  Jobson, declared in after years,  that he never suspected her true  gender although: "She always  wore a long overcoat." Barry  graduated in 1812 as a qualified  doctor, the first woman MD in  British history.  'James' Barry served her internship at St. Thomas'  Hospital in London. She then  took an Army Medical Borad  Examination and was commissioned as a Hospital Assistant.  (How she managed to escape a  physical examination is not  recorded.)  Barry did well in her new job.  She was promoted to Assistant  Surgeon to the garrison at Cape  Town and shipped to South  Africa. Here she spent the next  10 years.  There was no question about  Barry's ability as a surgeon but  she was not overly endowed  with tact. She carried on a running verbal battle with the Colonial Authorities, over practices  she considered unjust. Barry's  criticisms became so vociferous  that she was court-martialled  and relieved of her duties.  Barry returned to England  and eventually managed to get  herself reinstated. She subsequently held posts in Jamaica  and on the Island of Mauritius.  She cut a curious figure in these  years, a slight person in full  dress uniform, always accompanied by a small dog and a  large black servant. Once, on  Mauritius,   Barry   contacted  fever and her secret was inadvertently discovered by a  fellow doctor. She managed to  swear him to silence and continued her unlikely charade.  In latter years, the amazing  Doctor Barry spent time in  Quebec and was even involved  briefly in the Crimean War.  Barry's health deteriorated in  her 70's and she died in England  where her true sexual identity  was finally revealed. The motive  behind Barry's extraordinary  hoax has never been satisfactorily explained. She remains  one of the most enigmatic  characters of an age that  abounded in eccentrics.  The Vancouver International  Boat Show will take place under  the ideal surroundings of the  dome at B.C. Place Stadium  this year. The presentation will  be staged over five days:  Wednesday, February 4  through Sunday, February 8.  The stadium doors will open  from noon to 10 pm Wednesday to Saturday and noon to 6  pm on Sunday.  Admission prices are: Adults  $5.50; Seniors $3.50; and  Juniors, (five to 15), $3.50.  There will be free licensed professional babysitting (infants to  age 10) for parents attending the  show. Snacks and beverages  supplied.  There will be over 250 companies exhibiting their products  which relate to all aspects of the  marine and boating industry.  Besides the exciting new line of  luxurious power cruisers that  manufacturers will be showing,  the boating public will also have  the opportunity of checking out  the latest in sail boats from  dinghies to daysailers and  sloops to yachts.  Of special interest to Sunshine Coast residents will be the  debut of the unique Stolkcraft  Cruiser design from Australia  which offers true air-cushioned  lift from hull shape alone,  without the use of fans or foils.  Pender Harbour Boat Works  are building the unique hull  design under licence from High  Speed Marine Limited. The  specifications and design of the  Stolhraft hull was originally  brought to the attention of  Pender Harbour Boat Works by  local marine surveyor, Captain  Bill Murray of Higgs Marine  Surveys Limited.  Special features of the Boat  Show will include:  A $3000 Powerboat Package  Give-a-Way Contest; Maritime  Museum Display at the Terry  Fox Plaza entrance, and starting at 12 noon precisely on  Wednesday, February 4 a  motorized bathtub race will  take place. CKNW broadcaster  13.  :\  ��� i  i  A  ��� it  Jim Robson will be 'handling  the call' for the competition. .'  The 1987 Boat Show is  without question, the best opt  portunity to shop and compart  every conceivable marinef  related product. j  _   gssDiscove  <JSCUBA  * SPORT RENTAL PKG.  6 months for $250 USE as often  AS YOU WISH  SALES ��� SERVICE ��� RENTALS  ��� INSTRUCTION  DIVING  LOCKER  5567 DOLPHIN ST.  AT WHARF, SECHELT  885-2999  -J  Lube, Oil & Filter Special  Ph. 886-9500  FEBRUARY SPECIAL  WALT'S  AUTOMOTIVE  X2K  r.v  ^npmjm  CAN'T  STOP  NOW  v ^C" f '  -'.'Vi  l"fy#��  'i,^i C'AV #*���>,#  EXTENDED 2 MORE^WEEKS  'til Feb. 15  Still a full selection from our  3,000 gal. Stipef bliy for this event  "\  LOW LUSTRE OIL BASE  INTERIOR PAINT  A heavy duty enamel for Bathrooms,  Kitchens & High Traffic areas  Our regular price, $30.99/4 I. pail  TRUCKLOAD PAINT SALE PRICE  99  LOW LUSTRE LATEX INTERIOR PAINT  Fast dry. Low odor. For high traffic areas.  Our regular price, $30.99/4 i. pail  TRUCKLOAD PAINT SALE PRICE  99  M  r.  LOW PRICED FLAT LATEX  Our regular price, $19.95/4 I. pail  17oe  TRUCKLOAD  PAINT SALE  PRICE  SEMI-GLOSS LATEX PAINT  Great for Rec Rooms, Kids' Rooms  Our regular price, $24.95/4 I. pail  TRUCKLOAD  PAINT SALE  PRICE  FAST DRY LATEX  INTERIOR/EXTERIOR FLAT LATEX  Great ceiling paint.  Our regular price, $16.99/4 I. pail  1099           w  WASHABLE INTERIOR EGGSHELL LATEX  For Living Room, Dining Room & Bedroom Walls  Our regular price, $23.95/4 I. pail  TRUCKLOAD PAINT SALE PRICE  V#l  Exterior/  Interior Pi  Rat-Latex  White 12-600  ��� LITRES  -m  DRYWALL SEALER  Our Regular Price $16.29  TRUCKLOAD  PAINT SALE  PRICE  Gibsons 886 8141  Sechelt 885 71?1  ONS  OPEN Mon.-Sat.. 8am-5pm  ��� Sunday (Gibsons only) 10am-4pm  Vancouver (toll tree) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsgns   wharf and dolphin sechelt  ECONOMY PAINT-TRAY  & ROLLER SETS:   099  TRUCKLOAD PAINT SALE PRICE *JJ  WALL PAPER  Thousands of samples to choose from  25% off 14.  Coast News, February 2,1987  ���urn hiiiii mvyr  >Tl   *.<*'-  /'   '  JS^"*^  ^r  ~?*>m~,.,..  This noisy flock of Canadian Geese were seen flying above the Gibsons harbour shore line last Friday* ���Brad Benson photo  SCRD to march  The directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will  be showing their support for the Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society (SCCSS) this March in a practical way. At  last week's meeting of the board a motion was passed that  directors will join in a door-to-door'fund-raising campaign  which the society will be launching in the Spring.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  -5fr.Sfr.Sfr-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  ' Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  :;. Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  v Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  ? Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  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  -^ijfiafi-  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  -*��.*�� .*k-  JfrJfrJfr-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Mor/iing 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  -4fr ^fr .sfr-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  Christmas Day     11 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   %t .90.30   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters   Msdsfi   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -sfr Jfr .flfr-  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  -4l4t4i-  CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST LATTER DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President TAV. Olfert  885-4568  Artists' perspective  by Belinda MacLeod  'Slice of Life' is an exhibition  of figure drawings at the Arts  Centre,   Sechelt,   open   until  February   15.   Artists   participating   are   the   regular  members, for the past year, of  the Tuesday morning life drawing sessions at the Arts Centre.  From the time of Leonardo  da Vinci in the 15th century and  probably back in Greek ands  Roman times, kind people have  posed nude in the heat of summer  and  the  awful chill  of  winter.  Often uncomfortable,  and mostly uncomplaining, they  have usually been rewarded by  the universal, irritable cry of the  artist "Don't move, I've nearly  finished".  The poor model's  urge to relieve an itch or move a  cramped   leg   could   be   one  reason why Cezanne painted  apples more often than people.  However, the tribulations of  models aside, the study of the  human figure is, to the visual  artist, what the practice barre is  to the ballet dancer.  With the more experienced,  the approach to life drawing  tends to be divided into those  who see the model as a person,  and who consequently dwell on  the particular and make portraits, and those who, for  various reasons, see the model  as an object, and produce more  abstract drawings.  Of the former I particularly  liked Nena Brathen's small,  quiet, pen and ink drawings and  Susan Baggio's gentle pencil  drawings with their attenuated  line. I also liked the flowing,  decorative line of Don Hopkins'  quick sketches.  