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Sunshine Coast News Feb 13, 1989

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 V8V 1X4  This year's Gibsons ruum.  Library budget didn't provide  for desperately needed additional space, automation, new  equipment, travel expenses, a  benefit package or a salary for  the chief librarian.  This the library association  members learned at their annual  meeting February 8. Community Librarian Pamela Feichtner  reported as follows:  "1988 was another busy year  for the Gibsons Public Library.  There was once again steady  growth in membership and circulation. Adult and children's  memberships now total 1515.  "The circulation of books,  paperbacks and magazines was  44,414. This was an increase of  almost 4000.  "There was also much  greater use of the library as a  resource and information centre". Our collection now stands  at 15,704.  )  \  3000 hours of  volunteer work wjas carried out  in 1988. Our most sincere  thanks go to all the volunteers  for their very worthwhile contribution to the community.  "The librarians hosted a wine  and cheese party for the  volunteers during the Christmas  season. It was fun to get  together on an informal basis.  "We were, once again, able  to hire a student through the  'Challenge' program. We were  pleased to have Jeremy Reimer  helping us for two months of  the summer.  "In June, Jim Looney, our  liaison person from Library Services visited the board and  librarians. The library and its  level of service was discussed. A  microfiche reader was donated  to us at that time.  "Also in June the Gibsons  Library hosted a meeting with  Margaret Long, our BCLTA  area representative. Various  board members and librarians  from the Sunshine Coast were  in attendance. Margaret gave us  some useful information on the  pros and cons of going to  referendum.  "In SeptemberN Gibsons  Library hosted the first BCLTA  Area Four meeting. Representatives came from Pemberton,  Whistler, Squamish, Roberts  Creek, Sechelt, Pender Harbour  and Powell River libraries and  reading centres. ���      - '  '  "A great deal of information  was exchanged. It is hoped these  meetings will be held on a  regular basis. ,y  "We were most grateful to  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Henniker  and Alderman Lilian Kunstler  for assisting with the lunch for  this event.  "In November we had the  opportunity to meet the new  provincial director of library  services, Barbara Greeniaus.  Both Ms Greeniaus and Jim  Looney encouraged the local  governments to give better  financial support to the libraries  on the Coast.  "In March, as community  librarian, I was able to attend a  two-day workshop in Vancouver, with expenses paid by  the BCLTA. The focus of the  workshop was Group Decision  Making, Problem Solving and  Reaching out to the Community.  "In 1988, in addition to my  usual duties and responsibilities,  I carried out a salary classification study and prepared new job  descriptions. This project has  now been completed.  "Numerous meetings were  held throughout 1988. I attended over 30 meetings, almost half  of them in Sechelt. *  "Initially we were hopeful we  could all work together to have  a cooperative library system on  the Sunshine Coast. However,  we finally had to drop this plan,  at least for the time being.  "With a very real need for  funds to keerj our doors open in  1989 we pared down an already  bare-bones projected budget.  The Town of Gibsons agreed to  give us its grant of $10,000 over  the first four months of 1989.  "The regional district promised a referendum will be held  early in the year to raise  $20,000. The library is committed to raise $5770 to give us a  total operating budget of  $35,770 for 1989.  "This budget enables us to  increase our hours of opening  from 20 to 30 per week, pay  children's librarian Gail Reimer  appropriately, and hire a clerk  to assist us. We were fortunate  to hire Myrna Short with a  Library Technician's diploma  and extensive library experience.  "However, this budget does  not address pay for anyone  other than these two employees,  a benefit package, travel expenses, new equipment,  automation or the desperate  need for additional space. We  are hopeful that a successful  referendum in Areas E and F  will not only enable us to stay  open but will more than double  our present book grant from the  provincial government.  "We move into 1989 optimistically and believe with the  continued support and help of  local governments, volunteers,  members and the community  we will be able to continue to  contribute in a very positive way  to the recreational, cultural,  educational and informational  needs of the Sunshine Coast."  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25* per copy on news stands     February 13,1989      Volume43      Issue?  Tumult in  co unci  by Harold Blaine  The Chinese New Year (the Year of the Serpent) was brought in at        Chinese music by Sincere Lam and Hilco Yiu on traditional in-  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre last week with a performance of        struments. ���Vera Elliott photo  Retired manager runs  for Sechelt counci  Accusing Alderman Ken Collins of making offensive  remarks, Gibsons Mayor Diane  Strom Tuesday night declared  she refused to air dirty town  council linen in public. She  banged her gavel and rang,  down the curtain on the council  meeting, saying the matter  would be dealt with in her office.  A few minutes before, tires  screeched in the parking lot and  the council chamber door slammed with the breathless arrival  .\:y-ofYJane ; Sqrjkp,, ^lef^rturlng.,  ....  committeec)iairrn^  Burk^membeiirof the, eSconomiCj.  development commission.  During a four-page public  statement read in courfcil,  Alderman Collins called the two  committees shams. He said the  sole purpose of the committees  is to ram restructuring down  peoples' throats while running  amok outside the discipline of  the duly elected government /;  Collins alleged secrecy in the  committees and secrecy in a  council land disposal matter.  He accused Mayor Strom of acting arbitrarily and the council  of acting like babes in the  woods.  He alleged council aims to  trick people in its dealings instead of negotiating for the  good of all. "I suspect the taxpayers are the only ones being  tricked in these kinds of dealings," he said in the prepared  statement he read to council.  from Sorko, Collins was interrupted by Sorko's husband,  then again interrupted by a  question from Jim McDowell,  reporter for a newspaper.  Then he was interrupted by  economic development committeeman Burk.  Burk declared, "It was the  biggest mistake, of my life,"  when he called Collins at election time to wake him up and  get down and, file for alderrrfan  because he (Collins) could get  acclaimed.  Collins reiterated that the'  committees "are shams because  ^council MhasY;a^cH^^^s  authority to them ."Accused'by  YBurk of being elect^^thout;a  supporting vote, Collins poirited  out he was elected without  anyone voting against him  either.  At this point Mayor Strom  brought down the gavel. "If  you have some problems with  me, then come to me," she told  Collins.  "We don't make land deals  in secret. It was done in  public/' she said in regard to a  long term lease agreement  granted recently to the  developer (Senetics) proposing a  40-acre retirement village and  nursing facility project.  Mayor Strom said the  restructuring committee was set  up by council before Collins  was alderman, and wasn't set  up for greedy Gibsons to grab  tax revenue. "I feel you have  done an injustice to the people  who have worked so hard.  by Ellen Frith  Doug Reid, a self-described  'conservative progressive with a  social conscience', hopes to fill  the vacancy that was left on the  Sechelt council with the resignation last month of Alderman  Nancy MacLarty. The council  by-election is on March 4.  The only candidate so far,  Reid, 61, fully recovered from a  kidney transplant operation  four months ago. He feels more  than ready and able to put his  new found good health and  energy to use in the community.  "I want to run for council  bcause I want to make a contribution and that is what is uppermost in my mind," he says.  He adds that he also likes a  challenge, wants to be active,  DOUG REID  RETIRED MANAGER  and thinks retirement with an  interest is extremely important.  And, "I have always had an  abiding interest in being involved with the running of things,"  he says.  Reid's 30 year career, which  includes an 18 year stint with  B.C. Hydro, has been mostly in  personnel and labour relations  in an administrating managerial  position.   t  "I hope to make a contribution particularly in the management policies and procedures  area as well as the personnel  management policies and procedures area* These are things  that need looking at in the  district," he says.  Born in Vancouver, Reid has  spent most of his life on the  West Coast, apart from two  years in Ontario and another  two years in Kitimat.  He has been a resident of  Sechelt for six years. He and  wife, Gesa, have built themselves a home iri West Sechelt  overlooking the water.  He is the son of long time  Sechelt resident Roily Reid.  As most residents of the  district, Reid says he has a vision for the area which includes  creating a green belt around the  Porpoise Bay industrial sites  and the revitalization of the  downtown area, block seven in  particular.  He claims no originality for  his vision, however, and says  that it fits in with what the majority of taxpayers want for  Sechelt.  "I see the whole Sunshine  Coast basically as a recreation  and retirement area. I don't see  heavy industry up here. That  would be like putting a garbage  can in a flower bed," he says.  Visual pollution is as bad as  any other kind, Reid feels.  "I want to. look into the  feasibility of building a green  belt on both sides of the  highway through Porpoise Bay  so that any. industry is hidden  from the highway," he says.  But highest on his list is block  seven which refers to the large  tract of land owned by the  district next to Trail Bay Mall in  Sechelt.  "That block would be developed into a civic complex,"  Reid says, "and a commercial  one. That, again is conventional  wisdom."  Foremost in this envisioned  complex is a municipal hall  housing the library. This, Reid  states, the district desperately  needs, as well as some sort of  small plaza which could function as a town centre.  To be practical Reid feels a  parking area could be incorporated into the plaza, creating  with some" "imagination, a functioning and attractive gathering  place for the residents of  Sechelt.  While answering a question      this committee," she said.  Collins bombshell  drops in council  On the Inside  Hope for mankind. P.2  The worst killer.  P.2  Editor's letters. .  .P.2&16  Redrooffs house burns..  P.4  Canfor earns $100 million. P.5  Seeks NDP nomination..............P.6  National literary contender. . .P.6  Fish farm prosecution. P.7  Wins mixed bonspiel. *. P.15  Volleyball invitational..............P.15  "Both the restructuring:tcom-  mittee and the Gibsons  economic development committee are shams," said Alderman  Ken Collins 'Tuesday night,  throwing Gibsons town council  into pandemonium. Mayor  Diane Strom ended up adjourning the meeting, saying the  issues raised by'Alderman Collins would be threshed out in '  her office.  "First of all I see no reason  for elected officials abdicating  their' responsibility to non-  elected special interest groups.  "Secondly, I see no reason  for all the secrecy. We are either  hatching some secret plot or we  are incompetent^' said Collins.  "I see these committees, in  spite of whatever the participants might believe, as functioning for the sole purpose of  ramming restructuring down  people's throats and all ,the  while running amok outside the  discipline of the duly elected  government of the day," he  concluded after reading a four-  page prepared .public statement  which was as follows:  "I am getting more than a little upset at the 'Emperor's  Clothes' type of approach to the  restructuring question. Although I should be getting used  to it, it is a re-occurring theme.  "First of all I read a statement in the Coast News that the  mayor stated the council had  met with Bill Hughes but that  restructuring was not discussed.  "The fact of the matter is, it  'was discussed and I know it was  discussed because I was the one  who brought the subject up.  "The mayor, however, at the  beginning of the meeting, arbitrarily defined it as one where  council was not going to discuss  restructuring. This was done  without council having  previously met to discuss  whether or not they should meet  with Hughes���and more important, what they wanted to  achieve from the meeting.  "What has not been said  about that meeting is that  Hughes stated he was willing to  discuss almost anything the  town had in mind, but would  Please turn to page 10 ^^g^^s^^ywwgsyptaff;  -M?innw-_i^i^��w-~wtwMnii wiwi i��mi n~ui mi-EBTwwy  ^wnaar_i��iaj  -->������.'--��-���.,...,-  Coast News, February 13,1989  ��fin 111 in inn            I "in      i    in i  ii iiiiii mi ) il'iiii  Many Canadians grew up attending public schools  where no religious observances were allowed. These Canadians are no doubt rather astonished at the recent spate of  civil liberties court cases involving religion in the schools.  People whose religious freedom has been infringed  upon have been going to court for relief, both in this province and in others.  The law properly compels all our children to attend  school. When religion is practised in the classroom,  however, the children are compelled to take part.  Freedom of religion necessarily means the right to  freedom from religion. It should be obvious to one and all,  therefore, that religious observances of any kind in the  public schools is a violation of religious freedom.  In some Canadian provinces the public schools have  always been used as a veiled excuse to impose Protestant  Christianity on all the children attending. In other provinces, including this one, religious practices have only  been introduced into the public schools in recent decades  (contrary to numerous recent erroneous reports in the  media).  The recent high court decision, confirming religious  freedom and ordering religious observances kept out of the  public schools, was a welcome decision. From now on,  religious freedoms should be upheld more vigilantly in  British Columbia, particularly in the public schools.  Heart disease  February is Heart Month and starting today scores of  volunteers will be knocking on doors throughout the Sunshine Coast asking for donations to fight heart disease ���  Canada's number one killer.  Ken Hutton, this year's B.C. and Yukon Heart Fund  campaign chairman, has set $5.2 million as the 1989 target.  He says the Heart Foundation is proud of its record on  keeping campaign and administration costs low.  In fact only five percent will be spent on campaign and  less than four percent on administration. "If we're successful in reaching our goal, $4.7 million will go to support  research and education," he says.  The Sunshine Coast's 140 volunteer canvassers are aiming for $20,000.  Heart disease affects half of our population and kills  more people than all other diseases combined. But Hutton  says the Heart Foundation's commitment to research and  education is starting to make a difference.  He notes that since the Heart Foundation began its fundraising efforts in 1955, the overall death rate from heart  and blood vessel disease for people under 65 has dropped  36 percent. Death from heart attack is down 26 percent,  and stroke 50 percent, in the last few years alone he adds.  As campaign chairman, Hutton is challenging B.C. and  Yukon residents to mark February or Heart Month by  joining the fight against heart disease.  "Give generously when a Heart Fund canvasser calls  this February ��� remember, you've gotta have heart to  beat Canada's number one killer."  *W- - Y"c - Y -f^JYT^x^^ls^  5 YEARS AGO  Winner of the Gibsons Open Mixed Bonspiel was the  Gibsons rink of Dennis Suveges with members Pam  Suveges, Tony VanBrabant, and Diane Thompson.  Sue Whiting and Lisa Kincaid bowled their way into  the provincial finals of the League Executive Tournament. Whiting then went on to win the League  Secretaries Zone.  Five fishermen returned from Ottawa where they took  part in a 120 man delegation lobbying for funds to  preserve the Pacific salmon resource.  The B.C. Ferries Corporation called tenders for an upper level ramp at the Langdale Terminal.  Gibsons and the Gibsons Rugby and Athletic Club  .concluded a rental agreement for the Armour's Beach  Hall.  10 YEARS AGO  Regional Board directors sought and received the  resignation of director Charles Lee as the chairman of  the Regional Board Finance Committee.  Approval in principle was given to Sechelt council for  a tourist and recreation complex at the head of Porpoise Bay.  20 YEARS AGO  Candles decorated the Masonic Hall on February 6  when members celebrated the 20th anniversary of the  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter of the Order of the Eastern  Star.  30 YEARS AGO  Port Mellon residents will be talking to each other in a  different manner Wednesday. That's when a modern  automatic telephone system, the dial telephone, springs into operation.  35 YEARS AGO  Three dogs trained in cougar hunting were brought in  from Abbotsford by the game warden in an effort to rid  the community of a cougar and her kittens.  40 YEARS AGO  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter of the Order of the Eastern  Star was instituted with more than 70 members from  other chapters present.  The Sunshine  D JS __?HP   quLWvmW  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine   Vem Elliott  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochia  ' !'.  Y  - .1  Tl�� Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel  886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction, of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada; 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  j       .    ��� r.W-a���    _!*������    -,f-fi_-"_ i_^   ~* *���  LIKELY VOCATIONS  ' ' ������._���__���m_m_*_m_��  ��� -'      I ~m�� ���  Howe Sound Fisherman I  ���P��M_M__----M---_M__J  >*        V\     **><??3<>> **&����**  i"4      >  >~Y   *?  