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Sunshine Coast News Feb 9, 1987

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 ?.i  ~::mr^  iY^"Jjegi$latiy<i Library   .'. - {���. }>^ $74.  Parliament Buildings  ���^Victoria, BC  pum^ r" ��nn  If 'WfM  1-        - twaljl    \l���r*liW  25�� per copy on news stands     February 9,1987       Volume 41  v}it\ ' h  WKL^^rM  ��� 1  2*                                                 *              "     ~                          *-,  t ��^KS-  Hrv4��   'mF  f^> *4ffi��W*'  ������ ^ .           * "***���,...   ��           *"*  "^-^B  ^        *  ��">������  i^i^B"^-'  ���Hf         *>  ���  ^  J  Kp                  <?*  ��                                                                                                     {  '-               '       V      -^       -     "  ���  ^  r ^  "*~���**<*?    t,i -y    v     - - 1-.  -  *  -^*" "    -  ���*���  Up, up, up, and the first wall for the new Jack and Jill Preschool on Harmony Lane in Gibsons was raised by these volunteers last Saturday. See story on page five. ���Brad Benson photo  Forest advisory committee says  No to selling crown land  When the Forestry Advisory  Committee met last Wednesday  night most of their time was  spent going over the recommendations made in the Review of  Forest Management put out by  the Ministry of Forests and  Lands. The report was released  on January 13 and invited  public input on the 56 recommendations to be submitted by  February 20.  The Forestry Advisory Committee is comprised of various  industry, regional district,  forestry and environmental  group representatives who bring  their diverse perspectives and  expertise to bear on issues concerning forest management on  the Sunshine Coast.  In spite of the disparity of the  individual concerns of each  member of the committee, the  group was unanimous in then-  reaction to some of the issues  raised. They emphatically rejected a suggestion put forth in  the report that the government  "Allow small, isolated pieces of  Crown timber land to be privately owned where appropriate".  C In an interview with the  Coast News Area A Director  :j$rett McGillivray called the  Concept dangerous. "Forest  3and is a lot more than just  ?trees.' Once you have given  forest land away, you've given  laway a whole host of other  ^things," he warned.  % Another section of the report  fdealt with the use of herbicides  and pesticides and included the  ���icomment "Pesticides are considered an essential and practical option for protecting forest  stands and high-valued forest  areas from unwanted vegetation  and pests." On the opposite  page is a picture of a worker in  white coveralls spraying some  bushes with the caption  underneath, "Public awareness  of the benefits of using  pesticides  is  the  key to  the  ministry's   pest   management  program."  McGillivray said that the  committee was "not happy with  the tone of the recommendations" regarding the use of  chemical sprays. Their recommendations to the ministry  regarding this and most of the  other issues raised in thfe review  involve close consultation with  local   governments,   advisory  groups and the public.  Any individuals who wish to  comment on the recommendations made in the Forest  Management Review, should  send them before February 20  to: Forest Management Review,  Ministry of Forests and Lands,  4000 Seymour Place, Victoria  BC V8V 1X4.  Gibsons  The water frontage tax for property in the Town of Gibsons is being increased from 80 cents per frontage foot to $1.  The amendment authorizing the increase, By-Law Number  565,1987, received first reading at last weeks council meeting.  According to Clerk-Treasurer Lorraine Goddard, this will  allow capital works expenditures to be made from revenues  instead of borrowings which has been the practice in the past.  Goddard added that the Regional District is now successfully  using this method of funding their water system's capital  works.  Sechelt Streets get  New face  The Downtown Revitaliza-  tion Committee made a submission to Sechelt Council on  Wednesday night and came  away with approval in principle  for Phase I of their plan for  sprucing up Wharf and Cowrie  Streets.  The project calls for an investment of $162,500 by the  Sechelt District and $137,500 by  affected property owners. All  costs of the revitalization can be  provided by the provincial  government under a preferential  loan, repayed over 12 years of  which the first two are interest  free.  A major part of the plan involves   relocating   hydro   and  telephone poles away from the  main sidewalk area. This  qualifies them for an outright  grant of $41,600 from  Municipal Affairs which would  be divided equally between the  district and the property  owners.  Other streetscape improvements include public  seating, flowering trees, litter  receptacles, spot lighting and  rough cedar signage poles, and  sidewalks on Wharf Street.  Bill Bailey, spokesman for  the committee, said that they  hope to commence work this  April in order to have the work  completed by June, in time for  this year's tourist season.  Gibsons joins the race  Rick Hanson challenge  The Rick Hansen "Man in  Motion" campaign to increase  awareness and raise money for  the physically handicapped has  been greatly aided by a  challenge put out by Powell  River.  The mayor's first challenges  went out last July. An update  letter, sent last month to the  Town of Gibsons, was considered by council last week and  it has decided to join in. An ad  is appearing in this week's  Coast News and Alderman  Kunstler has volunteered to coordinate fund raising efforts for  the town.  Alderman Kunstler has a  growing list of fund raising activities in the planning stages for  Gibsons and is how organizing a  committee of volunteers to  assist her.  Arrangements have been  made with the Royal Bank in  the Sunnycrest Mall and with  the Bank of Montreal in lower  Gibsons, for the deposit of contributions. Contributions may  also be made at the town office.  Anyone wishing to help, or  who has an idea to pass along,  may call Mrs. Kunstler at her  home, 886-9058, or at the town  office, 886-2274.  Sechelt has already been doing its part with various fund  raising activities taking place.  Sechelt Alderman Mike Shanks  reported at the last council  meeting that approximately  $2000 had been raised to date.  Supershape's $5 haircut campaign raised most of this with  the Polar Bear Swim and individual donations making up  the rest.  Sechelt area residents wishing  to participate should contact  Mike Shanks at 885-3644 or  Maureen Clayton at 885-2629.  Contributions may be deposited  at either the Royal Bank or the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union.  Powell River Mayor Colin  Palmer's  challenge  has  been  sent to the Sunshine Circle  Route communities of Gibsons,  Sechelt, Comox, Courtenay,  Parksville, Nanaimo, Lady-  smith, Duncan, Victoria,  Saanich, West Vancouver and  Delta.  The winner will receive a  trophy donated by the Powell  River Council. Results will be  decided by the community  which has raised the greatest  amount of money per capita.  Palmer has also asked participating communities to lobby  "Man in Motion" headquarters  in support of his invitation to  Rick Hansen to take the Sunshine Circle Tour himself.  Hansen is expected to reach  Vancouver this May.  \mi  Ferry rates go up  The B.C. Ferry Corporation has announced changes in  fares and commuter ticket sales as of February 15. On that  date, books of five day passes costing $65 will no longer be  available. Commuters will have to purchase discount tickets  in books of 20 at a cost of $307.50.  The cost of individual fares will be increased to $20.50 for  each vehicle and driver and $4.50 for walk-on passengers.  Press Council decision  Burnside unbiased  The B.C. Press Council, in an  adjudication announced today,  partially upheld a complaint by  Jim McDowell of Gibsons  against the Sunshine Coast  News and its publisher, John  ^^urnside..,   ^w .,...  The complaint concerned two  stories: written by Burnside  about .meetings of local advisory bodies. Burnside had  taken part in the proceedings as  well as acting as reporter, and  McDowell called this "irresponsible journalism" that had  resulted in reports that were unfair and biased.  The complainant accused the  publisher of "using the news  sections of his weekly newspaper to flog his personal opinions and bias."  At a hearing before the Press  Council, Burnside denied the  accusation and said he wrote the  stories largely from the minutes  of the meeting. He said there  had been no attempt to deceive  anybody.  Text of the adjudication:  "The Council ruled that the  complainant failed to substantiate his claim that the stories in  question were self-serving or  biased. Nor was evidence  presented   substantiating   the  claim that Mr. Burnside's  reporting of meetings in which  he participated was long-standing practice.  "The Council said, however,  the Mr. Burnside should have  identified himself as the writer  of the stories, either through ar  byline, referring to himself in ^  the first person in the bodies of;  the stories, or by editor's note  following the stories.  "On this one point only, the  complaint is upheld."  Editor's Note: The above is a  press release issued by the B.C.  Press Council and printed  without alterations or deletions.  Travel Sunshine Coast meeting  Support shown by many  by J. Bakhwal  The Sunshine Coast Tourism  Task Force marketing committee held a meeting on Tuesday  to reveal the results of a nine  month investigation into  upgrading the tourist industry  on the Sunshine Coast. Approximately 30 people attended,  some from as far as Pender  Harbour, to participate in the  discussion.  The committee, represented  at the meeting by Bryan Rubin,  Vene Parnell, and Irene  Lugsdin, has developed a  coherent strategy to market the  Coast as a tourist area using a  co-operative approach by  private business and existing  related organizations.  To combine all efforts with  private operators into a single  group representative of the  whole Sunshine Coast area  from Powell River to Gibsons  would provide a greater impact  on potential markets. It would  also allow the Coast to participate in the Ministry of  Tourism's Partners in Tourism  (PIT) program. This program is  committed to matching every  dollar raised to promote  tourism in southwestern B.C.,  and can effectively double the  advertising budget of the Sunshine Coast in 1987.  The committee hopes to raise  a working budget of $150,000  for 1987. This would include the  PIT matched funding as well as  donations from the private sector. Tourist operators who contribute $500 will receive such  concrete benefits as subsidized  advertising using Sunshine  Coast brochures, representation  in travel shows, bookings for  Sunshine Coast tours, etcetera.  Altogether the meeting had  an optimistic air and a practical,  organized and well documented  plan of action was presented, it  was stressed that tourism is a  renewable market that does not  deplete natural resources and  that creates, as an industry, new  economic possibilities and  growth which benefit not only  visitors to the Coast but its  residents as well.  Bryan Rubin, who, with  Vene Parnell, will be presenting  the strategy in Powell River on  Tuesday, was pleased with the  number of people who attended  as well as the diversity of area  and industry they represented.  He pointed out that for every  dollar spent in a tourist facility,  another five is spent on other  services in the area. "The point  of this strategy is to instigate a  co-operative effort to bring people to the Coast so that all  businesses will prosper."  The large turnout at, the  meeting was considered to be  largely responsible for the decision by the Economic Develop^  ment Committee to contribute  $15,000 towards implementing  the strategy. Committee members appeared to be pleased with  the broad base of support which  the venture has received.  Those who wish for more information can contact the Task  Force through: Travel Sunshine  Coast, Box 605, Sechelt, or at  886-2887 and 886-8341. The  next meeting will be held on  February 19 at 9 am in the  regional board office in Sechelt.  It is open to the public.  Vene Parnell and Bryan Rubin, of the Sunshine Coast Tourism  Task Force Marketing Committee, are listening attentively to the  questions and suggestions voiced by the men and women who attended last Tuesday's Tourism Task Force meeting.���dark Kent photo Coast News, February 9,1987  hi mlmi<mi^it\tmmimi*^mmmwiumiimimtmtm-  How meaningful  is it?  Prime Minister Mulroney's recent trip to Africa and his  re-statement of Canada's opposition to apratheid won him  a warm welcome in the borderline countries to the giant  South Africa. It was exactly what a beleagured politician  harried by domestic difficulties needed.  Similarly, President Reagan's avowel in favour of a free  trade pact with Canada as an example to the rest of the  trading world is likely a direct result of Mulroney's lobbying with Vice-President George Bush and would appear to  be another feather in the Prime Minister's cap.  There is a degree, however, to which both of these are  disturbingly redolent of the Mulroney image politics approach.  For instance, the South African ambassador was right  in that there are still some thorny decisions to be made in  Canada about the indigenous people of this continent and  it would be fair to say that the present federal government  has not made convincing headway in showing that their  concerns in the matter are real concerns.  President Reagan's verbal commitment to free trade is  not wholly reassuring given the barriers that have been  erected to free trade in the past months. Many Canadians  are still apprehensive about the economic developments  between this country and its giant neighbour and apprehensive about the future of Canada's somewhat shaky  independence on the North American continent.  We have still to be convinced that the Prime Minister's  successful public relations visit to Africa and his success in  winning from President Reagan an avowal in favour of  free trade will mean much as events unfold.  We should not forget that Mulroney would have had us  believe that some action was going to be taken jointly on  the problem of acid rain, but no action has materialized.  The lingering feeling persists that Canada would win  itself more stature in the world if its brave words about  social justice and human rights were being energetically  pursued at home. The lingering feeling persists that in  these free trade negotiations with a country 10 times our  size, which already has a disproportionate amount of our  trade we may be dining in the lions' den.  And the lingering feeling persists, that all of these initiatives may be undertaken for the spurious goal of taking  our minds off the corruption and amorality that has  become the hallmark of this government at home.  5 YEARS AGO  The local Department of Highways has apparently  acted promptly to re-open the historic Redrooffs Trail in  the Halfmoon Bay area, after the trail was blocked off in  four places recently between Redrooffs Road and the  post office at Halfmoon Bay.  Redrooffs Trail is the oldest right-of-way in the Halfmoon Bay area, used as far back as 1887 when Clara  Lyell became post mistress of Halfmoon Bay and opened the post office from her log cabin on Redrooffs Trail.  From 1909 onwards the trail was well used, first as  the only link between Redrooffs Resort, which opened  that year, and Halfmoon Bay, and later by children attending classes at one of the cabins on the trail.  10 YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Cquncil, at its regular meeting held on  Wednesday, February 2, expressed the hope that the  public co-operation, which has been enjoyed recently  regarding the problem of parking space on Cowrie  Street will continue. The council was unanimous in its  hope that costly by-laws and their subsequent enforcement will not be necessary.  20 YEARS AGO  The failure of the naval destroyer escort Yukon to turn  up any trace of the tug Gulf Master off Trail Island is  disappointing, Cecil Cosulich, president of Riv-Tow  Marine Ltd., owners of the lost craft, declared in an interview with the Coast News.  Mr. Cosulich felt there were two broad possibilities  for the sinking, one that she went down for some unknown reason in the middle of the bay or, more likely,  the Gulf Master might have piled up on an inshore rock  and slid off into deep water.  30 YEARS AGO  Crown Assets Corporation has accepted the offer of  the village commission for the purchase of an International 1939 five-ton truck, plus a dishwashing machine,  it was reported at Tuesday night's Village Commission  meeting. The fire truck will cost $500 and the dishwashing machine $10. The deal was that the dishwashing machine had to be included owing to the low  price set on the sale of the truck. Delivery of the truck  will be made on a date settled.  40 YEARS AGO  Five year old Danny Mosier of Halfmoon Bay was saved from drowning Sunday by Mr, Sands, after the  youngster plunged into seven feet of water from the footbridge over the creek. He was riding his wagon over the  bridge at the time.  The Sunshine  �� mm mi  Publisher & Managing Editor  John Burnside  Co-Publisher  M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons 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  Canfor's Howe Sound Pulp Mill in Port Mellon as it stands,  February 2, 1987. The mill's average Kraft Pulp output per day is  between 600 and 700 tonnes. There are approximately 415 men and  women who work in, and are a part of, this pulp making operation.  Some of the departments in the operation are: Steam and  Recovery, which provides power to drive the pumps and machinery  within the mill; the Chip Unloading Group, which convey and store  the wood chips as a part of their role in the system; the Digesters,  where the wood chips are pressure cooked; Kiln and Causticizing  Maryanne's viewpoint  area, they provide a caustic liquid to aid in the cooking process;  Washers Screens and Bleach Plant, which clean and bleach the  cooked wood chips, which is now pulp; Machine Room, where the  pulp is pressed and dried into a sheet, then cut and wrapped into  bales; Shipping, which is responsible for the storage and subsequent loading of the bales into Deep Sea Ships bound for foreign  markets; Maintenance, which keeps the machinery oiled and runn-  ing; and Accounting, which makes sure that the pay role gets out  every two weeks. ���Clark Kent photo  Surely times change  by Maryanne West  "You can't go far wrong if  you believe that what you are  doing is right," said Premier  Vander Zakn in an effort to  justify his off-the-cuff remarks  about sex education which set  off such a furore a couple of  weeks ago. Leaving aside the  subject, which has been more  than well covered, the foregoing  philosophy has to be even more  naive and open to all manner of  abuse.  One doesn't have to look far  to see all sorts of horrors which  _. .have, been perpetrated by .people  who had the best of intentions  at the time and were convinced  that they were right. No doubt  all the tyrants in history sincerely thought they were doing the  right thing, for the good of  humanity.  It wasn't only the temporal  powers and politicians either.  Far too often it has been a God  given right which has been invoked by leaders of religious  faiths, and Christians haven't  been exempt from such intolerances.  Voltaire was moved to comment: "The man who says to  me, believe as I do or God will  dame you," will presently say,  "believe as I do or I shall  assasinate you."  Truth is such an elusive quality. What we may think of as  'right' at any given time is subject to so many variables, including our human frailty. It is  so easy to rationalize what we  want or what is expedient into  what is right.  The quest for truth reminds  me of one of Alice's adventures  Coast Lines  Through the Looking Glass, in  which she finds herself in a little  country store and the article she  wants to look at keeps eluding  her grasp, moving from shelf to  shelf and eventually disappearing through the ceiling.  Quite apart from the fact that  we, the electorate are obviously  to blame for accepting Mr.  Vander Zalm's promise that  style means substance, he cannot in all honesty claim that he  was elected to do just what he  thinks to be right. Not in 1987  surely!  In the late 19th century it was  *lhe custom' fof the man of the  ' family to run things the way he  thought right and wife,  children, assorted dependent  relatives and servants all toed  the line. But that was 100 years  ago, and surely times have  changed!  Do I think politicians should  not have strong personal  beliefs? Of course not. We all  need to have a sense of values  which tells us what's right and  what's wrong. I'm glad the  premier believes in chastity and  is willing to stand up for what  he thinks is right.  However, I don't think we  elect politicians at any level of  government to pursue their own  interests, but to be the servants  of the people; not only the people who elected them and who  can be expected to share the  same values, but of the whole  community. We expect them to  make sure they have access to  all the relevant information on  any given issue, and to study ft  carefully on its merits as far as  possible without personal bias,  so that their decisions will be of  benefit to the majority and will  take into account the long run  rather than just immediate  benefits.  Anyone who believes that  what he. or she thinks is right  needs no further examination,  needs to be watched carefully.  When You Are Old  When you are old and grey and full of sleep,  And nodding by the fire, take down this book,  And slowly read, and dream of the soft look  Your eyes had once, and of their shadows deep;  How many loved your moments of glad grace,  And loved your beauty with love false or true,  But one man loved the pilgrim soul in you,  And loved the sorrows of your changing face;  And bending down beside the glowing bars,  Murmur, a little sadly, how Love fled  And paced upon the mountains overhead  And hid his face amid a crowd of stars.  William Butler Yeats  French Fires and other delicacies  by Nancy MacLarty  I guess proof readers are a  dying breed. It's all done by  computers now and everyone  knows they don't make  mistakes. Any fan of the electronic age willtell you that a  computer is as good as the  human that programs it. If  there's an error, then it's human  error.  Okay, then who was the  human that messed up my first  'Coast Lines' column in,  February 2's Coast News? Column two should have been column three, and Tom Wilkinson  swears by yeast, not "Tom  Wildinson swears by yearst".  What is yearst? At any rate, it  did get the old grey matter  working, trying to figure out  just how to read the piece. I  guess that's what's meant by  'thoughtful journalism'.  But, 'typos' can be fun. A  few weeks ago I went into Shop  Easy in search of 'Superman  French Fires'. These had been  advertised in large red letters as  being a weekly special in that  store's ad in the Press. Never  having had a 'French Fire', and  thinking them to be some sort  of local gourmet fare, I was  naturally anxious to try some.  But, alas, when I asked, they  turned out to be plain old  'French fries', and the frozen  kind at that. Just another  'typo'.  Imagine the upset there  would be if a local headline announced 'Water Rats Rising'!  Where are they rising to?  