Of those whose drawings  were more generalised, I  thought Pat Chamberlin's  drawings in watercolour, coloured pencil or conte were excellent. The body to her, ap-  Business and  Professional Women  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club must be the fastest growing club on the Coast. At the  January 20 meeting of the B &  P held at the Omega in Gibsons,  six new-members joined the club  and six guests attended.  Installed by First Vice-  president Jan Kennedy and  Membership Chairman Aleta  Gireaux were: Virginia  Douglas, Carol Violette, Pat  Dean, Carolyn Breadner, Helen  Phillips and Katie McQuaig.  Guests for the evening were  Barbara Joe, Lucy Paul, Sue  Thompson, Janil Taylor,  Laurella Hay, Sue Gibson and  Linda Brooks. The members  look forward to these ladies  joining also.  The B & P are hosting the  Provincial convention in May  of 1988 so it will need all the  members to help host.  Guest speaker was Gwen  Robertson, a lady who has  helped make Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade a big success, is a  member of the Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society  and is working on Eileen  Glassford Theatre project.  Gwen spoke on economic  and cultural development on the  Sunshine Coast, speaking of  when the Indians first arrived  here. They found everything  they needed to be self-sufficient.  Then the white man arrived and  they too developed what they  needed, but gradually more and  more supplies came from  elsewhere.  A report on the mini-  conference held on November  22 in Surrey was made by Gwen  Robertson. Also attending from  this club were Frances Travis  and Mardi Scott.  The talk at the conference  was on education of members,  and Dorothy Calvert, Lower  Mainland Regional Representative, is getting together a team  of speakers to help members  move up into Regional.  The Spring Regional Conference will be held in Richmond on March 29. The White  Rock Club will hold its charter  night on February 7 and  members from here are invited  to attend.  The first meeting to see tne  viability of a Gibsons B & P  Club was held December 4 at  the Marine Room with five people attending, the next meeting  will also be held in the Marine  Room on the second Tuesday of  February. Speaking will be  Morina Jaffee, Dorothy Calvert  and Provincial President Hazel  Rimmer.  The club's bursary recipient,  Loretta Ross, has switched her  studies from the teaching profession to nursing and is doing  well.  A meeting to discuss the forthcoming fashion show, April 7  and 8, will be at Jan Kennedy's  home on Tuesday, January 27,  7:30 pm.  Chamber  lottery  Tickets are now available at  $10   each   for   the   Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce Lottery. They are available from  i   most chamber members. First  |: prize is a 1987 Skoda GLS four  ���! door sedan. Second prize is a  dream trip for two to San Francisco and third prize is a $50 gift  certificate redeemable at  any  chamber member store.  Al Collerman from the  Ministry of Industry and Small  Business will be available to  assist you with any information  in regards to starting your own  business or solving some existing problems you may have  with your present business. Mr.  Collerman will be here, in the  Marine Room on February 10,  and will take appointments  from 9 am in the morning. For  an appointment please call the  chamber office at 886-2325.  A joint Sechelt and Gibsons  Chamber dinner is being planned. Mr. Harold Long, MLA  will be the guest speaker.  Tickets are available at both the  Sechelt and Gibsons Chamber  offices and are $15 each. Advance ticket sales only please,  there will be no tickets available  at the door. The time is 7 pm  and the place, the Casa Martinez.  Business of peace  If you own or work for a business, you may be surprised  how many dollars of your profit are affected by our government's attitudes.  A Vancouver speaker from Community Business and Professionals Association will be in Roberts Creek on Monday,  February 9 to discuss military related spending and job creation, 'The Business of Peace'.  The public talk and question period starts at 7:30 pm in the  Roberts Creek School library and will be followed by the  regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee. All  are welcome to stay.  Hartky s ��*-  body  Monday - Friday  8:00 - 5:00  recommended by South Coast Ford  885-9877  Home Phone  885-5085  *  I.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - across from South Coast Ford  pears to be an object of mass  and movement, whereas for  Maurice Spira, in his vigorous  mannered drawings, the body  acts as a reference for his own  artistic vocabulary. Roy Lewis,  a sculptor, draws fragments of  form, heavily modelled, to try  and give them the solidity of a  sculptured mass, while Robert  Jack sees the figure with a more  painterly eye.  For me, Robert Jack's drawings, with their scratchy intensity, were the highlight of the  show, but the whole exhibition  is interesting, and it is well  worth a visit.  School District No. 46i  EARLY FRENCH IMMERSION  Parents who are considering enrolling  their children in Grade one French Immersion are invited to attend an  INFORMATION MEETING  to learn more about this program.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9   8:00 pm  r  More SWEET DEALS  From Your Finishing Store  HAPPY VALENTINE'S  2x4 ECONO  STUDS  2for*179  SPRAY CONTACT  CEMENT  WOOD HANDLE  HAMMERS  *4" ea.  jWeidwood  WAFERWELD  #1 SHEATHING  4x8x1/4 - $8"/sht.  4x8x7/16-$11"/sht.  [Weldwood      $4*9/,  'can  OAK OSC 1 1/16"  99VL.F.  OAK OR BRASS  SINGLE SWITCH  PLATES  *3" ea.  CABINET PULLS     ^QO/o  of*  All In-Stock Pulls  Sale ends Feb. 14/87 or while stock lasts  All sales Cash & Carry  ^ALTERNATIVE  OPEN: Specializing in  Mon - Fri, 8:30 - 5:00     WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  Sat. 9:00 - 5:00 FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,   886-3294 arross fmm Seamont Shell  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 ut .  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  you can depend on our help.  M  D.A. DEVLIN D ^  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil  Stove Oil  27*  per Litre  31 * per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel per Litre  "Complete line of Lubricating Oils"  J Coast News, February 2,1987  15.  Homes  & Property  MOVING TO CALGARY  OWNER will trade $40,000 equity  in revenue property for land in  Sechelt. Call Calgary, Alta.  1-403-277-3544. #7  For sale by owner, new 1000 sq.  ft. house on 572 acres, drilled  well, asking $90,000. 885-3448  eves. #7  Corner lot, Tuwanek, water &  power, low down pmt., easy  pmts., low int. 885-4493.       #7  Looking for small house on view  lot or property, PH area, under  $60,000, possible trade 28 ft.  pleasure craft? plus cash. Vendor  ,to carry balance, no agents  please. 883-9483. #5  Private: moving, must sell,  sacrifice $32,900, brand new  cottage on V�� A. cleared lot,  almost 800 sq. ft., 1 bdrm, wood  &. elec. heat, top of line  dishwasher, range, W/W carpet,  combination bathroom & utility,  well insulated, cablevision.  Located on lot to accommodate  bldg. 1600 sq. ft. home in future  if desired. 886-3730. #5  '/2 ac. lot, Browning Rd.,  $14,000 OBO. Will take vehicle  and/or lot in Gib. area on trade,  will finance. 886-3909. #5  Lot, Bonniebrook Heights, culvert  in, $8500. 886-2196. #5  Nice 4 bdrm full bsmt home, on  landscaped lot, safe area for  children, close to school & stores,  $65,000.886-2196. #5  Ofritwartes  BEZANSON: Frank, formerly of  Gibsons, B.C., passed away at  home in Campbell River on  January 3, 1987, age 78 years.  Beloved husband of Ethel M.  Bezanson and father of Barbara  Edmonds and Fran Jones, all of  Campbell River. He is also survived by four grandchildren; Alan,  David, William, Randall; and  great granddaughter Cia; also his  brother Jim Bezanson of West  Vancouver. Frank was a long  standing member of the Ironworkers' Union, Local 97, and on  his retirement taught welding at  Elphinstone High School at Gibsons for seven years. No service  by request. Donations to the Gibsons Elves c/o Box 1107, Gibsons, appreciated. #5  NELSON: Jack Nelson aged 83,  passed away at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. He leaves his  family; Catherine, Sheila and  David, Robert and Jeri, Eric,  Vahid, Michelle and Ryan; one  sister Agnes in Kobenhaun, Denmark. Memorial Service was  February 1. #5  Coming Soon, Romane Hypnosis  Session. Lose weight, 6:30 pm;  Stop Smoking, 8:30 pm, Monday, February 16 at the Bella  Beach Motel. Watch for further  details in this paper Feb. 9.    #5  886-3414  885-2323  ��  Personal  When you're dealing with a per  sonal crisis, call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor/Therapist, 885-9018.  #10  ��� "*kS *,^*s- c&!' ^.'-^'y��^  ���':*'V- i. <  "vw Tt^^i*   .ci.W^Xj'* mKv*"/*>w*   rt'i'^fV   >v j ? <;  m^mm  ?