Hope for mankind  40 years of United  Nations human rights  Prepared by the Canadian  Human Rights Foundation  It was 40 years ago that we  first had . a United Nation's  Universal Declaration of  Human Rights. Forty years ago,  48 nations participated in a joint  effort through the United Nations General Assembly to  adopt a resolution in the form  of a declaration.  The Universal Declaration of  Human Rights as the declaration was named, sets forth a list  of basic or fundamental rights  to which all human beings on  earth are entitled by virtue of  their very existence.  This Declaration was the first.  and most influential affirmation  of human rights and freedoms \  in the history of Thuman kind, j  Indeed,   the   word   'human  rights' had never before been  employed in any document of  this nature.  GENERAL PRINCIPLES  When the working group appointed by the United Nations.  started to prepare an interna-'-'  tional human rights bill, it aimed at a short and easily readable  document covering all major  human rights, personal and  political, as well as social.  The controversy was over the  character of the convention: a  declaration or a manifesto? The  dispute was solved by proposing  two documents: a declaration  covering the general principles  and a more binding convention  based upon these principles.  The human rights declaration's main principles were later  included in two binding  covenants: The international  Covenant on Economic, Social  and Cultural Rights and the International Covenant on Civil  and Politicl Rights of 1966.  Both covenants guarantee to  all peoples the rights to self-  determination, right to determination of their political  status, and rights to disposal of  their own natural resources.  FLAGRANT VIOLATIONS  In the U.N. human rights  thinking, the U.N. Charter has  a central role and the member  states have bound themselves to  follow its provisions. The  following violations against the  U.N. Charter are called flagrant  and mass violations of basic  human rights:  - acts endangering world  peace and international security;  - violations of national self  determination; and  - activities creating and  preserving discrimination based  on race, sex, language, religion,  opinions, origins or status.  The condemnation of human  rights violations by the U.N.  General Assembly is based on  the fact that these acts violate  the principles of the U.N.  Charter.  ECOSOC, of the U.N. division of labour, is responsible for  human rights work. It has  authorized several commissions,  such as the Human Rights ,  Commission   and   its   Sub-  Commission on Prevention of  Discrimination and Protection  of   Minorities,   to   investigate  human rights violations.  MINIMUM YARDSTICK  Article three of the Geneva  Convention has been  characterized as 'a minimum  yardstick' of human rights, containing rights which must be implemented under any circumstances - war or peace. The following are. forbidden:  - violence to life and person,  j ie.. murder, . mutilation,  cruel  treatment and torture;  - taking of hostages;  -sentences   and   executions  without proper court procedure  affording all civilized judicial  guarantees.  CIVIL & POLITICAL  RIGHTS  The following human rights  are guaranteed by the 1966 International Covenant on Civil  and Political Rights;  - right to life;  - prohibition of torture or  cruel, inhuman or degrading  treatment or punishment;  - prohibition of slavery, servitude or forced labour;  - right to liberty and personal  security, protection against arbitrary arrest or detention;  - right of accused or convicted persons to humane treatment;  - prohibition of imprisonment on the ground of inability  to fulfil a contractual obligation;  - freedom of movement;  - protection against arbitrary  expulsion;  - equality before courts and  tribunals.  SOCIO-ECONOMIC RIGHTS  States that have ratified the  1966 International Covenant on  Economic, Social and Cultural  Rights agree to provide to their  citizens, to the maximum of  their available resources:  - right to work, technical and  vocational training;  - right to just and favourable  working conditions;  - right to form and join trade  unions, other trade union  rights;  - right to social security;  - right to protection of the  family, mother and children;  - right to adequate standard  of living;  - right to physical and mental  health;  - right to education and free  primary education;  - right to participate in  cultural life;  - right to have a fair and  public hearing by a competent  tribunal; presumption of innocence until proved guilty;  -prohibition of retroactive  criminal law;  -rights to recognition as a  person before the law;  -right to protection of  privacy of family, home and  correspondence;  - right to freedom of  thought, conscience and  religion;  -right   to   hold   opinions,  freedom of expression;  - prohibition of war propaganda and advocacy of national, racial or religious hatred;  - protection of family, right  to marry;  - children's rights;  - right to participate in public  affairs, political decision making, and to have access to public  service.  RIGHT TO PEACE  War is a fundamental violation of all basic human rights.  But where gross mass violations  of human rights exist, the right  to peace is often endangered, as  well.  The situations in Southern  Africa, the Middle East, Central America or Afghanistan  show clearly the interrelatioii-  ship if internal peace and  guarantees of human rights and  social and economic development.  The link between human  .       Please turn to page 10  In defence  of earthquakes  We thought we heard convoys of trucks rumbling down  the road  squadrons of planes roaring overhead  sounds that suggested an imminent attack  We feU dizzy  the room was moving  the floor was sliding around  dishes rattled  Grabbing the children up in our arms  we moved toward the front door  by the time we got there we were on our hands  and knees  We crawled across the threshhold and sat on a  snowbank.  We saw mountains move  We became fascinated with the power lines  They were swaying and swinging like jumping ropes  We wondered  were they going to touch the white chalk line in the  middle of the street?  the house next door?  the place where we sat?  The children got cold sitting in the snow  They began to cry  They remembered that their new husky pup had been  left behind in the house  The sounds of war stopped  night feU  it started to snow  We spent the night in the dark cold living room  in sleeping bags  huddled together like refugees in our own house  The bedrooms were a jumble of furniture  as if some ambitious spring housecleaning had begun  The kitchen cupboards were empty  everything was heaped in piles on the floor  We built a fire in an empty oildrum outside  and made hot chocolate for a bedtime drink  We found flashlights and a radio  and heard the news:  Earthquake...the State of Alaska... magnitude 7.8...  first tremor lasted six minutes...epicentre near Anchorage...  Fourth Avenue sunk...Cook Inlet badly hU...soldiers catted  out to aid the civil authority...railroad at Seward knocked  out...the port of Valdez devastated...native fishing village  vanished...no communication with the outside...  *  The Good Friday Earthquake  March 1964  Fort Richardson, Alaska  Susan MacLeod  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  a  54  ��  m  ���A\  'Zfi  ���<>M  \\#  ,ori  "Y?  l'__-    I."   ���.'.^i ������-���  _h__i ���i>u Mymim**"'"'*'  --���"���yyjaa  **  ���.*'  i  5  :<;  re  ���.il  d��  ,ori  Coast News, February 13,1989  :: Editor:  ��     I am writing this open letter  k to the citizens of the Sunshine  k Coast for the following reason:  "k    At last Tuesday's  Gibsons  k council meeting,  I made the  'I- statement   that   the   Gibsons  ? Economic Development Com-  i't mittee and the Restructuring  ^Committee were shams.  S:    Mr. Jim McDowell, reporter  f for the Press, stated quite cor-  I; rectly that the public had a right  i- to know why I made the state-  Yment. The mayor ordered the  J meeting closed before I had a  X chance to respond. This left the  -' impression I had not given any  ^.reasons, for   my   statement,  'despite the fact I had just given  ; a four, page speech on exactly  : why it was a sham.  I;    Collins   Dictionary   of   the  English Language, 1979 edition  -defines   'sham'  as   "anything  tthat is not what it purports or  ^appears to be."  "r.   The truth of the matter is that  ; neither   of  these   committees  j communicate on a regular basis  Cto council. Nor does council  : give guidance to these committees in an ongoing manner.  t    Instead, as evidenced by the  : vicious and vitriolic attack upon  f myself for simply exercising my  right   to   express   my   views,  private individuals are running  the council with the full and active participation of the mayor.  The mayor publicly stated she  wishes me to express my views  to her privately and does not  want council's 'dirty laundry'  aired in public. It is my view  council has no business having  'dirty laundry'.  If it does, the public should  be the first to know about it. It  is illegal for council not to do its  business in public.  Section 222 of the Municipal  Act states, "All acts authorized  or required by this Act to be  done by the council, and all  other questions, including adjournment, that may come  before the council shall, except  where otherwise provided, be  done and decided by a majority  of members present at a  meeting."        :  At last Tuesday's meeting,  D'Arcy Burk, president of the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce and a member of the  Gibsons EDC, stood upland  brazenly in public claimed sole  responsibility for putting me in  office. He implied some kind of  expectations on his part that I  personally find unsavoury.  They serve only to tarnish my  good name and .smear my  character.  Burk did not put me in office.  I am not in Burk's 'pocket', nor  was I ever.  I had assumed the reason he  signed my nomination papers  was that he wanted to support a  candidate of integrity and vi  sion. But if this is not so, then-,  too bad.  I have a mandate. I am duly  elected. I intend to fully exercise  my rights and carry out my  responsibilities as spelled out by  law.  Burk stated publicly the Gibsons Economic Development  Committee is comprised of 10  businessmen. That is a citizens  committee and not a committee  of council.  The simple fact is that the-  Municipal Act states, "Provision may be made for appointing as members of the standing  committee persons who are not  members of council, but the  number shall not exceed the  number of council members on  the committee."  The standing committee  referred to is any committee  /  where executive or administrative powers are delegated.  Any other committee of council  must be comprised of council  members.  The Restructuring Committee consists of chairman Jane  Sorko, realtor Jon McRae,  solicitor Wayne Rowe, teacher  Barrie Boulton, mill manager  Harry Cargo, SCRD Director  Jim Gurney, SCRD Director  John Shaske and Gibsons  Mayor Diane Strom.  According to Section 242 of  the Municipal Act, both these  commitees are illegal. Only  standing committees authorized  by bylaw may include non-  members of council, and that  bylaw must be approved by at  least two thirds of all council  members.  Currently, there is a cam-  Christmas Seal  campaign best ever  Editor:  The recent Christmas Seal  campaign has been the Lung  Association's most successful  ever. And it happened through  the continuing generosity of  British Columbians.  A very grateful thank you to  Want separate Area 'F'  vote on restructuring  s Editor's note: the following was  J received for publication.  asThe Honourable Rita Johnson  Minister of Municipal Affairs  rDear Mrs. Johnson  -Re: Proposed restructuring of  fine Town of Gibsons and Areas  E and F of the Sunshine Coast  ;Regional   District   into   the  i District Municipality of Gibsons.  Since the Town of Gibsons  rreceived a grant from your  {ministry with which to fund a  study on the feasibility of a  irestructured Gibsons, the  residents of the surrounding  Sunshine Coast Regional District's Areas E and F have had  little direct contact with the  committee struck for the study,  aside from a single public  meeting..  A considerable amount of  'informal' information has been  disseminated through the local  press and television, but  substantive information has  been sorely lacking. We now  understand this restructuring  committee has recommended to  the Town of Gibsons that their  proposal go to a public referendum on May 20 of this year.  The residents of Area F have  in the past two years twice been  petitioned as to their wishes  concerning this plan. As your  office' has been advised, they  have overwhelmingly indicated  a preference for the continuance  of regional government as  against being included in an  enlarged Gibsons municipality.  In a similar petition, the  residents of Area E have also  overwhelmingly rejected the  idea of restructuring.  This past Monday, February  6 at a well-attended meeting of  Area F, the electorate present  unanimously directed the  members of their area planning  Oppose  Sechelt  Inlet  industry  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Dear Mayor Meridith:  At our February directors  meeting, we discussed the matter of the possible rezoning of  the land on Porpoise Bay, owned by Choquer. Due to our  previous experience with  another zoning anorholy on  Sechelt Inlet, we are extremely  concerned about any changes in  the zoning that would increase  the amount of industrial  development.        .  We urge your' most careful  consideration of this zoning,  keeping in mind the fragility of  the inlet. There were earlier  assurances there will be no further industrialization of the inlet  which we trust this council will  honour.  Joyce FitzPatrick president  Sandy Hook Property Owners  Association  committee to write to you on  their behalf to express their collective affirmation of being  vigourously opposed to the concept of restructuring. But  should the restructuring proposal go to a public referendum, they would like to have  your assurance it will be conducted on the only fair and  democratic basis of a separate  vote for each of the three communities, and not as a combined  .VOtC    ��� V- ,.!   :;!' .,;���   :.-.. ..';    '���' ���'���'���  In the event the separate  voting method were not to' be  used, and, if a combined ma  jority was employed as justification to implement the clearly  unwarranted restructuring* it  would only result in unwanted  antagonism among the members of the three communities  and a general feeling of resentment by the electorate of Areas  E and F that they had been  railroaded.  Area F Planning Committee  B. Norman, GranthanTjs  E. Cardinall, Soames Point  :'"' RY Chamberlin,' H6pkins  '���'���"���'������'   "'"DYHdpkiril^Hopkins  G. Grant, Soames Point  Trish Wray, Langdale  your newspaper, your readers,  your communities and regional  Christmas Seal chairperson,  Clara Nygren of Gibsons, for  the generous support given.  The campaign officially ended January 31 with donations  reaching $1,186,000, a significant increase over the projected  goal of $1,100,000. Contributors from the' Sunshine  Coast area were directly responsible for $10,102 of the campaign.  Money raised through the annual Christmas Seal campaign  helps fund lung disease  research, school programs to  promote lung health among  children, public and professional educational programs  and awareness campaigns  highlighting the harmful effects  of tobacco use, air pollution  and occupational respiratory  hazards.  Again, thank you all very  rnuch'for your help.     ( b  <������-><���������.���   ������������-���'^'j^aurice Cownden  Volunteer President  B.C. Lung Association  paign to discredit me on the  basis that I am a recent arrival  to the Gibsons political scene.  'Junior Alderman' and 'Rookie' are two of the most popular  terms being used at present. As  my political opponents get more  and more frantic, the slanders  will get more and more vicious.  I am not a novice, I am not a  rookie, and should anyone ever  doubt my competency, they only have to observe my performance. I suggest Gibsons mayor  and council voluntarily change  their ways and allow me to lead  them in building a strong and  viable local government, one  that the community can be proud of.  Collins  at least  tried  Editor:  It is my hope the Gibsons  council meeting of February 7  was seen on television by people  living in Areas E and F.  The only council person, in  my opinion, who had the intestinal fortitude to bring up the  question of restructuring and to  try to clear up the 'muddy  waters' for the citizens concerned was Alderman Ken Collins.  I felt that reporter Mr. Jim  McDowell harassed Alderman  Collins unnecessarily, thus  preventing the restructuring  question from being properly  considered.  As a resident of Area F, I am  totally against restructuring.  But no one has asked me how I  feel one way or the other.  Mr. Collins is a valuable  member of the council. The  voters of Gibsons should be  happy they have a watchdog  who is looking out for them.  P. Gallagher  :���->.-;.:       : ^.i Granthams-Landing  More letters  on Page 16  Once more I repeat, both the  Gibsons EDC and the Gibsons  Restructuring Committee are  shams. It has nothing to do with  the good intentions of the individuals who gave their  energies to these committees, it  has only to do with the manner  in which Gibsons council conducts its business.  Alderman Ken Collins  ;^m:. customer  Pi��SENT2  ��� Flush and drain the cooling ���  system ��� install up to 4 litres !  of Autopar 4 Season antifreeze/1  coolant ��� Check radiator cap, .  thermostat, belts and hoses.   !  I  I  c& ||  READY SET GO  FOR WINTER SNOW  SKOOKUM'  CHRYSLER     :Yl  SERVICE I  ERNIE & GWEN'S  Highway 101, Gibsons 886-7813  ���FREE HOME DELIVERY���  Within 4 Miles  ($15.00 Minimum Order - Free Delivery AFTER 6 p.m. only)  CHICKEN  Spec  Feb  6-20  Free Large Pepsi  with every  Large Pizza  FAMILY PACK  Chicken, Fries, Salad  21 piece  15 piece  CHICKEN  21 piece  15 piece  9 piece  Dinner  3 pieces, fries, salad  Strips of Chicken  3 pieces with fries  Nuggets  11 pieces  18 pieces  Small (7)  with fries  Large (12)  with fries  Sauces - Sweet & Sour   - B.B.Q.  - Honey Mustard  $20.50  14.95  9.95  5.25  $3.75  6.10  3.45  5.35  ���DRINKS'  Honey  BURGERS-  Hamburger  Cheeseburger  Mushroom Burger  Bacon Burger  Combo Burger  Weiner, 1 Meat  Super Burger  1 Meal, Bacon, Cheese, Mushroom  Jumbo Burger  2 Meat, Cheese, Mushroom  Super Combo Burger  Weiner, 1 Meat, Cheese, Mushroom  Fish Burger  Chicken Burger  French Fries  Onion Rings  Gravy  on fries .20 sm. .30 med. .55 lg  Box of Fries  DELUXE   R  EGULAR  Lettuce & Tomato  $1.65  $1.40  1.90  1.65  2.35  2.10  2.35  2.10  2.25  2.00  Shakes  Float  Soft Drinks  7up, Orange, Pepsi,  Diet Pepsi, Root beer  Lemonade  Choc. Malt  Milk  Coffee  Hot Choc.  with Whipped Cream  Orange Juice  Ice Tea  Party Ice  .65  .65  .75  .75  .80  .65  .80  .80  1.00  .90  .50  .55  .95  .80  $1.50  1.30  1.00  1.00  1.40  1.30  .85  .90  1.40  1.00  1.25  3.15  3.60  3.35  sm.$1.00  1.15  1.00  lg.  2.90  3.35  3.10  2.10  2.60  $1.40  1.80  4.50  DINNERS  Seafood Dinner  Fish Fillet, Scallops, Prawn  Fries & Salad  Fish Dinner  Fish Fillet, Onion Rings, Fries,  Salad & Battered Vegetables  Chicken Dinner  Fish & Chips  Prawn & Fries  $7.25  $5.50  sm  sm  $3.50  $5.10  $5.25  lg.$5,40  lg. $8.30  SALADS'  Potato, Macaroni,  Coleslaw Sm $1.55    Med 2.60  Lg 3.25  PIZZA  SOFT ICE CREAM  Cones  Choc Dip  Sundae  Banana Split  .75  .85  2.10  .90  1.10  Dbl. 2.45  2.85  DESSERT-  Hot Apple Pie  with Ice Cream  $1.25  1.85  1. Ernie & Gwen Special  Pepperoni, Mushrooms, Green Pepper,  Ham & Cheese, Onions  2. Vegetarian Special  Mushrooms, Green Pepper, Onions,  Pineapple, Olive & Tomato  3. Back Bacon, Pepperoni, Mushroom  4. Salami, Back Bacon & Pepperoni  5. Salami & Pepperoni  6. Back Bacon & Tomatoes  7. Mushroom, Green Pepper, Onions & Olives  8. Ham, Mushrooms & Pineapple  9. Back Bacon & Pineapple  10. Salami  11. Shrimp & Mushrooms  12. Mushrooms & Green Peppers  13. Back Bacon  14. Mushrooms  15. Pepperoni  16. Cheese  Extra Toppings  NO SUBSTITUTIONS"  Small  $7.30  7.30  Medium  $9.25  9.25  Large  $11.25  11.50  y;  ! i  :.... t  VI':!  :IH  Y' ?  _��� ��  ���:;f  ��� :������ Ml  y!!)  Yf!:'  tYYY _fc_��SCJ__Sg_3^^  '<<  Coast News, February 13,1989  by Penny Fuller  This disaster last week on Redrooffs Road started from a simple  chimney fire (see story below). ���Vem Elliott photo  Another Redrooffs  chimney fire loss  by Ruth Forrester  It was thanks to a smoke  alarm in the residence of Professor and Mrs. Francis Konopasek of Redrooffs Road that  the couple, together with their  four   children,   managed   to  escape  when  a chimney fire  spread to the roof of the house.  Everyone was asleep when  the fire broke out just after midnight. All managed to get out,  with the exception of the family  cat.  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department were on  the scene at around 12:30 am on  Saturday morning. They saved  the lower part of the house and  some of the contents. The upper  part was destroyed.  Firemen worked until around  5 am to save what they could.  This is the second major  house fire in the area, no doubt  due to the present cold spell,  and should give cause for extra  special care being taken of clean  chimneys.  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department had recently been  pleased that so few calls were  being received. But these recent  incidents show the need for  education regarding fire prevention.  No doubt they will be following up on this theme.  Emergency radio  Modifications to a portable radio which can link all the  area's emergency units together were approved by the Sunshine Coast emergency executive committee at the February 9  meeting.  The portable radio can now be used from a car. But with  the purchase of a power pack and antenna, the radio could be  transformed into a base station and used to coordinate  emergency planning.  The cost of the power pack, antenna, and for the slight  modifications to the radio itself, would be around $300.  Review Area fC  The B.C. municipal affairs department is reviewing the  situation in which a remnant of Sunshine Coast Regional  District Area C was left with elected representation after the  restructuring of the Sechelt municipality. The review is being  done at Sechelt's request.  The Town of Gibsons has been asked for comment on the  situation, council was told February 7.  Introducing  The Entire Retail Lirve of  ^ matrix  Products  Colleen - Laura - Sheila  886-2222  Sea View Place (next to the Jade Palace) Gibsons  Representatives from all four  government bodies on the Sunshine Coast agreed February 6,  that an action plan for the  development and coordination  of recreational/leisure faculties  and services is needed for the  Coast area. Discussion on the  issue took place at a forum  hosted by the Peninsula  Association for Leisure Services  (PALS) in Roberts Creek.  The mayors of Gibsons and  Sechelt, Chief Tom Paul and  the chairman of the Sunshine  ��� Coast Regional District listened  as a series of speakers voiced  thoughts about the need for  recreational development on the  Coast.  Barry Stein, from the mental  health unit, talked about the impact leisure facilities have on the  general health of individuals in  a community. He cited a study  done on chronic depressives  who were put on an exercise  program.  The later release of these patients from the hospital was attributed in great part to the  benefits of getting them off the  wards and out exercising.  He said it's been proven the  more active people are before  retirement, the more active  they're likely to be afterward.  His position was echoed by  Diane Read, also of the health  unit. She spoke of the detrimental physiological effects of isolation on the elderly and on young  families.  A community development  workshop sponsored by the  health unit last year, she told the  forum, identified transportation  and recreational facilities as top  priorities in developing a  healthy community.  Especially impressive was the  input   by   three   highschool  students, Julie Reeves of Elphinstone,   Erin   Brooks   and  Eleanor O'Keeffe of Chatelech.  The young women spokeypf thi?  need for cooperation among the  government bodies in organizing recreational facilities;       \::  Reeves listed, the benefits she  saw resulting from an actior^  plan.   These   included   the  development of alternatives to  drug   and   alcohol   abuse   by  adolescents,   facilities   where  teens could meet new people  and develop support groups, an  increased community awareness  among the younger members of  society, and the suggestion that  "...if you're an active kid you'll  be an active adult."  The students all offered the  support of the student councils  Churches  launch  postcard blitz  Ever wish you could do  something sensible towards  world peace? Something that  will make a difference, even a  little one? That won't take too  much time or money? If so,  Project Ploughshares, the peace  and development organization  backed by Canada's Council of  Churches, has an answer.  You're invited to take part in  a postcard blitz in April, for  which you sign up now.  The blitz will send one million  postcards to the House of Commons in the same week, showing the strong public support  for a halt to new nuclear  weapons development.  "At last we're getting real action on disarmament���but we  could still get derailed," says  Project Ploughshares. "While  agreeing to reductions, the  super powers continue building  new nuclear weapons...faster,  more accurate, and just as deadly."  However, public opinion can  change this. "We've already  made a difference-���and we can  do it again!"  To participate in the campaign, a person needs to commit  some money ($7.50) and some  time (about an hour). She or he  will receive a packet of 295  postcards, one for each MP.  After personally signing each  card, : the participant is asked to  send them (postage free) between April 2-10.  On the Sunshine Coast,  anyone wishing to take part in  the blitz may leave $7.50 with  name and address at Books and  Stuff in Sechelt or Coast Books  in Gibsons. In the Pender-  Egmont area call 883-2434.  Deadline   for   ordering   >  postcards is February 17.  and the teenagers in the area for  an action plan and asked to be  included in the planning process.  Brian Johnson, speaking for  PALS, told members of the  forum that the students brought  in a petition with 300 names  supporting the concept of an action plan. Petitions put out  through the community for one  and a half weeks produced 665  signatures in support, he said,  indicating a strong community  support.  Professional recreational '  consultant, Brian Johnston,  was on hand to explain the concept of an action plan and  answer questions. His firm has  done over 70 such action plans,  he said, and each one was different because each community  is unique.  The full scope of an action  plan breaks down into four  general blocks, he explained.  First there is an inventory and  assessment of the present situation relating to facilities, services, how much money is being  spent on recreational facilities,  how much they are being used,  how much volunteer help is going into operating them, etc.  This is followed by a survey  of the people in the area and of  government officials. This is to  form a clear idea of what people  want the area to be like in ten  years.  The third stage of an action  plan recommends the best way  to get from where we are to  where we want to be. It can be  as broad as a general priority list  or as specific as financial  breakdowns and recommendations for each step of development.  The final portion of an action  plan is the justification for  everything recommended in the  third stage, he explained. It provides governments with a logical  direction and priority list on  which to base their decisions,  and the rationale to back those  decisions up.  jY Jta���dollars and cents^ the,ac-  jj^g^estlflfiah action plan'will  depend on the terms of reference, he told the government  representatives. It could range  from $15,000 to $35,000 depending on the detail that is wanted  and the amount of work that  could be done locally.  ��� He suggested the local  governments get together, draw  up terms of reference, and call  for bids. .  It was agreed by those attending that the most efficient use  of time would entail the help of  PALS. Representatives from  PALS will be going to each of  the government councils and  getting their ideas of what the  terms of reference should be.  That information will be put  together and distributed back to  each council. Then two representatives from each will meet  and attempt to hammer out the  final framework for an action  plan.  Mariette Berinstein of PALS  suggested at the same meeting a  representative from the minister  of state's office could be invited  to discuss possible financial  assistance for th? action plan.  I  i  THE MEWCAL CLINIC  Wishes to Announce That  Wendy D. Norman, MJD.  HasCo^encedPraofce-n  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  The only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Your resident Investors Planning Tearn,  'Y  1  Investors  ���Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSn  885-3397 j  DEBORAH MEALIA J  886-8771 :  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.   ']  886-8771  COLOURS  IN PLASTIC  All  Colours  INTERIOR  & EXTERIOR  Bright  Beautiful  High Gloss  Protection  for all around  the house  v  ��� Protects against chipping,  cracking and peeling.  ��� Levels out to a smooth, even  finish.  ��� Quick drying.  ��� May be intermixed to achieve  custom colours./  ��� Use on wood or metal furniture,  cabinets, toys, boats, kitchens  and bathrooms, interior and  exterior surfaces.  1 I. Reg. $13.69 jj  Sale Ends Feb. 28  9  99  GIMont 886-8141  Sochift 885-7121  IS  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPRESS  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshinecoasihighway gibsons   whsrfandooiphih sechelt  DFEN Men-Sat 8 am ��� 5 pm  Sunday (GIDjoiu only) 10 im ��� 4 pm  V��nc��uwr (Tell ffee) 6U-6814 i  f  The earnings of Canfor Cor-  bj poration for 1988 exceeded $100  g( million  for  the  second  con-<  secutive year. This in spite of  jj.the sale of two operating divi-  sions to Howe Sound Pulp and  _c Paper Limited on April 1,1988,  y. and the subsequent reduction in  3* reported income as a result of  ~' recognizing; only a 50 per cent  share of the earnings of those  g operations.  G In its interim report to  ,. shareholders, the company  (. reported income before extraor-  [f dinary items of $101.6 miUion,  or $4.21 per common share  after provision for dividends on  preferred shares. The results  j; were also adversely affected by  | lower North American prices  fefor lumber and the strength of  I'the Canadian dollar.  | But these factors were offset  |by continued strong demand for  |pulp and paper, said the interim  report.  Including extraordinary gains  of $78.4 million related to  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited and the reorganization  of Canfor U.S.A. Corporation,  net income totalled $180  million, or $7.67 per common  share after preferred dividends.  In 1987, Canfor reported income of $106 million, or $4.41  per share, before extraordinary  items, and net income of $102.7  million, or $4.26 per share, after  extraordinary items.  For the fourth quarter, net  income was $21 million, or $.86  per share after preferred  dividends, compared with 1987  final quarter net income of  $24.3 million, or $1 per share.  Net sales for the quarter and  the year decreased to $240.7  million and $1084.2 million,  respectively, compared with  $316.9 million and $1244.9  million for the corresponding  periods in 1987. The reduction  in 1988 sales resulted from equity accounting for the results of  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited, as well as from the late  1987 discontinuation of Canfor  U.S.A.'s distribution business.  and   from   lower   lumber  shipments.  The company reported record  capital expenditures of $107.8  million for the year while further strengthening its financial  position and achieving a year-  end debt: equity ratio of 19:81.  Recently, Canfor and  Weldwood of Canada Ltd.  jointly announced the merger of  their respective domestic  building materials distribution  groups effective February 1,  1989, subject to compliance  with regulatory requirements;  which have now been met.  Henceforth, Canfor will equity  account for its 50 per cent share  of the income of the new company.  As a result, its future income  statements will exclude sales and  costs related to building  materials distribution, and its  reported net sales will be reduced by about $350 million per  year, commencing with the first  quarter of 1989.  $9 oldsters attend meeting  j<        y :   The regular monthly meeting  >f Old Age Pensioners Organ-  ation Branch 38 was February  6 at 1:30 pm with 69 members  Present. Good to see so many  but and about after the extra  cold spell.  All activities will resume each  (Thursday at 7:15 for the early  toird and 7:30 pm for the regular  jbingo.  t Thanks to Sam Chamberlain  lor handling the carpet bowling  |vhile Don Myton is recuperating in St. Mary's.  Help will now be available to  carpet bowling participants in  regards to laying out carpets,  etc., and clean-up after bowling, through the generous help  of the bingo committee.  Other members in hospital include Lil Hammond who has  been missed at Friday fun night  and Molly Connor at ceramics.  We hope these two members  will soon be home again and on  the mend.  Special thanks were extended  to Olga Campbell for a job well  done in the kitchen, preparing  tea   and   cookies   after   the  Specializing in  February  Renewals  INSTANT ICBC COMPUTER ACCESS  yyyyyyy Means'" ���-���y^yy--^^  Fast, Accurate Service  [^Complete ICBC services  0 Year-round specialists in  / Auto Insurance  0 Expert advise en exact policy  _/requirements  a Plates, decals, documents  S^New car registration  H Ownership transfers  (^Convenient location at  y front of mall  M Ample parking  H'Open Monday through Saturday  Sunnycrest Mall,  886-2000  Eotfal <&���� Antiques  & Fine Furnishings Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  Presents a  Show and Sale  &���  in  J)  V  ^  ��**:.  . pan'.-^'il' I  r^/  At  SUNNYCREST  MALL  Gibsons  Mon., Feb. 13 - Sat., Feb. 18  ��� Great Selection of Oak Reproductions  ��� Fine Furnishings  ��� Quality Antiques  a  lo.  a  ,a  meetings. George Withnall is  doing a good job along with  Olga, as her 'right hand man'.  Keep up the good work  George, and also the other  helpers in the kitchen.  Mrs. Vernon would like all  choir members out to a meeting  on Monday, February 20 at  Harmony Hall at 7:30 pm to  discuss the future of the choir  group.  And how do you suppose  Steve White managed to get his  lucky ticket picked for the lucky  draw and then turn around and  pull his wife Rena's lucky  ticket?  The next executive meeting  will be on February 27 at 9:30  am and the next general meeting  is March 6 at 1:30 pm.  Roberts  Creek  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Community Association desperately  needs money to keep the Community Hall running. So the  hall committee is holding a  Valentine's Dance Saturday,  February 18, to raise funds.  'Used Guys' will be playing  lots of good old rock 'n roll, so  come Out and have a good time.  Tickets are $6 at Seaview  Market. They also need  volunteers to man the bar, door  and brooms. Phone Diana at  886-2087 to sign up to helpij  That's for starters. The Community Association needs an infusion of new blood and energy.  Elections are coming up  March 15 and there are several  positions open on the executive.  If nobody comes forth it could  mean selling the hall. Think,  about it!  FIRE ELECTIONS  Denis Mulligan was re-elected  chief at the annual meeting of  the Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department February 6.  Next in command are Pat  Parker as assistant chief; Ken  Eidet, captain; and Bruce  Puchalski and Ron Kirkman,  first and second leiutenants  respectively.  Also elected for 1989 were  Dave Sutherland as chairman;  Edna Naylor, secretary; Lenny  Gould, treasurer; and John  Poulson and Andy Dube as  stewards.  Chief Mulligan wishes to  thank Harry Morris-Reade and  Stephen Gye for their assistance  on February 4. Harry was the  one who noticed the smoke  pouring out of the eaves of Paul  and Sheila Smith's house on  Beach Avenue, thereby averting  a much more damaging fire.  The Roberts Creek firemen  had three calls in a week during  the cold snap and all of them  were serious. Check your  chimneys folks.  