Should we worry about the  possible outbreak of disease? Is  there a chance of plague? What  is the Health Department doing? Should we call in the Pied  Piper of Hamelin? All this  because of the lack of an e. It's  one thing to pay more for  water, another to have rodents  attacking our homes!  And think of the vast difference in meaning between an  'eon' and 'one'. Although in the  world of 'typos', its only the  juxtaposition of one letter.  Meanings differ too, even  without 'typos'. An advertisement may announce that a local  store has 'Ladies' Under-'  garments Half Off!'. Now, to  some of us, that may suggest a  50 per cent savings, to others,  pornography in downtown  Sechelt or Gibsons.  And that's just the written  word. How about how we hear  things? Depending on what part  of the country you come from,  'high water' may either mean  the middle of a man's ankle or  the usual point that high tides  stop.  Aquaculture to some may  mean hydroponic gardening,  but to others it's the farming of  fish.  To a biologist, culture may  mean the growth of bacteria, to  others the Vancouver Symphony and even others may  think of ethnic things.  Your age too, has a lot to do  with meanings. You'd be hard  pressed to find anyone these  days who would think of  describing a happy youth as a  'gay young thing'. And you can  tell my age by the fact that I  know my father's spats were articles   of   clothing   and   not  arguments with my mother. ;  To younger people, 'gross'  means 'yukky', to older folks^it  still means 12 dozen. For kids in  school a metre is 39.37 inches,  for older people with culture it's  a rythmic piece of verse, for still  others it's the machine you put  your money in when you parjc  your car which may be a Stanza  and that brings us back to verse.  So the world of communication is a confusing one and it's  made even more so by  typographical errors. Let's hope  that this column gets arranged  properly and proof read by a  human being, preferably of the  same age and cultural  background as mine, so that  even less room will be left for  error.  I also wish to apologize to all  the store owners who have had  a run on yearst for use as a septic tank conditioner. However,  if anything good has come from  all this, it's the fact that I found  something to write about in this  busy week and for that I thank  the Coast News, 'typos' and all.  And that's 'fore shore'. Coast News, February 9,1987  Editor:  I' I am writing you regarding an  issue which I have recently come  across in an article in the Pacific  Tribune. Our government, on  ���January 13, released a white  paper, Forest Management  ���Review, outlining some 56  recommendations for future  Ibrest management in this province.  �� Issue 6 of this paper recommends the sale of crown forest  Ebid to the private sector. 1 find  Jfjhis proposal most alarming.  ����� The recommendation states  ijhat the land sold will be small  isolated pieces. In an attempt to  obtain a definition of "small  isolated pieces of timber land" I  visited our local Ministry of  Forests. The local district forest  manager was unable to give me  a figure.  L I asked him, well is it five to  JO per cent, 50 per cent or 90 per  cent in small parcels? He was  unable to give me a figure. 1  then invited him to define a  small parcel. He declined.  The forward of this paper invites comments on the recommendations it contains by  February 20, 1987. It further  States that all submissions will  be given full consideration  before the recommendations are  implemented.  I submit to you and your  readers. How many citizens of  B.C. are aware that their land,  the land of the people of this  province, is about to be  wholesaled to the highest bidder  in undetermined and as yet  undefined quantities? Do your  readers know that this land is  part of their heritage? When it  is sold that will be the end of  public access.  What of the cultural and  economic resources of the land?  Who or what gave the Minister  of Forests the right to sell all  resources attached to the land?  Does this government have the  right to sell our land without a  public forum or investigation  on five weeks notice?  In whose best interests is this  recommendation? Certainly not  in the best interests of the small  forest operator. He can't afford  to buy the land let alone wait 80  -to 100 years for it to renew its  forest resources. This land  ivould fall into the hands of  large multi-national conglomerates and would be largely  under foreign ownership.  Is that in the best interests of  all British Columbians? We  have all seen the waste left  behind by forest companies on  land that was controlled by the  government, what do you think  it would be like if privatized?  Would foreign owners have a  vested interest in long term  management or short term profits that left behind a  wasteland?  All British Columbians had  better think about this before  February 20, that's just 15 days  from when I write this letter, or  they will be sorry in the future.  B.C.'s   record   in   forest  management has been a bad one  when compared to other forest  product economies. This tops  all blunders of the past. There is  somewhere between 15 and 50  years supply of soft wood left in  B.C., largely due to bad  management in the past. It's my  impression that the Socreds are  getting out of the responsibility  for this poor performance  record while they can.  I for one, enjoy the use of  crown forest land for hiking,  fishing and skiing, just to name  a few. I receive comfort in  knowing that unlike the US,  Europe and other countries, the  people of Canada still own a  large chunk of the land that surrounds them.  I appeal to your sense of  freedom and democracy, please  make yourself heard before  February 20. Demand a public  hearing or royal commission on  this issue in writing to: Forests  Management Review, Ministry  of Forests and Lands, 4000  Seymour Place, Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4.  We are the people of this province, the people are the government. The land belongs to you  and me. My piece is not for  sale!  John P. MacDonald  OPENING SOON  &   MEN'S & WOMEN'S  -w  c  ��� in the Sunnycrest Mall  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Feb 6,  6 mo.  1yr.  2yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st  9.00  9.25  10.00  10.25  10.50  10.50  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  9.25  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Olf.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Blame  not  "Ben Who?  at  BROOKS & MILLER?  0<2  Editor's note: a copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Mayor and Council  Town of Gibsons  Dear Council members:  The purpose of this letter is to  inform you one last time that  you are barking up the wrong  tree, (Petro-Canada, Shell  Canada, ESSO Canada,' Chevron Canada, etc., etc.).  I will explain once again.  Bulk regular leaded gas from  Hopkins Landing costs 29 cents  per litre, and ESSO 2000  unleaded gas costs 31.1 cents.  These prices are, of course, subject to provincial and federal tax  notations:  6.39 cents per litre provincial  tax notations, 4.5 cents per litre  federal tax notations.  Now, let us say that I order  4700 litres of regular leaded gas  at 29 cents per litre at a cost of  $1363. In addition, 1 order 2400  litres of ESSO 2000 unleaded  gas at 31.1 cents per litre costing  $746.40.  The provincial and federal  tax notations on 7100 litres of  gasoline (regular, leaded and  unleaded combined) are as  follows: provincial $453.69,  federal $319.50. Therefore, I  pay a grand total of $2882.59  cents' for 7100 litres of ESSO  Canada's liquid gold.  The main reason that the  Sunshine Coast has high gas  prices is the fact that in the late  1970's a deal was reached between the federal and provincial  governments in reference to the  Vancouver transit system. The  federal government allowed the  Bill Bennett regime to add on a  transit tax covering the entire  Sunshine Coast. This transit tax  goes into the pockets of the  The Gibsons  Electors' Association  ANNUAL MEETING  7:30 p.m.  12 February, 1987  Marine Room, Gibsons (tower floor of Public Library)  Speakers will address the meeting  on topics of current interest  An Announcement From  The Ford Motor Company  RETROACTIVE WARRANTY  ON  ALL 1987 VEHICLES SOLD  All 1987 passenger cars  and light trucks will  now carry a:  6 YEAR or 100,000 km  POWERTRAIN  WARRANTY  and  6 YEARS or 160,000 km  ON CORROSION  PERFORMANCE  the government,  oil companies  B.C. Transit System in Vancouver.  The federal government then  gave all the major oil companies  more tax exemptions for their  co-operation with the provincial  government status quo. The end  result of the in-camera sessions  by the Socred regime of Bennett  was the introduction of the B.C.  Transit tax for the Sunshine  Coast.  The tree which you should be  barking up is that of the federal  and provincial leaders, not the  oil companies.  Here's a name which you  could use as a starting point,  Stu Hodgson, B.C. Transit  Chairman of the Board.  Walter Loitz  Charge  the industry  Editor's note: a copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Dear Mr. Wilson:  Re: Funding for environmental  impact study of aquaculture on  Sechelt Inlet.  In your letter of January 14  you indicated that the district is  attempting to secure senior  government funding for a comprehensive foreshore study of  the Inlet that would include the  environmental impact of aquaculture.  As you may be aware, the  Department of the Environment, through the Waste  Management Branch, has the  .legislative mandate, to require  applicants for pollution control  permits to conduct comprehensive environmental impact  studies. The cost of such studies  would quite properly be the  responsibility of the applicant.  Aquaculture operations are required to obtain pollution control permits.  Any funding by government  agencies of the environmental  impact of aquaculture on the  Inlet or elsewhere would be a  direct subsidy to the industry  unless a mechanism was put in  place to recover the costs from  the industry.  Until now it appears that the  Department of the Environment  through the Waste Management  Branch has opted not to require  aquaculture applicants to provide comprehensive environmental impact studies.  However, the Gillespie Commission identified the need for  increased support for environmental studies.  Under these circumstances it  may be timely to suggest that  the portion of the proposed  Thanks  Editor:  On behalf of our 1986  membership of 834, I wish to  convey our thanks for the  publicity afforded our organization by the inclusion of our  weekly column in your publication throughout 1986.  We very much appreciate this  service which is vital to an  organization such as ours.  Larry Grafton  Sechelt Senior Citizens'  Association, Branch 69  Largest collection  of Collector Comics  on the Coast.  Pocket Books  Gifts for Valentines  All this &\ More...  Cedar Plaza  886-8142  study relating to the environmental impact of  aquaculture on the Sechelt Inlet  be funded and co-sponsored by  the Waste Management Branch  with the costs to be recovered  from the industry either by a  surcharge on foreshore leases or  by mandatory financial participation in the study.  The costs of monitoring  could also be funded by increases in the costs of foreshore  leases or on a pro rated cost  recovery basis in the form of a  tax on the industry.  Judy Wilson  Sechelt Inlet  Protection Society  ���jvr-  .  .-������  ������>���������        -���       ������  I., ���������      ��� -    .-:  ���  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd.  "Presents"  bDEALS ON WHEELS^  Used car deals of the year!!  on specially marked used cars  >>  ALL SALES FINAL ��� NO REFUNDS  Look for the  Deals on Wheels Price Tag!  u  Service Loaners for Life"  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3281  mwumum  ��� KK  FREIGHT INCLUDED  NOW JUST sl 0,440  PUTS YOU IN A  FULLY-EQUIPPED  FORD TEMPO  COMPLETE  WITH AIR CONDITIONING  ASK US ABOUT  THE 61 OTHER GREAT FEATURES!  ���ts  Service Loaners for Life"  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  MDL 5936  885 328 5 Coast News, February 9,1987  JPfoyisjB^  Aquatic Supervisor Zeta Gaudet oversees her students at the Gibsons Swimming Pool. The students are taking the a 40 hour National Life Guard Training course. ���Brad Benson photo  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Join in tonight for an important general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association, 7:30 pm at  the Wilson Creek Hall.  The Community Association  has sponsored the Wilson Greek  Family Centre for many years.  The executive now feels they  can no longer do this.  The job now is to ask you if  we should maintain sponsorship  and if not, shall we continue until the end of June so those  children being taught on the  grounds can finish their school  year.  Afterwards, Barry Willough-  by will give slides and a talk on  gardening and container planting.  VOLUNTEERS WANTED  The Heart Fund person to  call if you wish to volunteer for  collections   is   Marie   Steel,  Roberts Creek  Rock dumping necessary  by Jeanic Parker, 885-2163  Many people have been getting agitated about the rocks being dumped at the mouth of the  Creek, especially because they  prevent boat launching in the  area. But they're being placed  there at the request of Jack  Warn, the owner of the property, with the approval of the  Fisheries Department.  The rock is intended to help  prevent further erosion of the  property. The creek has changed course considerably in the  last few years and the recent  storms did a lot of damage, to  the point of nearly washing  away the power pole.  The launching of boats down  there has contributed to the erosion and is contrary to the  Roberts Creek Settlement Plan  anyway. There is provision in  the plan for another public boat  ramp but that has not yet been  established.  VALENTINE'S DANCE  The Hall Committee is sponsoring a dance at the Community Hall this Saturday, February  14, featuring the "BelAirs",  ah excellent blues band from  Vancouver. Tickets are $7 and  available at Seaview Market.  Besides being an opportunity  for a good time, the event is  necessary financially. Physically, the hall is in the best shape its  been in for years, with new  flooring, paint, lights, and rubber footings for all the tables  and chairs. But there's no  money left after all the improvements.  So come out and support the  committee that's working so  hard to preserve and maintain  the old hall and treat yourself to  a good night of boogeying.  Doors open at 8:30 pm. No  minors.  LEGION MUSIC  The Roberts Creek Legion is  also holding a Valentine's  Dance this Saturday. The Music  Man has a wide selection of  records so there's something for  every taste. Slim and the  Pickups will be at the Little  Legion on February 21.  Members and guests welcome.  ASSOCIATION MEETING  There's a very important  community association meeting  coming up on February 18. The  main topic will be the new water ;  main being laid along the  highway. It's being extended to  the Peninsula Hotel next year  Hopkins auxiliary  On January 21 the Hopkins  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxilliary installed their new officers for 1987. Grace Rutherford, President of the Executive, swore in: Lorna Blaine,  President; Eileen Poppel, Vice-  President; Muriel Lewell,  Secretary;    Nora   Neilson,  Treasurer.  New volunteer director  Nicole Standal attended the  meeting. Anyone interested in  becoming a member is invited to  the next regular meeting on  March 18 at 1:30. Meetings are  held at the Ark at Camp  Sunrise.  and people above and below the  highway may then be eligible  for regional water.  Everybody possibly affected  should attend the meeting to  check out the situation. Other  issues will also be covered and it  should be noted that the  association's annual meeting is  coming up in March. Many of  the old executive will be retiring  and new faces are required to  replace these hard-working and  caring people.  The community association  meeting is at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall on Wednesday, February 18 at 8 pm.  Everybody is welcome.  GARAGE SALE  The Ladies Auxiliary to the  Roberts Creek Legion will be  holding a garage sale in May.  They would appreciate any  donations of items other than  clothes and will pick them up  now or any time you're cleaning  out closets. Phone Pam Lumsden at 885-3522.  HEART CANVASSERS  The B.C. Heart Foundation  begins its campaign for funds  onv February l4i. The slog||  "We've touched tne heart of so*  meone you know" is so very appropriate and it's a worthwhile  and vital organization.  Volunteers are needed to canvass the community. It usually  involves a small area close to  home and requires only a couple  of hours. It's a nice way to see  the neighbourhood and the people in it. So, if you can, phone  Sandy McBride at 885-5717 to  volunteer.  DANCE SUCCESS  Diana Zornes asked me to  pass along a big thanks and a  pat on the back to all the kids  who made the high school  dance at the Community Hall  such a success. The dance was  nearly a month ago but with all  the bad public relations kids in  the community are getting, they  deserve mention for doing  something good.  The dance was put on by the  Elphinstone senior class to raise  money for their graduation.  Jason Griffiths and Shannon  Bulmer were the chief organizers but all the kids deserve  credit for helping. The dance  went off without a hitch, right  down to the clean up bright and  early the next morning.  A ��<����e�� "am  will be closed for renovations  Feb. 9 - 13th  We'll re-open as  ���in#tadwieb or/web  on  Feb. 14th  Come in, see the changes and check our  Opening Specials  ^innadmeb SrAoeb  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2624  11huh iuh.i miihii.mnim jijM.'.iwyff.wniMjjjMiimmiMmM^^^  ii" ii'ii'i'':;': i vim i:::'i:i''"': :iVi':i;iV r V Vi'::iii','i:':'i :"'''tI' "Y ''i'iVn'i' ^rn:iViYJv''''"'':':'v';i:':''T*"''*'v :f;;;:i:';:::" ��� :-i:>:-:---:-:v:v:-^.^v.-:::-:v:-i '���'.-yA  *"*���";  885-2156. Jean Werbecki will  not yell in your ear if you call  her but she is not the right person, sorry.  MISCELLANEOUS  Davis Bay School Parents'  Advisory Group meets Tuesday, February 10, 7:30 pm in  the school library.  The Wilson Creek Hall again  will host bridge on February 13,  1 pm. This well attended event  draws men and women from all  over the area so ask your  neighbour to join us.  Don't forget to come along if  you play cribbage as there is  always eager participants for  that as well.  POTLUCK SUPPER  On February 14, the Ladies  Auxiliary to the Sechelt Canadian Legion, are hosting a  Valentine's Potluck Supper. It  starts at 6:30 pm and everyone  is welcome. It is $5 and a  casserole or salad, etc., per couple. Tickets are available at the  legion bar or Dorothy Petersen,  885-3823, or Joan Ross  885-2958. What a nice thing to  do for your Valentine.  MOST UNPLEASANT  The ladies running the Teddy  Bear Daycare behind the Wilson  Creek Hall are having a real  problem with dogs defecating  on Whitaker Park where the  children play. Dog owners in  the surrounding area are asked  to please not let your animals  run wild. These ladies and helping mothers must routinely  clean up before the children are  let outdoors to play. A most  unpleasant task, for sure.  BANQUET AND DANCE  The popular Sechelt Rod and  Gun Club Annual Wild Game  Banquet and Dance is coming  up on February 28, at the  Sechelt Legion Hall. Happy  hour is from 5:30 to 6:30 pm,  followed by dinner and dancing. Tickets are $15 each and  can be obtained from Jan Pare,  885-9370; Unicorn Pets and  Plants on Cowrie Street; Davis  Bay New and Used in Davis  Bay; Bernie's Shell Station on  Cowrie Street; and the Gibsons  Meat Market. Get your tickets  early for this rare evening of  dining and dancing.  WAS A GREAT SUCCESS  Heartfelt Thanks  to  The Following  R.L. Whitney Electric  Cedar's Pub  Contour Design  John Bolton Signs  Anita Crawford Interiors  W.W. Upholstery  Elson Glass  Morrison Electric  Gibsons Building Supplies  Kern's Home Furnishings  Rezansoff Contractors  J.B. Abbey Millowrking  Sunshine Kitchens  Green Scene Florists  Janice Martell Window Display  A Special Thanks to our staff and friends  for your help & support.  PIPPy*S  SUNNYCREST MALL  886-3866  M  7Jb  Treat Your Sweet,  ft)  to the Sweet Taste  of Chocolates on  Feb. 14th  HAPPY  VAlEJSTiSE'S  FEB 9TH TO 14TH  MOIRS  VALENTINE  HEARTS  GANONG  VALENTINE HEART  300 gm m     m  Reg. $14.49     Sa|e   "|   "|  454 gm  115th Anniversary Box  49  Reg. $10.95  Sale  8  95  VALENTINE VASES  Floral Arrangements  A Gift Forever  "999  Reg. $9.99  Sale  VALENTINE HEART  By Smiles 'n Chuckles  Solid 100 gm  Reg. $1.69       ��a[e  71  39  ZIGGY  Sends his Love  Reg. $6.95  Sale  4  95  Selected  C0TY FRAGRANCES  For Men & Women  At   #2   Price  Hostess  POTATO CHIPS  and  TAC0 CHIPS  Sale *9 "*  HELLAS BARS  100 gm  Strawberry - Orange  Coffee - Peppermint  Sale  88  ��  GIBSONS PMAftlVIASAvI  ��� Sumiycrest:^  Post Office  Utility Bills Coast News, February 9,1987  Proud participants in last Friday's Remote Control Car Rally run in the Langdale Elementary School  Gym crowd together for their photo. Winners were Adam Thomsen and Jessie Harding.  r ���Brad Benson photo  Canada Futures  Project officer chosen  .' The federal government has  assigned a project officer to  commence implementation of  the Canada Futures program on  the Sunshine Coast. Dennis  Cherenko was appointed to the  position on February 5, and will  be arriving in the area within the  next few weeks.  i Cherenko's first task will be  to canvass the area^ meeting  with groups and individuals in  order to compile a list of people  recommended to sit on the com-  jnittee which will administer the  program.  > This committee will be composed of representatives from  local   interest   groups   and  hiunicipal   authorities.   Its  responsibilities   will   include  assessing   the   community's  economic needs; developing a  five year strategy for recovery;  and accessing other sources of  public and private financing,  i  Through the program, the  "committee will be eligible to  receive a maximum of $200,000  over a two year period.  ..The appointmeAt.of.the pro-,  ject officer was discussed at last  week's meeting of the Economic  ^Development    Committee  (EDC)   and  members   agreed  that it would be helpful to start  putting together a list of people  that they would recommend.  . Regional board chairman Jim  Gurney expressed concern that  "it doesn't develop into a dog  fight over who's going to sit on  the committee."  It   was   agreed   that   EDC  Chairman Maurice Egan and  Barrie Wilbee from the Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society would begin  to collect names of appropriate  people.  Tuberculosis  still concern  The first case of tuberculosis  on the Sunshine Coast in 1987  was confirmed last week.  Medical Health Officer Jim  Lugsdin told the Coast News in  an interview last week that there  were three confirmed cases in  this area in 1986.  TB is still considered one of  the major communicable diseases and once a case is confirmed it becomes top priority  at the Health Unit, while the patient's contacts are tracked  down and tested.  Prompt action and modern  medicine usually make it unnec-  cessary for a person suffering  from active TB to go into a  sanitarium, although that alternative is available if the patient  doesn't respond to medication.  The usual treatment consists  of rest and taking a prescribed  drug for six months, although  the patient is usually not contagious after the first couple of  weeks.  