&&  K&.-afA;  �� ���?���?.>���>!  ������**&&!  C'Jf  mm  8.  Mrs. Eriv Enns & Mrs. Elmer Wall  wish to announce the forthcoming  marriage of their children Tammy  and Wesley on Feb. 14, 1987, at  Gibsons Pentecostal Church.   #5  e  Lost  IN  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR   Dark grey male cat with red &  yellow flea collar, Gower PL. &  Franklin Rds. area. 886-9503. #5  Lost in Roberts Creek, vie. of  Geddes Rd., 2 torn cats; 1 grey  striped with white paws & chest;  Ismokey grey. 886-9119.     #5  Canine Obedience,  son, 886-2382.  Robin-  TFN  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT :������  Free puppies, Mom is a registered spitz (like samoyed but  smaller), Dad unknown travelling  salesman. 886-9472. #7  Free to good home, beautiful 8 m.  old, male husky shep. X, friendly. 885-5158. #5  SPCA ADOPTION  Hoping for good homes are: 3 m.  old fern, liver & white ridgeback  Dobie X, very small build, will not  be a large dog, shots & wormed;  272 m. old fern, lab/spaniel X,  black with some white, shots &  wormed; very affectionate corgi X  fern., approx. 9 m. old, loves to  be cuddled. 885-5734. SPCA will  pay for part of spaying. #5  IN  IN  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY   Laying chickens,  molt, ready to  883-9435.  finished first  lay,   $4.50.  #5  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS-   Radio Shack  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  HORSESHOEING  Certified Farrier (1973) Gold or  Corrective.   Guaranteed.   Call  Michael Cammack 885-2155. #6  Free to good home, 10 mo. old  male retriever cross. Call  886-3320. #6  Does your pet need bathing,  walking or a ride to the vet? For  more info, call Carolyn at  885-3193. #6  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  m  1 You'll receive courteous service from  the fine folks at Peninsula Market ��� Our  "Friendly People Place" in Davis Bay.  Rottweiler, female,  P.B., C.K.C., Reg.  $500. 885-7708.  6 mos. old,  Exc. temp.,  #5  SPCA  885-4771  %*;���  9 piece drum set, $250. String  Sale. Strings 'n Things,  885-7781. #5  Bass player wanted for local top  40 band. Call 886-8356 or  886-9348. #5  South Coast  Ford ���'���,+  1985 F150  SH0RTB0X  302 V8, automatic,  tilt, power locks & windows  XLT Lariat Trim  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  . DL 5936 885-3281  Explore your past lives with a  past life regression session. Call  Sue at 886-8353. #6  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 886-8228. TFN  South Coast  Ford       r  1983 TURBO  T-BIRD  2.3 litre EFI Turbo,  5 speed  Perfect Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��M>  Savings, Security, Convenience,  Excitement with Comprehensive  Travel Services. Call 885-5252  for info. . #6  ATTENTION ANIMAL LOVERS  Foster homes needed for dogs  until they are placed in permanent homes. Please phone  886-9265 or SPCA 885-4771. #5  Wanted: piano in good condition.  886-8046.  #5  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  i  For Old Times Sake, Wed-Sat.,  10-4:30 pm. Canadiana Furniture  & more. Beside Elson Glass, 101  & Pratt Rd. #5  mmimymmmmmimwrmmvm  Gemstones with appraisals for  sale or trade. 886-2847 eves. #7  Massage/trmt portable tables,  pro-quality, $350 or trade.  886-3120. .    #6  South Coast  ".      Ford  1985 FORD  RANGER  V6, automatic  Low kms, Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  I  Complete casino equip, inc.  roulette wheel, B.J. stools &  chips, $20,000, open to offers.  886-8201,886-3351. #5  Washer & Dryer, $500 OBO; sax-  aphone, $400 OBO. 886-2138.  Driftwood  Players  presents  BUS STOP  by William Inges  8 PM  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Feb. 26, 27, 28  Mar. 5, 6, & 7  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  Bodybuilding & fitness set of  weights, 2 bars & 2 single arm  bars, $75 firm. Ph. 886-2895 aft.  6 pm. #5  Atari 600XL computer, cassette  deck, 1071 Atari Daisy wheel letter type printer, word processor  cartridge, 5 games and joy  sticks, $450. Ph. 886-2895 aft. 6  pm. #5  MacLeod's   Wine & Beer__  making kits  20% Off  Feb. 4 - 6th  MacLeod's     885-2171  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Frozen prawn tails, 5 pound box,  $30; 2% pound bag, $18.  886-7819. #7  Old roll-rim tub in gd. cond.,  $80; Singer treddle sewing  mach. in oak cabinet, $150;  marine buoy, $30. 886-2730  eves.  #5  �� CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  JANUARY SALE  7 pc. Honey Pine  BEDROOM SUITE  Reg. $2195  Salt) s1595  or '65 per mo.  Solid Oak  BEDROOM SUITE  Reg. $4400  Salo 32995  or *123 per mo.  Solid Oak Pedestal  TABLE & 6 CHAIRS  Reg. $2495  Sale '1695  or '69 per mo.  Tues-Sat, 10am-5pm  Cowrie St, Sechelt  Entertainment Centre: 1 Heathkit  AR 1500 receiver/amplifier, 1  Zenith 14" TV, 1 4-speed record  changer, 2 speakers, not casrd.,  rotatable TV/FM antenna,  necessary cables. Phone  883-2630. #5  Matching dbl. size hide-a-bed &,  love seat, oatmeal colour, oak  trim, both $600. Days,  886-9663, eves., 885-7302.   #5  10 sheets T&G plywood, 5/8",  good one side, fir, $200; 1 pair  headers for a 351 Ford eng.,  $50; 1 set Bronco II running  brds., $100. 885-7354. #5  CLEAN HEMLOCK  $70/cord delivered. Phone  Peninsula Recycling, 886-8193.  Airtight wood stove, easily heats  2500 sq. ft. 886-2784, after 7  pm. #5  Spring Gardens will be  blooming...with your supply of  manure, $2/bag. Manure will be  on sale, Sat., Feb. 7 from 10-4 at  the Gibsons Winter Club parking  lot. (Sale is subject to supply.)  More info call 885-7243.        #5  South Coast  Ford  1970 FORO 4x4  390 cu. in., 4 spd.,  bright yellow  A real attention grabber!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281  2 capt's beds, no mattresses,  $20 ea. Call after 5, 886-8548.  #5  Swedish M43B semi-auto 6.5,  full furniture, cleaning kit & 2  boxes shells, $100. 886-3812 or  885-5327. #7  Heavy duty winch, univers. &  power take off for 292, $300;  power take off for GMC 350,  $100,885-3429. #7  DRY FIREWOOD  Cut to order. 886-9847.  #7  Norwegian wooden X/C 210 skis,  bindings, poles, boots sz. 8V2,  $100.885-7448. #7  13 cu. ft. fridge, white, good  condition, Viking, $175.  885-3559. #5  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS ���  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  884-5240  Ford industrial tractor, diesel,  front end loader, forks on back,  needs minor work, open to offers.  885-5669. #6  Used books, wide selection of  best sellers. Primrose Lane,  Seaview Place 886-8700.       #6  Kenmore fridge/stove, $475;  Kenmore washer, $125; skylights, $35; Fisher insert, 24"  log, nickel front, $400; equip, for  chim. clean business, $200.  886-2430. #6  FIREWOOD  YOU NAME IT  AT THE BEST PRICE  Call Val or Andrew at 886-2001.  #6  Chainsaw,  McCulloch  Pro-Mac  1000, 36'  ' bar,  like new, $360;  Alaskan  mill,  new,  $135.  883-2848 after 5 pm.  #6  Lg. quantity V*" plate steel; 10"  x5/8" channel; 26' dia. tank.  Build your own barge, pool, etc.  886-7064. #6  South Coast  f       Ford       3  1983 FORD  RANGER  6 cyl., 4 speed,  Nice condition,  56,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ol S936 885-3281  Lge airtight w/htr. $200,  Medium 150,886-2591.        #5  Craftsman 10" tab. saw, new  motor, steel table, $400 firm.  Treadle sew/mac, works, need  TLC, $50, 885-9654. #5  5 pee dinette set, exc. cond., like  new, $250 OBO. 886-3382.    #5  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St., Sechelt,  885-2527 & other local stores.  TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  SUNSHINE  coast f.v. ltd;  ���i;kvuH  ��� '   ;';t-i.Mt i T   H ���  Authorized Dealer  Technics  Panasonic.  Professional TV Repairs  WE ACCEPT TRADE-INS  885-9816 J  T&S TOPSOIL  Cover your plants with mushroom  manure so the frost won't get  them. $25/yd., $24 for seniors,  Bark Mulch, $30/yd. Cheaper by  the truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.   TFN  4 pc. queen bedroom suite,  $300; coffee table, $80; sm.  elec. fridge, $125. Call 886-7142  after 6 pm. #5  Craftsman router with table mitre,  gauges & fences, hardly used,  $125,886-9398. #5  Firewood to burn next year, green  alder, $65; hemlock, $70 (full  cord). 886-3411. #5  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Single bed, $50; Murphy bed,  $75; .9x12 carpet, $60; 2'  louvered bi-fold door, $40; alum,  canopy to fit long/wide box pickup, $175; sewing cab., $175,  886-2565 #5  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. #5  �������'  Autos  1980 Datsun King Cab, red with 5  Mich, radials, new alternator,  runs well, $4900.886-8624.  #5  1972 Cutlas, 2 dr.,  interior, 350, PS,  886-7112.  silver/white  PB,  radio.  TFN  '69 flat deck, 350 GMC, good  body & rubber, $1150.  885-3429. #7  72 Dodge PU, 318, auto., good  running cond., $330. 