MEN'S BASKETBALL  A group of guys have been  getting together Sunday afternoons to play some basketball.  Any men interested in playing  are invited to join them Sunday  at 1 pm in the gym at Roberts  Creek Elementary.  LEGION  The Roberts Creek Legion  wishes to thank Sunshine Coast  TV for the use of a 26 inch  television for the viewing of the  Robbie Burns video. Thanks  also to Don Black and his lovely  wife Marian for a wonderful  brunch.  Coast News, February 13,1989  Boneless - Top Sirloin  STEAK     k97A7  Boneless - Leg Of  PORK  ROAST    ..6.37  lh.  lb.  2.89  10 lb. Pkg.  or More ��� Lean  GROUND  BEEF  kg  4.15  lb,  B.C. Grown ��� Red  or Golden - Delicious  APPLES      fcoi.09 ,_. ���  1.88  48  Central American  BANANAS  kg  .73  lb.  B.C. Grown  4 ��� ���-   *i ���   * 11, t -���  Oven Fresh ��� French  BREAD  kg  3.93  lb.  Weston's ��� White or 60%  Whole Wheat ��� Homemade Style  BREAD  Oven Fresh  CROISSANTS  6's  .33  .78  .99  .99  .99  IFROM OUR DELli  Black Forest  HAM  Beef/Chicken/Steak  MEAT PIES  100 gm  ea.  1.19  1.09  Valu Plus - Concentrate  ORANGE JUICE ��, _-  Campbell's - Chicken Noodle  or Vegetable  StJUl     ... 284 ml  98  3*1  Roy ale  BATHROOM  TISSUE  .... 4'S  Roy ale  PAPER TOWELS ��  %  -.��� w.-^__-,,_.= *��--�� ���*->-��� >.���;*���-': �����w _    wm     i. ���   i ���!.���-.  "i   Coast News, February 13,1989  i  n  ���.''���"5  1  %)U1  iliO  -37  .OS*  b?i��  ii v>  vJIu  ���i?n  O.  I  I  I  fi  nominated for a war  Helen Nail (right), vice-president of the Pender Harbour Lioness  Club, presents Madeira Park Elementary School principal June  Maynard with the club's annual donation to the school's children's  library on Friday. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  A book written and published  here on the Sunshine Coast has  been nominated for Canada's  highest literary award.  Publisher Howard White of  Harbour Publishing received  ���vord February 8 that Fishing  With John by Edith Iglauer had  oeen nominated for the Governor General's Award for the  best book of non-fiction  published in Canada in 1988.  "In the world of books this is  like being nominated for an  Academy Award," White said.  Iglauer is out of the country  and when White caught up with  her in Cleveland to give her the  news, she said, "I feel faint. I  have to sit down somewhere  and digest this for a while.".  "She hung up and I haven't  heard from her since." White  added, "It's a thrill we can all  share, because this book is a  completely local product.  "It was written at Edith's  home in Garden Bay and  published out of our office in  Madeira Park. And it's totally  about people here���it's a  documentary of local fishermen  and West Coast life."  It contains many affectionate  portraits of well-known Sechelt  Peninsula and Powell River  area residents.  In the final judging Fishing  With John will be up against  one of Canada's best-known  writers, Pierre Berton," whose  northern saga The Arctic Grail,  is among the- four titles  nominated in the non-fiction  category. The other two are  When Freedoms Collide by  Alan Borovoy and In The Sleep  Publisher seeks NDP nod  by Harold Blaine  Howard White, 43, of Pender Harbour Publishing, Sunday announced his intention to  seek the local riding NDP's endorsement as their candidate for  the coming provincial election.  He made the announcement at a  reception held at Teredo  Square, Sechelt.  White has been pressured by  a large number of local New  Democrates to seek the nomination, according to a committee  spokesperson. This pressure has  resulted in the recent formation  of a committee to promote his  nomination and to begin the  organizational work needed to  get more people involved, she  said.  The spokesperson was Judy  Wilson, chairperson of the committee to nominate Howard  White. She said the committee  has just been formed and is  delighted that Howard has  agreed to let his name stand.  Well-known throughout the  riding as an author and successful publisher, Howard has  also established a provincial  profile as president of the B.C.  Book Publishers Association.  Experienced in local community affairs, he has been active in the local riding association for virtually all of his adult  life. He currently is the Macken-  FOREST LICENCE  CONVERSIONS  TO TREE FARM LICENCES  Public Information Sessions  Forests Minister Dave Parker will chair a series of information  sessions throughout the province on the policies and procedures  for the conversion of Forest Licences to Tree Farm Licences.  Each session will include an information presentation by the  Forest Service and an opportunity for public presentations andY  comment.  If you wish to make a presentation, please:  ��� contact the local Ministry office as indicated below to book a  presentation time. Times will be allocated on a first come  first served basis.  ��� provide the local Ministry office with a copy of your  presentation remarks at least one working day in advance  of the information session in which you will participate.  ��� limit your presentation to 15 minutes.  An information package about the program will be available from  all Ministry offices.  All sessions will be held from 2:00 to 4:30 p.m. and from 7:00 to  9:00 p.m. in each centre.  Date        Sessions  Feb. 13     SMITHERS  Hudson Bay Lodge  Main Ballroom  3251 E. Highway 16  Feb. 15     FT. ST. JOHN  The Alexander  Mackenzie Inn  Peace Rooms 1 & 2  9223- 100 Street  Feb. 20     PRINCE GEORGE  Holiday Inrr  Cranbrook Room 2/3  444 Georgia Street  Feb. 23     WILLIAMS LAKE  Sacred Heart Church  Parish Hall  455 Pidgeon Street  Feb. 27     KAMLOOPS  Stockman's Motor Inn  Thompson Room  540 Victoria Ave.  Mar. 6       NELSON  Heritage Inn  Hume Room  422 Vernon Street  Mar. 8        VANCOUVER  The Westin Bayshore  Stanley Room  1601 W. Georgia St.  Mar. 10     PARKSVILLE  Island Hall  Beach Resort Hotel  Hall #1  181 Island Highway  Local Contact  Regional Manager's Office,  Prince Rupert Forest Region  Bag 5000 (3726 Alfred Ave.)  Smithers, B.C.  VOJ 2N0  Phone: 847-7544  District Manager's Office  Ft. St. John Forest Office  10716-100th Avenue  Ft. St. John, B.C.  V1J 1Z3  Phone 787-3301  Regional Manager's Office  Prince George Forest Region  1011 -4th Avenue  Prince George, B.C.  V2L 3H9  Phone: 565-6102  Regional Manager's Office  Cariboo Forest Region  540 Borland Street  Williams Lake, B.C.  V2G 1R8  Phone: 398-4389  Regional Manager's Office  Kamioops Forest Region  515 Columbia Street  Kamioops B.C.  V2C 2T7  Phone: 828-4120  Regional Manager's Office  Nelson Forest Region  518 Lake Street  Nelson, B.C.  V1L4C6  Phone: 354-6203  Regional Manager's Office  Vancouver Forest Region  4595 Canada Way  Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 4L9  Phone: 660-7626  Director's Office  Timber Harvesting Branch  1450 Government Street  Victoria, B.C.  V8W 3E7  Phone 387-5291  zie constituency representative  to the NDP provincial council.  White makes his home in  Pender Harbour where he grew  up. He is married to Mary  White and has two sons, Silas  and Patrick aged 11 and 7 re  spectively.  Sechelt teacher Roger  Lagasse January 16 announced  he is seeking the local NDP  nomination. No date has been  set for either the nomination  meeting or a provincial election.  Pender Patter  Jazz and poetry  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  The date for the second annual Harbourside Jazz and  Poetry Evening has been set for  February 24.  Sakinaw Lake poets John  Pass and Theresa Kishkan will  be holding a workshop for poets  on March 25 and 26 at  Rockwood Lodge in Sechelt,  hosted by the Festival of the  Written Arts.  WILDLIFE NEWS  New snow inspired Pender  Harbour Wildlife Society  members to look for tracks and  spoor at the Ambrose Lake  Ecological Reserve. They are  taking an inventory of ^ the  wildlife there.  Bobcat and rabbit are among  the animals that left evidence of  their presence in the area.  Cougar, or their tracks j have  been sighted in the Mount  Daniel area, from the Misery  Mile logging site to the high  school. It's believed two adult  and two juvenile cats have moved into the area.  BINGO  In spite of no water (frozen  pipes) at the community hall  last week bingo was held as  usual, but attendance was low.  Invite your friends and neighbours to join you for an evening  of gambling.  If the attendance doesn't im-  v.*;  prove, the prizes will have to be  lowered.  Next week the $300 jackpot  will be allowed 59 calls.  PARENTS' WORKSHOP  Tonight a workshop for  parents entitled 'Peer Pressure,  Alcohol and Drug Use Among  Teenagers' will be held at  Pender Harbour Senior Secondary by drug and alcohol  counsellor M. Fahlman from 7  to 9 pm.  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn has been  closed lately, mainly due to cold  weather. But it should re-open  on Thursday providing the temperatures don't drop again,  THE WINNER IS...      *  Congratulations to^Ed Pazur  of Madeira 1 Park,,.who .won a  Homelite chainsaw in the First  Anniversary Draw at Coast  Tpol and Power on February 1.  Norm'.. Goundry, next-door  neighbour from Sunsoft Electronics, drew the winning entry.  Coast Tool has a bright new  look these days after extensive  renovations and colour coordinating. They've got quite a  variety of new products, including clothing.  LEGION NEWS  Members of Branch 112 of  the Royal Canadian Legion are  reminded to attend a general  meeting on February 20 at 8  pm.  Saltery Bay Park  gets mermaid site  B.C. Parks Minister Terry  Huberts, February 8, announced the addition of 30 hectares to  Saltery Bay Provincial Park to  protect what will become the  world's only underwater mermaid dive site. The park is a  short distance north of the Sunshine Coast along the Georgia  Strait shore.  The   Underwater   Diving  Development Society of B.C.  (Dive B.C.) will sink a nine-foot  bronze mermaid in 60 feet of  water on March 11. The mermaid, unveiled February 8 at  the Vancouver Boat Show, was  sculpted by artist Simon Morris.  The campground in Saltery  Bay park has been renamed  Mermaid Cove Campground in  her honour.  "By adding this foreshore to  the park, we are preserving this  unique dive site, for all British  Columbians and their visitors,"  Huberts said.  "Our park system gets its  world class status from its many  outstanding features. This mermaid dive site is. one feature  among many that makes B.C.  Parks one of the most diverse  systems in the world.''  Mackenzie MLA Harold  Long said, "Because there are  so few underwater statues, this  site will be a major attraction  for divers from around the  world. Divers spend up to $200  a day so this park will become a  major source of tourism  revenue for the Powell River  area."  Y  The shallow offshore waters  of the Jervis Inlet park, 30  kilometres west of Powell  River, are home to an abundance of marine life and to  underwater landscapes such as  caves and shipwrecks. The area  has been featured in National  Geographic.  The Cousteau Society has  filmed here extensively for its  documentary on the giant  Pacific octopus.  Room by Anne Collins, both of  Toronto.  Iglauer's book details her  adventures leaving a comfortable life as a successful New  York journalist to marry  Pender Harbour salmon fisherman John Daly. His 41-foot  trailer was reputed to be the  single most uncomfortable  fishboat on the B.C. coast.  The book has already been  extremely successful, garnering  rave reviews from such varied  sources as the New York Times  and West Coast Fisherman. It  has also been co-published in  the United States and is well into its second printing.  The final awards, consisting  of a medal and $10,000 cash\  will be presented by Governor  General Jeanne Sauve in Montreal March 4.  8  b  ���il-  ji  ��t.  -f.  ��-���  41.  V  ���fcef: us show yoii  how easy "ft is;..  Rent a Bobcat  fealiw^'""'"'"'"'"'"' ^���mwm^Nt^��tiMmmmrmMum  Hwy 101 & Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-9114  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  Don't miss your chance to save  on one of the world's best-selling  woodstoves: The Kent Tile Fire.  Award-winning technology provides  96% combustion efficiency. So half  the wood goes twice as far.  Convective heat exchange system  provides more even heat circulation.  Low clearances to combustibles....  Large top cooking surface.  Unique air wash system keeps glass  door clean. !  Accommodates 8" decorative tiles  without gluing or grouting.  High gloss, easy clean, enamel finish  in black, grey or brown.  5 year warranty.  i  LOGS WANTED  TO PURCHASE  Hem./Bah, Fir and Cedar  &.  Canadian Pacific Forest  Product Ltd.  F.O.B. Dry sort, Halfmoon Bay  For more information please call: 885-9782  752-9271 Qualicum Beach  754-6892 Eves or Weekends  ;Y5  mx Coast News, February 13,1989  7.  a  b  -i.  ��-���  ers  arm prosecution  by Harold Blaine  (Dedicated Serendipity Playschool supporters Francis Baulne (left)  and Donna Clay braved below-freezing temperatures to sell tickets  for the annual fund-raising Valentine's dance in Madeira Park  Saturday. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Allegations of an illegal  floating dock and unloading of  60 foot fishboats at Wood Bay  led the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) board  February 9 to order staff to take  legal action.  SCRD Director Gordon  Wilson said it appeared that'  after the company was refused  an application for zoning to  allow the operation, it decided  to flaunt the law and went  ahead. That must be the case  unless some sort of provincial  government approval was obtained, and the SCRD should've  been notified of that, he said.  Halfmoon Bay resident Mac  Richardson complained by letter that Wood Bay Salmon  Farms installed a floating dock  behind their processing plant.  They fastened to this dock a  tripod carrying a six to eight  inch pipe leading to the shore  and the processing plant.  "Boats of approximately 60 .  to 70 feet in length are arriving  each day and every day to tie up  to this dock and pump fish  through this pipe to the plant,"  Richardson wrote.  "They are now operating  from a totally new area of fore-  Emergency system for seniors, disabled  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  There could be an emergency  system in place locally, if  enough people are interested in  becoming involved.  This is in the form of an  emergency device which is a  medallion type of fixture with  button controls. It would contact ambulance or police in case  of illness or accident.  This could be a life saver for  many elderly or disabled people  who live alone and may not be  able to reach or to speak on the  telephone.  Bob Regnerus, unit chief of  our ambulance services, is willing to demonstrate the device  ' for all who are interested,  should a sufficient number of  people express interest.  If you would like to know  'more-'aboiit this, please give  Helen Rennie a caffiat 885^2595.  PRESCHOOL Y  Y Aw>hcations for registrations  are presently being accepted for  three and four year old children  at Welcome Beach Community  Hall. For more information call  Joan Lee at 885-5828.  SNOWBIRDS  Some more of our Halfmoon  Bay snowbirds who have spent  the winter in warmer climes  have returned home. George  and Mary Murray are back  from Arizona and found it quite  a shock to return to this cold  spell.  Walter Faulafer of Redrooffs  was also shocked to find it so  cold when he returned from a  two week holiday at Bucanero  in the south of Cuba. This is a  fairly new resort and Walt was  delighted with the whole trip.  Welcome back folks.  ART PASSES  Friends and family of Art  Angel will miss Art who passed  away after a long illness.  Art lived in Sargeants Bay for  many years. Many of the young  families now living in Welcome  Woods are unaware that it was  thanks to Art that Welcome  Woods was developed from an  area of wild bush to the residential complex that now exists. He  must have been pleased with the  knowledge that the population  there has grown to such an extent that an elementary school  will soon be opening there.  Our sympathies go out to the  Angel family at this sad time.  DAY CARE QUESTION  Parents in the area can look  out for a questionnaire in their  mail boxes starting on February  13. This is in regards to proposals for quality day care for  children of all ages.  For information call either  Joan at 885-5147, Sue at  885-9975 or Laurie at 885-5496.  Halfmoon Bay Granny  wins $481,137,70.   y  . ^Genevieve Savage o�� Halfmoon Bay said she didn't sleep  for two nights upon discovering  she was a winner of $481,137.70  on LOTTO 6/49's January 28  draw.  On the day of the draw,  Savage, 59, and husband Alfred, were visiting in Vancouver. Savage said they missed  watching the televised draw  because they were travelling  back home to attend a party.  It wasn't until one of their  daughters called from Vancouver later that evening with  the   winning   numbers   that  Savage realized she was a major  prize winner.  U<>!  TRAINING  INVESTMENT  PROGRAM  h-  i  Hon. Stanley B. Hagen  Minister of Advanced  Education  and Job Training, and  Minister Responsible  for Science and  Technology  "A trained,  skilled work force  is fast becoming the key  dement in ensuring that all  businesses���large and small-  can remain competitive, in  both domestic and  international markets.  "The Government of British  Columbia recognizes this  need. In order to stimulate  employer-based training, the  Provincial Government has  introduced the Training  Investment Program.  "The Training Investment Program provides up to  $50,000 to employers to cost-share direct training  costs.  "This Program gives employers the opportunity to  take what may be the first steps in the development  and implementation of a long-range training process  within their organization, or it may be the next stage  of an existing process."  For more information, contact your local Job Training  Area Office and speak to an Employment Training  Counsellor. Check the Blue Pages of your phone book  for the office located closest to you. Applications are  available at Job Training Offices only.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Advanced Education  and Job Training, and  Ministry Responsible for Science  and Technology  Hon. Stanley B. Hagen, Minister  "That was^thfe1 'ehlfl' of njay u  sleep for the ['- rest; of i the ?.'  weekend," said Savage. She  said she will share the prize,with  family and the winnings will  also help "speed up my husband's retirement plans."  