The B.C. Centre for Disease  Control considers tuberculosis  to be a major public health problem and monitors all confirmed cases even after they have  completed treatment.  Building starts  Footings and foundations are  poured, the joists for the floor  are in and now the walls are going up on the new Jack and Jill  Preschool on Harmony Lane.  I  ShorncMfa Auxiliary Monthly Mealing Tuesday, Feb. 17 at 1:30 pm. Friendship  room, Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt. Please attend, we need YOU!  Canadian Diabetic Association, Sunshine Coast Branch, meeting Thursday, Feb.  19,7 to 9 pm, St. Mary's Hospital Board Room. Guest speaker, Dr. David Thompson from Vancouver.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will meet on Mon., Feb. 9, 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School library. A Vancouver speaker from Community Business and Professionals Association will discuss military related spending and job creation. All are  welcome. _"  Volunteers are urgently needed to help the elderly folks with their morning exercise program. Also needed are people to help run the tuck shop once a week. A ���  sales person is wanted for the Thrift Shop in Pender Harbour. Please call the VAC.  at 885-5881.  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.  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.  Jack and Jill Preschool has  operated continuously in Gibsons for the last 16 years. Most  recently it has been located in  buildings behind St. Mary's  Catholic Church. It is a nonprofit, parent participation  preschool. Registration will  shortly be open for three and  four year olds for the fall term.  Land for the school has been  leased from the Town of Gibsons for $1 per year. Labour is  being provided at no charge by  a large group of volunteers.  Scott Brothers Construction,  Morrison Electric and Gibsons  Building Supplies, to name just  a few of the public spirited companies, are helping to make the  new school a reality.  The school is being partly  paid for by a raffle. First prize is  a CP Air trip for two to an Edmonton Oilers versus Buffalo  Sabres game in Edmonton with  free accomodations in the Fan-  tasyland Hotel at West Edmonton Mall. All the Jack & Jill  parents have tickets, and there  are only three weeks left before  the big draw on March 1.  All proceeds from the raffle  are going to pay for the  buUding. Jack and Jill plan to  move into the new school on  April 12. For further information call 886-8029.  Fat SomeoKe Specta�� February 14  $��  dentine  flowers  with  Three  \&lentines  ::*v  ahug. %  Teleflora's Valenti  Bear Bouquet  3$  "&%���  Ai/.  <f  ne  N��_i  ���X  T_J^:  mone.  Teleflora's  Crystal  Candy Box  ^ Bouquet!  A trio of ways   '  to say  "I  love you".  Beautiful  flowers  and  a 24% full-lead crystal  heart filled with fine chocolates  *��,-���!  &**,.'  B  K��*  A cuddly plush bear with top hat and  tails, hugs a red heart filled with flowers.  He's the classy way to say "I love you"  all year long. $36����  A member of  mm scene   Sunnycrest Mall (across from Super Valu)      886-3371  !'<:  $3900  Amemberof  tfekfkmf  GIANT CASE LOT SALE  Check Our Prices In Every Department  Bulk Fresh, Beef, Pork or Dinner  SAUSAGE   3 35  1.79  Land 'O' Frost - 5 Varieties  SLICED COOKED c   QQ  MEATS c, ,9ID9  B.C. #1 Gem  POTATOES  50 lb. box  California  CARROTS  Washington  ONIONS  251b. bag  251b. bag  6.99  7.99  7.99  Valley Farms ��� 1 kg 4M M^ M^  FRENCH FRIES    3.89  % Case of 6  Valu Plus - 398 ml ^fe ^^ MM  PEAR HALVES     ft  29   Case of 12 MM ��� HiV  8.29  Super Valu Crushed & Tidbit ��� 398 ml  PINEAPPLE  Vs Case of 12  Fraser Gold Stems & Pieces - 284 ml  r-raser uoia stems & nieces - 284 mi MM        ILHI MM  mushrooms   5 59   V* Cese of 12 MM ��� MM ^M  Heinz ��� 284 ml  VEGETABLE  SOUP  V2 Case of 12  5.19  Ragu - 375 ml  SPAGHETTI  SAUCES  Case of 12  10.68  Sunspun ��� 208 gm  MACARONI &  CHEESE  Case of 12  Green Giant - 7 Varieties - 398 ml  VEGETABLES  Case of 12  Purex  BATHROOM  TISSUE  12 Roll The Sunshine Coast Quitters' Guild displayed their artistry and  craftsmanship in the Sechelt Mall this week. A quilt raffle was held  and the proceeds will be donated to the Sunshine Coast Transition  House. ���Clark Kent photo  Casa Martinez  Goes for licence  Manager Jose Martinez  Junior, of the Casa Martinez in  Davis Bay, is continuing his attempt to change the zoning,  where the restaurant stands,  from C-3 to C-5. This would  enable Mr. Martinez to  establish a neighbourhood pub,  to compliment his long standing  reputation for serving fine  foods.  Mr. Martinez has now met  quirement for a 'pre-clearance',  'D' Class liquor licence. The  pre-clearance was issued, in  writing, from the Liquor Control and Licencing Branch on  January 30, 1987.  In April of 1985, Mr. Martinez applied for re-zoning  through the SCRD, who at that  time had jurisdiction of the  area. The application went  through first and second  reading, and, finally to a public  hearing in February of 1986.  At that time, the SCRD required Mr. Martinez to conduct  a survey, within a half mile  radius of the Casa Martinez, to  show that a majority of the  residents, 19 and over, would be  in favour of having a  neighbourhood pub at that  location. The survey showed  that at least 70 per cent of the  residents were in favour.  The survey, first and second  ff%rw$&?  reading, and public hearing are  still in good standing and was  carried over to the Municipality  of Sechelt when they assumed  jurisdiction of the area in July  of 1986.  Mr. Martinez says, "I feel  that a neighbourhood pub could  only benefit the community,  and that hopefully the process  of re-zoning will not be too time  consuming or difficult, as this  presents a discouragement to  businessmen who are trying to  survive."  Love  power  The power of love. It's what  moves ordinary people to do extraordinary things. And it's  how a volunteer organization  like the Variety Club of B.C.  raised $22 million over the last  20 years to benefit special  children in this province.  On Valentine's weekend a  real 'Show of Hearts' will  celebrate the love and work of  individuals and groups con- -  tributing to Variety Club's 21st  annual Telethon. Over 2000  volunteers join together to stage  the impressive telethon, to be  broadcast live on BCTV from  Queen Elizabeth Theatre,  February 14 and 15.  WHEN YOU  RETIRE, YOUR  INVESTMENTS  SHOULDN'T  When your RRSP ends, you can still  - shelter your money from taxes.  There are effective and flexible  ways to keep your retirement  dollars working for you. 1 can show  you how. Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  "wye1. uLm  0  Jwfi*fi V  PROFIT FROM OIW EXPERIENCE  EARLY  FRENCH IMMERSION  REGISTRATION 1987  The Board of School Trustees has declared its intention of maintaining a French Immersion program for  the students of the district.  Parents who wish their children to enroll in the  Grade One French Immersion program are invited to  register at the School Board Office on South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  REGISTRATION WILL BE HELD FROM 10 am ��� 12  noon and 1:30 ��� 3:30 pm ON THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12th AND 13th, 1987.  To assist the Board in its decision-making processes parents will  be asked, at the time of registration, to indicate their preferences  for the location of the program.  At present two centres serve this French Immersion program;  classes are accommodated at Sechelt Elementary School and at  Gibsons Elementary School.  The location and number of classes to be formed for the new  Grade One French Immersion program In September cannot be  determined until student enrolment Is known.  Students enrolling In French immersion classes have the same  entitlement to transportation as all other students.  Parents are requested to register their children In person. Those  unabie to do so are invited to phone in registrations to 886-8811  on Thursday and Friday, February 12th and 13th.  Art Holmes  Superintendent of Schools  Economic Development  :(MSsWiK^9S^MlMO:  m^0^&nm iiw  The Economic Development  Committee (EDC), under the  new Chairmanship of Maurice  Egan, is speeding ahead with  several projects designed to improve and expand the economic  base of the Sunshine Coast. At  last Friday's meeting, the committee voted to provide funding  for two new programs and  discussed a wide variety of local  resources which could be  marketed.  The first program to receive  financial support was a Small  Business Centre which will be  run in conjuction with, and probably located in, Capilano College in Sechelt. The centre will  hire a counsellor who will identify business opportunities and  match them with entrepreneurs,  guide and assist people through  the formation of new businesses  and help established businesses  to identify and solve problems.  The Small Business Centre  will be run by a society. This  allow it to access funding from  various government programs.  Whether this will be ah existing  society or one which is  established solely for this purpose has not yet been decided.  However, the EDC has set aside  $15,000 to help establish the  centre and it is hoped that  Capilano College will provide  facilities and related courses and  seminars for small businesses.  The EDC will be recommending that whoever is hired for  the counsellor position has a  strong background in marketing. Committee members  agreed that there is a vast potential for business opportunities  on the Sunshine Coast, but  most local people lack knowledge of how to market their  ideas and their products.  Local artists and craftspeople, were identified as a valuable  resource whose diverse products  and performances require improved marketing strategies.  The promotion of this area as  a retirement community was  discussed. Gibsons Alderman  Bob Maxwell pointed out that  many people who come here to  retire, get frustrated with the  lack of transportation on the  Coast itself, and the restricted  ferry sailings to get onto the  lower mainland, and end up  leaving after a few years.  Vene Parnell and Bryan  Rubin presented the Travel Sunshine Coast marketing strategy  from the Tourism Task Force  and received a committment of  $15,000 in support of the  endeavor. Committee members  expressed approval of the wide  scope of people and businesses  that are supporting the venture.  COMING SOON  DENIMS  and All our customers & friends who gave us  their best wished on opening day.  ��^>tlfesi 8c Xatt  mi  Sunnycrest Mall  Half moon Bay Happenings  Welcome home  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Have just heard news of  some of our very good friends  having a spell in the hospital,  others having recently been  "released". It's nice to see  Ruby Warne back home again,  and it will be good news when  we hear that Queenie Burrows  and Carrie Surtees are well  again and back home where  they belong, in Halfmoon Bay.  Good wishes go out from us all  to these fine ladies.  AUXILIARY LOSS  .,.St, Mary's .Hospital Thrift  Shop will be closing this Thursday, February 12 at 1 pm instead of the usual 3 pm. This is  in order that the volunteers who  work there on Thursdays will be  able to attend a memorial service at the Sechelt Legion hall at  1:30, for one of their friends  who has been part of the Thursday team for several years, Rae  Fitz-Gerald.  Rae had been an auxiliary  volunteer with the Sechelt  Branch of St. Mary's for many  years and was known as a hard  working dedicated lady who will  be missed by her family and  many friends.  SCHOOL NEWS  Parents, teachers and kids  alike are excited at the prospect  of the brand new school about  to be built in Halfmoon Bay.  Plans are underway at present.  In the meantime, the children  are enjoying Friday afternoons  skating at the arena from 1:15  to 2:15.  If anyone out there happens  to have some childrens' skates  which are no longer being used,  I know that they would be  apreciated if you pass them  along to the school.  FERRY RATES  I hope that our readers are  making themselves aware of the  new ferry rates due to start  February 15. It will be rough for  commuters to have to dish out  $307.50 for a book of 20 tickets  as the books of five are being  done away with.  RABBIE BURNS NIGHT  Would just like the members  of the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band  and the auxiliary ladies to know  that Burns night was much appreciated by all of us who attended. Great dinner, great  music, great night. Thanks!  VALENTINE'S DAY  One last reminder of the  Valentine's night at Welcome  Beach Hall this coming Saturday, February 14, starting at 9  pm. Pay at the door, members  and friends welcome.  February is  Heart Month.  FLOWERING]  PLANTS  190  from  SPECIAL  (n-StoreValentine  Specials  V  Gibsons Landing        886-3812  Bathroom  Vanities  36" Sink & Base  ��125"  Only  31" Molded Sink & Top  25" Molded Sink & Top  Only$6495  Only $5995  Check out the many other various Bases & Tops  at CLEAROUT PRICES  Gibsons 886-8141      !<  Sechelt 885-7121  5 "���  IBS0N  OPEN Mon-Sal B am ��� 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am ��� * Pm  Vancouw (Toll Free) 688-6814  SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt Coast News, Februarys, 1987  |G1ISM1��B^  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The theme of their cadet  training is sportsmanship,  citizenship, and leadership.  They learn to work together as a  ; unit. They are the Sunshine  Coast Seaforth Army Cadet  Corps No. 2963.  The emphasis of their pro-  ! gram is bush craft and search  ; and rescue.  Along with this  * there's first aid, maps and compass, target practice with the .22  calibre  rifle,   and   drill.   The  cadets have their own pipes and  drums ably tutored by Alex  "Ian" Buchanan, pipe major of  the Sechelt Legion Branch 140  band.  Young folk can begin cadet  training at age 13 and continue  to 19. Qualifying in the exams  the first year earns a green star;  , and so on, year by year through  qualifications for red, silver,  'and gold stars.  ! The silver star program  ; reviews the work of the first two  , and provides instruction in how  ) to instruct. And the training in  ; the techniques of instructing  ; that the armed forces provides  ;: could, in my opinion, be useful-  ' ly employed in teacher training  colleges; for example, how to  ;   stand before a group, speak  ��� clearly and effectively, avoid the  ;..use of pet words like "okay  ��� now", and employ the  '���   chalkboard effectively.  i The gold star leads to instruc-  ; .ting at summer camp, and pass-  : ���, ing it there merits a badge of  ; l\wreath design.  \\    The Sunshine Coast Army  ;: Cadets now have the old Davis  ��� I Bay School building under lease  :. and have spent one of their  ���., monthly   weekend   exercises  ��� painting and altering as a start  \ -in renovating the building to  'suit their needs. They, will be  proud to welcome a visit at their  new headquarters from representatives   of   the   Seaforth  ���Highlanders  of  Canada,   the  ;  militia regiment in Vancouver  '  with which they are associated.  Officer   instructors   of  our  cadet corps are Captain Bob  ', Summerfield, commanding of-  . ficer; Lieutenant Shirley Summerfield, adjutant. Instructors  are Second-Lieutenants Duane  -and Paulette Thorsteinson, and  ; Officer cadet Tammy Thorsteinson.  Among the civilian instructors are David Hartman and  Alex "Ian" Buchanan. And  there's the very supportive  parents' auxiliary. Captain Ron  Biggs, CD, is the liaison officer  both between the cadet corps  and its sponsor, Branch 140,  \ Royal Canadian Legion, and  February is  Heart Month.  the Seaforths.  In the past year our corps of  cadets placed first in their class  in all B.C. in training.  Next week the Corps'  Biathlon team will compete in  Vernon with other teams that  have already qualified for this  Pacific Region event. Our team  qualified by winning bronze in  Port Alberni last January 17 in  this event comprised of crosscountry skiing and target  shooting. It is, by the way, their  first time to compete in this trial  of stamina and skill.  Former cadets have entered  the armed forces after completing their training here on the  coast.  David Foxall of Selma Park  is a member of the crew of  HMCS Yukon and is now on  maneuvers between San Diego  and Hawaii. Before that, his  ship was part of an international sail oast to celebrate  Australia's 75th anniversary  with Prince Philip taking the  salute.  David, who would like to  qualify sometime in the future  as a naval officer, finds life in  the navy very satisfying and  challenging. And fun, like his  initiation to King Neptune's  Court on crossing the equator  for the first time.  Sergio Tomasi, who, like  David, is a Chatelech grad, has  been in the Royal Canadian Infantry Regiment for a year now.  Because he qualified as a  paratrooper in his later cadet  training, he is entitled to wear  the wings insignia in the regular  forces.  Sergio is now stationed in  London, Ontario. His basic and  advanced training were done at  Cornwallis and Petawawa.  Tony Brooks, now Second-  Lieutenant Brooks, of Sechelt  and an Elphinstone grad,  graduated from Royal Roads  last year with a degree in  Physics and Computer Science.  Tony expects to be posted in  Lahr, Germany, for the next  three years in the corps of electrical and mechanical engineers.  WILDLIFE CLUB  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  elected officers for the coming  year at its annual meeting held  in the clubhouse on February 4.  President is Stan Hones;  Vice-President, David Atlee;  Secretary, Myrtle Wood;  Treasurer, Terry Neill; Past  President, Reg Carnaby.  Directors are Fred Gazely  and Ken Awrey, building and  grounds; Fred Holland,  membership; John Hind-Smith,  conservation; George Cooper  and Karl Haerthe, publicity and  entertainment; Brandee  Williams, shooting coordinator; George Ruggles, can-  Help Gibsons  to Help the  "MAN IN MOTION"  Contributions from groups, or individuals,  to the "Man in Motion" campaign may be  deposited at the Royal Bank, Sunnycrest,  the Bank of Montreal, Marine Drive, or the  Town office on Fletcher Road. A single cheque from the Gibsons Community will be  presented to Rick Hansen, either when he  visits Gibsons, or if we cannot persuade  him to come here, at the end of his trip in  Vancouver.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  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-11:30 am  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 +  Seniors  * Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  9:30 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am-  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  8:00 pm  10:30 am  11:30 am  12:30 pm  -2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  -6:30 pm  -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.  CALL US.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Supei^alu  ���^JV'.}'.;'.*''/.,'" A*'  $900 RAISED: Commendations to Deitman Peters and his staff of  10 of Supershape Hair, Skin and Health Centre for their time and  effort in Supershape's Rick Hensen $5 Hair Cut Benefit. All proceeds from the hair cuts go directly to the Man in Motion World  Tour fund. Special thanks to the 180 patrons who helped make it  possible. ���Clark Kent photo  teen;   Bill   Dunn,   junior  shooting.  The club members were told  about the requirements of the  Firearms Act where indoor and  outdoor ranges are concerned.  To make their outdoor range  comply with the safety measures  of the act, the conservation officer, Jamie Stephens, pointed  out the need for adequate fencing of the backing and  with signs, adequate backing  and cover for the target area,  and the general grade of the  range property itself.  There is so much to be done  to bring the outdoor range to  the required standard but the  club will not be able to accomplish this in the foreseeable  future.  The indoor range, on the  other hand, that accommodates  the junior .22 program and the  handgun shooters, is within the  scope of the club to upgrade to  satisfactory standard. Indoor  ranges require RCMP approval.  Meanwhile no shooting can  be permitted at the outdoor  range.  ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION  The Gibsons Electors'  Association holds its annual  meeting this Thursday,  February 12, in the Marine  Room in Gibsons. The meeting  begins at 7:30 pm.  Guests include Mayor Strom,  who recently attended a  mayors' conference, Alderman  Gerry Dixon, who will speak on  Gibsons' provisional budget,  Sergeant Jim Bessant, who will  speak on the subject of the  RCMP part in noise control and  on some aspects of the Young  Offenders Act, and John  Shaske on the topic of our ferry  Volunteer  action  needed  Many of our Sunshine Coast  residents are off enjoying the  sunny climes of California and  Hawaii. Unfortunately, this is  affecting our volunteer  assistance to many of our vital  and necessary programs.  For those of you who aren't  away, please give serious consideration to putting some sunshine into the lives of our handicapped and elderly.  Volunteers are needed to help  with hairdressing, Tuesday and  Thursday, to feed extended care  patients and to help with their  activity programs during the  week.  In the Gibsons area, there is  need for a tuck shop attendant,  or perhaps you would consider  sharing your morning exercise  regime with the residents of a  care home at 9:30 am.  Visitors for shut-ins are  always welcome. A smile, a  game of cards, a quiet visit are  greatly appreciated and needed.  This can be done whenever it is  convenient.  Please call the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881 for  more information about these  and other volunteer opportunities, short or long term, or  call into the office in 'The  Dock' on Cowrie Street,  Sechelt.  Quote of the Week  We further admonish you to  serve all nations and to strive  for the betterment of the  world.  Baha'i' Writings  service and what we can still do  about it.  HEART FUND  The Heart Fund drive calls  for volunteers to assist in its  door to door canvass. Call  Elizabeth Johnston in Gibsons,  886-7418, and if you can help in  the Granthams to Port Mellon  area, call Sheila Laver,  886-3835.  VALENTINE'S DANCE  This Saturday evening, a  reminder to attend the Valentine's Dance at Harmony Hall.  A pleasant time for all. Call  Lilian Kunstler or Ellen Marshall about tickets.  LIBRARY NOTES  At a meeting of the directors  of the Gibsons Public Library  Association, held January 26,  the following officers were  elected for the coming year:  Chairman, F.E. Dowdie;  Vice-Chairman, V. Giesbrecht;  Treasurer, Mrs. J. Mainil;  Secretary, E.N. Henniker.  The Board consists of six additional members:  R. Nygren, Dr. R.  Woodsworth, S. White, Wm.  Sneddon, K. Barton and Ms Pat  Edwards.  SALES  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-3433  Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  pbaRpaaqy  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, FEB. 15 .._,  Pure Milk Chocolate  225 gm  Skin Care Plus  Assorted - Aloe Vera, Cocoa butter,  Lanolin, Jojoba, Petroleum Jelly, Vitamin (E  ����  V05 Hair Spray  $939  fin 400 ml 8.  Coast News, February 9,1987  by Larry Grafton  President Gerry Chailter and Chief Cook Olive Marshall serve up  the pasta at the Sechelt Seniors' Spaghetti Dinner on Saturday.  Supper was followed by birthday cake in honour of Gerry.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Sechelt Scenario  Please check your calendars  you 1986 members. This is 1987  and membership dues of $5 per  year are due and payable  January 1, 1987. Kay McKenzie  attends most activities and if not  contacted in person, can be  reached at 885-3184. She will  also supply you with a 1987 activity sheet along with your  membership card.  