1st come,  1st served. 886-7914. #5  76 Dodge Dart, parts, 318 small  block, like new all season radials.  885-5070. #5  Coast  &UTO  SfENTAL  Sales &   885-2030  Rentals -DL7711  *#.  Autos  Clean car, 1975 Granada, V8,  auto., PS/PB/PW, 4 dr., $1495  OBO. 886-7520. #6'  71 GMC Suburban % ton, 350,  4 sp., low mi., runs good, $300  OBO. 886-9001. #6  South Coast  Ford  1983 MONTE  CARLO  V8, auto,  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MECHANIC'S SPECIAL  75 Olds Cutlas Sup., new  brakes, battery, alt., plugs,  needs trans, work, body good,  $600.886-2149. #7  4x4 Datsun lift kit,, new rubber,  batt., glass, $600 OBO; also shot  gun. 886-9751. #5  75 Ford window van, 5  passenger, $700 OBO. 886-7441  am; 886-3978 afternoons only.  #5  South Coast  Ford      +  1977 GMC DUMP  TRUCK  6500 SERIES  Ready for Hauling  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   PL 5936 865-3281       _  GMC Blazer, sell whole or parts,  cheap; Chevelle Malibu, $200.  886-3729. #6  76 Olds Cutlas, 4 dr., good  cond., new muff., radials, $1200  OBO. 886-9591. #6  1973 Volvo, $750. Phone  886-8610 after 5 pm. #6  73 Pinto, auto., good running  cond., good gas mileage, $950  OBO. 885-9347. #5  72 Volvo 164E, engine in good  order, manual gear change. Body  & int. in fair shape, 73,000 mi.,  snow tires, 886-7418.  #5  79 Datsun 210, 5 spd, hatchback, 45 m/gal., exc. shape,  must see, $2250.886-8656.   #5  70 Plymouth convert., V-8, good  top, 94,000, good tire, runs well,  $2200 or swap for 9 pass, wagon  or window van. 886-8029.      #5  "67 Dodge van, 6 cyl., $600 OBO;  78 Pinto, low mileage, $2000  20.  s  MotorfeQittes  1983 28' Prowler trailer, like  new, rear bedroom, awning,  $11,200,886-9648. #7  South Coast  ^      Ford  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  4 Door  V8, automatic,  Air Cond., 1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  -Aft*ito��;  "THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL-  Certified   Marine   Mechanic  with steam cleaner available.  *22.50/hr  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  MARINE SERVICES  1066 Hwy 101 at Payne Rd.. Gibsons  885-5401 886-8555  32 ft. double ender, 4 cylinder  Ford diesel, $3500. 885-5300.  #5  35 HP Merc, running order, best  offer. 885-5669. #6'  South Coast  ^      Ford  1986 MAZDA  GLC323, 4 door  4 cyl automatic,  as new  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  171/2'Searayboatwith2 40HP  O/B's and trailer. Good cond.,  $3400. Phone 886-7936 after 5  pm or 886-9723.   . #5  0UTB0ARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc,  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456.     ' TFN  77 12x68 Glen River, 3 bdrm.,  2x32 add., tool shed, very clean,  sale or trade for DP on home. Ph.  886-8349. #7  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine' Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Motorcycles  1981    550  11,200 km.  Yamaha   Maxium,  exc. cond., $1500  OBO. 886-2265 after 6 pm.     #6  South Coast  Ford  1984 F150 PICKUP  Six, 4 speed, canopy,  1 owner, 36,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  oair iiwt  <Siii ��� if iTJt if ll avnt��  The SunshineCoastNews  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum 85" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line ,100. 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  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  Or bring in person to one of our  I  1  I   Friendly People Places  I      Minimum *5 per 3 line Insertion  I  '6 I  ��8  I  r_  n:              :  :         j  :   nix  c  :        3  i  i   1.1 ���L   -L,... J���,  :     :e :   ~ ���" 1  i  .  :       xj  _  .       "T '"'I  1  1.  ���  t "   t     r   ' )     T      t   -  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. Fot Sale, For Reni. elc.  1J 16.  Coast News, February 2,1987  n  t  n  Wanted tto Sterct  : Mature professional couple looking for clean, 2 bdrm. WF accom.  near Sechelt, Mar. 1.  430-2192. #5  1 bdrm. or bsmt. suite. Reply to  Box 784, Gibsons. #7  1-2 bdrm w/f cottage or cabin,  Gibsons-Roberts Creek, approx.  $200. Have ref. 736-1736.     #5  South Coast  1983 GRAND  MARQUIS  V8 Automatic, A/C,  Many Power Options,  Top Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V DL 5936 885-3281  (tZ  for Rent  Large 2 bdrm. self-cont. suite,  large sundeck, Roberts Creek.  885-3401. #7  3 bdrm,. house, upper Gibsons,  easy walking distance to schools  & mall, new paint, avail, now,  $475/m. Phone Tom Turner,  .886-2277. #5  Waterfront, Roberts Creek, 2  bdrm., FP, level beach, available  Mar. 1st., year round, no dogs,  ref. req., $350/m. 922-7448.  #7  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  Large 1 bdrm. waterfront suite,  FP, new WW, big sundeck with  gorgeous view on Redrooffs,  avail, immed., non-smokers, no  pets, $350. 430-6960. #5  2 bdrm. rural house, Russell Rd.,  Gibsons, F/S, woodstove, $300.  886-7226. #7  2 bdrm. older furnished home,  large yard, available March 1.  886-2520. #7  2 rental homes, 1 in Gibsons, 1 in  Roberts Creek, $450/m.  886-9587. #7  South Coast  Ford  1985 TOYOTA  CELICA GTS  4 cyl, 5 speed,  Fully loaded except A/C,  Power Moon Roof, 32,000 kms  2-Tone,  Light & Dark Silver Blue  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  v  s  EXECUTIVE HOUSE APTS.  1 bdrm. apt. for rent, reas. rates,  close to shopping & schools,  S/F, drapes & carpets, hot water  inc. in rent. Phone 886-7097. #7  Small trailer w/addition, F/S, 2  bedrooms, wood/oil heat, SCTP,  $300/m. 886-8450 aft. 6.       #7  2 bdrm. house, Gibsons,  $425/m. 886-7392. #7  Space for sm. trailer or  camper/trailer, water, hydro not  inc., $50/m. 885-7032. #5  ��� ������*������������*������*���*  *  *  *  *  *  * * * * * Good Traffic     *  * * * * * "-Parking        *  J***** *Exposure   *  * 886-8886 *  J 9:30-5:30 J  ************  3 bdrm. apt., avail. March 1,  $365/m, near all amenities. Call  after Feb. 8. 921-7788 after 6  pm. TFN  *********  Prime New  Commercial  Space Available  800-2500 sq. ft.  1 bdrm. cabin, Gower Pt.,  $300/m., avail. Feb. 1.  886-2887.  TFN  South Coast  '-'���-���.'Ford:' ��� ;-  1979  V0LKSWAG0N  Raised Roof, 4 cyl., 4 speed,  stove, icebox, furnace.  Nice Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^     PL 5936 8BS-3281       ^  26.  for Rent  These beautiful 3 bdrm stes. renting at $450/m. have been  reduced to $300/m. due to location. 20 mins. drive from shopping mall on Port Mellon Hwy, free  laundry. 886-9352 or 884-5328  Stephen. #6  Waterfront, Pender Hrbr., 1  bdrm. house, elec. ht., F/S,  W/D, fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message. #6  House for rent, avail, now, 2  bdrm. WF home, Selma Park,  furn., $350/m. 986-1655.     #6  2 bdrm. apt., Hopkins Landing,  avail. Feb. 1.886-7516. #5  2 bdrm., well ins., wood & elec.  heat, newly renovated, lg. private  iot, Gowsr Pt., $350/m. Box 686,  Gibsons. #6  Nice 2 bdrm. WF home, Rbts.  Ck., avail. Dec. 1, refs. please,  $475/m. 886-2000. TFN  Prime office space for rent in  friendly downtown location,  $150/mo. 886-9213. #5  RENT OR LEASE  5000 sq. ft. commercial/warehouse space, Hwy.  frontage, paved yard, 24' inside  clearance, propane heat. Interested parties please contact  886-2664, 8am - 5pm,  Mon.-Fri. TFN  South Coast  >      Ford      -  1986 RELIANT SE  4 Door  4 cyl., auto,  low kms, warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  2 bdrm., clean mobile home on  view lot, Madeira Park. $350 per  mo. 883-9050. #5  TEREDO SQUARE  Quality office space to lease,  negotiable terms and rates, many  areas can be sub-divided to suit,  elevator, carpeted, air conditioning. To view phone 885-4466.  TFN  r 1  | Sechelt |  a    Large Store   t  I TO rent I  I 2,300 square feet  |      with window  I   space and back  f and front access  J885-5315J  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-1 Opm. TFN  South Coast  -     Ford       A  1985 P0NTIAC  ACADIAN  4 Cylinder, Automatic,  Good Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V^      PL 5936 885-3281      J  3 BR. house on 2 acres, barn,  workshop, guest cottage.  Suitable for horse. All within 1  km. of Gibsons, mall, pool,  schools. $475.886-2543.      #5  c  Help Wanted  All Resumes Are Not Created  Equal! Call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. #5  Emergency Health Service  operator 668, Gibsons, part-time  ambulance drivers/attendants,  class 4 driver's licence, valid I FA  ticket req. Keith Baker, Unit  Chief, 886-2511. Closes Feb.  20/87. #7  Experienced babysitter to care to  10 mo. old, starting July, 2-3  times/wk., pref. my home, Gibsons, refs. req. 886-8899.     #7  NEED A RESUME?  Our personalized service gets  results! Arbutus Office Services.  885-5212. #7  Program co-ordinator for adult  day care centre, 3 days a week.  