She and her husband of 42  years also have six grandchildren.  The winning ticket was  bought during a shopping trip  on the draw day at Metrotown  Centre in Burnaby.  Wilson wins  nomination  in Pt. Grey  B.C. Liberal Leader Gordon  Wilson last week secured his  party's nomination for the coming by-election in Vancouver-  Point Grey. The election was  made necessary when Kim  Campbell left the legislature to  run for the Progressive Conservatives in the November federal  election.  In his speech to the delegates  at the nominating meeting  Wilson said that when he's successful in the election the people  of the Sunshine Coast and  Powell River will not be forgotten.  "As the leader of the Liberal  Party, I will not only provide  hard work and commitment to  the residents of Point Grey, but  will also act as a strong voice for  all British Columbians, especially those who live on the Sunshine Coast who have all but  been forgotten by this government," he said.  In an effort to consolidate his  effort toward the by-election,  the constituency office in  Sechelt has been closed temporarily, although people can  still contact Wilson at 885-2239.  Wilson says he'll continue to  work hard for the people of  Area A, in his capacity as  regional director. ^  "We have a lot of work to do  in our area, and I will not aban-;  don my friends and neighbours  in Pender Harbour and surrounding area."  Asked how he would manage  both during the by-election;  WUson said "Get up earlier and  go to bed a little later. There is  no shortage of need for hard  work to build a future for our  children."  shore. An SCRD staff member  contacted the ministry of lands  and they stated Wood Bay  Salmon Farms has no foreshore  lease or permit for this purpose.  "It appears this company is  again flagrantly violating due  process and conducting business  as though rules, regulations and  laws mean nothing to them and  don't apply to them.  "I believe this is also a violation of SCRD zoning (Wl)  which has been passed by the  board, and is therefore a zoning  bylaw infraction. I therefore request the bylaw enforcement officer investigate my complaint  and enforce the bylaw as soon  as possible.  "This company is also having  40 foot trailer trucks backed into their driveway from the  highway. At times they have up  to 25 private and commercial  vehicles parked on their property.  "I believe this is also a violation of the highway access permit they were granted by the  Provincial Highway Department. I point out their original  right to subdivide was based on  this highway access permit  which they now violate," wrote  Richardson.  "I have complained to the  highway department about  these permit violations and request that the board do so also.  If someone is killed or injured  at this entrance (which is only a  matter of time under these circumstances) I will personally  make sure the people responsible for both the permits and the  violations of the permits are  pointed out for public scrutiny  and or legal action," he wrote.  The SCRD directors agreed  to take legal action in conjunction with the environment  department, Crown lands and  highways, and residents.  Farms damaged in storm  by Myrtle Winchester  Most Sunshine Coast fish  farms suffered damage and  stock loss from recent harsh  weather conditions. But most  sites also had sufficient insurance to recover their losses.  Record-breaking freezing  temperatures and gale force  winds caused ice buildup on  equipment at a number of sites.  The weight from the ice sank  pens, thus allowing fish to  escape.  Debbie and Odd Grydeland  of Troll Marine Farms at Earl's  Cove selected the site for their  fish farm with shelter from  severe weather a priority. Their  damage was minimal..  Aquarius Sea Farms' finance  vice-president Mike Murga-  troyd told the Coast News that  only two of their 12 farms sustained severe damage.  "The Jervis Inlet and  Hotham Sound sites suffered  some structural damage," said  Murgatroyd. "It was a good  test of our systems.  "We'll definitely improve our  equipment, but we'll probably not build the pens twice as  strong. These (recent conditions) were freak conditions."  Murgatroyd said most of the  damage was caused by ice  buildup. Lowering the nets in  the water would have prevented  most of the damage.  "It's     like     any     bad  experience," he concluded.  "You learn from it for the next  time."  Aquarius lost an estimated  l/40th of its total stock, all  Chinook salmon in the half-  pound weight category that  were raised from wild eggs.  Other farms lost all of their  stock and most of their equipment was destroyed or lost.  Area A Director and B.C.  Liberal Leader Gordon Wilson  is quoted in a Vancouver daily  newspaper as saying many of  the fish that escaped in the  storm were genetically engineered. He's concerned about  their interaction with wild  stock.  We Bought The Lot!  (All of Tidelines Work Clothes & Boots)  So Now We've Got A Lot  Of Savings For You  fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiij  Save $20 on  Storm  Now  $499!  ^ t-\  Tiiiiiiiiil  **.��  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiigiiiii  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii  Save $5 on any  Boot Cut  Jeans  In The Store  ^liiiUi_iiinimiiHiiHi(m!i!MiiiiMiiiiiiiHimiiHHiH����in  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil  All Steel Toe Leather  Work Boots  $10����Off  Any Over $50.00  ffmiiiiiumimiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii^\iilri  ffKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimiiimi/  Viking  Vilon.  Rain Jackets  & Pants  Reg. $34.99  $1Q99  ���mit!IMIIf(II!lfflllll!ililll!iHi!li!llti(  Stanfield  Briefs  $1 00  ���I Off  Y^  $m  W3  rV#*W  Doe Skin  Shirts  iiiuiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiif  IIUlllIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItillllll  G.W.G.  Craftmaster  Shirts  Pants  $0399  Save $4.00  IIIIlitlllllllllilHIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIlllHIIHfl  3Pk.  :Work  Reg. $9  Socks"  .99  Men's'  & Ladies'  Acrylic  Sweaters  $1299  ku_  S-WQRKWEN?  #v\A0Ri.P  SECHELT STORE  YYv.-..' v. y/YYYHYY'-'  OPEN Mun-Sjt, SiW-Y: H)  GIBSONS STORE  .OPES: Moh-Sat, 9::VO-^;3()y  Sundays; 1 Y4,'Y��� 8.  Coast News, February 13,1989  s  I i  :���>&  M  ���������>.��  Y.;<  '' 'II   ' '���  yYia    ;  Iy  :11  i?\  ���Y>:'  ;-;,)���<  :--*Y  ;y!v  m  nl  'iZ  If.  by Ellen Frith  :!!���  Looking for a  WURLITZER?  Try a classified ad in  WHISTLER  WHITEHORSE  WINFIELD...  and 87 more B.C. newspapers.  All for just  The serious problems which  arose in the West Coast oil spill  last month due to the inability  of the involved government  agencies to effectively communicate, allocate resources  and coordinate manpower were  discussed again at the Sunshine  Coast Emergency Executive  Committee meeting on  Eebruary 9.  Ait McPhee, area coordinator, pointed out the more  recent spill in Howe Sound,  which was fortunately much less  severe than the West Coast spill,  was yet another example of 'the  ball being passed ' from one  court to another'.  The Howe Sound spill, which  McPhee heard about from a  Gibsons fisherman, was  reported in the Vancouver Sun  before his office was informed,  even though Howe Sound falls  within this district.  Little was apparently done to  prevent this smaller Howe  Sound spill from going on the  beaches. Nothing was done  about finding the source of the  spill, it was said.  "Nothing was done. That  isn't good enough," McPhee  said.  The committee unanimously  agreed to write to politicians at  the appropriate level in both, the  provincial and.federal governments voicing the committee's  concerns at the obvious  mismanagement of the West  Coast oil spill.  "We should express how  upset we are about what happened," Brett McGillivray,  chairman of the committee,  said.  $  159.  Sechelt Seniors  Executive report ready  by Larry Grafton  You can get blanket coverage  of B.C. with a classified ad  in 90 newspapers,  for as little as Si59.  That's nearly 3,000,000 readers.  If you're BUYING, SELLING  or simply TELLING,  IT PAYS TO SPREAD  THE WORD.  For more information  call this newspaper at  1-886-8755  (Blankei co\ eragc service also a\ailablf in other  Provinces ��� Albena $125: Manitoba S8J; Sask.  S100: Ontario S275; Atlantic Provinces S99.)  Your executive committee  met in our hall on February 7 to  discuss the various problems  and concerns of our branch,  and to make recommendations  which will be presented to our  regular general meeting on  February 16.  A very interesting report was  presented with details of a trip  which was made by a delegation  of our branch to the Filberg  Centre in Courtenay. The purpose was to ascertain the problems, committees, costs and  responsibilities of those seniors  who slaved for 12 years to build  a senior's rauTand then lost their  equity and their independence.  It will be presented to, our  general meeting of February 16.  You should not miss, this  report since many important  decisions are still to be made  regarding our own building and  you,   the   members   of   the  Don't Forget Your  Sweetheart on Valentine's Day  Fresh Flowers and Plants  Unicorn Pete n' Plants  NEW LOCATION  5644 Cowrie St., Sechelt (next to Family Bulk Foods)   885-5525  'V  Sr  FAMILY BULK FOOQS &^  UFULL$EE$  Featuring Frey^d4  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING COWRIE ST. 885-7767  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Club)  PlZZa     We wake it  $C99>       You bake it  ��*andup W" Deluxe  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% QFF Regular Prices  Club - Group discounts  ���  Open meeting of the Coast Potters Guild Monday, February 20, 7 pm at St. Bar:  tholomew's Church Hall. New members welcome. For information call 886-4711.  Volunteers needed to spend any amount of time reading, playing music etc. with  children in the school system. Canvasers needed for the annual Heart Fund Drive,  February 14 to 28. Call the Volunteer Action Center at 885-5881.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Brown Bag Lunch will be Monday, February 20 at  11:00 am in the Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Beverages will be provided, for further information call 885-5775.  The Hopkins Branch of St. Mary's Auxiliary monthly meeting is Thursday, February  16 at 1:30 pm at the Ark, Camp Sunrise. New members welcome.  Kiwanls Care Home Auxiliary annual meeting is February 15 at 8 pm at Care Home.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary will meet in Shorncliffe board room Tuesday, February 21 starting at 1:30.  Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Womons _lub invite you to their International Night Dinner meeting on Tuesday, February 21 at the Golden City Restaurant at  6:00 p.m. For more information call Frances at 885-4725.  Sunshine Coast Cancer Society monthly meeting Monday, February 20 at 1 p.m. in  the regional board office, Royal Terraces in Sechelt. Everyone welcome.  The Alpha Omega Foundation Is having their monthly general meeting at 7:15 p.m.  February^ in the home of Evans Herman, Madeira Park. Call 883-2745.  Diamond Concert- changed due to booking problems. The concert scheduled for  cihmaw^^ehanfl^d-tOrFebruary 18 at Chatelech High School. Tickets can be  refuhded-atany^^^gY'Y^n,,: ���.-   y  Sunshine^ea# Af��"88iy lntefnaWoflai��groy|tT>eeting, Wednesday, February 15 at  7-30 pmltSechelt ��^  coecial meetingof "the Marsh Society Thursday, February 16with Rob Butler and Phil  Whitehead of Canadian Wildlife Service, subject: Blue Herons and dioxins. Arts Centre at 7:30 pm,  branch, are very much involved.  MEMBERSHIP  Kay Mackenzie reports that  membership now stands at just  over 300. This is exceptional  when one considers it's only the  middle of February.  Dues to this organization are  $2 per annum and membership  may be attained by phoning  885-2545.  VANCOUVER TRIP  As reported last week, May  Widman has an outing lined up  for February 15 with lunch at  Granville Island for a start. At  this late date there's still a  chance that there may be a spare  seat on the bus. Phone May at  885-5200 for details.  CELEBRATION DAYS  John Miller has volunteered  to represent our branch at  meetings of the Sechelt Celebra  tion Days committee. After the  tremendous job he and Patty,  along with their helpers, did last  year in producing a prize winning float in the parade, he is certainly the man for the job.  It's early in the year, but a little later on either Patty or John  or both may tap you on the  shoulder and request your help  to build another float.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Unfortunately our age group  is the one which is most affected  with heart problems. The  Volunteer Action Centre is  looking for volunteer canvassers  to cover the Heart Fund campaign which takes place  February 14 to 28.  If any of our members would  care to participate in that  capacity please call Nancy  Baker/at 885-5881.  Davis Bay News & Views  Go mm unity meeting Feb. 14  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association meets  at the hall, 7:30 pm, February  14. Guest speaker will be Cliff  McConnell who will describe  what it is like to work in the��  -Northwest Territories.        .   ;*ff  if^ou think irftias been coJ||  here lately, then come and listell  to Cliff and feel lucky we are  here.  HEART FUND  Just a reminder canvassers -|  will be calling in our area to col- i  lect for the Heart Fund over the  next two weeks. Help defeat this  killer heart disease.  TEDDY BEAR DAY CARE  Marg   Pearson   and   the  children at the Teddy Bear Day  }������ -.  Care are continuing to pick up  any garbage they find littering  our streets. These children walk  daily and are becoming increasingly   aware   of   our   fragile  ecological system.  Y They   are   learning   to   be  ^responsible^ for   the yenviron-  t ment. Ar��$bu doin��ypur part  fw keepinl;litter off duf streets?  There are no February birthdays for the day care.  VACATION TIME  Everyone needs a rest at some  time. I am having mine for the  next two weeks.  The next column will be on  March 6. In the meantime,  either save your news or phone  the above number and my  house guest will take a message.  Sechelt    Scenario  British family visits  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The population of Sechelt  went up by three last week with  the arrival of Jim and Betty  Kerr, and Betty's sister,  Margaret Harper, from Britain  for a holiday. Betty and  Margaret are the sisters of  George Watt.  Today is Betty and George's  birthday, the first one they've  been able to celebrate together  in 34 years. Many happy returns, George and Betty. Have a  good holiday.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY,  Sechelt Elementary School is  having a 'Winter Fair* February  16 from 7 to 9 pm. There will be  bingo games, cake walk etc.  Also, there will be a very good  cookbook for sale.  HO-DOWN  The Hospital Employees  Union is having a dinner-dance  on Saturday, February 25 at  Roberts Creek Hall. Happy  hour is 6:30 and dinner begins  at 7:30.  The band is the Sunshine  Ramblers. Admission is $10.  Everyone is more than  welcome to come down and  have a good time. For more information, phone the hospital  switchboard, or 885-7206.  I  i  }  \  Mere's something for your  head and your heart;.  Religion is more than an affair of Che heart. Some of the greatest advances in human history have come about when one or En-  other of the great religions touched both the minds and the: hearts  of millions of people.  That is happening again today.  Baha'u'llah, the Messenger of God for our age and Founder of  the Baha'i' Faith said that the time has come for the human race to  take the next big step in its collective life: the establishment of  unity among all the peoples and nations of the earth.  Baha'i's around the world are putting into practice, the flan  Baha'u'llah brought for uniting mankind, and in doing, so we're  finding that true religion is an affair of both mind and heart.  Baha'i Faith  886-9294  :  ;  m  It  ;  Stop  Smoking  Stay Slim  With Laser Therapy  One treatment only with painless soft  laser - no needles or heat is involved  Completely hygenic diet and  Withdrawal points are included  For Appointment or Information call  Rockwood Lodge  Sechelt  885-2522  Mon. - Fri., 9 - 4:30  Certified Laser Therapist  Hanni Roitner will be there  Feb. 19/89 from 11 am - 5:30 pm  t  _���_���_��������_���_��������*���_,������������������*���.���_  ���:���:���>:���:�����:���:���:���:�����:���  >���������.���!���.���:���  .v.vvAv.v.v.w.ww.w.w  ������������������  TVs  VCR's  Stereos  Car Radios  Microwave Ovens  With each movie rented on Valentine's Day  BECAUSE WE LOVE YOU!  Seecoast Living  Where Living is Affordable  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-7864  Egmont  News  Lions celebrate Feb. 25  by Egmont Etta, 883-9302  John Devlin bounced back  after another couple of tangles  with the hospital. We all wish  him well.  Congratulations Cliff, Colleen, Clifford, and Wayne on  the new baby girl in the Silvey  Family. Hi, Charlene!  Despite frozen pipes, the Egmont Lions hosted their two  neighbour clubs, the Pender  Harbour Lions and Lionesses,,  at a dinner meeting Thursday  /with District ^Governor Clary  McKenzieY    '  Dick and Kay Birch attended  an elegant supper party in Vancouver on the Valentine birthday of their daughter. Meanwhile, Maryanne is in Edmon-  . tpn eating Kraft dinner.  Judy (Griffith) Gill will hold"  a workshop with two other instructors at Rockwood Lodge in  Sechelt for romance writers on  April 28 and 30.  Members and guests of the  Egmont Lions Club will celebrate their second anniversary  charter night on February 25 at  the Community Hall with a dinner and dance to the music of  the Duberrys.  Happy hour is at 6:30 pm,  dinner at 7, and tickets are  available ($12.50 each) from  Clifford (883-2940) or Gib at  Ruby Lake Resort.  Correction  In a report in this newspaper  February .6 on page 12 relating  proceedirlgs of the SCRD arts  fjason committee, a statement  was incorrectly attributed to  Eve Smart. Smart was not in attendance at the meeting.  The statement attributed to  her Yas, being made during  discussion of the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project was made  by someone else at the meeting.  KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION  REGULAR KINDERGARTEN  And Possible  FRENCH IMMERSION KINDERGARTEN  February 27 to March 3  All kindergarten students must have proof of bir-  thdate, birth certificate or passport, at time of  registering. At present we are anticipating the  possibility of two entry dates for kindergarten  children, September of 1989 and January of 1990.  Children registering for September must be five  before December 31,1989.  Children whose fifth birthday falls in November or  December 1989, may register for January. Other  children registering for January must be five before  May 1. Please register whether you intend to have  your child enter kindergarten at either time.  Regular Kindergarten  Please register at your neighbourhood elementary  school between 8:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.  French Immersion Kindergarten  The Board of Trustees of School District No. 46 MAY  be  offering   French   Immersion   Kindergarten   in  September 1989. This registration Is to determine  the interest in such a program. Enrolment may be  limited and will be on a first-come-flrst-served basis.  There may be no January entry date for  French Immersion Kindergarten  Students living west of Roberts Creek Road, register  at Sechelt Elem. between 8:30 a.rh. and 3:00 p.m.  Students living east of Roberts Creek Road, register  at Gibsons Elem. between 8:30;aLm. and 3:00 p.m.  French Immersion Kindergarten  Parent Information Meeting  There is an information meeting for all parents interested in French Immersion Kindergarten on  February 23 at 7:30 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary  mi  m Coast News, February 13,1989  9.  by Ellen Frith  !  \  i  Y  a ''������ ���  m  m  ?'������ The well-known boy scout  i motto, Be Prepared, is being  elaborated upon by the Sunshine Coast ^School District to  Yread: Be Prepared Before, Dur-  Ying and After. They are talking  ; jvabout earthquakes.  Y; A 17-page earthquake man-  y ual is in its final draft stage. It  .will soon he ready for distribution to all schools in the district.  y��- Art McPhee, for one, coordinator for provincial  ;y emergency programs, applauds  the guidebook's arrival.  The purpose of the manual is  to assist school district staff,  teachers,; students and parents  to makeitheir schools safer, and  to know: what to do before, during and after, if ever an earthquake occurs in this area.  "We* must do all we can to  reduce !the risks," McPhee says.  "We i,must learn from other  people's mistakes."  m  i  J  Professor Peter Anderson  Earthquake workshop  The manual includes a report  on the non-structural damage  that occurred to five schools  shaken by an earthquake in  California.  For example, in the second-  floor high school chemistry lab,  sulphuric acid and other  chemicals stored in glass containers in open cabinets overturned and broke. Acid burned  through to the first floor.  Cupboard doors sprang open  and glass cabinet doors broke,  allowing chemicals to fall. The  lack of electric ventilation caused toxic fumes to permeate the  building.  It is hazards such as these that  the school district hopes can be  avoided. And while it may be.  impossible to avoid all hazards,  as the manual points out, to  know what can happen is the  basis of a good earthquake safety program.  Geologists say a sizeable earthquake in the near future in  this region is a virtual certainty.  By making this manual available, the school district hopes its  guidelines will help avoid injury  to the children in their care in  the case of an emergency.  The manual includes suggestions for earthquake drills and  emergency earthquake plans. It  is felt regular earthquake drills  should occur separately from,  but with the same frequency as,  fire drills.  An emergency earthquake  plan should provide both short  term shelter (one to two hours)  for the entire school population  and long term shelter (up to 72  hours) for students whose  parents have been unable to collect them.  This section also includes a  recommended supply list for a  'Principal's Pack' and a major  First Aid Kit. As well, there are  procedures for the school staff  to follow in co-ordinating  emergency plans.  The manual also includes individual checklists for students,  teachers, principals, parents,  maintenance staff and bus*  drivers, and a section on parent  awareness.  An earthquake may not occur during the childhood of the  present students. The guidebook points out, however, that  the earthquake safety lessons  they learn will stay with them.  The lessons will be useful in  adulthood both for themselves  and to pass on to their own  children.  ^PASTIMES  WE NOW HAVE  Aquaculture training precedent being set  ' The S un sh i n e Coast  Aquaculture Association  (SCAA) has received support  frprn the employment and immigration job development program to implement job training.  They will train those seeking  employment in the industry to  receive * their PADI Certification/Fish Farm Diving Awareness, Industrial First-Aid Certification and Aquaculture  Husbandry.  The Fish Farm Diving  Awareness program was  developed by Monika and  Stephen of Tidalwave Diving  Company in Porpoise Bay. It is  based on the Workmen's Compensation Board safety regulations and commercial diving,  tailoring it to the specific needs  of fish farm diving.  The Industrial First-Aid will  provide the employee with the  knowledge required to safely  assess injuries, and the skills to  treat industrial injuries.  Two members of the SCAA,  Royal Pacific Seafarms Ltd.  and Viking Salmon Sea Farms,  have employed six people to  participate in the training program.   It  is  co-ordinated  by  SCAA  office manager  Dora  Glover.  Upon the successful completion of the program, it is the  SCAA's objective to be able to  continue it with the support  from employment and immigration.  ��  4  BEADS  NEEDLES  THREAD  SEQUINS  ^1  ��  ��  ��  ��  9  Annual Framing & Print Sale  f STICKERS ��  M TOY STORE ���  Next lo Trail Bay Sports. Sechelt      885-9309  L"* ,  "   'is-' " tZ      v.~  ���*ii^!%��/X, ���  We'll be Closed  Feb. 17-24th  See you on the 25th!  Cowrie St. 885-2661  _N__D_M____n__Oi^__n_a_i  ___E2ESX3B  off  FRAMED PRINTS  ���Robert Bateman     ���Ron Parker   ���]. Serrey-Lister  and more  %"������  off on all Custom Framing  Plus other in-store specials  ^-Shadow Baux Oalleries���  Coiprie St., Sechelt  885-7606  "���:-���;   I.-;  - ���_������ wmWm 1��  ^ For The  idewalk  (���"-���  -  flTRE mflLL  Open Mori, -Sat., .?:"30 - 5:10  OPEN FRIDAYS < T7t ''9 PM  B.C. Government Liquor Store  Bobbie's Family Shoes  Books 'n Stuff  Cactus Flower Fashions  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Headquarters Hairstyling  INTRA Vagabond Travel  Janelle's Chocolates & Fudge  Medical Office  Mitten Realty  Morgan's Mens' Wear  Nova Jewellery       .  Peninsula Insurance'  Pharmasave Drugstore  Photo Work's  Radio Shack  Royal Bank  Sew-Easy Fabrics & Yarns  Shop-Easy  Snack Bar  Trail Bay,Hardware    ~  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe*  Zippers Children's Wear  ShopEasy and Pharmasave  open 'til 6 pm  OPEN SUNDAYS 70-5  .i<  U 10.  Coast NewSi February 13,1989  -.{  i   }  .<  .   i  y>x :(\  ���: ���'. i'l  s Y'  Y V  i"V��".-i  I   ~  There was a problem again on Granthams Hill last week, blocking the Langdale Ferry route, underlining  the continuing need for a highway bypass. This tractor trailer with pup trailer got tangled up in itself.  ���Vera EUiolt photo  40 UN rights years  i: Continued from page 2  :*.  ��  n  .1?  rights and peace is expressed in  the U.N. Charter with the  following words: "the peoples  of the United. Nations, determined to save succeeding  generations from the scourge of  warp which twice in our lifetime  has brought untold sorrow to  mankind, reaffirm faith in fun  damental human rights, in the  dignity and worth of the human  person, in the equal right of  men and women and of nations  large and small..."  The same idea is also expressed in the Universal Declaration  of Human Rights.  The U.N. General Assembly,  the International Law Commis-  Just WlBtthb  Doctor Ordered  Effective Feb. 25, 1989  presently in Cedar Plaza  IS MOVING TO  ���-V**:  GIBSONS MEDICAL CENTRE  Hwy. 101 &. Farnham Rd.  886-3381 886-2522  _  ___e  ace  a_s  ____:  s  3_C  ef0t  %  O��'o'  Now that our renovations are finished  Watch for our  ^Sm *X* ^_* *A* ^1* *_^ ^_^ ^i* ^i*^_^ *_^ ^X* ^i* ^_^ *_^ ^1? *_^ *X*  #r�� #^ t^% ^r* ^* ^^ *^ ^r* *r* ^r* *^^ ^y* ^�� ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^*  Grand Opening in March  ^_? <^* *J* ^l**��* ���_<* ^t* ^t�� *J��**X* *_����� *_^*_^ *X" *!(��� *i_**X**X*  ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^r* ^* ^r^ ^^ ^^ t^ ^^ ^^ *T* ^* ^Si ^^ ^^ ^p>  Spring Fashions  Arriving Daily  Your Quality Men's Wear Store  262 Gower  -   -at  sion and the Commission on  Human Rights have tried to  find ways and means of prevent  ting and punishing international  crimes, including crimes against  peace, war crimes and crimes  against humanity. Such instruments as the Convention on  the Prevention and Punishment  of the Crime of Genocide, and  the International Convention of  the Suppression arid Pi^sh-Y  riient of the Crime of Apartheid  reflect these attempts.  Since 1979 the U.N. has  recognized mercenary activity to  be a crime against' humanityr  the adoption of an international  convention outlawing mercenary activity is underway.  In a 1981 Declaration of the  ... Prevention of .Nuclear  Catastrophe, the U.N. .General  Assembly proclaimed that  ''States and statesfhen that  resort first to use of ^nuclear  weapons will be committing the  gravest crime^ against  humanity". i ,   %  In   short,   essential liuman  values  and  inalienable tiruths  ghaye be*n  set  down  in^ the  ||Jniver��pl ..Declaration!, of  iHuinari J-ghts^which ha| influenced- -most  human > fighis  documents   the   world   has  known to date.  As we celebrate the 40th anniversary of the Universal  Declaration of Human Rights,  the wealth of human safeguards .  which it provides to promote  peace between all nations and  all citizens of the world serve as  a source of inspiration and  hope.  Japanese  visitors here  The visiting students from  Japan arrived on February 7 for  a week homestay with families  on the Sunshine Coast.  During their stay the teachers  and students from Elphinstone  Secondary School are planning  a special afternoon, ice skating.  A tour of the local shops and  the Arts Centre are also on the  itinerary.  This cultural exchange is a  rewarding experience for both  the students and the host family. The second group of  Japanese college students are  due to arrive on the Coast  March 9, again for three weeks.  There will be 16 students.  Homes are still needed for seven ;  of them.  Please share the experience  with us by providing a home for  one of these students.  Call Gail at 885-3100 or  886-3783 if you can help.  Continued from page 1  not make any commitments  while restructuring was still an  issue. His main concern about  being subject to taxation at the  whim of Gibsons council seemed to centre on how stable and  reasonable mayor and council  (and all those, in the future,  forever and forever) would be in  assessing taxes.  "This is a position difficult to  argue in-, light of our present  behaviour and one identical to  that taken by Gibsons in respect  to our own participation with  the Regional District's Economic Development Commission.  "The Town of Gibsons had  nothing to say when we met  with Bill Hughes. We did not  have our act together, for  whatever reason, and acted  more like children lost in the  woods than the slick politicians  we all fancy ourselves to be.  "If I was Bill Hughes, I  wouldn't want to deal with us.  We are trying to be slick instead  of forthright and open���and we  end up just being slimey.  "Before we get all self-  righteous and embarrassed  about what I am saying, I  should point out we are the only  ones apparently not able to see  ourselves. The whole community out there is well aware of  what we are doing.  "There is a concept prevalent  in this council that whenever the  town deals with anyone, it (the  town) has to get the best deal  for the town. In other words,  we have to trick someone into  an agreement contrary tq. their  interests, instead of negotiating  a win/win type of fair exchange.  1 'This reason is used to justify  secret meetings on land dealings, such as the recent Art  Philips/Senetics option on the  town's 40 acres. It is the same  convoluted logic that is being  used to rationalize secret committees.  "I suspect the taxpayers are  the only ones being tricked in  these kinds of dealings.  "Apparently, Bill Hughes is  under the impression that we,  the we that is collective and includes all of council, is aware of  what the restructuring committee is doing. Not so. I have yet  as alderman to receive one  report on the activities of this  committee, other than the verbal assertion by the mayor that  a date has been set for a restructuring vote and that it will include Areas E and F.  "The mayor has also informed me she does not want the  aldermen involved in the 'selling' of the restructuring concept. I say here and now I am  extremely offended by this  'Gobbels' style of getting what  you want.  "If we are not conscious of  what we are doing, we had better get conscious very quickly  because we are actively participating in some very serious  derelictions as elected officials.  "I have within the last day  received what appears to be the  'consultants' report. I find it to  be poorly written and not worth  the money spent on it; even  though there is an attitude that  it was obtained through a  'grant' and therefore should be  considered as some kind of  'windfall'.  "The icing oh the cake was  when I received'a report from  the Gibsons Economic Development Committee'; This, by the  way, is the first freport I have  ever received from this supposed alternative to. the SCRD  EDC.  - "After six months they have  come to the conclusion the most  current economic issue facing  the town is the possible restructuring into a district;municipali-  ty. In the same way'that Howe  Sound Pulp polled the impact  question and one in Avhich we all  took exception to, th|s committee now is going to. poll the  restructuring question,  "At the same time I find out  the chairman of the restructuring committee, which represents  us, me and you, expresses the  view Bill Hughes has no' right to  communicate the position of the  corporation he represents to its  employees. Further, I find out  that in this communicatipn he  has stated he has no disagreement with studying riKtructur-  ing. He simply wants whatever  study is done to proposes the  best form of area government  for all. Y  "This sounds to me lik^ a  fairly principled position coming from a guy who is holding  all the cards in his hand and one  which we should discuss.        '  "But the manner in which  this restructuring scheme is being foisted on people prevents  me, an elected alderman on this  council, from even being able to  debate this position," said Gib- -  sons Alderman Collins.  George    in    Gibsons  Church youth plan famim  by George Cooper  What is it like to be hungry?  Like victims of drought or flood  in developing countries?  Groups   of 'young   people,  members of several churches  i here, will certainly be keenly  ) aware of hunger pangs when  they take part in a project called  \ 30 Hour Famine this weekend  ' and next.  World Vision Canada, a non-  denominational relief and  development organization, is  one of many whose aim is to  provide food, shelter, clothing,  and medical care to developing  countries when some calamity  has struck, and.to help these  countries help themselves.  In the World Vision project  here, the young folk are going  to go without solid food from 1  pm Friday to 7 pm Saturday.  The aims are twofold: first,  to make themselves aware of  what it is like to be hungry and  second: to earn the money from  the pledges they are gathering  from the community. The  money from the pledges goes to  World Vision projects.  During the 30 hours the  young folk will learn through  audiovisuals and other program  materials about famine in the  world, and they will discuss how  they can be part of a long-range  solution.  When the participants in 30  Hour Famine ask supporters for  donations, they will also ask  them to read a bulletin on  hunger in the world.  Hundreds of groups in seven  countries have taken part in  World Vision's planned famines  in past years. They have.raised  thousands of dollars to alleviate  and prevent hunger in the  world. ' , ' ��� y -;- w-Y- Y; ���.  ' - World,' Vision receives mat- .  chirig grants for oversets *proT  SiSSS:*:*:^*^^  TOU RI ST AN D R ECRE ATI ON G U ID E  ^Y-  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  %%s&��$im  I^VSVK  l___^|p;  *        > *   <*- ....-^?v T   Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies ��� Gifts  886-9213  0M-M86  Waterfront, Gibsons  .��� HELLY. HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ���CHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina  ilS��  *  Ifllllfll^^^,.  v  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666  *w  wrm  jects from the federal government. Financial statements are  available upon request.  The famine coordinator in  Calvary Baptist, Mrs. Kay  Owen, told us the project begins  this weekend.  "The young people have been  preparing by skippij^lunches  on two occasionsy^^diiu^rs  on another two. '^urjp^j^am  plans include a guist^speakefT  videos, memory work of texts  and writing letters to a child in  India whom we sponsor," she  said.  "There are recreation breaks,  of course, with fun games that  relate to the project." She said  that a walk may be added to the  activities, but not, as one participant warned "anywhere near  a place that sells chocolate  bars."  "We are strongly suggesting  the meal following the 30 hours  be a light one of fruit and  yogurt," said Kay, "and hope  everyone can abide by that after  having had nothing but water  and fruit juices for a day and a  half."  The following weekend, Feb-  ' ruary 24 and 25, a group of  young people from St. Mary's  Catholic Church and the Gibsons Pentecostal will participate  in their 30 Hour Famine. If  anyone wishes to join ths group  call John Morris, the Pentecostal youth pastor at  886-3499 or Mrs. Lucette Brind  of St. Mary's at 886-4738.  