Too often we hear the  remark, "I'm not 65 yet." Section 2a of our Constitution  reads, "Any person, regardless  of age may become a member  of the branch on acceptance of  application and payment of  membership dues. Thereafter  the dues will be payable in  January." So come on you  youngsters, we need your support!  So far this year we have 258  paid up members and we're  heading for 1000 or more. Last  year we were the largest branch  of our provincial body and we  want to stay that way.  DONATIONS  By this time next year we will  (repeat will) be in our new hall.  "Our New Building Fund" is  growing slowly by kind donations of money and raffle items  from our members. Also we  gratefully acknowledge a donation of $500 from the Sechelt  Legion Branch 140, towards our  new building.   FEDERAL AFFILIATE  In a recent column I mentioned the service rendered by the  National Pensioners and Senior  Citizen's Federation on our  behalf in Ottawa. These "watchdogs" are doing a tremendous service to each and every  one of our seniors. It would  seem only reasonable to repay  them in part with your support  of a $2 annual membership.  It is our understanding that  yet another organization, One  Voice, is intending to disrupt  and split a group that are now  doing an excellent job for us  already. Let's get behind the  National Pensioners and prevent this happening. Your  membership will help.  ACTIVITIES  All activities are GO in the  hall. It is encouraging to see  new  faces  showing up,  par  ticularly for carpet bowling,  Whist, Cribbage and Aggravation. The Monday and Wednesday exercise sessions are being  more heavily utilized. The good  fellowship that exists in our hall  certainly beats the "boob  tube". Why don't you try it?  ��� -' '������" '���������'������������mi   ir"*1-*^'  '"   ,'\^^?'"' **"W*^" *iT*���*^���*'*  PERM  Hospital Auxiliary morns friend  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  A long time devoted member  of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, passed  away   this   week.   Rae   Fitz-  Gerald, along with her friend  Ruby Bresse, made and served  the tea at the meetings for many  years, helped at all auxiliary  functions, and spent a lot of  time and effort at the Thrift  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  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   sfisfrtfi-   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  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  -Jfljflj*-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   *.*��.*l   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday School 10 am Sechelt  Elementary School  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  -3(4 ��(k JfpV-  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   &&&   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  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF lONA 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  ^ 3tk flfl ���'  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  flO Aft Aft  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   *.*-*-   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -Jjl Sfr flffc-  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  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 T.W. Olfert  885-4568  Shop.  A memorial service for Rae  will be held at the Sechelt  Legion at 1:30 pm on Thursday,  February 12. To enable members to attend the memorial service.  The February 12 meeting of  the auxiliary meets at St.  Hilda's Church Hall, new  members welcome.  All members and friends of  the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary are invited to attend the  Annual Brown Bag Lunch being held on Wednesday, February 18, from 11 am to 2 pm in  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  This is an informal information sharing event with reports  being given by Ted Wright, the  new administrator of St.  Mary's, Tom Meredith, Chairman of the Board, and the in-  service hospital volunteer  chairman. Introductions of new  hospital department heads will  also be made.  Afternoon speakers include  Janice Pentland Smith from the  Transition House, and Jan  Mennie of the Sunshine Coast  Alcohol and Drug Abuse pro-  gram  ���-VSMi  Anyone interested in learning'  more about St. Mary's Hospital  is welcome to join us.  Each person attending the  lunch is asked to bring their  own "brown bag" lunch. Tea,  coffee and juice will be provided. For more information contact Vivian Tepoorten,  885-4501.  POTLUCK DINNER  The Valentine Potluck Supper to be put on by the Sechelt  Legion Branch 140 will be held  on February 14 at 6:30 pm.  Admission is $5 plus a  potluck dish. To check on the  type of food needed and for  tickets, call D. Petersen at  885-3823 or J. Ross at 885-2958.  Tickets are also available at the  Legion bar.  JEANIE RETIRES  Mrs. Wendy Goodwin hosted  a luncheon for her mother, Mrs.  Jean Mercer, at her West  Sechelt home on Thursday,  February 5. Relatives and close  family friends attended and surprised Jean, who thought she  was going to a wedding shower.  Instead, it was a celebration  on Jeanie's retirement. Jack  and Jean Mercer took over  Stones Marina in 1968 (now  known as the Buccaneer Marina  in Secret Cove), and worked  together building up the  business along with son John.  Gradually other family  members have joined the  business and now Jean figures it  is time for her to bow out, but  not to be so far away that she  can't be called in from time to  time.  B & P WOMEN  To interest business and professional women in Gibsons a  meeting will be held at the  Marine Room on Tuesday,  February 10 at 7 pm. Anyone  interested in attending to find  out what the club is all about  are  welcome,   no  obligation.  00 OFF  'til the end of February  OPEN LATE THURS. ft FRI.. SUNDAYS 11-4  <II0f IKUAPf HA Skin & Health Centre  VMl   hllVllf^l   k   Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt 885-2818  COMING SOON!  MVP LTD PRESENTS  Hypnosis  Sessions with  LOSE WEIGHT 6:30P.M.  , ~     * .. Change your attitude to change your body. Learn to  *     /;-'"���       'ose *ne ur9e *or swee*s ar,d 'earn to enjoy low-  calorie nutritious food.    Feel full -with less food.  Strengthen your desire, determination and will  power.    Are you tired of going from one diet to  another? Learn self-discipline.  STOP SMOKING 8:30 P.M.  Learn to think of yourself as a non-smoker and you  are. Help to lose the desire to smoke without withdrawal symptoms and without the desire to substitute food for cigarettes. Does a two-inch roll of  paper stuffed with tobacco dictate your lifestyle?  Practical Methods. Bring your last cigarettes when  you come.  NOTE: Only one session is required. As most people enjoy the experience while lying  down, we suggest that you bring a pillow, a mat and wear warm comfortable clothing.  ONE NIGHTONLY!  MONDAY, FEB. 16  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  DAVIS BAY  REGISTRATION BONUSl  CLIP AND BRING NEWSPAPER  AD WITH YOU FOR A FREE  ROMANE RECORDING  I    V ALUtb AT $12.50  $45 Per Session  ($35 For Seniors  and Students)  INCLUDES PRINTED  MATERIALS  REGISTER:  20 MINUTES  BEFORE SESSION  VfSA  W^^^^Bjl  YOU HAVE BEEN HYPNOTIZED  Have you ever placed your keys or your glasses  somewhere and two minutes later wondered  where you put them? Or, forgot where you just  parked your car? Then, you were in a hypnotic  trance.  Have you ever thought the door bell or phone  rang, but it didn't? Have you ever looked for  something that was 'staring you in the face',  but you didn't see it? Ever driven your car for  miles and wondered how you got there? These  are a few examples of common everyday hypnotic trances everyone experiences. You have  already been hypnotized thousands of times.  Have you ever told yourself to awaken at a set  time in the morning and you did? Have you  ever said "I'll hide this where NO ONE can find  it" and you couldn't find it yourself? Have you  ever said "I can't lose weight or I can't quit  smoking." Then you have given suggestion to  yourself.  Have you ever forgotten a name that was on  the 'tip of your tongue'? Where did the name  go? In the 'back' of your mind, your subconscious or inner mind. You can learn to make  your subconscious work with and for you instead of against you.  Romane's main concern is to have hypnosis  accessible to everyone. There are other hypnotists who charge $90. to $195. for comparable services. His human-ness shows  through when he says: "this ancient art should  be shared With everyone and used for the good  of humankind and the community."  Romane's studies of the mind began over 25  years ago. The key to Romane's success in  helping others lies in the fact Romane is "a man  of action."  Although the sessions are helpful and fun, this  is NOT stage hypnosis. Therapeutic hypnosis  is nine times as powerful and helps you to  unlock the powers of your own mind.  Romane is not scheduled to tour your area  again for some time.   If you want help to lose  weight or quit smoking,  be sure to come!  Registration   begins   20  minutes   before   the  session.  GUARANTEED RESULTS!  "If you are not fully satisfied by the end of the  first break, we will refund your entire fee." Studio 58  Coast News, February 9,1987  9.  The log cabin building phase of the Tetrahedron Ski Club's back  country skiing project got underway last week as the newly hired  crew took up their 'spuds' and peeled enough logs to build four  cabins. Brad Benson photo  Egmont News  Help Heart Month  by Ann Cook  HAPPY HEARTS  Happy Heart Month  everyone. Hearts and Heart  Month folks. Be serious first. It  is the heart canvassing month.  We all have, or have had someone near and dear to us with  heart problems. Here is the  number to call if-you can help  canvass, 883-2633.Annabelle  Antilla will be more than pleased to hear from you.  Pat Vaughan is our heart lady  in Egmont. If she can't catch  you at home be sure to get in  touch with her. You just may be  doing your own heart a favour.  Now the fun heart news, a  Valentine's Tea to be held this  Wednesday at 1:30 pm in the  community hall. Door prizes,  surprises, fun and games and  hot tea. Vi Berntzen or Dolly  Wallace will preside at the pot.  All this plus a Bake Sale and  raffle. That's Wednesday, February 11. Doris will also have  the Thrift Store open upstairs in  the hall. (Need I remind you  that any baking donations will  be much appreciated.)  SKI REPORT  The local kids thoroughly enjoyed their skiing trip to  Whistler. Jennifer Thibideau,  Yolan Marlott, Doug Silvey and  Tom Silvey also enjoyed the ski  trip.  With all the work that's going  into a skiing area on the Sunshine Coast, maybe within a  year or two, the kids can look  forward to skiing weekends.  MEETING  Sunday, February 15 at 7:30  pm there will be a Community  Club meeting. This is a good  time to come and get involved in  the happenings of our little  community, maybe to make  more things happen. We have  11 teenagers that could be using  the hall for basketball,  volleyball, etc.  PARTY TIME  A fun 65th birthday party  was held at the Ruby Lake  Restaurant for Gib Baal on Friday evening. More than 50  friends and relatives were there  to wish Gib well and were pleased to hear that he is not retiring.  RUMOUR DEPARTMENT  A wedding to be celebrated in  Egmont in the month of May.  A Lions Club for Egmont.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  Andy Zborovszky is 82 and  Adam Wallace 16. Sarah Silvey  and Janette Blais Waters on the  15th. Brenda S., Bruce M. and  Karlene W. on the 7th. M.A.  Birch, Crystal White, Megan  Marion, Arne Solberg, Dot Far-  reil, Don Jeffries, Little Toni  Gallo, Kathy Silvey, Jackie  Williams and Aquarian, Iris  Griffith.  ^_yOJ^  For more information please call:  Carl Chrismas: 885-3379  Tony Pike: 885-2622.  Chrismas Enterprises LtrJ;  101 Contracting Co. Ltd;  & Sitka Log Builders  have combined their expertise to offer the beauty, comfort, and energy efficiency of an expertly designed and  constructed log home at prices comparable to most  frame built homes. Our ancestors proved the durability,  ruggedness and comfort of building with logs and the  modern trend is to return to basics!  Or write to:  Chrismas Enterprises Ltd.,  PO Box 1070, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  For Valentine's.  A wide assortment  of cut flowers,  Roses, Tulips &  Daffodils plus  potted plants  We also carry: Mixed nuts, exotic fruits  & a good selection of fish & seafood in addition to all our other fruits & vegetables.  Sechelt Produce & Fish  Cowrie St., Sechelt (next to Bank of Montreal)    885-7771  BbI  Studio 58, the Theatre Arts  Department of Vancouver  Community College is now accepting applications for  students interested in attending  the May 1987 or September  1987 term. In order to be accepted into the program, candidates must successfully complete an audition/interview for  either the acting or production  option and must fulfill Vancouver Community College entrance requirements.  Studio 58 offers a two year  program which prepares students for professional careers in  the theatre arts. The Theatre  Arts Program emphasizes practical experience and operates its  own theatre year round. Studio  m  58 presents sue or seven full-  length productions annually,  which are open to the public  and reviewed by Vancouver's  newspapers and radio stations.  Auditions for Vancouver applicants will be held during the  week of March 16 to 20. Applicants from out of town will  be auditioned on Saturday,  March 2&  For applications please contact: Student Services, Vancouver Community College,  Langara, 100 West 49th  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V5Y  2Z6, or phone the Theatre Arts  Department at 324-5227.  Deadline for submission of  applications is February 24.  -. Frarmn  Pender People 'n' Places  Rick Hansen's sweets  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  VALENTINES  Be Rick Hansen's Valentine!  Buy a sweet treat for your  favourite sweetheart, and support the Man in Motion campaign. The Auxiliary to the  Pender Harbour Clinic is sponsoring a Bake Sale at Madeira  Park Mall, Saturday, February  14, starting at 10:30. Contributions are very welcome.  Then, take your favourite  fella to the Valentine's Dance  sponsored by the Serendipity  Playschool, Saturday, February  14 at the Community Hall.  Tickets are $10 at Harbour  Video and the Oak Tree  Market. Music by Mirror Image, midnight snack, door  prizes and lots of fun.  Legion members and guests  can dance with their sweethearts  to the Big Band sound of the  Harbour Lights, Saturday,  February 14.  HAVE A HEART  If you can spare some time  between February 14 and 28 to  canvass for the Heart Fund,  please call Annabelle Antilla,  883-2633.  WILDLIFE  Underground water . is the  topic at the February meeting of  the Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society, Tuesday, February 17  at 7:30 at Madeira Park  Elementary. Ken Slade, president of the Well Drillers'  Association will be on hand,  well qualified to answer your  questions. ,  OPEN HEARTS  Special thanks to the IGA for  , its Donation Box and Pacifica  Pharmacy for a Money Box in  aid of the Food Bank. January,  February and March are a  tough time when you're hungry,  so don't stop your generous giving. The Food Bank serves people from Egmont to Port  Mellon. For more information,  call Doreen Lee, 883-2283 or  Maria, 885-5523.  LIONS AUCTION  If you're cleaning house this  spring, keep good household  items and appliances for the  Lions Auction Sale, coming up  Saturday, April 25. The Lions  welcome furniture, building  materials, machines, etc. Call  Les, 883-2428.  HARBOUR TO HARBOUR  Approval has just come  through for the exchange trip  between students of Pender  Harbour Secondary and  students in Sheet Harbour,  Nova Scotia. Twenty-four of  our young people will host 24  young maritimers, then fly  across the country for a return  visit.  This program, Open House  Canada, is sponsored by the  Secretary of State. PHSS  students will be raising funds  for hosting very soon under the  direction of Dave Gibson and  Ron Cole. Help the kids with  this great opportunity!  BARGAIN BARN  Personal to the generous but  short sighted person(s) who left  a chair and couch at the Bargain  Barn door; we know you meant  well, but we older ladies had a  hard time moving that furniture, and no room to store it!  Please don't leave bags or large  items on the doorstep in the rain  and wind!  PUBLIC NOTICE  The Sunshine Coast Regional District wishes to contact the next  of kin of the following deceased persons interred in the Seaview  Cemetery, located at Lower Road and Highway 101.  Mrs. Moore Block 3 Grave 6     E. Rhodes-1946 Block 10 Grave 2  Alfred I.Ness Block 11 Grave 5     Madelaine Henderson-1966 Block 15 Grave B  Axel Bergenstrom-1948 Block 15 Grave 7    James W. McKinnon-1968 Block 53 Grave B  Beginning March 2,1987 the Regional District will begin with the removal of oversized trees, from thdfce  plots. Relatives of the above deceased are asked to contact the Regional District office at 885-2261 for  further details.    ���DnanRnHHHnm  BAZAAR  Community Club Spring  Bazaar is coming up Saturday,  May 2. Wool and sewing  materials are available for  anyone willing to help out. Call  Muriel Cameron, 883-2609.  May Days  still on  Although the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce has  decided to switch Timber Days  to June 28 and 29, Sechelt  District Council will make sure  that some festivities continue to  take place on the long weekend  in May.  At last week's council  meeting, Alderman Joyce  Kolibas expressed concern that  many people plan their visit to  the Sunshine Coast specifically  for the May celebration. Mayor  Bud Koch agreed that  something should take place  and suggested that the  children's events could still occur with the co-operation of the  schools.  Alderman Kolibas agreed to  chair a committee which will  organize the May Day happenings.  I Cowrii  2b % OFF  ��� All custom framing  ��� Matt cutting  ��� Glass cutting, etc., etc.  ���ALSO  In-store Specials  on discontinued lines, etc.  Shadow Baux Galleries  ^  L.4  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-7606  Put a yw/on your Valentine    ORDER TODAY  with a Surprise Delivery. Ph. 885-2687  ^M^  or Drop in at the Sears Building in Sechelt   ^fc^fc  ^^M      *Don't forget fellas, it's getting closer.       ^^M  ���9- WORKWEN?  Ah WORLD ".  Final  Spring & Winter  Clearance  MAKE  AN  OFF  No reasonable offer refused  ^WORKWEN?  Ah VV��RLD  Mte wtriktyfayouf  Cpyyrie Street, ;$ecfielt  tlBZSM^-^'  885-5858 10.  Coast News, February 9,1987  t*|*e!i^:$;^;i^  IlISlI UtlUl  Linda Bessant shows students how to make an art out of  cake decorating, offered through the Continuing Education Pro  gram.  ���Clark Kent photo  Feds consult with  environmental group  The Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project  (SCEPP) has an active month  ahead of them. As a member of  the B.C. Coalition of Alternatives to Pesticides, they have  been asked to be involved in a  consultative workshop sponsored by Environment Canada  on proposed amendments to the  Environmental Protection Act.  The meeting, to be held in  Vancouver, is not open to the  public. However, individuals  who wish to make submissions  can do so later in the month. A  public meeting will be held at  the Sandman Inn on February  28.  Closer to home, SCEPP has  invited a spokesman from CIP  Incorporated to discuss their  recently advertised pesticide use  permit. The group hopes to advise CIP on the merits of  pesticide-free methods of controlling 'weeds'.  Their representative will be  coming to the Sunshine Coast  on February 18 and the meeting  will be held at the regional  district office at 1 pm.  The public is welcome, but  anyone who can't attend the  meeting can relay their concerns  to Carol Rubin at 885-3618 or  Marlene Stephens at 885-7745.  ���  Storms  sewer  Last month's storm that  damaged the Gibsons Seawaik  that runs between the wharf and  Armour's Beach has threatened  the sewer collection main which  runs underneath, according to a  press release from the Town of  Gibsons.  The press release states:*'Our  Seawaik has been damaged by  recent storms to the extent that  it has now reached the point  where the sewer collection main  must be protected. While it is  not exposed in some areas, the  high tides and waves have  undermined the rip-rap which  was put in place to protect the  line. Council has deemed this to  be an emergency situation and  immediate repairs will be undertaken."  In an interview with the  Coast News, Town Administrator, Lorraine Goddard  stated that Fiedler Brothers  Contracting of Gibsons has  been contracted to begin repairs  which will begin as soon as riprap material is available.  Though the exact costs of  repairs cannot be known until  work is completed, they could  reach as high as $30,000.  Efforts are underway to seek  financial assistance from the  provincial government. Goddard said that Provincial  Emergency funds may be  available through the Ministry  of the Environment, which is  sending a representative to inspect the damage.  If it is determined that a  hazard to the environment exists from the possibility of  pollution should the sewer col-  damage  system  lection main break, funding  assistance for the preventive  repairs may be authorized.  These repairs will also restore  most of the Seawaik.  Serious errosion and tonnes  of debris were piled up during  last month's storm which coincided with this year's unusually  high tides. Though the high  tides are now receeding, the  danger still exists.  "One more bad storm would  be all it would take to create  serious damage," said Goddard.  Home  Support  Society  The newly incorporated Sunshine Coast Home Support  Society held its first meeting  January 28. The officers are:  J.W. Kirkland, President;  Eloise Yaxley, Secretary; R.C.  Mason, Treasurer. This is a  non-profit society. The prime  objective is to provide services  which will help individuals and  families to live to the optimum  level of independence in their  own surroundings.  The services offered are  Home Support (formerly  Homemakers), Meals on  Wheels, and Adult Day Care.  These services have been on the  Sunshine Coast for a number of  years and were part of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society until January 31.  Variety Helps Kids!  YOU CAN  HELP  KIDS  TOO!  If you'd like to organize a  special event to raise funds for  the Variety Club Telethon contact.  SPECIAL EVENTS  COORDINATOR  VARIETY CLUB OF B.C.  1134 HOMER STREET  VANCOUVER, B.C. V6B 2X6  TELEPHONE 669-7770  bctv  February 14ftl5,T987  Deflations mailed to: Variety Club of B.C.  P.O.Box 7400 Vancouver, B.C. V6B 4E2  For further information call 669-7770  Mexican  TOMATOES  California Fancy - Green Leaf & Romaine  LETTUCE ea.59  California Snap Top  CARROTS4/1.00  B. C. Red Delicious  APPLESfe.3  B.C. Newton  APPLES  .3 lb. bag  1.09  Bick's  PICKICS  500ml 1 iOO  Baby Garlic, Sweet Mix, Yum Yum  Baby Polski  Lipton Chicken Noodle  SOUP  miX 132 gm.88  Kraft - Strawberry or Raspberry   ^ ^  jam 500 mi��* 69  Purina - Assorted Varieties        -    *��m*  Cat Chow     ,1.98  Sunrype Apple  pie filling  swmt 1.08  Cala  liquid . ���  bleach 6/1.38  Philips Soft White  light  bUlbS       40/60/100W. I tOO  Quaker Life ^  cereal      550 3m2.09  Powdered Detergent ^    ��� _  A. B.C.        ......61 Lull  Uncle Ben's - Assorted Varieties-      _ ���  riCe 170gm 1.17  No Name Pure  chocolate .  chips        3503m 1.7  No Name  cake  ITIIX6S 520gm  I ��� 19  Golden, White or Chocolate  No Name Basket  coffee __  filters 150S.9Q  tea bags 2.65  Best Foods  mayonnaise    M _  1  Ad   5Q0ml I H0��f  Christie's  COOkieS 450grn Cm I 9  Oreo's, Pirate, Coffee Breaks  Triscuit ���,  crackers  250 3m 1.45  Total Diet  dog food     4k95.5i  Scott Jumbo  towels       2 KB 1.95  Scott Family  napkins      i��r�� 1,8  Day by Day; Item by Iteiri, We1 do more for ybu  C Variety  Deli and Health  jfoofc*  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  NEW  Plates & Mugs  just for Mother  ��   Gibsons Landing,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  5M  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  *** Feb. 18   ***  Donations to:  Box 598, Gibsons  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  c  Show Piece  Gallery  , Ne/f W  ' the fiifisons  Fish Marts'  clr��t*R  *vV6V  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, February 9,1987  O^ *J^ ��.!*���-*1*> .J^ ��rJL��-��J^�� ����l'�� "J"* ��J< "-t'Sl^'  ^�� ^���� ^f�� rfif. ^f. ���f* <?f. ^f�� J[+ ^�� ��r* *T*  WATCH FOR OUR  NON-ADVETISED  IN-STORE SPECIALS  Sfc*^4^^i* ^i'^J^**^*' **4^ *^4^ *i^ **^ **i*" ^4^  ^* ^^  ^^  ^* ^V  *^V   ^^ .^S> ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^  Old Fashioned  ice  cream  11.  I i99  Kraft Parkay  margarine  Canada Grade A Beef  PRIME RIB  ROASTS  Thick Cut kg 5.84  FROZEN  Minute Maid  fruit  punch  Delnor  vegetables   ,2.09  French Green Beans, Corn,  Peas or Mixed Vegetables  285  lb.  ^^ST Prime Cut kg 6.28  .355 ml  Canada Grade A Beef Thick Cut  SHORT  RIBS  In Family Pack  Our Own Freshly Baked  French rolls      .75  Sunbeam - White or Brown m��*��  bread       570^ 1.09  Bulk Frozen  CHICKEN  BURGERS  kg 4.39  at  Thy**ONLY!  Nabob Tradition  COffee 200gm 2.00  Regular or Fine Grind  No Name  apple  juice ; 1.00  Nine Lives  Cat fOOd ...170 gm 2/1.00  Peek Frean  cookies 6ooam 3.00  Family Assorted, Fruit Cream  Digestive  Nalley's  Cheese  Pleezers      200 3m 1.00  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  New York  steaks 5.00  PLUS "iN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  SENTIMENTAL?  Who? Me? Well, maybe there are a few tear stains on my poetry books,  and maybe old movies do render me a little weepy, and maybe I can't  can't bear to ever throw anything away, and once a year, only once  folks, I prepare a meal that's all pink and white and heart-shaped and  candle-lit. Sentimental, well...maybe! I get this way at this time of the  year though I sometimes wonder why. People have been sending each  other valentines since the 16th century but no one knows what Saint  Valentine had to do with it. Valentine's Day is actually the Day of the  Feast of the Lupercal, a Roman fertility festival, where the priests used  to run around the city walls with thongs made from the skins of  sacrificed goats and dogs. A blow from the thong was supposed to ensure sterility. How such a thing got connected with hearts and flowers  beats me! However... fl p|E p0R mBK  Make yourself some pastry...use this or your own favourite recipe  2 cups flour  1 teaspoon salt % cup shortening  Vz cup margarine cold water to mix.  Divide pastry into thirds and roll one third out into a 12"x12"  square. Fold this in half and cut out half a heart, then unfold Place the  heart on a baking sheet and bake for 8 to 10 minutes Cool  Vz teaspoon tarragon  1 tablespoon butter  a little salt & pepper  1 tablespoon lemon juice  J  Meanwhile, assemble:  4 cups whitefish in bite size pieces  2 cups shrimp  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  Then:  Place 2 cups of fish on the pastry heart. Sprinkle with half parsley,  half butter. Put shrimp on top, and then cover with remainder of ingredients.  After that:  Roll out remainder of pastry and place over fish. Seal around edges  and cover heart with a little beaten egg and trim off excess pastry.  Brush with beaten egg and decorate artistically with pastry cut-outs of  little hearts or what have you. Brush these with egg and bake at 400��F  for 10 minutes and at 300��F for 25 minutes or until done.  Serve with a parsley sauce - and  You can complete the meal with fresh strawberries, the perfect heart  shaped fruit or my favourite...  Fresh Canada Grade A  PORK BUTT  STEAKS   In Family Pack  Burns #1 Sliced  SIDE  BACON  Random Weight  Joe & Linda's Corned  BEEF $  BRISKET  CHOCOLATE CREAMS  Take four large wine glasses. Into the bottom of each place an  amaretto cookie. Onto each cookie spoon 1 tablespoon of cherry brandy. After that take the following ingredients:  5 squares semi-sweet chocolate  2 tablespoons sugar  5 eggs, separated  1 teaspoon instant coffee  1 tablespoon hot water  1 cup whipping cream  1. Melt the chocolate, stir in the sugar and egg yolks.  2. Dissolve coffee in water and stir into chocolate.  3. Whip the cream, add to chocolate.  4. Beat eggs 'til stiff, fold into chocolate. Pour into wine glasses and  leave for several hours.  Decorate with rosettes of whipped cream flavoured with coffee and a  little sugar.  You never can tell, once a year might not be enough! Happy Valen-  tines Day. N��ST ^g  Ham  100% Cotton Knit  Short-sleeved Shirts s35"  G.W.G. Hopsacks $4198  in providing, Quality, & Friendly Service  886-7744  The Two Mrs.  Grenvilles  by Dominick Dunne  M.95  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cower Pi. Rds.  Plumbing Help  is as close  as your phone  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing un.  886-7017  /  The DolFsA  House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  MARINERS*  Sea Food  Open 11-11 Everyday  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  Bath Robes by Majestic from $55����  Full selection of Dress Slacks from $41  by "Days" from sizes 28 - 46  95 12.  Coast News, February 9, 1987  by Peter Trower  Master Puppeteer explains the art and special effects of puppeter-  ing to West Sechelt Elementary School students.     ��� Clark Kent photo  Getting to Sointula from the  mainland by car, requires that  you leave rather early in the  morning. It is still quite dark  when Yvonne and 1 set out  along cold deserted streets to  catch the 7 am Nanaimo ferry.  We make one stop in West Vancouver to pick up writer/fisherman Carl Nelson. Carl, an old  friend of mine from the hippie  years, is a Sointulan native who  has been spending some time in  the city. He belongs to the  writers' group, owns a house in  the village and has kindly offered to put us up. We make the  ferry in good time, cross the  windy strait and start the long  haul up-island.  The country, as far as Campbell River, is familiar to us all.  Neither Yvonne nor myself have  driven beyond this point before,  however. We plunge into the  new territory with interest. The  highway is excellent and the  scenery, spectacular but there  Puppets delight students  Master Puppeteer Luman  Coad and artist Arlyn Coad, of  Coad Canada Puppets, gave  performances of O'Mother a  Pirate in four of our elementary  schools this week; Madeira  Park, Davis Bay, Langdale and  West Sechelt.  O'Mother a Pirate is truly a  delightful and entertaining play,  which for 40 minutes, thrilled  our young elementary students.  The story is about a woman  who is bored with her housewife  duties and in her daydreams,  becomes an adventurous pirate.  Directly following the play, Mr.  Coad demonstrates and explains to the students how a  puppet show is put together and  performed.  Luman Coad has been performing professionally for 26  years and although he and his  wife primarily play to B.C.  schools, they have given performances worldwide - the  Smithsonian Institute in  Washington DC, and throughout the US, Japan, Australia,  Brazil, England and most of  Europe.  Arlyn Coad is an artist in her  own right. She creates, designs  and constructs Classic Dolls. A  first edition of one of her dolls  can take up to six weeks to  design, sculpt and costume.  Some of her creations are on exhibit in the Kansas City  Miniature Museum, which is  known to house the most comprehensive collection of scaled  miniatures in the world.  Local students wait in anticipation for Coad Canada  Puppets' next visit to the Sunshine Coast.  At the Arts Centre  Exhibit open to everyone  There is an exhibition running from February 18 to March  at the Arts Centre in Sechelt and  you can be in it! Anyone who  lives on the Sunshine Coast is  eligible. If you feel the creative  spark in your veins, you'll want  to show what you've done or  can do. You can enter one item  in any medium and it will be  hung or displayed. (Please have  drawings matted and/or framed.)  Bring your work to the Arts  Channel Eleven  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12  7:00 PM  A Look at Poverty  Economist Harvey Bist joins  host Dianne Evans in the studio  to talk about poverty on the  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Sunshine Coast and how to deal  with it at the home level.  7:30 PM  Heart Fund  Mary Bland hosts a half hour  of informative talk about hearts  and heart disease, coping with a  heart attack and the rehabilitation that follows. Mary's guests  are Dr. David Yaxley and heart  attack victim Frank Campbell.  8:00 PM  Olde Time Favourites  with Steve and Jack  Jack Inglis and Steve White  have a special selection of songs  chosen just for our Valentine's  Day show. Why not tune in and  sing along or phone our request  line during the show and ask for  your favourite song.  Centre between 11 and 4 on Friday and Saturday, February 13  and 14, or from 1 to 4 on Sunday, February 15. Remember  this show is for everyone and so  is the reception on Saturday,  February 21 from 2 to 4 pm.  Come and meet other artists  and would be artists like, you.  Call 885-5412 for more information. " :0:  are no settlements of any sort  for many miles. This is strictly  logger's   turf.   Dormant   steel  towers and grapple-yarders, idled by the 1WA strike, dot the  scalped ridges every so often.  Apart from these, there are only  trees,   lakes   and   mountains.  Finally, we arrive at the logging  community   of   Kelsey   Bay,  where   there   is   a   roadside  restaurant, and stop for lunch.  Past Kelsey Bay, there is an  even longer stretch of wilderness. It is getting on toward  mid-afternoon, when we finally  reach   Port   McNeil   and   the  Malcolm Island ferry. McNeil,  another   logging   town,   is  definitely showing the effects of  the strike.   Several  businesses  have closed for the duration and  beer in the local pubs has been  slashed to a bargain basement  75 cents per glass to accomodate  the financially pressed loggers.  The small ferry pulls in at last  and we make the crossing to  Sointula.  Sointula sprawls along the  western shoreline of Malcolm  Island, an eclectic mixture of  the old and the new. Modern  buildings stand side by side with  weathered structures that must  date back to the earliest settlement.  Sointula was a late comer to  the amenities of the 20th century. There was no electricity on  the Island until 1951 and the  first telephones were not installed until 1956. The fishermen of  Sointula were long hampered by  the lack of any natural harbour  but a government breakwater  has solved this problem to some  extent. Farming, once a  mainstay of the islanders has  largely been abandoned, and  deserted, alder-thronged clearings abound in the outlying  areas.  The old ways are fast disappearing. Most of the islanders  now have television, deep  freezes and all the other modern  conveniences. Even the long-  maintained restrictions against  alcohol and religion have been  rescinded. Liquor is available in  the Co-Op store and the island  even boasts a church. The old  time Utopians would be scandalized.  Carl Nelson lives in one of  Countryside  Concerts  by Jo Hammond  fw  44* *onUS  tor you CEDARS FANS  hre Entertainment  ON FRIDAY TOO.   (It's Friday the 13th,=..w/jo cares?)  entertainment at the cocktail hour  and on regular evening happenings  CEDARS PUB  NE'SDAY  , S , J  ami We*\r$ #te$ed ll*W  from 11 am'^;^^i^C^^ Brunch  After 2 pm - Qiirttimtt t&ktfyou ladies  with special bevmsges all the time  LIME :EWTER? AliWVt&ty'F-  It is not often that we have  the chance to hear an orchestra  playing on the Sunshine Coast.  On February 2, Bruce Dunn  brought his Canada West  Chamber Orchestra to the  Twilight Theatre and presented  us with an up-beat afternoon of  music.  Since they last played here,  two years ago at Gibsons  Elementary School with Lynn  Vernon as soloist, they have acquired more players, now totalling 16. The sound produced is  noticeably richer and the orchestra more versatile.  Bruce Dunn gave the concert  an intimate and informal air  with his witty and informative  comments between works.  I always feel that this orchestra presents and plays music  in a highly accessible and relevant manner, in a way that is  never dry, stuffy or obviously  studied.  The Corelli Concerto Crosso  which opened the program, set  the tone with its rousing first  movement and care fully varied,  repeated notes which occurred  throughout.  The Durante concerto which  followed, was a humourous  work with bird-like chirps surprising the audience every once  in a while. This unfamiliar piece  needs very delicate and careful  playing.  The well known Vivaldi concerto for the violins is a vir-  tuosic piece and was well played  and well paced by players and  conductor, culminating in an  exciting climax which  demonstrated the loud end of  the orchestra's dynamic range.  Stamitz wrote his Symphony  No. 1 for the well known Mannheim orchestra which so inspired Mozart, and it was particularly interesting to hear the  classical style with baroque  trimmings.  The Elgar Serenade for Strings is a delightfully lyrical  work, but 1 felt that the first  movement was played too  ponderously. However, 1 was  quite impressed with the inter  pretation  of the rest  of the  work.  For me, two extra dimensions  were added to the excellent rendition of Britten's simple symphony. First of all it took on a  new meaning when seen to be  played, particularly in the pizzicato section. Secondly, I  noticed a definite extra  resonance that is not evident on  any recordings 1 have heard of  this same work, and I think it  was caused by the stage of the  theatre acting as a sort of  resonating amplifier. The effect  was quite impressive.  The encore was a spritely  French Canadian dance from  Gaspe, written by a contemporary Canadian composer.  It was performed in a manner  which totally belied the fact that  most of the orchestra was playing until 11:30 the previous  night in the VOA's production  of the Marriage of Figaro.  It was altogether a very enjoyable afternoon.  m  the aforementioned older  houses along the beach, a couple of blocks from the ferry slip.  We head there to unwind from  the long drive and ready ourselves for the evening reading.  Carl throws on a huge feast of  salmon. We have drinks and  talk. Then it is 7 o'clock and  time to head for the local fire  hall where the reading is to be  held.  To be continued  | |��8���� Branch #109  I  $  Saturday, Feb 14  ���������V4mKG^W&-MW#9%^V��4W;W#7?>.  ',-V .  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS  f^r*^ASS0CWtJ0H  -- ���*  MttaifcMitoMH  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Election of Officers  GOALS to Set for '87  Cedar Grove School  Wednesday, February 11/87  7:30 p.m.  "*r -   '<  ~'i-X:M��<^  ALL. MEMBERS PLEASE ATTEND  Supershape Skin Care now offers you our  MAGIC MUD MASK  This incredible product will solve any skin problems. We  also specialize in professional pedicures, manicures,  facials, tanning, Jacuzzi, sauna and flotation tanks.  GIFT CERTIFICATES  ALWAYS AVAILABLE  OPEN SUNDAYS  OPEN LATE FRIDAYS  885-2818  supershape aaa,  Cowrie St. & Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Treat Your Sweetheart...  *:::;*> ���**  tf*  '*** i^*'  fe\>-  DAILY  LUNCH  SPECIALS  Regular  Menu Also  Available  To Pronto's FEAST OF LOVE  Enjoy a very special dinner for you and your  Valentine at a very special price  FILET MIGNON  complete with all the trimmings  t  $995  STEAK, PIZZA & SPAGHETTI HOUSE  For Reservations, Ca(I 886-8138  CEDAR PLAZA,    GIBSONS H =^���__    ���  Valdy packed the house at last Saturday night's preformance at the  Sechelt Elememtary School. This photo was taken during set-up, as  he talked to visiting friends. ���Brad Benson photo  Booking In  ; Rumpled Genius  ;       by Montegue Royale  ; James Agee: A Life, by  Laurence Bergreen (Dutton), is  ;a beautifully-written, meti-  ;culously-researched biography  'that chronicles, in great depth,  'the life and times of a greatly-  i gifted but totally-undisciplined  I man.  |    Many of the problems and  ! confusions that dogged James  ! Agee's life stemmed from his  [earliest childhood. He was born  'in Knoxville, Tennessee in 1910  ;to oddly mismatched parents.  [His father was an easygoing  | kindly man of backcountry far-  jming stock; his mother, a city  i woman, was a rather cold and  i remote   person,   hypercritical  'with small capacity for love.  '. Agee idolized his father and was  ! shattered by his untimely deathr  i from a car accident in 1916.  '������   Agee was a uneven student  but  his  brilliance in English  I earned him a scholarship to  ^Harvard. Here he became editor  ��of the college literary magazine,  vWote prize-winning poetry and  (^determined to make this  his  ^life's vocation. Here also, he  ^developed   an   overwhelming  fondness for alcohol and tobac-  Qco that would dog him down the  ^est of his days,  rf   By the time Agee graduated  /from Harvard, the Depression  (.Ws underway and his plan of  ^becoming a professional poet  ^seemed decidely impractical. Instead, he opted for journalism  v-��uid took a job as staff writer at  ^Fortune Magazine, a glossy new  {���publication just being launched  rfiy Henry Luce, founder of the  '-vvastly-successful Time.  ��/ Fortune     was     mainly  V>dedicated   to   glorifying   Big  rjBusiness. Luce demanded top-  motch writing and loved to hire  &>'literary" writers such as Agee  and eminent poet, Archibald  McLeish.  Agee polished his prose crafts  at Fortune, turning out a series  of brilliant essays. His most-  important piece of this period  was a study of southern share-croppers, so controversial that  JJLuce refused to publish it. It  Revolved into Agee's classic study  ��!bf poverty, Let Us Now Praise  �� Famous Men.  f Agee's great love was film.  <He eventually became movie  $ critic for both Time and The  �� Nation. His quirky, brilliant  previews established a standard  | of excellence for the burgeoning  I form that endures to this day.  | His amazing grasp of the  s film medium led inevitably to  | Hollywood and a script-writing  j career. His most notable  i achievement was The African  Queen, which he co-authored  with John Huston.  But Agee's personal life was a  complex disaster area. He was  married three times and had  numerous mistresses. All the  relationships were clouded by  Agee's excessive fondness for  the bottle. Whiskey was his constant companion and he threw it  back like water, chain-smoking  all the while. Such a regimen is  hardly conductive to good  health and by his mid-40's,  James Agee was a physical  wreck with liver damage and a  serious heart condition. After  his second coronary, it became  obvious to all his friends that he  had only a short time to live.  Agee had always had a  curious disregard for the state  of his^bodyi'NowJit was failing  him, he accepted the fact  philosophically. Forbidden to  drink or smoke, he gave both  habits up briefly but soon  returned to them. He remained  creative till the end, still writing  in his last hours. On May 16,  1955, James Agee suffered a  fatal heart attack in the back of  a cab.  Bergreen tells Agee's sad  story extremely well, casting  much new light on the life of a  man.who was a walking conundrum.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  e I  pi  THE  WHMf  This Coast's Finest Dining  On the Beach, Davis Bay  ':��� '���;;a$5-:72fl&:,'.:'':  Coast News, Februarys 1987  13.  by Penny Fuller  The sun rises in the east and  sets in the west, (even if you  don't believe in astrology).  Your rising sign or ascendant is  the sign on the eastern horizon  when you're born and it  changes about every two hours.  Those of you who were born  between about 5 pm and 7 pm  face an interesting situation  because the sun (on the western  horizon) is in the opposite sign  from the ascendant.  The opposing signs in the  zodiac are: Aries-Libra;  Taurus-Scorpio; Gemini-  Sagitarrius; Cancer-Capricorn;  Leo-Aquarius; Virgo-Pisces. So  if you were born in Libra between 5 pm and 7 pm your rising  sign is Aries. A person with Sun  in Aries born at that time has a  Libra ascendant. Get the picture?  Opposites in astrology represent a challenge to balance very  different kinds of energy. Some  people of a negative turn of  mind could consider this a 'problem', but if you can pull it off  it can be a very positive way to  function in the world.  If your rising sign (social  packaging), is quite different  and even opposite your sun  (your true self), you probably  confuse a lot of people including yourself. You may frequently kick yourself and wonder why you acted such and  such a way in a social situation.  Other people probably think  that you're hard to get to know,  mainly because what they first  meet is verv different from the  person they come to know.  First, stop kicking yourself  and appreciate your own diversity. That is a valid part of you  that helps you function.  Second, when you're reading  about different astrological  signs, read your rising sign too.  Anything positive that's written  is available to you, within you.  Of course so is . the negative  stuff but you don't need to use  it.  Thirdly, if you're one of  those people who read about  your sun sign and say, "That's  nothing like me," then you're  probably taking most of your  sense of identity from your rising sign. The trouble is, most  people who do that don't seem  to be really happy with  themselves. The idea, always, is  balance. Use the positive  energies available to you,  especially from your sun sign.  If everything you read says  you should be daring and  adventurous, then that's there  inside you somewhere. It could  explain why you often feel  bored, if you're not using the  energies of your sun's position.  Astrology shouldn't make  you feel like you have to fit into  a slot ordained by the stars. It  should make you aware of all  the vast potential inside you as  an individual. If there are oppositions in your chart, use  ,them. They are only describing  aspects of your personality that  you already know.  You can and should feel comfortable acting like your rising  sign in social situations without  feeling as if you're compromising your real self. Just don't  forget to let your inner self  show as you get to know people  better.  PIZZA SPECIAL  LARGE Pizza for the price of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza for the price of a Small  ,(��  for month of February  PIZZA  886-2268  Festival entries  by Jo Hammond  All entries for the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival have to be  in by Friday of this week,  February 13. Phone R. Weir,  after 6 pm at 886-7361 for  details.  The festival gives the music  student a chance to receive some  independent advice from the ad-  judicator, to hear other  students, to perform in front of  an audience and also gives an  incentive,.to really work pieces  up to performance standards.  In short, it is a great learning experience.  