Duties inc. program development, staff & volunteer coordination & supervision. Must  have supervisory training & ex-  per. Valid 1st aid cert. & exper.  in adult day care or related field.  Pref. to those with specialty in  gerontology. Car essential. Start  at approx. $11 per hr. Applic.  deadline Feb. 9/87. Start Apr.  1/87. Apply to Administrator,  Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #5  On site tech. manager required  for salmon farm development &  operation on South Saltspring  Island. Should have tech. training  in aquaculture & good hands on  exp. Apply in confidence to  Saltspring Aquafarms, Box 576,  Ganges, Saltspring Island, B.C.  #5  27*  Help Wanted  Field supervisor for Home Support Services, part-time & relief.  To assess clients & supervise  workers. Qual. prof, training in  nursing, soc. wk. or related field.  3 yrs. supervisory exp. Good  communication skills, car essen.  $10.87/hr. Apply Administrator,  Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. Closing date Feb. 16/87.  Souttr Coast  .������:;.:-' ������POrcl-"-''.'"..-^  "LOTS"  of Low Cost Cars  1978 MINI  1976 RABBIT  1974 HORNET  1969 TORINO  1970 VOLVO WGN  Let's Make a Deal!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Exp. waitresses required. Bar  exp. desirable. Apply in person,  Seaview Gardens, Gibsons.  886-9219. 11:30 am to 3 pm.  Tues thru Sunday. #5  c  4.0��  Work Wanted  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Insured - lowest rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #7  Expert tile installations for lasting  beauty, low rates. J. Lepore,  886-8305. #7  Spring housecleaning - have it  done early, $9/hour. 886-3610.  #6  General handyman ���  split, yard work,  886-2246.  wood cut &  odd   jobs.  #6  Exp. rel. babysitter, lower Gibsons, will babysit evenings &  weekends. 886-2246. #6  Computerized & manual bookkeeping, AP/AR, payroll, bank  reconciliations. 886-2395.      #6  Grade 11 student willing to tutor  math. 8 & 9, and tutor English  Grade 8 to 11, fee $5/hr.  886-2395. #6  Drywall, workmanship  guaranteed. Joe 886-3280.     #4  Exp. housecleaner with refs., $7  per hour. 886-3822, work  886-2334. #4  Yardwork, cleaning gutters, any  odd job. Call Randy at 886-2597.  #4  Mother will babysit in my home,  references. 886-7837. #4  CARETAKERS PLUS  Let us protect your rental investment for you. Yard maint. to total  caretaker service. Low rates.  Refs. avail. Cleaning & repairs,  $5/hr. Phone 885-4657.        #5  Women, early 30's, 15 yrs work  exp., banking/accounting seeks  full-time emp. Consider part-  time. 886-2474. #5  Cleaning person for offices, etc.  Eves & weekends. Ref. avail.  Reas. rates. 886-9146 after 6  pm. #5 "  CARPENTRY  Reliable, reas. carpenters. All  work guaranteed. Ref. avail.  Siding a specialty. Kevin  886-9070, Gerry 886-3680.  #5  I want to work! Exp. in gen. accounting, costing, legal, cashier  trained. Full or part-time. Lynda  886-9135. #5  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  C  30*     Business  Opportunities  D  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  Any ideas for a business? Party  with limited capital would consider partnership. Box 242, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C.VONIVO. #5  South Coast  >.'.     Ford       >,  1986 TEMPO  4 Door  4 cyl., automatic  8000 km, as new  Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a cjUj-  .jLegaC  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF  THE WASTE MANAGEMENT  ACT (Refuse)  This application is to be filed with  the Regional Waste Manager at  15326-103A Avenue, Surrey,  British Columbia V3R 7A2, "any  person who may be adversely affected by the discharge or  storage of the waste may within  30 days from the last date of  posting under section 3(a) or  publication, service or display  under section 4, write to the  manager stating how he is affected."  PREAMBLE - The purpose of this  application is to document a small  household type garbage pit  presently in use. The bunkhouse  and cookhouse are only  periodically occupied, only 2  small houses are occupied.  1. We, CIP Inc., Tahsis Pacific  Region, Contract Logging Division  of Box 459, Qualicum Beach,  B.C. VOR 2T0, hereby apply for a  permit to discharge refuse from 2  houses and for 2-4 weeks per  year a 15 man bunkhouse and  cookhouse, located at Earle Creek  across from Egmont and give  notice of application to all persons  affected.  2. The refuse-disposal site of approximately .10 hectares will be  located at approximately 400 m.  N and 200 m. E of NW corner of  Lot 4430.  3. The type of refuse to be  discharged will be household/domestic.  4. The rate of discharge will be:  average daily (based on operating  period), .04 cubic metres. Total  annual discharge, 15 cubic  metres. The operating period during which the refuse will be  discharged will be whenever  necessary.  5. The composition of the refuse  (in per cent by weight or volume)  is estimated to be 50% paper,  40% tin cans etc., 10% plastic.  6. The type and frequency of  treatment to be applied is Level  'E' - once per 40 days of operation and at least once every two  months.  7. Dated this 18th day of  December, 1986.  Allan G. Balogh, R.P.F.  Telephone No. 752-9271.  A copy of this application was  posted at the site in accordance  with   the  Waste   Management  Regulations  on  December   18,  1986.  Waste   Management   File'1 No.  AR-7708. #5  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF  THE WASTE MANAGEMENT  ACT (Refuse)    .  This application is to be filed with  the Regional Waste Manager at  15326-103A Avenue, Surrey,  BC, V3R 7A2. "any person who  may be adversely affected by the  discharge or storage, of the waste  may within 30 days from the last  date of posting under section 3(a)  or publication, service or display  under section 4, write to the  manager stating how he is affected."  Preamble: The purpose of this application is to comply with the  Waste Management Act.  1.1, Jack Cewe Ltd. of PO Box  1100, 1850 Hillside Avenue, Co-  quitlam, BC V3J 6Z7 hereby apply for a permit to discharge refuse  from gravel crushing operation  camp cook house located at  "Treat Creek", Jervis Inlet and  give notice of applicaiton to all  persons affected/  2. The refuse disposal site of approximately 1 hectare will be  located at that part of Lot 1681,  Group 1, New Westminster  District which is approximately 7  miles north of Egmont, BC.  3. The type of refuse to be  discharged will be "household",  cook house.  4. The rate of discharge will be:  average daily (based on operating  period) .009074 tonnes or .30  cubic metres. Total annual  discharge, 3.3 tonnes. The  operating period during which the  refuse will be discharged will be  twice per week.  5. The composition of the refuse  (in per cent by weight or volume)  is estimated to be 40% paper,  10% metal, 50% food waste.  6. The type and' frequency of  treatment to be applied is covering with sand and gravel once per  week.  7. Dated this 14th day of  January, 1987.  J. Fenkarek  Telephone No. 526-0751.  A copy of this application was  posted at the site in accordance  with   the   Waste-  Management  Regulations   on   January   23,  1987.  Waste   Management   File   No.  AR-7761. #5  South Coast  Ford      -��  1983 CHRYSLER  E' CLASS  4 Door  4 cyl., automatic,  power windows & locks  Very Clean Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Guess Where  mmmmmm  m  'mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm&  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Shannon Christmas, Box 1160, Sechelt, who correctly located the sign on  Park Avenue in Roberts Creek.  School board notes  The Board of Trustees decided  to respond to a letter from CKVU  with another letter of protest to the  station. All this in reference to a  telecast by interviewer, L.  LaPierre, of recent date, with  Noyes.  "This letter of CKVU's has ignored the subject of our letter,"  said one trustee, "and we should  write in protest to the CRTC as  well."  The letter of CKVU to the board  said the station did not agree with  the Board's view of the telecast  concerning the tone of the program and the actual airing of it.  "We consider it of great importance to bring to a large television  audience a most public, if  distasteful, picture of those crimes,  and of the criminal (Noyes), to aid  society in understanding how it  came to coddle, protect, and hide  from public view so many terrible  examples of child abuse..." stated  the letter, and continued, "In view  of the questionable record of  school boards, professional  teachers' groups, and public officials in failing to deal with child  abusers in the education system,  we should have expected your  board to request more rather than  less public discussion."  