GRADS  Joel Charlebois, who was  awarded bursaries from Canfor  and the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  in 1987 in Elphinstone Secondary, will complete his two year  diploma course in engineering  at BCIT the end of May this  ? year. <  ;  Y? > He can then work in land  �� development or in construction.  He is still considering which he  will choose to do.  Last summer he worked with  Hovat Construction in Yellow-  knife in a power station project.  "I got that summer job  through Craig Hostlund, a  graduate of Elphinstone, a UBC  grad in civil engineering who  lives in Yellowknife."  TEACHER RETIREMENT  Among the nearly 200  teachers listed retired in 1988 in  the BCTF's Newsmagazine  Teacher is Gilberte A. Combs,  of the Sunshine Coast.  'Jill', as she was known to  her colleagues in the Gibsons  Elementary School, taught  there in the primary grades  from 1969. At the time of her  retirement she had been on  long-term disability for a year.  Before; she and husband  Garth came to the Sunshine  Coast from Manitoba where he  farms, Jill taught for 17 years in  rural schools in that province.  Reports from Manitobatispoke;  of her classroom manner as patient and calm.  Certainly in Gibsons hen;  fellow teachers thoroughly ap-j  predated her sense of humour  and her thoughtfulness.  In December last year the  Gibsons staff of past awl pre-Q  ISpyearSigat^er^ at Sa[ra and  M&jE-^'Btu^ her  well* in'heir retirement. They  presented her with a Bradley;  Hunt print to remind her of the  Coast.  A gift of a brooch presented:  by Ann Robertson on behalf ofl  the school board, "she found  particularly thoughtful" said!  Sara. Other gifts in a prairies  winter theme will prove most]  fitting in the Combs' new homes  near family in Airdrie, Alberta..  St1  j*^SK?"<  Gibsons Landing  We Sell    .Xj^  Beautiful *  ���      Music       .  |    Stop by & hear    \>  for yourself ���  886-2818  ^WEBBER PHOTO!  CLOSED TIL  FEB. 20  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  ��� Meats  ��� Cheese  "��� Sandwiches  Variety Bi FOODS  Gibsons landing 886-2936  i-',:.'t'i  zA-^i^A-^rZiri 3A'i^J3i��"i*ar.��aJ��aiJ1 Coast News, February 13,1989  11.  '' yx%  i'  I  by Harold Blaine  The Gibsons restructuring  committee has found a lot of  people are misinformed about  the committee's findings, according to a letter from chairperson Jane, Sorko tabled in Gibsons councij February 7.  Chairperson Sorko suggests  council find some way to get the  information out to the public in  a clear way.  "Personally, I would urge  you to consider the very major  task of disseminating the information we have gathered to the  affected population,  in  clear  Consider mill  damage claim  Gibsons Town council is going to see whether there is any  way to claim compensation from Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper, operator of a mill at Port Mellon, for environmental  damage.  Council decided to seek legal advice about what can be  done'. It also authorized staff to collect information as to  what successful similar claims have been made by other  municipalities.  The council action came after receipt of a letter from  Laurel Sukkau of Gibsons asking for assurance council is doing all it possibly can to safeguard local residents from the  negative environmental impact of the mill now and in the  future. ���' :'.Y'Y  , Planner Rob Buchan told council it is widely known there  have been successful cases of compensation obtained by  various means in such instances.  and concise ways so as to clear  the current muddied waters of  misinformation which we detect  in the minds of citizens," said  Sorko's letter.  She suggests council  amalgamate the existing restructuring committee with the  economic development committee to do the job of informing  the public.  The three elected members of  the restructuring committee  ought to be released from further committee >york in order to  continue  their  advocacy  and  representation roles in their  respective areas, said Sorko.  The elected members are SCRD  Directors Jim Gurney, John  Shaske and Mayor Diane  Strom.  Sorko said the committee will  do one more thing before closing down, unless council asks it  to do something more. The one  remaining thing the committee  will do is prepare its final letter  of recommendation.  This will include many  recommendationsi members feel  will be of assistance to town  council in prudently pursuing  the completion of its consideration   of   restructuring,   said  Sorko. This last letter is to be  presented  to > council  at  the  . earliest possible date.  5 street lights  Approval for installation of five street lights along  Highway lOTin the-Granthams to Langdale area was given  at the Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) meeting  February 9. The lights are to be installed immediately  unless extra costs are encountered at any of the five locations.  Local SCRD Director John Shaske said there was a local  request for lights at Granthams, Soames at the bus hut,  Cartwrighi Road, Point Road, and a busy area just north  of the Langdale Ferry Terminal.. Director Shaske said  several of the lights are for areas where there is getting to  be considerable pedestrian traffic.  Desmond E. Espley, D.D.S.  (���Wishes to Announce the Opening of the-  GIBSONS DENTAL CENTRE  817 Hwy. 101  (in the Medical Clinic complex)  886-4543  by appointment  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4  886-2488 or Box 598, GIBSONS  ABOVE KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  A BAG DAY  Fri. Feb. 17  I  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  886-2257  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  1.48  '^Mazoh     '���������'���������  . . ,  11  Sunlight-Liquid  dishwashing  detergent .,500 mi  Aylmer - Choice Wh6le  tomatoes 796 m 1.08  Nabob - Regular/Fine/X-Fine  Tradition Ground '**'*%  coffee. ...300gm Z.59  Kraft - Regular/Light  Salad Dressing #*#%  Miracle Whip    500mi 1.99  Purina  Danish Camembert & Brie *%**  cheese .i253m 1.99  Nalleys - Assorted Flavours  Chip dipS... ,225 gm    .95  Palm -Regular & 2%  cottage |  cheese...........5oo3m  i. .ou  Bavarian Smokies,  2.59   European wieners ,2.49  hulk pepperoni     ��,.  Olde Fashioned/  Honey Cured/Black Forest  2.89 ham Vz's ��y2.99  J\/VVi  \?  A 1 kg    *�����   ��W  General Mills - Honey Nut  Cheerios 4oo3m 2.48  McGavin's - Country White &  60% Whole Wheat  bread  .'.. . .567 gm  1.09  Pineridge - Raisin  muffins  6V  .99  Carnation ��� Strawberry/  Chocolate/Vanilla.  .���������;.��'  instant  breakfast M.  ft.BjC. - Concentrate^,  Powdered    - - ��� ;.:..'.  laundry  detergent  V8 Cocktail Vegetable  juice  Campbells ��� Vegetable  228 gm  2.58  ..81     f .&9  . .ii 1. &9  No Name  bleach  Heinz - Squeeze  ketchup  Hidden Valley Ranch  Regular/Lite/Bacon Flavour  dressings 250 mi  Campbells ��� Rich & Creamy  Assorted Varieties  While Quantities Last  .284 ml    ��  .3'6i T.99  ,3.49  1.59  Mexican Grown ���>��� Horieydeiu  melons  Mexican Grown  avocadoes  Mexican Grown  Zucchini  squash  California Grown  e   IN-STORE  Many W��      SPECIALS  IT ALWAYS SOUNDS SO EASY  but it never is. Just a few pounds here and there I say to myself.-y  Just a bit more exercise then I always find an 'out". Every so often Y  though I get hideously enthusiastic and rush around planning low  cal meals with loads of fibre but it seems I can only take a few of  these and I*m longing for something sinfully fattening. Under normal circumstances i.e. when I'm a couch potato eating fried .,  foods, snacking on nachos and popcorn, I rarely desire a dessert *.,  but a few meals of,lettuce and I get that yearning feeling! If you're  in the same quandary try  > -        APRICOT YGGtifttPARFAITS  1 14 02. can apricots  1 envelope unfavoured gelatin  2 tablespoons lemon juice  2 tablespoons apricot brandy   .  1 cup fresh apricot slices/kiwi fruit or berries  4 tablespoons yogurt  yogurt for garnish  Garnish:  yogurt, brown sugar, mint leaves  Drain the apricots. Pour 'A cup of juice into saucepan. Sprinkle  gelatine over juice and stand 5 minutes to soften. Warm 30  seconds until gelatine has dissolved.  Puree the apricots. Add lemon juice, brandy, yogurt and gelatine  mixture. Process for 30 seconds or until combined.  Pour into parfait glasses or stemmed glasses. Refrigerate 1 hour  or overnight.  Before serving arrange fruit on top. Garnish with yogurt and  sprinkle with brown sugar - or mint leaves in season. Makes 4  .  servings.  This recipe comes from a delightful and sensible cookbook The  Light Hearted Cook Book by Ann Lindsay which is available at the  Coast Bookstore.  ��� Heartfelt Happy Valentine's to you all  NESTLEWiS  U WftQgywpi-iVIHiti  ZZZZ^ZZ^^����X>  1 ;  I'  H  5'-  12.  Coast News, February 13,1989  x*y  *>��,  ii .  ft  it.  ���   ���  **.  r��  \:  Kelly Therien of Sechelt was one of the six winners in the Suncoast  Writers' Forge Annual Suncoaster Magazine writing contest announced February 8 at Rockwood Lodge. ���Ellen Frith photo  jsex  sssssx  The Staff of  The Mariners' Restaurant  Welcome New Owners  DAVID & AGNES DEW  We look'forward to a"  Happy & Prosperous Working Relationship  ��   and invite all of our regular and new customers    $  a to the Mariners' to enjoy our %  Special Blend of Food, Hospitality  and Spectacular View!  %  KXSS&KCiS&ttSbK^^  ��  ���*-*Xteii&&  hickerTShack  Feb.  rPce  Bt  Ch''c'kr  74- 19  Home Delivery  (within 5 miles  of store)  ir8e  fj.<  Q  o/e  $'  PeoP!(  's/d  '*)  W  99  2 pce. Snak  2 pce. Chicken *)99  Small Fries        **      J? I" ���  3 pce. Dinner ^     &  .   &m  ��� J pce. Chicken - Bun ktkt^tCrl  - Coleslaw        ���   /  Fries,  11:00  r2:30 pm.  .885-7414  Cowrie St.  fcri w-noa-���H_���_���_  Phone In  'Orders Welcome  ���  :  \  \  \ ��� -  fftssxixxxixrsxxxttrtiirfa' 11 iiiiTtxxxrixzz.  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $37   Double from $45  Featuring *'Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro* *  Bring in this ad and receive a  FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  during your stay with us!  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  681-9321  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford  by Peter Trower  Herb phones Lou in Detroit  and asks him to round up the  rest of the gang. One by one  they arrive and the caper begins  to take shape. Because of Cox's  electrical knowledge it falls  upon him to defuse the booby-  trapped vault.  One afternoon he dons a  .lineman's uniform, climbs a  pole, outside the bank, and  studies the wires that feed  power into the building.  "It's a cinch," he reports.  "All I have to do is bridge the  wire that feeds the bank. That'll  knock out the alarm system and *  everything else as well."  In the small hours of a foggy;  Wednesday morning Lou, dressed as a telegraph messenger,  bangs on the back door until the  watchman opens up. Immediately Lou sticks a gun in  his ribs and backs him into the  building.  Herb and the others dash in  behind him. Outside, Cox  climbs the pole again and shuts  off the power. With the alarm  system decommissioned Herb  goes to work on the vault door.  It yields with surprising ease.  The explosion made no more  noise than a pig's grunt. In all  my years on the prowl, I never  got over the thrill of hearing  that faint boom and seeing what  it did to a massive block of  steel. The blast was always the  climax of a job, a strange,  violent relief after dead silence.  It almost got to be a ritual for  somebody to whisper, 'thar she  blows!' .-'���'���'  Twenty minutes later and  sofrie $700,000 richer the  jubilant gang exit the 'impregnable' bank and dissolve  like phantoms into the chilly  Frisco mist.  Their first California hit has  been a resounding success.  On the train back to Los  Angeles Herb reads and rereads newspaper accounts of the  job: 'meticulously planned',  'left no clues'. He feels on top  of the world now, euphoric with  his latest triumph.  He wants to proclaim to the  world that it is he, Herbert  Emerson Wilson, who has so  brilliantly masterminded this  'daring raid'. He wants to  celebrate. He wants Helen.  Her door opens quickly to his  knock. He senses a current of  tension in her greeting, an excitement in her eyes.  He notices copies of the latest  newspapers strewn around her  apartment.  "She knows," he realizes.  "Somehow she knows".  She puts her arms around  him and leans her head against  his chest. "I'm glad you came  home to me," she whispers.  At that moment Herb decides  to tell her the truth.  As he recounts his bizarre  story she lauds the cleverness of  his planning, the steadiness of  his nerve. She exults with him in  his ability to outsmart the nation's bank managers and vault  manufacturers.  She laughs with him at the  bewilderment of the police. Ah,  it feels good to confide in someone.  They lay plans for the future,  for Herb realizes that his liaison  with Helen is the most intense  and important relationship in  his life. He wants her to accompany him on future trips to the  east. The gang will have to accept her.  He will get another secretary  and Helen will move to his  Butler Apartments.  From this point on the  Wilson gang acquires a distaff  member. Helen Gillespie will  more than prove her mettle in  time to come.  West Coast prints  at Centre  YY Thp ^exhibition YWest Coast W\  .. Points' which opens at the Arts * v  "Centre Wedneiday^Februarfi! ?V*  is a selection of lithographs',-&AO <-.  chings,   serigraphs,   woodcuts^  and linocuts by Lower Main:,  land and Sunshine .Coast print-  makers.  Guest curator and localf  lithographer Kevin McEvoy  with the co-operation of Crown  Gallery of Vancouver, has included prints by artists of international reputation. Co-curator  Belinda MacLeod assisted with ;  this exhibition as part of the  Arts Centre's 10th anniversary  year.  Her efforts as past curator  and perennial organizer helped  make the Arts Centre the success it is.  The reception for this exhibi-.  tion, between 2 and 4 pm Satur- v  day, February 18, will be par- *���  ticularly interesting  as  it  includes a demonstration by Mr.  McEvoy of lithographic technique. Spectators will see a stone  printing   surface   prepared,  drawn   upon   and   chemically  processed as required to print  multiple copies of an image  from it.  Food and refreshments will  be served afterwards.  This show runs Wednesday  to Saturday 11 to 4 pm and  Sunday 1 to 4 pm until March 5.  SHORT REPORTS  'Short Reports' brings a  group of lively and talented  people together for a common  cause: to have fun, to entertain  and enlighten and to raise funds  for lighting equipment at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt. On  February 17 at 8 pm sharp they  will present a full evening of  music, theatre, clowning, visual  art and more - some assured to  make you Jaugh, some to bring  you to the edgeiof your seat!  Doors of the Ars Centre open'"'"  at 7:30 and there will be absolutely no admittance after 8  pm. All tickets ($6) must be purchased at the outlets: Arts Centre, Linnadine Shoes, Hunter  Gallery, Seaview Market and  Talewind Books.  PAINTING WORKSHOPS  Continuing Education is offering two workshops for  painters: Introduction to Painting with Pastels with Bettina  Lewis, Saturday and Sunday,  February 25 and 26 in Gibsons;  and Watercolours, a workshop  for experienced painters with  Windy Simmons in Sechelt on  Saturday, February 18. Call  886-8841 for more information  / ii  Herb Wilson, self-made King     woman in both his worlds,  of the Safecrackers, now has a To be continued...  Open Daily 4 P"^"^^.y~R!^^]  BOBEBTS CBEEK LE0IONI  Branch 219  Friendly Country Legion  .��$tt      Local Band  Nightingales  0        Easy Listening Music  O        Lynne, Reg, Michele  STOP SMOKING IN 1 SESSION  LASER THERAPY AS SEEN ONT.V.  ��� Laser is the most modem therapy  ��� Soft laser is painless, drug free, no negative side effects  ��� Soft laser stimulates points, you lose the desire to smoke  ��� Diet & withdrawal points included  ��� Separate diet program available  ��� Highly successful  "TOMORROWS THERAPY TODAY" |  $100  Feb. 16 Only  1-800-663-4000 ALTA., B.C. & U.S.  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  DELCO LASER INTERNATIONAL INCy  Announcement  Rick Leask and the entire staff of Pebbles Realty Ltd. are happy to  welcome Dave and Agnes Dew to Gibsons as the new owners,of  The Mariners'Restaurant  They bring with them many years of restaurant experience and  will be a big asset to the Mariners'and the Coast.  Drop in and meet Dave and Agnes for lunch or dinner with the  warm and friendly atmosphere and great food by Chef Jim Lincez  that makes dining out a pleasurable experience.  iSiiiti  --^5a��>..r*^ga  Is Now Owned And Operated By  David & Agnes Dew  (30 Years Restaurant Experience)  Come in & enjoy your favourite  meals &_ desserts prepared  by Jim Lincez and Sheila Herron  OPEN: Tues. - Sat.  Lunch 11-3  Dinner 5-10  p**��.^  '/ ^  ��M��  /.  ":^rJ  i'lfM  >>���  West Coast Dining With A Million Dollar View  Marine Drive, Gibsons Landing - Just Within Molly's Reach    886-2334 Coast News, February 13,1989  13'.  ��  Mike Mclnerney's work 'Glass Angel' is on display at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in Sechelt. ���Vera Elliott photo  Writers' Forge  awards presented  Winners of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge Annual Sun-  coaster Magazine writing contest were announced at  Rockwood Lodge February 8.  / First prize of $100 in the fiction category was won by  Maureen Foss of Halfmoon  Bay; The second cheque for $50  e�� went to Myrtle Winchester of  Pender Harbour. Third prize of  $25 was won by Jan DeGrass of  Gibsons.  In the non-fiction category  winners were: first prize of  $100, Kelly Therien of Sechelt;  second prize of $50, Dolores  Wilkins of Halfmoon Bay; and  third prize of $25, Kay Moore  of Sechelt.  These works, together with  some other entries, will be  published in this spring's issue  of The Suncoaster and will be  available in local book stores.  Five of the winners were  present for the occasion and  read their works aloud to an audience which thoroughly enjoyed their presentations. A  wine and cheese social evening  followed.  Channel Eleven  Tuesday, February 14  6:00 p.m.  Ungraded Primary Classrooms  Superintendent^ofY schools  Clifford Smith takes the host's  chair in a discussion on the  Royal .Commission's recommendation for ungraded  primary school classrooms.  6:45 p.m.  