There are piano, vocal,  choral and instrumental classes  this year, starting Monday,  April 6 at the United Church in  Gibsons. Joe Beraducci will be  adjudicating.  Even if you aren't participating, you are invited to attend both during adjudication  and at the winners' concert to  be held at the Twilight Theatre  on Sunday, April 12 in the  afternoon.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  Davis Bay  "A Friendly People Place"  .til 10 pm  male waiters  Door prizes  Surprises  Tickets on sale now,  only $6  OPEN   Wed.-Sat.  8 pm - 2 am  JERICHO  First time ever to Elphies  I  I  Wed. Niyht  Pool Tournament  Starts 9:00 pm  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  To end a long and arduous day my friend and I decided on  a romantic dinner for two at Cafe Pierrot.  En route to our (festive) destination we drooled in anticipation of the savory feast ahead.  We were greeted by a friendly waitress and menu offering a  wide selection to choose from. While we deliberated over the  diverse menu we commented on the tasteful decor and relaxing music.  With our palates tantalized we sipped the splendid house  wine and effervescent Mexican beer as time suffused amidst  stimulating conversation, not only between ourselves, but  also the warm atmosphere favoured pleasant chats with  neighbouring tables.  To start off I chose the spinach salad which was as appealing to the eye as it was to the taste buds. Garden fresh and  smothered in a zesty herbal cream dressing, it was a smash  hit. My friend ordered the more exotic prawns as an appetizer. They were delightfully tasty morsels delicatly coated  in a batter and garnished with crispy romaine lettuce, lemon  and European sauce, a "sauce d'excellance".  For the entree I elected Fettucini Benjamin. The noodles  were superbly home made and the cream sauce, well...mortal  words fall short in describing this heavenly dish. Suffice to  say that tasting is believing. My friend decided on the eight  ounce New York steak, a succulent winner cooked to perfection and chaperoned by three marvelously prepared  vegetables, all competing for the 'Best Flavour Award'. A  baked potato of royal fame and rich mushroom gravy completed this palte. Cafe Pierrot's delicious freshly baked bread  made this a well rounded meal.  To finish off the evening I indulged in mouth watering  cheesecake, veiled in juicy peaches and he, the moist pop-  pyseed cake.  This charming Cafe is a must for lovers of excellent cuisine  and casual atmosphere. Bravo, Cafe Pierrot!  NIGHT OH 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 $25-530. 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 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Pub food includes breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen  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.  DRIVEIN^ TAKEOUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Open II am - 9 pm,  Mon-Thur; 11 am -10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles  of store after 4 p.m. 14.  Coast News, February 9,1987  mmmmmc  'Cougars 86, Seahawk 59, was the final score of the opening game at  the Elphinstone Senior Boy's Basketball Tournament. The Cougars  T took second place in the six team tournament. ���Clark Kent photo  More skating  announced  Public skating will take place more often Alderman Mike  Shanks announced at Wednesday's Council meeting. It has  become so popular that the arena will be open on Tuesday  evening from 6:30 to 9:30 and to encourage family participation, one child with each adult will be admitted free.  Slow Pitch start-up  Spring is just around the cor-  '; ner and the mixed slow pitch  TEAMS  for  Teams interested  send a representative  to an  organizational meeting  at  The Cedars  Friday, 7 pm  slow pitch means:  fun all summer  league is having its organizational meeting for the 1987  season on Thursday, February  12 at 7 pm at the Cedars Pub in  Gibsons.  The league grew out of Sunday afternoon ball games and is  set up 'strictly for fun'. Oyer the  last three years the number of  teams was varied between eight  and 12.  Local merchants who sponsor a team buy their equipment  and then get a cut of the money  that is made at the tournament  at the end of the season, which  pays off most and sometimes all  of their investment.  For the people who invest  their time and energy to play in  the league, the pay-off is a lot of  fun.  TIDE TABLES  Wed. Feb 11  0540 14.8  1105 11.5  1500 12.6  2225    3.0  Thurs. Feb 12  0605 14.7  1130 11.0  1550 12.7  2300    3.0  Fri. Feb 13  0630 14.7  1200 10.4  1635 12.8  2335    3.2  Sat. Feb 14  0650        14.7  1230 9.8  1725 12.8  Sun.  0015  0705  1300  1810  Feb 15  3.7  14.8  9.0  12.7  Mon. Feb 16  0040 4.5  0730 14.9  1335 8.1  1900   12.6  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. - ��� ��� -  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  .i.  ,1';  I',  I.':  ���I*'.  I'  ��',  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:  UnHBHHHi  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  Res   931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  Locals play in  Executive Tournament  cafyet  Six of us went to Middlegate  Lanes last Sunday for the Zone  Finals of the League Executive  Tournament. Hazel Skytte  came second in the Presidents'  Zone, Marie Fox second in the  Treasurers' Zone, and the rest  of us out of the money. Hazel  and Marie will bowl at Maple  Ridge Lanes in the Provincial  Finals on March 7.  The YBC leagues have finished the first round of the Four  Steps to Stardom Tournament  and our Bantam singles are  Janiell McHeffey and Jeremy  Howden. The Bantam teams  are Janine Ferreira, Jennifer  McHeffey, Tammy Koch, Tammy Baba and Debbie Davidson;  Kristoff Roepke-Todd, Michael  McLellan, Dean Lussier, Shane  Cross and Aaron Service. They  will bowl at Fraser Bowlaway  on February 22.  The junior singles are Jennifer Seltenrich and Chris  Lumsden and will bowl at  Grandview Lanes on February  21. Our only senior single is  George Williams and he will  bowl at Victoria Lanes on  February 21.  Some of our bowlers took  part in raising money for the  Variety Club Telethon and our  total was over $2400. Jan Car-  michael was our best collector  with over $340 raised. Lia Com-  bas came in with $197, and over  $100 was raised by Lottie  Campbell, Sue Whiting, Laurie  Clayards, Wes Newman, Jim  Peers, Pat Prest, Dave Wilson,  and Linda Klausen. We thank  all of you who took part and  watch the telethon on February  14, especially between 8 and 10  pm, Saturday night when the  phones will be manned by the  Bowling Proprietors of B.C.  In league action, Jocelyn  Boyce rolled a 300 single and a  687 triple in the Tuesday Coffee  League, and Bev Young a 312  single and a 767 triple in the  Phuntastique League.  Highest totals:  CLASSIC:  Gwen Edmonds  248-886  Lottie Campbell  263-916  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Mkhele Whiting  265-673  Irene Rottluff  251-700  SWINGERS:  Belle Wilson  229-616  Jim Gilchrist  252-675  GIBSONS 'A':  Kathy Clark  265-721  Don Slack  253-725  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Hazel Skytte  249-659  Dorothy Robinson  275-659  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Vera Summerfelt  256-630  BALL & CHAIN:  Dorothy Robinson  244-663  Gloria Toorigny  264-692  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Pat Prest  264-688  AndySpence  271-657  NIGHT OWLS:  Freda Turner  228-618  SECHELT GA'S:  Merle Hately  265-648  Ruth Walker  293-671  YBCPEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey  152-289  Kristoff Roepke-Todd  150-294  YBC BANTAMS:  Mike McLellan  184475  Dean Lussier  174-483  YBC JUNIORS:  Neil Clark  193-517  Chris Lumsden  276-671  YBC SENIORS:  George Williams  217-607  SCJ. yd. while stock lasts  Reg. $34.95  COME IN & FEEL FOR YOURSELF  It's the Big One!  Feb. 13 to 22.  All under the big roof at B.C. Place Stadium.  Displays, demonstrations, the prize home  and more. It's the Big Show with something for  everyone. Don't miss it.  Open weeknights 4 pm to 10:00 pm,  Friday and Saturdays 10 am to 10:00 pm,  Sunday 10 am to 7 pm.  Minor Hockey  In Pup play, the Dolphins  overpowered the Legion 10-4 on  goals by Tyler Gray (3), Tyler  Francis (3), Jack Dainey (2),  Curtis Munson and Raymond  Blake. Replying were Mark Mc-  Quitty (2), Brad Wing and Kyle  Wannamaker.  The Diggers and Kinucks  skated to a 5-5 draw with the  scoring done by Chris Hahn (4),  Chad Price (2), Ben Tripp, Brett  Procknow, Ryan McCoiinell  and Buddy Peers. //  In the Atom division, the only game saw the Wings  smothered by the Lions 9-1.  Matthew Rowan had 4 goals,  Sean Ryan (2), Kyle McDougal  (2) and Trent Turner (1). The  lone marker for the Wings was,  once again, Scott Doyle.  All PeeWee games this week  were decided by one goal. The  Thunderbirds nipped the  Blackhawks, 7-6. Brian Dusenbury, Cody Munson and Brad  Wingfield had pairs with a  single going to Nathan Gough.  The six players replying were  Francis Dixon, Danny Tetzlaff,  Graham Ruck, Candy Clark,  Justin Dubois and Brian Fitchell.  The Islanders shaded the  Blackhawks 4-3 on goals by  Brad Wingfield (2), Dion Douie  and Mike Lewis. Francis Dixon,  Graham Ruck and Brian Fitchell responded.  The Blackhawks managed to  beat the T-Birds 7-6 on goals by  Francis Dixon (4) Danny  Tetzlaff,   Darren  Boodle and  Annual  meeting  by Frank Nanson  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Golf Club was  held in January where a new  slate of officers was elected:  President, Tom Milstead;  Vice-President, Freeman  Reynolds; Secretary, Marg  Ross; Treasurer, Guy Lewell.  Directors were elected as  follows: Art Clarke, Stuart  LeFeaux, Boris Meda, Frank  Nanson, Barry Reeves, Roy  Scarr and Ken White.  The Winter Tournament is  well underway with many of the  horses wondering which end is  which as per usual at this time  of year. Is it the weather that brings this problem up every year?  I hear that some of the horses  have been known to change  ends part way through a round!  Candy Clark. Brian Dusenbury  had a hat-trick, Brad Wingfield  (2), and Joachim Pierre a single  in the loss.  The only Bantam game had  the Sea Hawks dominate the Oil  Kings 5-1. Scorers were Mike  Collishaw, Keith McKenzie,  Corey August, Darren Pollock,  Francis Dixon and Mark  Paulsen.  B.C. PLACE STADIUM  Some items featured:  Leather Jackets from  Long Sleeved Sport Shirts  Long Sleeved Dress Shirts  100% Wool Dress Slacks  Leather Belts from  Sports Jackets  Outer Jackets  Stanfield's Winter Underwear  $8750  Vi PRICE  30% OFF  50% OFF  $995  30% OFF  Vz PRICE  *850 Coast News, February 9,1987  15.  by Jim Brown  Well soccer fans, by the time  you read this there will only be  four more weekends of soccer  left. Our year end tournament is  on the March 18 weekend. At  the year end tournament any  team can win. So for those  teams that don't win the league  trophy, there is always the  chance to win the tournament  trophy.  At this time I would like to  especially thank the coaches  that don't have any of their own  kids in soccer but donate their  time so that someone else can  learn the game.  If there is any ex-soccer  players out there that would like  to coach a team next year, give  me a call at 885-9223 and I'll  contact you at the beginning of  next season.  STANDINGS  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS W L  Shop Easy 5 4  Roberts Creek Legion 1 9  Elphinstone Recreation 3 5  Gibsons Building Supplies 10 1  10 & 11 YEAR OLDS  Sechelt Lions 4 4  Sechelt Towing & Salvage 7 2  John Nickerson 8 1  Gerry Guadry 1 8  Elphinstone Recreation 2 7  T P  2 12  1 3  3 9  0 20  0 8  0 14  0 16  0 2  0 4  * SPORT RENTAL PKG.  6 months for s250   use as often  AS YOU WISH  ��� ADVANCED OPEN WATER  PROGRAM   s9960 Starting Feb. 26  ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  .   ��� RENTALS  ��� INSTRUCTION  RHBKS-  5567 DOLPHIN ST.  LOCKER  AT WHARF, SECHELT  Blues vs Reds in the 10 and 11 year old division, playing an action  packed game last Saturday with the Blues taking the win 3-1.  ���Clark Kent photo  Tennis results  The results are in from the Wakefield Tennis Club's annual  Inter-Club Championship Tournament! And here they are:  Heart Month at pool  by Zetia Gaudet  EVENT  Men's A Singles  Men's B Singles  Men's C Singles  Ladies' A Singles  Ladies' B Singles  Ladies' C Singles  Mixed A Doubles  Mixed B Doubles  Mixed C Doubles  Men's A Doubles  Men's B Doubles  Men's C Doubles  Ladies' A Doubles  Ladies' B Doubles  WINNER  R. Cram  C Fawcus  R. Stelter  J. Brown  L. Mulligan  B. Christie  L. Brown & J. Brown  R. Radymski &  J. Powell  G. Pohl & S. Roye  C  RUNNER-UP  R. MacCartie  G. Groenke  J. Johnson  J. Powell  D. Radymski  G. Lewis  T. Espley & B. Bennett  J. Johnson & R. Pohl  C. Fawcus & P. Wing  Amberg & L. Brown H. McCracken &  P. Dallas  Radymski & G. Gro  Kelly & D. Hobson  Join us at the Gibsons Pool  for Heart Month. Together  we'll put our hearts into it.  Wednesday, February 18,  9 to 11 am, we have a two hour  marathon cardio. Pick up a  pledge sheet and join us.  For your taste buds we have  our annual muffin bake on  February 13 and 24. Bake a  dozen of your favourites or  drop in and buy some and place  a vote.  For the swimmers we have a  200 length swim-a-thon. Take a  pledge sheet and swim them (or  as many as you can) at your  convenience.  For the children and the  young at heart, join in on  February 2 for Water Balloon  Madness. Buy two for a nickle  and go for it.  Join us! You and the heart of  someone you know will love  you for it.  &tfefyour  Good Taste  J. .Johnson & E. Miller  L. Christie &  R. Middlemiss  McCourt & J. Brown J. Powell & M. Kurp  Kuck & G. Lewis       K. French & L. Mulligan  Old Timers trounced  This past weekend saw both  the local Old Timers clubs travel  ; to Powell River for the annual  ; Gentlemen's Tournament. A 14  team tournament with teams  from the island and the lower  mainland were joined by the  Suncoast Breakers and the  Elphinstone Wrecks.  The Elphi Wrecks, formerly  known as the Wamimanas,  travelled to Powell River minus  a couple of their premier  defensemen, and consequently  found themselves having trouble in their own end. Goaltender  Gary Klaussen held the fort as  best he could throughout the  weekend, but the Wrecks got in  the minimum three games losing  all three.  Their best game was the first  where they were within a goal of  the Ancient Mariners throughout the contest, the Mariners  eventually finished the tournament in third place.  The Breakers took an entirely  different club to Powell River  than the team that won the  Bronze in Victoria, and still enjoyed some exceptional hockey  games.  The Breakers defeated Port  Alice 5-2 on Sean Van Strepin's  I two goals Friday evening, and  j were looking good Saturday  j morning leading at the half 3-1  * against the Squamish Extra Old  �� Stock.  ? But the roof fell in in the se-  .�� cond period and the Breakers  �� came away second best losing  * 5-3. In their second game Satur-  f day, frustration was the key  jf word as the Breakers came up  ? against one of the best  I goaltenders they'd ever played  I against. With three or four clear  I chances   right   in   front,   the  Breakers were unable to buy a  goal. Final score, Surrey Oldies  Stampeders 4, Breakers 2.  The Breakers advanced to the  final round by virtue of their  lone win and winning a period  against Squamish, and suited up  Sunday against the host team,  the Powell River Gentlemen.  After storming to a 4-1 lead  after the half, the total team let  down allowing the Gentlemen  back in to score what was  basically a 6-4 upset.  AJ1 in all, the dance, the  swimming and the camaraderie  in Powell River was enjoyed by  all the local guys. Stay tuned for  the Suncoast Cup update coming at the end of this month.  DAYS  e*erv<>< tm THRIFTY'S  Fill a bag with your choice of clothing from our clearance bins  ^   *'   .     * above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Tues. - Sat., 10-4  with  MIRRORS  Framed  Mirrors  Sliding mirror doors  for closets  For a Touch of Class...  L-Lb-LLL L:Ut" f  Hwy. 101 A Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  886-7359  GRAND OPENING--  CELEBRATION  Feb. 11 - 14  LITTLE did Gibsons' founding father suspect that, 87 years later his great,  1 great granddaughter,  Juanita  Wannamaker,  would .be following  in   his  I footsteps in the hardware business. George Gibson started his hardware store  _ at the head of the government wharf where Molly's Reach now stands. Larry i_j  & Juanita Wannamaker are the new owners of the LANDING HOME HARDWARE store in Sunnycrest Mall - a most interesting turn of events.  . Larry & Juanita Wannamaker, with Donna Ball and Cecil Chamberlin in their  modern, well-stocked LANDING HOME HARDWARE store, Sunnycrest Mall.  Come in, meet Larry, Juanita, Donna, Cecil  Look for our special  GRAND OPENING FLYER  with this paper  CHECK THE MANY IN-STORE SPECIALS  Run  you  fool  Now is the time to start thinking about planning your participation in this year's April  Fools Run. The Gibsons to  Sechelt run can be completed by  all of you safely and comfortably if you start training now.  For those of you who would  like to join others for training  tips, motivation and group  runs, call Rieta at the Weight  Room, 886-7675 or 886-8305.  Beginners, intermediates or advanced.  is0 Log Rollers (Burn that old newspaper)  Reg. $24.95  v* LoOSeleaf Paper, Lined, 200sheets,  Reg. $2.19  ^ All Light Fixtures  is Double Poly Laundry Tub  Reg. $52.95  >s All Valspar Marine Paint  is Mono Caulking  Reg. $6.59/tube  ts Tremco Instant Patch Caulking  Reg. $4.99/tube  1^ All Senior and Junior Hockey Sticks  ts Superseal Microwave Cookware  S Fuji VHS Tapes  Reg. $9.99 ea.  SALE*1495  SALE 99*  20% off  SALE *4695  CLEARANCE 20% off  CLEARANCE *459/tube  CLEARANCE  $3��/t��be  20% off  SPECIALLY REDUCED  SALE *7"  v MORE UNADVERTISED IN-STORE SPECIALS  saa  ENTER OUR DRAWS FOR:  One Black & Decker Finishing Machine - Bench Grinder & Sander  One Sunbeam Heavy Duty Mixmaster  One Bohemia Czechoslovakia Crystal Vase  Home of the  Handyman 16.  ?)  Coast News, February 9,1987  Editor:  After reading your report on  the public hearing in Egmont,  I'd like to clarify several points  that seem to have been missed  or obscured in your report.  First I'd like to point out that  the present R-3L zoning allows  far more noxious uses than the  proposed plant, and as such, the  rezoning applied for is a  downzoning, meaning that the  applicant will give up more than  received, and will be actually  ending up with a property with  less value than at present. As  well, the applicant could legally  proceed with anything presently  allowed without any protective  covenants or setbacks.  As example, a feed plant  could be built on this property  anywhere along the waterfront  including right up against the  neighbouring property with no  buffer zone. Another example  could be sales, assembly and  storage of sea cages including  welding and minor fabricating.  This bay presently has one  legal freight and transportation  terminus, one legal 1-4 zoned  sawmill, two marine ways, and  three illegal floats, one of which  has pilings driven into the eel  grass.  Second, of the surrounding  residents, all of the property  owners with property sharing a  common lot line have no objection, nine out of 12 adjacent  residents are either in favour or  have no objection.  Within a 2000 foot radius of  the proposed plant, only three  out of 29 residents or owners  Free ferries in interior  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  The Honorable  Cliff Michael  Minister of Transportation  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  So, now we are facing  another rate increase on our ferries. What's wrong with that?  Nothing really, but...  First a little background.  When faced with a shutdown of  the Blackball Ferry system,  W.A.C. Bennett, a man truly  dedicated to the principle of free  enterprise, took it over and  made it a crown corporation.  Do you remember the opposition to this?  But back to our own ferries.  Back in the Blackball days we  had a schedule that started runs  about 5:30 am and continued  with hourly sailings till 12:30  am. This continued under the  new B.C. Ferry Corporation  during W.A.C. Bennett's and  Barret's days as premier.  When the load factor for the  ships in use got too heavy,  somewhat bigger vessels were  provided, but always the frequency of service was maintained and the ships closely matched  to the demand and the number  of sailings.  Then came Bill Bennett. To  him, big was beautiful! Ergo:  Jumbo Ferries, totally unsuitable to a useful schedule and  an economic load factor. The  answer? Cut back the frequency  of the sailings! Still not enough  demand for the capacity of the  vessel? Lay up one boat for four  hours. We still have to pay the  crew, but there are some savings  on fuel.  What happened? The vision  of a great country gave away to  the demands of accountants to  balance books. If that were only  all...  Let's take an imaginary trip  through this beautiful province  of ours. Be sure to get up at  about 6 am because we have to  catch the 8:30 am ferry or the  day is gone before we get  started!  Our trip takes us to Revel-  Bravo  Editor:  j I applaud the column from  Maryanne West which appeared  in the Coast News, January 26,  regarding the behaviour of  children in the school yard. Ms  West certainly spells out what  we all wish and hope would be  childrens' actions at school, or  anywhere for that matter.  A peace curriculum in the  schools would go a long way to  correcting belligerent thoughts  and actions by teaching conflict  resolution, and as a counter to  negative media stimulation.  There are those who will say  that fighting is a human trait.  That statement has never been  proven, but even if so, humans  have a brain and are able to  learn other attitudes and  methods of resolving differences.  Doris Fuller  stoke and down to the Arrow  Lakes towards Nelson. At  Shelter Bay we board a ferry to  cross Upper Arrow Lake. What  a surprise! No line ups, no  charge for the crossing, and we  find that this ferry runs from 6  am to midnight on an hourly  schedule! Just as in the olden  days on the Sunshine Coast!  From Nelson we head to  Creston. There we have a choice  of two routes. One is south on  Highway 6. The other across  Kootenay Lake and 3A. With  the good experience of the  crossing of Upper Arrow Lakes,  we chose of course, the second  one, if only to find out...  Yes, this ferry also is free,  takes almost an hour to cross,  and runs every day, hourly from  6 am to 1 am, arid the coffee  they serve is good!  Now, Mr. Minister of  Transportation, I would like to  ask you a few questions.  How much does it cost the  taxpayers of this province to  transport one car from Langdale to Horseshoe Bay? How  much for a car across Arrow  Lakes and across' Kootenay  Lake?  At one time in the 1960's to  1970's the Sunshine Coast was a  vibrant, economically sound  community. It was one of the  fastest growing areas in  Canada. The misguided reduction in the ferry schedule has  changed this part of B.C. from  taxpayers to taxconsumers. If  . that is your idea of balancing  There is nothing wrong in  keeping fares up with inflation,  but as long as we have to subsidize free ferries in the interior  of B.C., ferries that are not  really needed by the people served (any point in the interior can  be reached without the use of  them), then it is not justified!!  Joe P. Kiene  spoke against the rezoning. In  fact, other than the three immediate objectors, the next objector is roughly a kilometre  away from the proposed plant.  