A letter from D.J. Roy of  Roberts Creek asked for meetings  with board committees with the  object of eventually including the  subject of peace in the local curriculum. The board has yet to  determine what terms of reference  the committee will have and, it is  presumed, just what will be dealt  with in the subject matter in the  classroom.  The board directed the  superintendent to continue  registering students in the program  for the gifted after hearing a report  given by Neil McAllister, acting coordinator of gifted programs.  When the superintendent filed  his report on the complaints of  rough play at Gibsons Elementary,  he requested that his report be  made public. When one trustee  suggested parents might be  discouraged to come forward with  other complaints to the board if  the whole report were published,  the board decided to release only  the recommendations.  He did recommend that there be  increased supervision at lunch  time, that supervisors be diligent,  that pupils report all playground  bullying to their teachers, and that  parents report such to the school.  Pupils will have to be made more  aware of the right to well-being of  other pupils. Parents, too, have an  obligation to instruct their children  in fair play and the need to protect  younger children, not to harass  them.  On his recommendation that the  board re-examine the policy of  paid supervisory aides for  playgrounds, it was discovered that  there was nothing in the budget for  this. The matter will be discussed  further before the final budget is  made for 1987.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 60 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach 600,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any truck or RV.  Nothing down OAC, LTL  9000 with contract. We deliver. Call Bob Langstaff or  Tom Morgan collect 464-  0271, toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.   Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct from volume  factory dealer. Nothing  down OAC. Easy monthly  payments. Call Wally or Al  McKenzie toll free 1-800-  242-FORD. D.L. 5231.  Buy/ lease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  $156 MO. Nothing down  OAC. We deliver. Call Gary  or Mark for immediate approval toll free 1-800-242-  FORO. D.L. 5231.   Gas prices going up??? You  bet!!! Install a Unicurve  Yalve now! $29.95 Dealer  inquiries welcome. Toll free  1-800-663-1767 or Vancouver  area 685-1081. Unisave  Energy Ltd.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Love Needlecrafts? You'll  love Panda Stitchcraft's  Canadian Needlecraft Kits.  For Sales Representative information or catalogue  write: Station "B", Box  1654, Regina, Sask. S4P  3C4.   Ice cream vending distributorships available now!  Employ students on three-  wheel bikes. Small investment. Dickie Dee Ice  Cream, #2-1556 West 13th  Ave., Vancouver. V6J 2G4.  1-604-734-3370.   U Brew store in Sidney.  Profitable. 250+ membership in six months of operation and growing. Full training. 9756 - 3rd St., Sidney,  B.C. V8L 3A5. 655-1045 af-  ter 7 p.m.   Manufacturer of sophisticated hobby greenhouses has  attractive dealer program.  Unrivalled promotional support and service commitment. Capitalize on growing  trends! B&W Greenhouse  Construction, Box 307, Al-  dergrove. VOX 1AO.   Entrepreneur Exclusive-  major high-tech manufacturer of Shop Lifting Prevention Products and Systems  seeks individual or company  for regional distribution due  to massive growth and demand. For information call  Mr. Grant (604)255-5178.  Long established Ladies  Fashion Store in sunny Lil-  looet Shopping Mall.  $100,000 gross sales. Ideal  mother daughter operation.  Priced at stock plus fixtures.  Contact Willy 256-7136.  34 Seat Restaurant connected to a pub that seats 120.  Gross sales exceed  $150,000/year. Asking price  $60,000. Phone 567-2220 or  567-2774. Ask for Gary or  Heather.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  Delightful 13 unit motel in  B.C.'s sunny Fraser Canyon. Okanagan like weather.  2V2 hours from Vancouver.  1986 gross $56,000. Sacrifice $149,600. Phone Bernie  455-2296.   Pizza Shoppe. Showing steady increasing volume and  profit for past three years.  Easy take-out and delivery.  Very low overhead. High  profit. Owner selling to go  back to University. Price  $27,700. Firm. Phone 378-  2909 after 6:00 p.m.   Super Chip now available  receives H.B.O., Showtime,  Movie Channel, Ecstasy...  chip-$300.00, decoder-$7.95.  Dealer inquiries (604)873-  3295 F.M. Satellite Corp.,  837 W. 7th Ave., Vancouver  V5Z 1C2.   Well established flower  shop for sale in Grande  Cache, Alta. Profitable  operator. Owner retiring.  Contact H.N. Robson, Box  135. Grande Cache, Alta.,  TOE OYO. 403-827-3567.  EDUCATIONAL   Earn Money! Save Money!  Learn income tax preparation at home. For free  brochure write: U & R Tax  Schools, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. No obligation.   Become a certified dog  trainer by correspondence.  B.C. Government registered  private training institute.  North American Obedience  and Guard Dog Academy,  1481 Pipeline Road, Port  Coquitlam, B.C. V3J 3V4.  Auction School -- 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 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.  EQUIPMENT ANO  MACHINERY   Pacific Forklift Sales. Western Canada's largest inde-  Sendent used forklift dealer,  tozens of good used electric, gas, propane, diesel,  4x4. Terry Simpson (604)  533-5331 Eves (604)535-  1381.   Hydroelectric Turbines. Use  water power for residential  and industrial electricity.  We manufacture economical  and uncomplicated equipment. Koch Turbines, 8932  Oak St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6P 4B7. 266-0877.  Case 1187 Feller Buncher  with roto saw head. Bought  in   January,    1985.    Phone  456-7754.   Kohring sawhead, wrist,  adaptor. 366 rails, rollers,  like new. Pads, final drives,  sprockets, front idlers,  boom, stick, cylinders, quick  change buckets, guarding.  Good.   (604)-992-2256 Ques-  nel.   FOR SALE MISC.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military Surplus, Box 243, St. Timothee,  Quebec. JOS 1X0.   A free Hunting, Fishing,  Camping Catalog ($5. value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing licence  (photocopy acceptable) and  S.I.R. will mail a free 372  page (over 6,500 items) 86/  87 Sportsman catalog. S.I.R.  Mail Order,- Dept. 165, 1863  Burrows Avenue, Winnipeg,  Manitoba, R2X 2V6. Offer  expires February 28, 1987.  Expo's "Iron Horse" 30x82  feet. Beautifully glassed in  with plastic domes. Easy to  move. Good show room,  restaurant, etc. Priced for  quick sale. Call 1-888-8629.  Fishermen, Bait Dealers  and Distributors. African  Night Crawler Worms for  sale. Lively and colorful.  Guaranteed. No refrigeration required. Shipped anywhere. Order now for spring  & summer. $45. per thousand worms. AmberBait,  P.O. Box 4608, Postal Stn.  'C, Calgary, Alta. T2T 5P1.  19' Jet Riverboat Hamilton  three stage; Ford 352; Factory built moulded-welded  aluminum. Tow bit jet unit  protector. Full canvass  sounder  C.B.  Trailer.   754-  0032 or 754-9807.   How to Play Popular Piano.  New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed! For Free information,  write: Popular Music method Guaranteed! For Free  information, write: Popular  Music Systems, Studio 44,  3284 Boucherie Road, Kel-  owna, B.C. V1Z 2H2.  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.   GARDENING   Gardeners: Greenhouse and  Hydroponic new lower  prices on all your needs.  1000W Halide $179. 400W  $105. Complete 15-plant hydroponic aarden including  light $630. Greenhouses  from $149. Thousands of  products. New catalogue $2.  Western Water Farms Inc.,  1244 Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9. (604)  682-6636.         Hydroponics grow indoors  without soil - even in winter! Best selection and  prices in Canada. Send $2.  for catalogue. Canadian Hydroponics Ltd., 8318 - 120th  St., Surrey, B.C. V3W 3N4.  HELP WANTED   Overseas Jobs - 200 names  and addresses of construction and design companies  in many Foreign Countries.  Details, write "Jobs", P.O.  Box 1445,   Kamloops,   B.C.  V2C 6L7.   Journeyman Chrysler parts-  man, must be capable of  assuming assistant parts  managers duties in eight  person department. Full  benefits including dental,  wages commensurate with  ability. Mail resume to Rick  Mentz, Northland Chrysler,  1596 - 3rd Ave., Prince  George, B.C. V2L 3G4.  Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows. Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of independent representatives in  presenting quality lingerie  and leisurewear at In-Home  parties for women. Call toll-  free at 1-800-263-9183.  Fragrance & Hosiery Consultants Wanted: Market  Seasons exclusive Replica  Pure Perfumes & Fashion  Hosiery. Earn hundreds,  saving others thousands.  