Thirdly, while it has no "bearing on the issue at hand, the  highway system serving this  area is adequate, and the suggestion that the proposed plant  would bring increased numbers  of semi-truck traffic is totally  incorrect.  The fish will be landed here  whether or not the plant is built,  and processed fish would be  transported daily by small  refrigerated straight trucks.  Traffic would in fact diminish,  as at present, ice is transported  up the highway for preprocessing icing now and this  would no longer be required.  Aquarius Seafarms Limited  has made every effort to be a  good neighbour, has offered  protective covenants in excess of  what the SCRD considered appropriate, and has been cognizant of the concerns of the immediate neighbours at all times.  The issue is not one of imagined problems that may  develop in the distant future,  but is one of compatibility of  land use. The Board of Directors of the SCRD will be making a decision on the facts, and  will judge the application on its  merits, relative to their mandate. To suggest otherwise is  unfair to both the applicant and  the board.  Ian A. Vaughan  Egmont  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  ^tr�����i^^*ri"'*^t^^''  '       ' l  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil  Stove Oil  Diesel Oil  Purple Diesel  27*  per  31�� per Litre  *  34.5 per Litre  per Litre  "Complete line of Lubricating Oils"  WESTERN SYSTEM CONTROLS ltd  739 North Rd.  PO Box #829  / /  Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  PH: 886-3705  ��� A local industrial instrumentation contractor with fabrication facilities, doing business across  Canada and the USA, is pleased to announce the incorporation of specific services designed to  meet the needs of our community.  WE ARE NOW OFFERING:  1) FAX Transmissions  n and out  2) TELEX Transmissions m and <>*  3) Word Processing  4) Typing  5) Photocopying  6) Mail Drop Services  7) Professional resume writing  8) Business Mgmt. Counselling  WHY CHOOSE WESTERN SYSTEMS?  1) Competitive Rates  2) Courteous & Energetic Staff  3) Fast, Convenient Service  4) And Most of All, Satisfaction  Guaranteed or Your Money  Ji itftjwt.  joi/if.Wifc&UAi i2ixii��&V  jtf   au   lafi tiS   ifcfi  titi   Ittl  m   Ui Jjtt..itt*  t��i   Lttl ilik  i��> m tij ui a* ���&. m a as m <& *su ��a  .^^j. air  j��   Ok MX. t&'.&&'��&"..& erf   *Z   &. &a  - When you require Office Assistance,   Think of Us First.  We're next door to the Weight Room. Business hours are 8:00 am to 5:00 pm, Mon. to Fri. inclusive. Coast News, February 9,1987  17. '.  % acre lot, Browning Rd.J  $14,000 OBO. Will consider trade!  on house or property in Gibsons i  area. 886-3909 eves. #8,  Gibsons, harbour view, near new'  1200   sq.   ft.,   full   bsmt.,  ^.wood/forced air elec. heat, oak  ���^kitchen,   vaulted   ceiling,  &$69,900. 885-3165 or 886-8226. i  #7  WAITE: Carrie Rebecca, passed'  away suddenly  at   Beaverdell,  B.C. on February 4, 1987, in her.  34th year. She leaves to mourn  ���her husband Jim; her daughters, \  Sarah and Roxanne; parents, Ken (  and Forda Gallier; and brother,;  Tracy; grandparents, aunts and '���  uncles,   in-laws,   cousins  and >  friends. Memorial service will be;  held at St. Mary's the Virgin,,  51st & Prince Albert, on Wednes-1  day, February 11 at 2:30 pm. j  Reverend   Dennis   Morgan   officiating. #6:  $_ot, Bonniebrook Heights, culvert  in, $8500. 886-2196. #8  Nice 4 bdrm. full bsmt. home on  landscaped lot, safe area for  children, close to school & stores,  $65,000,886-2196. #8'  Deluxe 3 bdrm. rancher in White'  Rock, $117,900. Will take small-  home on S. Coast as part payment. 885-5252 eves.    ~      #8  Largest view lot #65 in Wood-i  creek, southern exposure, easyi  to build. 886-2164. #6;  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 5V2 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  Si!  4,  lit jMUsffioi&tst  We're BACK  now OPEN  AND EAGER  to fill your needs for  GOOD  FRESH  FISH  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  t  <  InexttoKLD 886-7888 J  Fraser, Fallon Marlene, died Feb.  9/86 at Children's Hosp. "The  hour is coming in which all those  in the memorial tombs will hear.  His voice & come out." John I  5:28. Until then, Fallon... !  Mommy & Daddy, Kelly, Sarah & '  Lara. #6;  Personal  3  When you're dealing with a personal crisis, call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor/Therapist, 885-9018.  #10  South Coast  V    Ford       -  1986 MAZDA  GLC 323, 4 door,  4 cyl automatic,  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  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  M**lf  Toronto  Halifax  Hawaii  Fly Apr. 1  Book by March 31  Calgary 12900  Taxes Extra.  Conditions Apply  s2ggoo  45600  35900  July 31,  c  Lost  j  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-3381  Savings, Security, Convenience,  Excitement with Comprehensive  Travel Services. Call 885-5252  for info. #6  c  14.  Wanted  as new  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J  ���MfMMIMMM  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  Grey cat with white spot under  chin, Siamese features, very timid  & gentle, lost in vie. of Coach  Rd., Rbts. Crk. 'Freddy*.  886-8445. #6  Reward for return of left-handed  5-string 'Degas' banjo lost in Gibsons vicinity recently. Please call  886-8103 or 886-7313. #6  Ladies' gold watch in the vicinity  of Cowrie St. & Trail Bay Mall,  reward, sentimental value.  886-7506. #6  $50 reward - strayed from  Redrooffs, Eureka Roads area,  large apricot colour cat, male,  long hair, approximately 20 lbs.  885-7550. #6  Word processor w/ screen and  printer. 886-2429. #6  Free equipped aquar. for  Chatelech Alt. School. Call  885-7914 btwn. 9-3. #6  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  ��>���  found  , Roberts. Creek,.,:, ..male., ajjppy;  lab/shepherd cross. 886-9054.  #6  Grey & black striped female kitten, approx. 6 mo. old", vicinity of  Armours Beach, lower Gibsons.  886-7760. #6  South Coast  Ford  1979  VOLKSWAGON  Raised Roof, 4 cyl., 4 speed,  stove, icebox, furnace.  Nice Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��.'/=  c  IS,  fflMMt  FISHING  CHARTER  Fishing Partner wanted - no  cost to you - must know how to  run a boat. Call Monday eves,  after 5 pm.  886-3800  Li  D  Oarage Safes  THE TUSSIE MUSSIE  will be closed Feb. 17 - March  17. Hours: Tues. - Sat., 11-5  pm. Opening with new stock.  #8  Cm  Li  .. 11et$  &. livestock  )  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 8832888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT   CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.  TFN  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   Radio Shack  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  Does your pet need bathing,  walking or a ride to the vet? For  more info, call Carolyn at  885-1973. #6  SPCA ADOPTION - CATS  Fluffy black & white female, 1  yr.; short haired black & white  neut. male, Vk yr.; short haired  black & white female, 8-10 m.;  grey tabby male, 8-10 m.; short  haired female calico, 8-10 m.  886-2149. #6  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  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  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  r       Ford      J.  1986 TEN!  f>  %^mf asney  Warrant?  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Music J  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Professional drum set,  Tues. to Sat., 10-4; Fri.  885-7781.  $600.  10-6.  #6  Travel  Planning a trip? Would you like to  see a film nite of your holiday  destination? Call Bill of Gibsons  Travel, 885-5984 or 886-9255.  #6  Old roll-rim tub in gd. cond., 6'  $80; Singer treddle sewing  mach. in oak cabinet, $150;  marine buoy, $30. 886-2730  eves.  #6  2 CAPTAIN'S CHAIRS  Deluxe models, swivel base, fully  adj., mid-blue velveteen, incl.  seat belts, like new, over $800  new, sell for $200 ea. or $350 for  both, firm; SUPER FOX REMOTE  RADAR DETECTOR, 1 year old,  $380 new, guaranteed, asking  $175 080.885-7213. #6  SUNSHINE  COAST T.V, LTDl  ���cowRif ?;.r ��� s.w.Hiii Be-..  Autlforized Dealer  Technics  Panasonic,  Professional TV Repairs  WE ACCEPT TRADE-INS  ^ 885-9816 J  Pottery wheel, kick or elec,  custom made, steel frame construction, exc. cond., $225;  men's 10 sp. mtn. bike, like  new, $150. 886-8373. #8  Singie pane patio or sunroom  windows, 5'x6', all 3 for $100.  886-9519. m  FP insert, chimney pipe; Cor-  oplant greenhouse; shelving;  prawn trap netting. 886-7292.  #8  Rebounder, new, $75; Raven  guitar, $50; table saw, $50;  wooden cap for import, $40; x2  elec. winch, $150; yellow 4"x8"  cer. tile, 380 pieces & grout,  $50. 885-5929.     #7  South Coast  Ford      +  1983 CHRYSLER  'E! CLASS  4 Door  4 cyl., automatic,  power windows & locks  Very Clean Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^ PL 5936 885-3281        ^  Single bed w/box, mattress,  comp.; Remington portable  typewriter. 886-7228. #6  Girl's dresser, desk & chest of  drawers & school desk. Ph.  886-2967 aft. 6 pm. #6  Hemlock & alder firewood to burn  next year, $60/full cord.  886-3411. #8  Alder, split & delivered locally,  ,$65/full cord. Ph. 886-7914. #6  4' old tub, $125; bar fridge,  $100; wardrobe, $95; Beetoven  record set, $100; Lionel train,  $100; 1x4 YC, 19'/ft.; antique  roll top desk, $700. 886-3792.#6  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS *  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885--B644 884-5240  ELECTROLUX VACUUMS  Used/Guaranteed. Stella Mutch.  Nine years of service on the  Coast. 886-7370. #8'  Regular size portable  dishwasher, $100. 886-9847.  #8  76 Honda CT90, exc. cond.,  2600 mi., hi & low range, $350.  885-7511. #6  Pool table and accessories, $150.  885-7511. #6  10" Craftsman radial arm saw,  exc. cond., used 2 or 3 hrs.,  $450,885-7511. #6  Cabhigh canopy for long box import PU, $240; utility trailer steel  box. 885-9280. #6  Winchester Mod. 70XTR, feather  weight 30-06, spring Leupold  scope, gun case, $1000.  885-5654. #8  Ski   boots,  Koflach,  886-3059.  ladies'   size   6V2,  like   new,   $50.  #6  Inglis self cleaning range, white,  exc. cond., $350 OBO.  886-2629. #6  New Admiral stove, 24" wide, almond colour; new GE fridge, 10  cu. ft., almond, $900/pair.  886-3259. #6  South Coast  y     Ford     :.:  1986 RELIANT SE  4 Door  4 cyl., auto,  low kms, warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  \��. S  Frozen prawn tails. 5 pound box,  $30; 2V2 pound bag, $18.  886-7819. #7  Washer & Dryer, $500 OBO; sax-  aphone, $400 OBO. 886-2138.   #7  CLEAN HEMLOCK  S70/cord delivered. Phone  Peninsula Recycling, 886-8193.  #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. 8%,  $100.885-7448. #7  FIREWOOD  YOU NAME IT  AT THE BEST PRICE  Call Valor Andrew at 886-2001.  #6  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  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  Chainsaw, McCulloch Pro-Mac  1000, 36" bar, like new, $360;  Alaskan mill, new, $135.  883-2848 after 5 pm. #6'  Lg. quantity 1M" plate steel; 10"  x5/8" channel; 26' dia. tank.  Build your own barge, pool, etc.  886-7064. #6  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  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  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  South Coast  ^      Ford  1985 PONTIAC  ACADIAN  4 Cylinder, Automatic,  Good Condition  Wharf, Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  GMC Blazer, sell whole or parts,  Cheap; Chevelle Malibu, $200.  886-3729. #6  74 Datsun 610, 2000cc eng.,  new alt., reg., clutch, exh. Prefer  to sell complete, needs head  gasket, asking $250 OBO.  886-8648. #8  74 Ford E300 parcel van, 1 ton,  Todco door, 61,500 orig. mi.,  $3300.886-8250. #8  Rare 1937 (Canadian made) Pon-  tiac 224 series, wide whites,  good cond., $5000 OBO; 1939  Dodge sdn., just needs paint,  uphol., $3000 OBO; many spare  parts. 885-5654 after 5. #8  75 Ford window van, 5  passenger, $700 OBO. 886-7441  mornings, 886-3978 afternoons.  #6  South Coast  t        Ford  1983 GRAND  MARQUIS  V8 Automatic, A/C,  Many Power Options,  Top Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  X __^ '  Clean car, 1975 Granada, V8,  auto., PS/PB/PW, 4 dr., $1495  OBO. 886-7520. #6  71 GMC Suburban 3/< ton, 350,  4 sp., low mi., runs good, $300  OBO. 886-9001. #6  1972 Cutlas, 2 dr., silver/white  interior, 350, PS, PB, radio.  886-7112. TFN  "69 flat deck, 350 GMC, good  body & rubber, $1150.  885-3429. #7  MECHANIC'S SPECIAL  75 Olds Cutlas Sup., new  brakes, battery, alt., plugs,  needs trans, work, body good,  $600.886-2149. #7  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  76 Honda Civic, 4 sp., good  cond., runs great, must sell,  $1500 080.886-9992. #6  1977 Landcruiser wgn., new  paint, low mi., $3195 OBO.  886-8048. #6  72 Volvo 164E, engine in good  order, manual gear change, body  & int. in fair shape, 73,000 mi.,  snow tires. 886-7418. #8  -r  j <  1974  Datsun  886-2975.  PU.  $300  OBO.  #6  1980 Sunbird, 4 cyl., auto,  $2350; 1972 Chevelle, 4 dr., 307  auto., $550.885-4708. #6  [to  a  Does your car need  a little care?  We offer a complete car care  service, $15 & up. Free pick  up   arid   delivery1 service  anywhere in Sechelt.  Phone Matt Small at:  South Coast Ford  885-3281  Motorbomes  1983 28' Prowler trailer, like  new, rear bedroom, awning,  $11,200,886-9648. #7  South Const  *-      Ford  1985 TOYOTA  CELICA.  Full  ftJwer^fclCof, 32,000 kms  2-Tone,  Light"& Dark Silver Blue  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  74 GMC Van, V8,  S-roof, ice box,  886-3559.  auto, PS/PB,  $500  firm.  #6  79 Firebird, 305 eng., $3200.  886-2987. #6  77 Datsun PU, only 23,500 mi.,  like new rubber, heavy belting on  truck box floor. 885-7738.      #7  South Coast  Ford  1984 F150 PICKUP  Six, 4 speed, canopy,  1 owner, 36,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1986 Misty River 14 foot wide  beam aluminum boat with 18 HP  Mercury motor, trailer Included,  all in excellent condition, asking  $3500 OBO. Phone 886-3610. #8  23' Pelican Chinese Lug Rig, 5%  HP Seagull, $2500. Apply Gov't  dock, Gibsons. #6  18" Fibreform, ply., fib top, re-  cond. Merc. 120 I/O, F.W.C.  heater, sounder, CB/AM radios,  12' alum, cartopper, 21' Tandem  EZE loader trailer, good fisher, all  for $4000 OBO. 885-5929.      #7  19' Cat Ketch, fully equipped,  $2000 trade for day sailer.  885-4790. #8  Need cash, 16' boat, motor,  trailer, $600. 886-8150.        #6  17 ft. Double Eagle, excellent  icondition. 885-2334. #6  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425 .  or 885-3643  35 HP Merc, running order, best  offer. 885-5669. #6  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  1  CLASSIFIKP ADVERTISING I  Cof��yiH��Ht ��nd  A��iv*pt!��ine  R��0utatfoffitt  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate .headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum '5" 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 IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  I  I  ���   Friendly People Places  ���       Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  1  ��� -1-    -i *������-. V     ..  1       -A-,.   ���  $5   1 L 1 1 1          11         1         i         1  1  ���   I       I 1 T~  s6  ���i���r���r���1���1    1���  ���i���1���*���1   *    1  11  '7   . _, . -j- r������  11  '8  1     r '~~*r   7"  1'  '9  HI.  r        r- �����������������-    ��������������    w        1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc  bih an Gaol  f Coast News, Februarys 1987  ���A,  t\  Marine  rTHIS WEEK'S SPECIAL-.  Complete line of  Fiberglassing Materials.  Special Prices on Resin  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  MARINE SERVICES  1066 Hwy 101 at Payne Rd.. Gibsons  885-5401 886-8SS5  Soutrj Coast  >      Ford      X  1983 FORD  RANGER  6 cyl., 4 speed,  Nice condition,  56,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        J  ^\\\ ������ j m^^mmm*^���*mm  (12.  [Mobile Homes  ^v mmmatmMmmmmm  24x40 double wide, 3 bdrms.,  10x36 S/deck, 12x12 skylight  addition, 5 pc. appl., $24,000.  886-7524 aft. 6 pm. #8  '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  South Coast  ���*-     Ford       J  1970 FORD 4x4  390 cu. in., 4 spd.,  bright yellow  A real attention grabber!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Suzuki 80, exc. running cond.,  $275 with helmut & service  manual. 886-7048. #8  1981 550 Yamaha Maxium,  11,200 km., exc. cond., $1500  OBO. 886-2265after 6 pm.     #6  Wanted to Rent  1 bdrm. or bsmt. suite. Reply to  Box 784, Gibsons. #7  3 bdrm. 2 level, Vk baths, central loc. avail, immed., $450/m.  274-7608. #8  Space for sm. trailer or  camper/trailer, $50/m. water,  hydro extra. 885-7032. #6  3 bdrm. house, upper Gibsons,  easy walking distance to schools  & mail, new paint, avail, now,  $425/m. Phone Tom Turner,  886-2277. #6  3 bdrm. home on School Rd.,  Gibsons, avail. Feb. 1, $475.  886-2365. #6  3 bdrm. mobile on % acre lot,  Redrooffs area, 5 appl., yearly  lease pref., no pets, ref. req.,  $325/m. Call 885-9601 aft. 5  pm. #8  COMMERCIAL SPACE  KERN'S PLAZA  Up to 2500 sq. ft. of nicely  finished space in an attractive  new building.  ��� HIGH TRAFFIC  ��� EXCELLENT EXPOSURE  ��� AMPLE PARKING  Minimal leasehold improvements  requited  886-8886  Weekdays 9:30 - 9:00  Sundays 12:00 - 5:00  Small 2 bdrm. WF house, no  smokers, Gibsons, $350.  886-7660. #6  WF 1-2 bdrm., F/S, W/D  hookup, near Gibsons, $325/m.  733-7742 eves. #8  2 bdrm. mob. home, priv. view  lot, rec. rm., woodstove, bar,  W/W, fridge, stove, poss. Mar.  1, ref. req., cable avail.  886-9402. #8  1 bedroom suite, well maintained  near shopping centre, $250/m.  885-5462 after 5. #6  3 bdrm. house, Pratt & Hwy 101,  $300/m. 885-2938. #8  For rent - one bedroom house on  1V? acres, $275, 1 mile to Gibsons. 886-7831. #8  . 2 bdrm. house, lower Gibsons, 4  appls., good view, avail. Mar. 1,  $450.886-2184. #8  South Coast  ���-     Ford ������������'������*  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  4 Door  V8, automatic,  Air Cond., 1 Cwner  V.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  for Reitt  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� 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 par month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  1   bdrm.   cabin,  $300/m.,   avail  886-2887.  Gower   Pt.,  Feb.    1.  TFN  J  South Coast  Ford      +  1977 GMC DUMP  TRUCK  6500 SERIES  Ready for Hauling  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  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., well ins., wood & elec.  heat, newly renovated, lg. private  lot, Gower Pt., $350/m. Box 686,  Gibsons. #6  Nice 2 bdrm. WF home, Rbts.  Ck., avail. Dec. 1, refs. please,  $475/m. 886-2000. TFN  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  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  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  Ifltelp Wanted J  Emergency Health Service  operator 668, Gibsons, part-time  ambulance drivers/attendants,  class 4 driver's licence, valid IFA  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  1 bdrm. ste., lower Gibsons,  ground level, ref. req., $250/m.  926-5353 collect. #8  2 bdrm. house, Roberts Creek,  avail. ' Mar. 1, $325/m.  327-9777. #8  2 bdrm. duplex, fully furn., sorry  no children or pets, all elec. heat,  ref. required, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, $275 plus util.  Phone 886-9826. #6  Apt. in clean, quiet bldg., central  Gibsons, adults only, no pets.  Ken DeVries Bldg., 886-9038.  Large 2 bdrm. self-cont. suite,  large sundeck, Roberts Creek.  885-3401. #7  2 bdrm. rural house, Russell Rd.,  Gibsons, F/S, woodstove, $300.  886-7226. #7  2 bdrm. older furnished home,  large yard, available March I.  886-2520. #7  2 rental homes, 1 in Gibsons, 1 in  Roberts Creek, $450/m.  886-9587. #7  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  3 bdrm. apt., avail. March 1,  $365/m, near all amenities. Call  after Feb. 8. 921-7788 after 6  pm. TFN  27.     '���  ttefp Wanted  Sleep-in companion: mature  female, non-smoker, days free,  remuneration negotiable.  886-3148 or 886-2074. #8  NEED A RESUME?  Our personalized service gets  results! Arbutus Office Services.  885-5212. #8  South Coast  *       Ford      >*  1985 F150  SHORTBOX  302 V8, automatic,  tilt, power locks & windows  XLT Lariat Trim  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \ PL 5936 885-3281 J  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.  #6  TOWN OF  GIBSONS  The Town of Gibsons is ac  ceptjng applications for a temporary position of Municipal  Draughtsperson. This position  will be responsible to the  Superintendent of Works for  the preparation and maintenance of all 'as-built'  records of Town facilities. A  detailed job description is  available at the Municipal Office at 474 South Fletcher  Road.  The successful applicant  will have had experience as a  draughtsperson in a similar  position. He/she will be required to join Local 72 of the  British Columbia Government  Employees' Union.  Salary  will  be  negotiable  depending upon experience.  R.B. Marchand  Superintendent of Works  South Coast  Ford  1983 MONTE  CARLO  V8, auto,  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Wanted - Experienced doormen,  waiters, waitresses, bartenders.  Apply at Elphie's Cabaret after 8  pm, Wed. to Sat. 886-3336.    #6  Work Wanted  Spring housecleaning - have it  done early, $9/hour. 886-3610.  #6  General handyman - wood cut &  split, yard work, odd jobs.  886-2246. #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  Exp. plumber needs work, old or  new jobs. Call eves, 886-3257 or  886-9149. #11  CHICHESTER INSTRUCTION  ��� General Contractors  ��� Renovations  ��� Woodworkers  885-7548  South Coast  Ford      X  1983 TURBO  T-BIRD  2.3 litre EFI Turbo.  5 speed  Perfect Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V  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  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Child  Babysitter urgently needed full  time for 2 girls, my home or  yours. 886-2451. #6  c  mtmmmmmm  ***���     Business  Opportunities  0  Public   transit   business  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  COAST NEWS  has an office ir.  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Sale by Tender  1 Lot Galv. Steel Structures,  approx. 8.000 lb.. 4 uprights,  12 beams.  1 Ea. Storage Building, Galv.  Metal - Armco Type, approx.  20'x20', fireproof asbestos  lining, 8'x10' overhead door,  c/w elec. fittings.  40 Ea. Station Battery Cells.  Items 1 & 2 located at Port  Mellon Substation.  Item 3 located at Sechelt.  For information and tender  forms, contact Mr. George  Stevenson at (604) 885-5296.  Sale is 'as is, where is', and  subject to B.C. Hydro Conditions of Sale. All tenders due  in the office of Disposal Agent,  12345-88th Avenue, Surrey,  BC V3W 5Z9 by noon, 24  February 1987 and will be  opened at 12:45 pm. Please  quote reference no. Q-634.  ��BCHydro  South Coast  ^      Ford       V  1985 FORD  RANGER  V6, automatic  Low kms, Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3261  MAGICAL  TOUCH      I  that's it.the  CLASSIFIEDS  SELL or BUY ANYTHING!  CALL '.  885-3930  Gibsons council, during last  week's regular meeting approved a 10 per cent increase in the  indemnities paid to the mayor  and aldermen for services while  in office. The mayor will now  receive $5500 per year and the  aldermen, $3685.  In other business, council  proclaimed that the week of  February 15 to 21 would be  'Multicultural Week'.  A study prepared by the  District of Oak Bay regarding  the long term safety of metal  fireplaces and chimney installations was refered to the planning committee. The study was  prepared in order to amend the  Municipal Act and the District  of Oak Bay is seeking the Town  of Gibsons' support. Copies  will also be given to the Fire  Department and the Building  Inspector for their comments.  A letter was received from the  Centennial '86 Society agreeing  to the town's request that $5000  of the society's funds be used in  Dougal Park.  A request from Bumpers, the  24 hour grocery store in the  Cedars Plaza, to allow a change  in the municipal by-law letting  them run the arcade games  from 8 am to 11 pm was turned  down by council. Under existing  by-laws, games must be closed  from 11 pm to 10 am for persons under age 15.  Council also rejected a request from the the Business and  Professional Womens' Club for  temporary free use of the  Marine Room beneath the  library. The policy given stated  that free use of municipal property can only be granted when  used for the betterment of the  town, not for the betterment of  individuals.  Council agreed to write letters  of support on behalf of Vancouver Mayor Gordon Campbell's efforts to receive federal  and provincial funding to  establish a Science World in the  Expo Centre.  A request from the Kidney  Foundation for permission for  volunteers to canvass door-to-  door during their March campaign was approved.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Yvonne Morgan, RR 2, Joe Road, Gibsons,,  who correctly located the Horses for Rent sign along North Road at.  Cemetery Road.  A letter from Eric Huggins  asking for repairs to Sargent  Road has been referred to  Public Works, which is currently preparing a study of roads.  Council also proclaimed  February 16 to 22 as 'Heritage  Week'.  Alderman Dixon reported  that Blaine Hagedorn had been  elected chairman at the first  meeting of the Aquatic Commission on Janurary 27. The  committee will be gathering information on the cost of the  swimming pool operations. The  feasibility of a snack bar wiil  also be looked into. Alderman  Dixon's request that council  provide a fund in the amount of  $10,000 for replacement of the  pool's filter was approved.  A request put before council  by Alderman Norm Peterson to  increase the time limit for angle  parking in lower Gibsons from  two hours to three hours was  met with resistance from Mayor  Strom, who felt the existing  limit  was established  for the  benefit of the businesses in the  area.  Alderman Maxwell reported  that he had conducted a survey  of 10 of the area merchants and  came to the conclusion that the  general consensus was to maintain the status quo. The town's  by-law enforcement officer will  be consulted.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than fin Newspapers of the D.C. and Yukon Communfty  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 1-8O0-242-  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.   Ford trucks & cars, buy or  lease at nothing down.  O.A.C. For quick approvals  call Gary Sweet, collect.  492-3800 or toll free 1-800-  642-8240.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   "The Sports Traders", a  unique, affordable, retail  franchise opportunity, minimum start-up costs, maximum profits. Get in on the  ground floor of the booming  sports and leisure market.  Write for full details: The  Sports Traders, Franchise  Division, 508 Discovery  Street,   Victoria,   B.C.   V8T  1G8. (604)383-6443.   Situated on B.C.'s largest  lake-Lodge, Marina, R.V.  Hook-ups, Trailer Court, Air  Charter Service and Home.  Package deal or separately.  Box 1, Topley Landing, B.C.  Phone 697-2992.  Established Canoe and Boat  Rental and Guiding Business for sale. Reply to P.O.  Box 4531, Whitehorse, Yu-  kon. Y1A 4S3.   Overweight? M-L Distributors Wanted. 100% all natural Canadian product. A  scientific breakthrough. No  dieting! Ground Floor Opportunity! Flavoured liquid  beverage taken at bedtime.  Rush $49.95, one month's  supply, cheque, M/O or  Visa (number and expiry  date). Send for information  package or call Stewart  Sherwood. House of Sherwood, 497 Main Street East,  Hamilton, Ontario. L8N  1K8.    1-(416)522-3344.     Es-  tabllshed since 1962   Canada's only M.L.M.  non-  run   pantyhose   company.  Guaranteed     money-maker  Going U.S. market Feb   id,  87. New product   For sales  and   distributor   information  P.hoa?_L604J271-1581.  Ice   cream,    vending    distn  butorships    available    new!  Employ  students  on   three-  wheel   bikes.   Small   investment.     Dickie     Dee     Ice  Cream,  #2-1556  West   13th  Ave., Vancouver    V6J  2G4  1^604:734:3370  Long established Ladies  Fashion St6re in bunny Lil  looet Shopping Mall.  $100,000 gross sales. Ideal  mother daughter operation.  Priced at stock plus fixtures.  Con tact W i My 256-7136.  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.   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.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Exotic Lingerie-Clothing,  Boots, Shoes, Wigs, Makeup, etc. XXX Large. Mail  order only. Catalogues $20.  GGFF, Box 1000-1755 Rob-  son   St.,    Vancouver,    B.C.  V6G 1C9.   EOUCATIONAL   Cash in on Income Tax.  Earn money doing Tax Returns. Learn money-saving  tax tips. Free brochure. U &  R Tax Schools, 1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man.  R3T 2B6.   Become An Auctioneer.  Canadian Champion instructors. Classes start March  1987. Jordan & McLean  School of Auctioneering,  Box 94, Kitscoty, Alta. TOB  2P0.   (403)846-2211,   (403)  842-5528.   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.  Eveninqs, (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^ l:800_:.268-11_2_r  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   All steel sawmill with six  inch Coutts Edger with  eight saws. 2100 A.C. Dyno  tested to 325 continuous  H.P. at 1800 RPM. Very  stable sawmill. Steel conveyors with live skidway  25-30.000 FBM in eight  Hours. Asking $65,000. 845-  7159,    Box    664,    Houston,  B.C. VOJ 1ZO.   Sale or Hire. 667 Clark S.N.  4A1262. V6 Cummins. Extensive repairs in last  months worked. Good dependable machine. $29,900.  Phone    923-3670    Campbell  River.    Esco 37 Grapple. Good condition. C/W Lines, Control  Valve and Mounting Brackets $8,000. 395-3126.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  Case 1187 Feller Buncher  with roto saw head. Bought  in January, 1985. Phone  456-7754.   FOR SALE MISC.   how to Play Popular Piano.  New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed! For Free information,  write: Popular Music Systems, Studio 45, 3284 Bou-  cherie Road, Kelowna, B.C.  V1Z 2H2.   Snowmobilers - One of the  largest inventories of new  and used parts in B.C. We  wreck machines all makes.  Williams Outdoor Recreation,    Box    242,    Lac    La  Hache, 396-7639.   Automatic California Car  Wash. Equipment with hot  and cold wax and recycling  water system. Must be moved off property. First  $5,000. or best offer  1-498-  3303.   New! Salt, Soda and Vinegar book. Hundreds of  everyday uses for these  common household products. Send $3.50, includes  postage, to: Household  Hints, 3220 Wascana Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8Z 3T6.  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.  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.   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.  GARDENING   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.   Gardeners: Greenhouse and  Hydroponic new lower  prices on all your needs.  1000W Halide $179. 400W  $105. Complete 15-plant hy-  rirooonic oarden 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  The News Group is seeking  a junior reporter, based in  Maple Ridge. Successful applicant will have two or  more years newspaper experience. Apply in writing  only to Box 1111, 22328 -  119th Ave., Maple Ridge,  B.C. V2X 3Z2. Deadline,  February 11th, 1987.   Charlton Properties Banff  and Jasper. Chamber persons reuired. Single accommodation available. Apply  Box 1478 Banff, Alta. TOL  OCO or phone (403)762-2575  and ask for Linda Charlton^   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec H3P  3C7.   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.  PERSONALS    Super buys. Six only. Two i  and three bedroom homes,'  from $86,000. Three appliances, carport or garage. Interest rates from 8V4%��  $3,500. down. Payments*'  from $800/month. Call F-J*.  467-4256 or 680-4597.  SERVICES  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p .rn;   REAL ESTATE   Land for rent or sale - 30  acre riverfront Market Garden. Excellent "drive-in direct sale" location adjoining  Saskatoon. Also 210 or 700  acre Irrigation Farm complete with electric pumps,  pivots. Presently in Alfalfa  and newly breaking. Very  clean. P.O. Box 8697, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. S7K  6S5,   Farm Rent or rent with  option. 6Vz irrigated acres,  11,500 Sq. Ft. Gas fired  greenhouses, comfortable  two bedroom home, South  Okanagan. All for $600 per  month. 826-7085.    Major ICBC Personal Injury^  Claims? Carey Linde,   Lawv  yer,  14 years,  1650 Duran-*'  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect    0-684-7798    for    Free  How  to   Information:   ICBC**  Claims   and   Awards.   "Wef*  work only  for  you  -  never"  for  ICBC,  and  you  pay us  only after we collect." Affil-*,  iated   Offices   in   Campbell ��!  River,  Kamloops,  Kelowna, '  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams |  Lake, Nelson, Prince George, i  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  f  Cheap Airline Tickets. Last;,  minute to Las Vegas, Reno  (X-Seattle) $125. Hong \  Kong $830. Hawaii $379. \  California (X-Seattle) $125.';  Taxes extra. Dial Free';  1-800-663-7965: ,;  Bellingham Washington'  Lodging; winter rates, double occupancy $50. Canadian  Funds. Breakfast-spas-  ESPN. Coachman Inn-Park,  Motel - both on Samistv  Way, Exit 252, (206)733-'  8280. B.C.-(604)224-6226.      ,  Skiers: Lake Louise, Can-!  ada's Favorite Ski Area has1  6 + 5 ski holidays from'  $174.; 3 + 3 mini-holidays"  from $99.; White Sale ski  weeks from $99. Reserva-  tions-1-800-661-11 SB-  WANTED  .  Anyone   wishing   to   establish,   relocate or  expand  a*  business   in   a   small   prog-!  ressive community centrally  located at the Junctions of  Highway  5  &   35   and   the!  CNR & CPR is encouraged  to contact  the following as  we  are   interested   in. you:  Wadena Economic Development  Committee,  Box  730,  Wadena,        Saskatchewan.',  SOA 4J0. (306)338-2145.        ���  *M  one call does it all  25 words $-j 29  (your papers name)  (your classified  phone number) Coast News, February 9,1987  19.  B  Gibsons' contribution to the space program? No, this fibre-form septic tank, affectionately named  Challenger, is destined for below-ground use for the watchman's house at L&K log sort grounds in Howe  Sound. ���Clark Kent photo  At Sechelt Counci  Gibsons Council, during last  week's regular meeting approved the Finance Committee's  recommendation for the following grants for 1987:  Chamber of Commerce $4000  Gibsons Public Library 8000  Sea Cavalcade Committee 500  Museum Society 1000  Set aside for  miscellaneous grants 1000  The Tetrahedron Ski Club's  project to develop cross country  skiing north of Sechelt has been  offered help in the form of  surplus materials.  This year's grants, which  total $14,500 are up from last  year's figure of $8,925.  No grants were allocated for  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council, the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, or the  Suncoast Writers' Forge.  Henry Hall to have hearing  Sechelt District Council voted  to reject Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan's advice at last week's  meeting, and gave first reading  to a zoning change requested by  Henry Hall.  Hall has applied for a change  from residential to light industrial zoning on the controversial lease where his herring pens are located. The pens  have been in that location for  approximately two years but are  ���in contravention of existing  zoning.  Neighbouring property  owners have been pressuring the  government to force Hall to  remove the pens and other  structures which don't conform  to   the   covenants   of   the  foreshore lease.  The Ministry of Lands and  Forests has given Hall until  February 19 to move his operation to a new lease, which is  zoned to permit aquaculture,  that they have provided for him  an an area just southeast of the  existing lease.  Rob Buchan, in making his  recommendation to council,  pointed out that the planning  department is currently  developing the Community  Plan and until that is in place,  changes to current zoning  would be confusing and  premature. He explained that  even if council turned down the  application, Mr. Hall would be  able to reapply in six months at  which   time   the   Community  Plan would be in place.  However, council members  expressed a desire to have the  matter settled once and for all  by taking it to public hearing  and making a decision. Alderman Joyce Kolibas was vigorously opposed to the decision,  saying that it was important to  look at the history of the applicant. When first reading was  given to the zoning change  Kolibas insisted that her vote  against it was recorded.  Should the zoning change be  approved, in addition to the  herring pens, Hall would be  able to expand into boat  building and repairing.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  MOVING  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWYioi.ensoNS        %��22%SX��r     W6 2tM  RECONDITIONED  ELECTROLUX VACUUMS  with POWER HEADS  1 Year Warranty  1 - s149;        2 ��� s199; 1 ��� s249  3 - $299;  1 -s399  PHONE - 885-3963  TIME TO  FOLLOW US!  Our Hours Are:  Mon - Fri    8:30 - 4:30  Saturday   9:00 -12:30  Town of Gibsons  Motor Licence Office  719 Winn Rd. (across from the Post Office)  886-3379  Autoplan Reminder  Coverage has changed for equipment in recreational vehicles  and for sound and communication equipment and some other  permanently attached items. Please refer to the 1987 Autoplan  Motorist Kit for details and check with your Autoplan agent to  be sure you have the coveraige you need.    ,.  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 Co��*t  MISC SERVICES  HEATING  Conversion   Window,   Glass,  Garry's Crane Service  6 Ton Crane ���   450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  f6'Deck or 40'Trailer      ���   Truss Delivery  FREE Dead Car Removal    ���   Concrete Anchors  886-7028  CLEANING SERVICES  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  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,    . Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. .  9dw HwvtUw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  V   BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  "\  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  ^ELECTROLUX-  SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS  On Uprights, Built-ins, Cannisters,  Shampooer/Polishers.  Vancouver prices at your door or ours.  Geri - 8864053, Stella - 886-7370,  V^ Pam - 683-9308, Ed or Linda - 885-3963  "\  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  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 gp-^Mfei^  CONSTRUCTION JZ     gj m-imj  f Coast Concrete Pumping n  & 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  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  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  MINI BUS SCHEDULE  We carry a full line of  ** Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  In the Dock.  Sechelt  "\  COAST APPLIANCES  885-3318  Leaves Secheit  tor Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  M0:00 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.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.rr..  ���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.  *10:45a.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 Karn'a Plaza, Hwy 101  Open: Monday to Saturday, 10-4 pm  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� MISC SERVICES ���>  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAIN8AW LTD.  eor  ZORNES  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  pbpf      commercial & residential roofing  rncc _ ALL WORK  ESTIMATES  888-2087 eves,   guaranteed^  ,r ^ ca��: Swanson's  (��)),   For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|  _____ Dump Truck Rental  IfflHMi Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9866 ��� 885-5333,  r���  | 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  GIBSONS XAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  1767 itfartin Rd., Gibsons  ^  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  A. ��?aek  886-7ay��y  COAST NEWS  } Photo Reprintsj  5x7  8x10  IQOO  any published photo or  your choice from the  contact sheets  ��������  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ����� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Cooatj 20.  Coast News, February 9,1987  Financial analysis of ferry system  by Brad Benson  As a result of the provincial  government's restraint program  in 1982, cutbacks were instituted in B.C. Ferry Corporation's service with the result that  two sailings were cancelled on  our Horseshoe Bay - Langdale  route.  The 11:15 pm late night route  from Horseshoe Bay was dropped and except for Expo and  some unscheduled Sunday night  sailings in 1985, has never been  reinstated, much to the regret of  Sunshine Coast residents who  want to enjoy Vancouver's  night life and still make it home  in the evening.  The 10:30 mid-morning sailing continues to be run during  the peak summer months and  on holidays but is dropped during the off-season fall-winter-  spring months.  It is now approaching five  years since these cutbacks were  instituted and the situation has  changed. The recession which  created them is on the wane and  determined efforts are now being made to reinstate the 10:30  am sailing.  Every one of our local  governments has recently gone  on record in this regard. As  have our Chambers of Commerce, and many of our  respected local groups and independent residents. Without  the 10:30 am sailing, our  'highway' back to the lower  mainland has a critical four  hour daytime gap; between the  8:30 am and the 12:25 pm sailings.  The pressure to regain this  sailing is mounting. Animpor-  tant new player in the game is  the Association of Vancouver  Island Municipalities, of which  our Regional District is a  member, who intend to strongly  promote the tourism generating  Sunshine Circle Route. This  travel experience links Vancouver with the Sunshine Coast,  Powell River and Vancouver  Island, and would be better  served with the addition of a  year round 10:30 am sailing.  Approaching the issue from a  financial point of view, the  figures for the last available  fiscal year for B.C. Ferry Corporation of March 31, 1986,  shows what appears to be a  justification for the 10:30 am  sailing. On a net operating basis  (before depreciation and debt  service) the Horseshoe Bay  -Langdale route is more efficient than the ferry system as a  whole. The route's loss for the  year of $1.3 million was only  13.8 per cent of net operating  revenues as opposed to the entire system's loss to revenue of  16.3 per cent. If the Langdale  operating loss was allowed to  increase to the same precentage  as the whole system, another  $235,000 (approximately) could  be expended in operations. This  figure appears to be adequate to  cover the extra cost of the 10:30  am sailing.  According to John Shaske, a  Regional Director and chairman  of the Transportation Committee, this would entail only the  cost of fuel for each round trip.  The crew is standing by during  this period and there would be  little effect on general overhead  costs. Shaske states that this  cost lies between $600 and $700.  By multiplying $700 by the  estimated number of days the  10:30 am sailing is shut down  (eight and a half months, or 225  days), the result is an added cost  of only $178,000 (approximately).  However, when the factor of  depreciation is put in the picture, the Langdale route  becomes less efficient than the  overall system. The reason for  this is  that the depreciation  Police  news  SECHELT RCMP  A break-in at a Roberts  Creek residence is being investigated.  On January 31 the police  responded to several complaints  of a noisy party in Sechelt. As a  result, several youths will be  charged under the Sechelt noise  by-law.  Investigation is continuing into thefts which have occurred at  St. Mary's Hospital nurses'  residence.  Police are investigating thefts  of two wallets in the Sechelt  area. The public is advised to  ensure that their vehicles are  locked when unattended.  Any information on these  crimes can be forwarded to the  Sechelt RCMP at 885-2266.  figure for the entire corporation  of $29 million is 23 per cent of  revenues, whereas Langdale's  depreciation of $3 million accounts for a disproportionately  large 31.9 per cent of its  revenues. This high level of  depreciation for Langdale is  primarily due to the high asset  value of the Queen of Co-  quitlam, a 360 car, 'C Class  ferry. Its large capacity is  necessary to handle the Sunshine Coast's erratic peak traffic requirements.  There is a basis, however, for  not including depreciation when  analysing the costing of individual ferry routes. In the corporation's statements, depreciation is held out of net operations and only accounted for  near the end of the operating  statement along with debt service. As such they are considered costs of the corporation  as a whole and difficult to  equitably allocate to specific  routes.  It is also anticipated that by  adding an extra sailing, more  people would travel, thus  generating some additional  revenue.  The effects of the recently announced ferry fare increases on  the revenue/cost efficiency of  the Langdale route cannot ac  curately be analyzed for the  next year. The car/passenger increase of approximately eight  per cent would, based on 1986's  figures discussed above, generate an additional $750,000 in  revenues. Because the cost increases for 1987 and 1988 are  not known, the increased efficiency of the Langdale route  cannot be calculated.  The financial aspects of the  debate over the 10:30 am sailing  are certainly important, but  they are not the last word. The  provincial government, with the  help of the federal government,  subsidizes the ferry system for  its losses and by doing so  acknowledges that these transportation services to coastal  communities are necessary for  the public good of the province  as a whole.  The ferry system is critical to  the economic life and quality of  life of our community. These  aspects of the debate cannot  properly be addressed by the  corporate decision makers of  B.C. Ferry Corporation. They  are more properly addressed by  our locally and provincially  elected politicians. It is at these  levels that the major decisions  effecting our 'highway' to the  lower mainland should be  worked out.  TUNE-UP SPECIALS GOOD UNTIL FEB. 28  We will completely check you engine's electrical system ��� Check carburetor and make required adjustments ��� Scope check engine performance ��� Check belts and hoses ��� Install new AC Delco spark plugs.'  Most cars & trucks  PLEASE PHONE 885-5131 for appointment  SALES ARE HOT. Come on in and make a deal now. We are on our  way to a record month in sales. Some '86 models left.  885-5131  Sunshine _  MDL5792 WHARF RD., SECHELT     Toll Free - 684-6924


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