Special: $315. Retail Kit  $99. 1-800-387-7875.   NOTICES   Looking for older masters of  ocean, mountains, ranches,  etc. Live with. Learn from.  Work with. No pay necessary. Experienced. Young  man, sixteen. Passport/permission. Reply. T.C., Box  #452, Peace Arch News,  1335 Johnston Road, White  Rock. B.C. V4B 3Z3.  PERSONALS   Single? Subscribe now to  Canada's newest singles  publication (Connections International) listing & directory $20. per yr. Include  Personal Information, Box  1653 Station "A", Vancou-  . ver, B.C. V6C 2P7. Informa-  tion: 732-6127. ._  Singles Line. The. sensible  alternative to singles bars  and chance encounters. A  singles telephone club for  selective, unattached adults  of all areas. Singles Line  1-688-5683.   Dales Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p^m.   REAL ESTATE   Location a problem - double  wide park. Adults, family,  pets. Spaces open. Display  and new homes for sale.  Trades welcome. Sunnyside  Mobile Home Park, 2303  Cranley Dr., White Rock,  V4A 7V3. Charles collect  (604)536-3336.    Invest now. The future is  closer than you think. Beautiful three-bedroom home,  11/2 baths, two appliances &  a snuggle-up-to fireplace.  Low down payment. Low  monthly payments. Great  investment for new home  buyers & investors in  beautiful growing Maple  Ridge. Close to schools,  great area for fishmg, skiing  & riding. For further information: Call F-J 467-4256 or  680-4597.  SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer; 14 years, 1650 Duran-  laau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo. Williams  Lake. Nelson, PrinceGeorge.  Injured? Frustrated? Call  collect for free consultation  0-736-8261. Major Personal  Injury Claims. Joel A. Wen-  er, Lawyer experienced in  injury cases since 1968.  Contingency fees available.  1632 W. 7th, Vancouver.  TRAVEL  Skiers: Lake Louise, Can-.  ada's Favorite Ski Area has  6 + 5 ski holidays from  $174.; 3 + 3 mini-holidays  from $99.; White Sale ski  weeks from $99. Reserva-  tions-1-800-661-1158.   Palm Springs - Fantasy  Island "At the Lakes"  Country Club. Gorgeous two  bedroom and den, private  yard, pool, spa, on 7th  green of champion golf  course. Walk to 18 tennis  courts. Voted 5 star.  $1,500/week. (619)568-4812,  (213)594-6306.      Bellingham Washington  Lodging; winter rates, double occupancy $50. Canadian  Funds. Breakfast-spas-  ESPN. Coachman Inn-Park  Motel - both on Samish  Way, Exit 252, (206)733-  8280. B.C.-(604)224-6226.  Cheap airline tickets. Last  minute to Las Vegas, Reno  $125. Hong Kong $830.  Hawaii $379. California  $125. Taxes extra. Dial Free  1-800-663-7965.  blanket  classifieds  one call does & all  25 words $129  (your paper's name)  (your classified  phone number) ,  ' acre! mmnmmmtfimm\ jhuiiiiii iiiiiiimiiiiiiii m MiiiMuiiMijiiiijiiiuii.iiJ!Jii^iMiiiiyiniui mjtyyinii ijmiiiiiiJMpmymMjiiiHU^Ul ,^'^'J'i"i��j m im^  Coast News, February 2,1987  17;  Winter roads got your body  BENT OUT OF SHAPE?^  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Harold Long Esq., MLA  c/o Legislative Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  As the elected representative  of the residents of the Sunshine  Coast/Powell River area you  should certainly be aware of the  many complaints about the  ferry service. If you are aware  of the situation then it is long  past due that some action must  be taken to improve the service.  In case you are not familiar  with some details, please allow  me to outline them for you.  At present, there is no service  for four hours every morning of  the week, during which time the  ferry is sitting at Langdale, fully  manned, engines running. No  doubt some ferry brass will tell  you that is when they have.fire  and lifeboat drills.  The present schedule seems to  be timed precisely so that it is  impossible for a passenger on  the Langdale run to catch the  Nanaimo bound ferry. In fact,  the Langdale ship actually waits  stationary in the stream waiting  for the Nanaimo ship to leave.  A two hour wait is then  necessary for anyone bound for  Vancouver Island. A sensible  re-scheduling  could overcome  both of the above problems.  Further, it is not possible for  a resident of the Sunshine Coast  to enjoy the theatre, the symphony, a show or even dinner  with friends in Vancouver  because the last ferry leaves  Horseshoe Bay at 9:15 pm. The  alternative, a minimum $70  hotel expense. Again, should we  have visitors from Vancouver  for the day, they must leave  Sechelt not later than 7:30 for  the last ferry at 8:20. Try closing  the Squamish Highway or a  bridge at those hours and see  what sort of a howl you get.  Remember, the ferry is our  road.  Until the recent election, this  riding has always voted NDP  and consequently has received  the short end of the stick. Here  then, as our representative of  the Social Credit Government,  is your opportunity to do all  you can to get the ferry service  improved. You will certainly  earn the respect of your constituents. I would appreciate your  comments.  Leonard Peace  We have the ONLY  Unibody Frame  Measuring &  Straightening System  on the Coast  ��� ������  reply from minister  Brian's Auto  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business  Sechelt  885-9844  Editor's Note: This reply to the  above letter was received for  publication.  Dear Sir:  Thank you for your recent  letter.  I appreciate your taking the  time to let me know what your  feelings are with respect to incorporating a 10:30 am sailing  into the Langdale/Horseshoe  Bay ferry winter service  schedule.  B.C. Ferries has to keep a  close watch on costs of operation and requirements for service on all of their routes. On  the Langdale route, they are  able to currently schedule seven  round trips a day and provide a  good capacity for traffic  demands.  Operating costs are far less  with the vessel in dock rather  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS K&FKSST"    B86 2664   '  than on a regular crossing.  Main engines are not required  for the dock lay-over period and  generators need only consume  fuel for this time period.  The schedules were developed  in full consultation with the  users from the Sunshine Coast  and Powell River in 1983 when  various options were considered, with minor agreed to  modifications incorporated  March 1, 1985. Also, monitoring of traffic patterns indicates  there is no requirement at this  time to increase the number of  sailings.  B.C. Ferries will continue to  watch the requirement for service very closely. As you know,  Uranium  Editor:  The moratorium on uranium  mining in B.C. will end on  February 27. During the seven  years that it has been in effect  the problems with uranium  mining have not been solved,  the principle problem being the  disposal of radioactive waste.  Uranium has two uses,  nuclear bombs and nuclear  power. The first use is plainly  immoral. The second poses  health risks that will probably  never be solved. The mining of  uranium itself has serious health  implications both for workers  and for residents of land near  the mines, whose watersheds  may become contaminated.  If you do not want uranium  mining in B.C. now is the time  to write to your MLA, with a  copy to the premier, asking for  a total ban on this highly"  unethical industry.  Anne Miles  extra mid-morning sailings were  scheduled for the Christmas  weekend, and looking ahead,  they have scheduled these same  extra sailings over the Easter  and Victoria Day weekends.  I can certainly understand  that a 10:30 am sailing would be  convenient for many passengers  and I know that the B.C. Ferry  Corporation regrets that they  are not able to supply this additional sailing during their  fall/winter months.  Again, thank you for drawing my attention to this matter.  Your comments and suggestions  are certainly appreciated.  Cliff Michael  Minister  SMALL BUSINESS COURSE  .- .-i  Uam about man��gino�� ��mall bu*inm In  this credit course of f��rod  - Saturday mornlrtg��, 9-12 ?  -   starting Saturday, P^kh/01^I  -< Th��ct>ursacov��faplaiiril��8��  ^s!r��a��atratatf��sfor|waiWn#t��  and martolrtg ��rtd  February is  Heart Month.  "    "- V ���*'%  Call  '^^f^f'v'^x fi'^i'* ���' v \?5Tf^0^$  Jack & Jill Preschool Raffle  1st Prize: Weekend for 2 at      j!  Fantasyland in the      ;j  West Edmonton Mall      !j  ��� t  Includes Air fare, hotel,  and tickets to Oilers vs Buffalo game;  All Proceeds to the new  Pre-school Building Fund  Tickets $2.00 or 6 for $10.00  DRAW DATE: MARCH 1, 1987;  contact Laara Dalen  886-8029  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  ^  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE .  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  MISC SERVICES  HEATING  \J/ 886-7359 Vj^  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                               Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   Garry's Crane Service  6 Ton Crane ���   450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  16'Deck or 40'Trailer      ���   Truss Delivery  FREE Dead Car Removal    ���   Concrete Anchors  886-7028  CLEANING SERVICES  fSUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973   886-2938J  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  Wood Add-On Furnaces  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and 885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL J  r  fyekt ftwvibw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  BC FGRRIG5  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  VANGOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  I  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  CONTRACTING  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AND* RENOVATIONS* ADDITIONS  CADRE gpTJBteJM  CONSTRUCTION im jjj 886-3171;  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  7:30 am  9:30  1:15 pm  3:30  5:30 pm  7:25  9:15  6:20 am  8:30  12:25 pm  2:30  4:30 pm  6:30  8:20  6:40 am  10:30  12:25 pm  4:30  6:30 pm  8:30  10:20  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  / ELECTROLUX x  SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS :  On Uprights, Burlt-ins, Cannisters, \  Shampooer/Polishers. t  Vancouver prices at your door or ours.  Geri - 886-8053, Stella ��� 886-7370,  Pam - 883-9308, Ed or Linda - 885-3963  nlebrook  v\%r < ^ic-Comaiti*��pHcfunks,*te.  %,, <?,*{  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.  r  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  [MINI-BUS schedule  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday -     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40.a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  ���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.  We carry a full line of  '��**  Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  In the Dock,  Sechelt  COAST APPLIANCES  885-3318  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons'  Municipal Parking Lot,"  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m..  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4.00 p.m  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  866-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open: Monday to Saturday, 10-4 pm  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  # MISCSERViCES*  r  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES 888-2087  caii: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|    Dump Truck Rental  Bn<��4! Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9686 ��� 885-5333.  -886-3436-  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  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  WHY SETTLE FOR LESS! GET THE BEST!  WORD PROCESSING By "CLASSIC"  (Typing and Secretarial Services)  ��� Business Correspondence       ��� Reports  ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters  Confidential - Accurate - Affordable  ��� Classic Office Automation'  ' ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.^  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  COAST NEWS ^  Photo Reprints  5x7  8x10  ���600  IQOO  any published photo or  your choice from the  contact sheets  7\  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  box i9:9  photography 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast * 18.  Coast News, February 2,1987  Coast Guard Coalition  When a public hearing was  held in Egmont last week to  hear submissions on an application by Aquarius Seafarms for  re-zoning some land to accomodate a fish processing  plant, Mac Richardson was  there on behalf of the B.C.  Coast Guard Coalition. The  recently formed group is making it its business to keep track  of what's' happening in the  aquaculture field, especially on  the Sunshine Coast.  The organization, which is  not affiliated with the naval  coast guard, is the result of a  meeting at Richardson's home  on January 17 to which he invited local residents, environmental activist Paul Watson of the Sea Shepherd Society, and fishermen.  In an interview with the  Coast News last week, Richardson said that the meeting was a  result of his own learning experience and frustration in dealing with his neighbour, Wood  Bay Salmon Farms Limited.  Since he began struggling with  the government bureaucracy involved in fish farm leases, he  said that he has received phone  calls from people all over the  Coast who have had the same  experience of waking up one  morning to find a fish farm next  door, with no warning or public  ; hearing involved.  While Richardson received  some criticism for inviting Paul  Watson, and others questioned  the wisdom of including the  fishing industry, he said  everyone was united in their  concern about the affects of  aquaculture on the environment  and the economy.  He quoted a statistic that  Gordon Wilson, Director for  Area A had expressed concern  over at the last Planning Committee meeting: there are  already 138 fish farm leases approved for the Sunshine Coast.  The pollution resulting from  the feed and fish feces if all  those farms establish operations  could be devastating to the environment.  "Everything that is fed to  those fish is also fed to the  wildlife in the area," Richardson said. "Predators eat the  dead fish. Wild stock (fish) eat  the feed off the bottom. There  are regulations that the farm  fish have to be taken off the  medicated feed for a number of  weeks before they're sent to  market, but how do you take  the wild stock off it? It's an  open environment."  Small  business  course  Small business operations  have a unique nature. A course  presented Saturdays at the  Sechelt Campus of Capilano  College provides an introduction to how small businesses are  formed, their unique problems,  and covers the management  techniques used to manage them  successfully.  Topics covered include the  life cycle of business, starting a  new business, developing a financial and marketing strategy,  dealing with employees, and  putting together a comprehensive business plan.  The instructor is also a  businessman and manager, who  has developed and taught  several small business courses,  including working on the "Starting a Small Business" course  on Knowledge Network last spring.  The course will be held, starting February 7, Saturday, at  the Sechelt Campus, 9 am to  noon. Please call the campus at  885-9310 for a copy of the  course outline, or to register.  The main thrust of the Coast  Guard Coalition is that questions have to be answered,  studies done and careful planning for the Coast put in place  before the moratorium on issuing new licences for fish farms is  lifted. And the industry should  be paying for it, they say, not  the taxpayer. "The onus is on  the industry to prove that it's  environmentally safe and economically beneficial to the people who live here," Richardson  isisted.  Reef tide update  Sechelt Inlet and Egmont area: Closed to mussels, scallops,  and butter clams. Open to oysters and native and manila lit-  tlenecks.  Remainder of the Sunshine Coast, including Jervis Inlet,  Blind Bay, and outside areas: Closed to butter clams only,  open to all other bi-valves.  The closure of Upper Jervis Inlet and Blind Bay has been  lifted. Oysters and native and manila littlenecks are safe to eat  everywhere, butter clams are closed everywhere, and in  Sechelt Inlet and Egmont, mussels and scallops are closed in  addition to butter clams.  1-1987 OLDS 98 REGENCY GRANDE Light Driftwood, Demo  1-1987 OLDS 98 REGENCY BROUGHAM Med Gray, Loaded  1-1986 OLDS 98 REGENCY BROUGHAM Lite Blue, Moon Roof  1-1987 OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE Lite Metallic Emerald Green  1-1987 OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE White, Red Interior  2-1986 OLDS CUTLASS 4 DOOR silver, Nice options, S14,9QQ  1-1986 OLDS CUTLASS 4 DOOR Gold, Nice options, $14,900  1-1987 CHEV CELEBRITY WAGON Maroon, Fully Loaded  CHOOSE  11 CHEVETTES  6 SPECTRUMS  2 FIREN2AS  100 NEW CARS AND TRUCKS  16 NOVAS 2 CAMAROS  8 CAVALIERS 20 TRUCKS  3 SPRINTS AND MANY MORE  Sechelt garbage  Sechelt District Council has  settled the details of garbage  pick-up in the new expanded  district municipality. According  to the Sechelt District Newsletter, weekly pick-up of two containers per household will continue,   including   pick-ups   on  statuatory holidays.  Council is also going to provide for a spring and fall 'junk'  pick-up to enable residents to  tidy up their property.  The newsletter adds that the  garbage containers at Davis Bay  will be removed until tourist  season.  come on m ahd let us quote on your hew  885-5131  MDL 5792  Sunshine  WHARF RD.. SECHELT     Toll Free - 684-6924

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