Talk to your Local Government  Penny Fuller takes the host's  chair in our monthly program  that allows the viewers to talk to  members of their local government. Invited guests include  Gibsons Mayor Diane, Strom,  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  and Regional Board Chairman  Peggy Connor.  7:45 p.m.  Sean Vanstrepen on Eagles  Local photographer Sean  Vanstrepen joins host Doug  Roy to show his photographs  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:���-- ���- ������ ���-  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ��� ���  8:15 p.m.  Changes in Education  Stan Dixon hosts a monthly  talk show with interesting peo-  S pie from the Sunshine Coast.  Stan's   guest   this   month   is  ^teacher Jim Gray. Changes in  education will be the topic of  ^discussion.  Thursday, February 16  7:00 p.m.  'Live'Phone-in  Celebrate the Choice  Coast Cable Vision's president and general manager John  /Thomas joins Steve Sleep in the  ] studio for a look at National  jCable   Television   Month.  (New for  (Guides  I The Sunshine Coast's first  (unit of 'Sparks', the new  Guiding program for five year  folds, meets on Mondays at St.  /Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons,  ffrom 3:30 to 4:30.  lv Danielle Fraser, Sarah Hook,  |Emily Forsyth, Meghan Dunn,  jAshley Johnson, Lisa Dean,  fShannon Huigloot, Dana  jShields and Rebekah Barnum  (enjoy crafts, games, songs and  jtnany other activities for this  Tage group. The Guiders are  Roxanne Fraser"and Joan Forsyth.  For more information, please  contact, Paulette Sheldon (Gibsons area) 886-7848 or Ann  Mollet (Sechelt and Pender  area) 885-9434.  Viewers are invited to phone-in  during the program to talk with  Mr. Thomas about existing arid  ���-- future -sabipvision^ser^iSeS' 6ny  the Sunshine'Coast. Y  7:30 p.m.  Young Canadian Musicians  and The Leading Edge  Two programs produced by  the Canadian Cable Television  Association specially for Cable  Television Month. The first  looks at young Canadian musicians with profiles from  throughout the country. The  Leading Edge highlights  technological breakthroughs in  Canada.  8:30 p.m.  The Two Notes  Steve White and Jack Inglis  are joined in the studio by Jack  Richardson for their annual  Valentine's Day special. Phone  in during the show with a request or dedication to someone  special.  l^m^m^^^XfS,  by Penny Fuller  There are people who go  through a time when the planet  Pluto lines up with the place the  Sun was when they were born,  and they experience no change  in their lives. Of course these are  the same people who look forward to a good earthquake, like  to take closeups of volcanic  eruptions, and consider a  typhoon ideal conditions for  wind surfing.  Most people find Pluto's  transit of their Sun position to  be a time of major transformation and upheaval. It's such a  little planet (about 3700 miles in  diameter) and so far away  (3,567 million miles). But  astrologically it's a Sherman  tank.  It's called the planet of death  and rebirth. Since 1983 it has  been moving through the sign it  calls home, Scorpio. Last week  it finally made it to the middle  of that sign.  In practical terms, that means  everyone born in the first half  of Scorpio (October 23 to November 8), Aquarius (January  20 to February 5), Taurus (April  21 to May 7), and Leo (July 24  to August 9) has had, or is having a major overhaul done on  the ego.  That can be more than a little  uncomfortable, especially for  those fixed signs who like to  hold on tightly to the garbage  they've collected over the years,  whether it's emotional or  material.  Those of you born during the  first ten days of the aforementioned time spans can breathe a  sigh of relief. A lot of the cleaning process is over.  You are now involved in the  process of rebirth. You may  even be able to see from this  distance that what you had to  let go of was best gone.  Now is the time to think  carefully about the person you  want to be. Create an image in  your mind.  Begin to make choices and  decisions based on what is most ,  supportive to the realization of  that self-image. You are  building a new way of being.  Make it wonderful!  Those of you who were born  in the last six days of those time  spans would probably not count  1988 as your favourite year and,  for some, 1987 wasn't so hot  either. Try to think of that time  as the onset of labour.  You're giving birth to a new,  self, and right now you're about  halfway through delivery. This  time of transformation will continue until the summer of 1990.  Use the birthing metaphor.  Breathe into the process. Don't  try to stop or control the  changes that are taking place, or  you'll just cause yourself additional pain and possibly damage  the ego that is trying to be born.  It may be of some comfort to  know that you're not crazy.  There are others going through  the same kind of process.  Never again in your life will  you go through such an intense  time. It will be 248 years before  Pluto passes this way again.  Within each human being is  unlimited potential. Unfortunately, our tendency seems to  be to construct and maintain  walls around our development,  walls that keep the future safe  and predictable, even if it's  miserable.  This is a time when obstacles  to your personal fulfillment are  being wrenched away. If it  seems as if everything is falling  apart, maybe you need to stop  trying to hold it together.  The harder you fight to hold  onto the past, the bloodier this  year will be for you. What's  worse, is that you may actually  win the struggle and stay in  situations that will ensure a  predictable unsatisfying future.  Right now it may feel as if  labour has gone on .forever.  That's not an uncommon experience when giving birth.  But it tiasn't and it won't.  Delivery will happen much  quicker and more comfortably  if you stop fighting.  Any iiiQv you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  Custom Frustiiiig  S AMI  s*. ?  r  ESsf!  %  Off  All Materials  in Stock  ARTWORK FRAMED PROFESSIONALLY ON LOCATION  - Dry Mounting  - Conservation Framing  - Ready NJsde Frames?  - Needle Work Stretching  "'���  - Oval or Circle Mats  Cur To Size   .  Show Piece  Gallery  280 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-9213  FINE ART. POTTERY. BLOWN GLASS. CARDS, POSTERS  AND CUSTOM FRAMING  ��� '��� 9. ���������.������.������#������.��� .6 ������ e ���#���#��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ^ . ** ��� ��� ��� ��� i�� �����##��?��#<**?  LADIES WANTED  This LADIES^ NITE - Thurs., Feb. 16  Don't Miss  ���>. <i  j>  Sijgffi* Sfr yxmjd} Ssfra3sasa-^i __55X2je_7_a e_^  Doors Open for the Ladies at 7:00  Show Starts at 8:00  Tix - Elphies or Party Stop in Sunnycrest Mall  *r#  ke  S*  .0*  Party it up  at Elphie's  This Friday &  Saturday Nite  Lock Up Your  WIVES & DAUGHTERS  Tour '89  Give-aways,  Free Draws,  Specials  NO MEN 'TIL TEN  ������������������# ��������#�����������#�����  Gibsons Landing  �����# eeeoeeeee  1 '    .     '. V  ��    ���  __.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  -_J--lMA_t_M___l___M-  f. ji;;Kr;~-'i. '.���w-'bt-i" '-. ""���',-{  *��?��. ' >>  _____;  Taut ot  So you don't feel like cooking supper when you. get home  from work tonight?  Well, neither did I, so I decided to leave the cooking to  Dianne! She did a much better job of cooking deep fried  chicken that we can do at home.  It was piping hot and delicious, as were the accompanying  fries. Coleslaw is generally not a favourite in our household,  But Dianne's was so tasty we might just give coleslaw another  chance.  I had ordered a five-piece chicken dinner, which proved to  be perfectly adequate for two of us. After packing it home for  about a 15 rninute drive, it was still hot enough to enjoy.  The cost for this dinner for two was only $7.25. Now where  can you beat that?  Not only does THE CHICKEN SHACK on Cowrie Street  in Sechelt specialize in chicken to go, but they also offer pizzas, hamburgers and hot dogs. They will deliver within a five  mile radius of Sechelt.  If you are planning an evening at home watching a video,  they also have a great selection available, so you can pick  your pic and your dinner at the one stop.  For your convenience THE CHICKEN SHACK is open  seven days a week. Try it'- you'll like it!  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast memberrof The  Beachcombers, .can usually be found dining hare. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  \I(,HT OS  THE TO\\\  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. AH  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd.,, Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway^ 101, - across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  FAK1HY D/N7VCJ  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation  only,   Saturdays   1-4 pm.  886-9261.  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 -883-22��.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS^  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till n  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Opm 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  I AT t\     TXkl.iU  1  Chkken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414/Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; !1  am -10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sin.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  -1*  y*  -.v  'it.  _-;lW*^*u**-��"��  nftE.t*"3^?��r^*J'*  ���'t^^^Hf ��r***-9'��r^'fra<^*'t ?Jgrvt/iW>*taJg---i 14.  Coast News, February 13,1989  �����  Zone finals set for Gibsons  This year's Junior YBC Four  Steps to Stardom zone finals are  to be hosted by Gibsons Lanes  Sunday, February 19.  Teams and singles from  Fraser Bowlaway, Garibaldi  Lanes, Grandview Lanes, North  Shore Bowl, Varsity Ridge and  Victoria Drive will be competing in this exciting tournament. Although Gibsons Lanes  is not able to compete in the  teams category this year, they  do have very competitive  singles.  Debbie Davidson and Derek  Bushaw will be representing  Gibsons Lanes for the Junior  Singles. The Senior Singles who  will bowl at Grandview Lanes  are Tanya Clark and Chris  Lumsden.  Sherlyn Hood and Kristoff  Roepke-Todd will bowl in  Squamish for the Bantam  Singles. We would like to wish  the best of luck to all of these  young bowlers.  Spectators welcome!  Creek w  by Mark Benson  Fourth place Roberts Creek  edged the fifth place Buccaneers  2-1 in a very important game for  the fourth and final play-off  spot in Men's Ice Hockey ac->  tion.  Scott Thornsteinsson scored  to put the Creek up 1-0 going  into the final period. Buccaneers' Mike Gibson tied the  game 1-1 early in the third  period.  Creek's Rich Sach scored  what turned out to be the game  winner midway through the last  period. Thanks to some excellent goaltending by Travis  Green, the Creek hung in there  for the win.  Third place Gibsons B&D  Kings beat fourth place Roberts  Creek 7-6. Steve Partridge got  the game winning goal in the  over buccan  last minute of the game.  Other Kings scorers were  Shawn Longman (2), Gerry  Edgecombe, Brent Lymer,  Peter Hautala and Jeff Butcher.  Creek   scorers   were   Mark  Benson (2),  Bob Blake,  Jim  Benger, Steve Marsh and Scott  Thornsteinsson.  LAST WEEK'S SCORES  Wednesday, Hawks 7 - Kings  3; Thursday, Wakefield 12  -Gilligans 6; Friday, Creek 2  -Buccaneers 1; Saturday,  Wakefield 8 - Hawks 3; Saturday, Kings 7 - Creek 6.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, 8:30, Buccaneers  vs Gilligans; Thursday, 8:30,  Wakefield vs Kings; Friday,  6:45, Hawks vs Buccaneers;  Saturday, 7:00, Creek vs  Gilligans; Saturday, 9:15,  Wakefield vs Kings. Admission  is free!  LEAGUE STANDINGS  WLTP  Wakefield  21 0 3 45  Hawks  14 7 3 31  Kings  11113 25  Creek  8 14 3 19  Buccaneers  6 17 2 14  Gilligans  2 212 6  Announcing 77?af     r:  HATELY BROS. CONSTRUCTOR  [has for hire A 30 ton mobile truck crane  with 93' of hydraulic boom and 26'jib.  885-5448  662-3042 (Vancouver  ,9  direct)  r^  j?.-  APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  ��� GEN   CONTRACTORS  !  if  *  *_.  SERVICE & REPAIR     "  Tc AH Major Appliance   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  /;  888-7887 J  ��Mw Hwvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service   PRATT RD. 886-9959  (T. andM. APPLIANCE^  SERVICE c   ��� _ M  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  yChaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  f   Jjans Ounpuu Construction  dfet 886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  V A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. _,  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  ��� us***!:  100% Guarantee  ALWEST  __^C?T    ^tfR^laEEl   O-Workmmiihip  "*   '^BaS*** * Material.  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA-  Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE ^-4572 ,  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  886-2087  eves.  Need this space?  Ctll   tin?  COAST   (VtWS  .<(   886 ?W7 or 88b 3930  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  agent 886-9452  Brad Robinson   <6<M> 522-8970  ���    noo",80n   (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  CLEANING SERVICES  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3AO  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  CONCRETE SERVICES  turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.~  ��� Pumping  ��� Foundations '��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  RR'4 Gibsons 886*7022  R  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  O LTD  SECHELT PLANT  .  885-7180  r  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885*5537  r\  - 24 HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH-.  Ready-Mix Ltd.  ACCOUNTS -  r��� i!��KOUMUfcHlM��LUiar��ll,M-^ . ACCOUNTS ���   885-9666    885-5333  3 Batch Plants on tha Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pander Harbour  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  DENNIS OLSON  Residential ��� Commercial 8851939  Fast & Dependable Box 2271, Sechelt  / ���^   \  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  __  Contractor  Seaside Electric JiJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING  BLACKBIRD INDUSTRIES  ��� DITCHING ���  ��� WATER & SEWER ��� EXCAVATING  RICHARD SMITH 886-7386  S8, C61, RR #1   Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  "We Can Dig It"  4py/e'd    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  ,-v>  from Quallcum)  rVi RR. 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C.  VOR2T0  752-9358_/  { Fostrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  A & G CONTRACTING  ram; S'of vi<:'(;  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  450 John Deere Hoe       w\  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck m  8 ton Crane  886-7028  ECONO-HOE  Custom Backhoe Service  1 Ton Flat Deck/Dump  For Small Deliveries  RON GILLIES  R.R. *_, Maskell Road  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0 - S11C8  886-8290  REfTlODEL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  "N  Coast Construction  Quality Guaranteed  I. FERRIS 885-5436, 885-4190^/  'COAST BOBCAT SERVIG  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching  V_885-7Q51   SECHELT ����<m��<��1^  :<��<��<<<��c| if^JE^. 5  v.  FINANCIAL SERVICES  Accounting Services  ,    ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ��� .  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston. C.GJL  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  Need this space?  Call   the  COAST   WtWS  .u   886 267? or 88b 3930  A        fj        RENOVATIONS WITH A  A htlFliO A T0UCH 0F class  pVtPt*4**    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  ** THE flft��;.<;o9ci  IMPROVER 7���  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  f   GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT    ^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  9 RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alasdair W.Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum.sofpts^&fascjas^;:   ������'  .^?YYY  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� ��� Vinyl siding ��������������������� 885-3562  (    West Coasf Drywall"  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray - Demountable Partitions * Int. - Ext. Painting  Tap*   ��� Staal Stud*      ��� Suapandad Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar Callings Calling*  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call ���"  . BRENT ROTTLUFF    or    RON HOVDEN *  V. Aflfi.Q-OS ftBft ftfafl-/  p bc FGRRies Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE JL  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am 3:30 pm M  9:30 M 5:30  11:30 am 7:25 M  1:15 pm 9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M 3:30pm  7:35 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30.  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27,1989 and  May 19 through May 22,1989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove       ,yY  1:30 pm 2:30 pm Y     ;  Gil>son��  OMEGA  Terminal  Glbeone-  Marina  Mall  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  ���5:55  Lower  ���6:03  Ferry  *6:10  8:00  Bus  8:03  Terminal  8:10  10:00  Shelter  10:03  10:10  12:00  12:03  12:10  1:50  1:53  2:05  4:00  4:03  4:10  6:00  6:03  6:10  [MINIBUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS     Effective Sept. 12  SECHELT TO WEST SECHELT:  LEAVE Sechelt:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  ARRIVE Mason/Norwest Bay Rd.  8:25 a.m.  8:32 a.m..  ���   ��� 1:05 p.m.  ��� 1:12 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  WEST SECHELT TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Mason/Norwest Bay Rd.:  ARRIVE Sechelt:  {Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  8:32 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���.   * 1:12 p.m.  ��� 1:20 p.m.  4:32 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  SECHELT TO GIBSONS:  LEAVE Sechelt:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  8:40 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  (Lower Rd.)  11:15 a.m.  ��� 1:20 p.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  (Lower Rd.)  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:15 a.m.  9:25 a.m.   _  ��� 1:50 p.m.  ��� 2:00 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  GIBSONS TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  ARRIVE Sechelt:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  9:25 a.m.  10:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  (Lower Rd.)  12 noon  ��� 2:00 p.m.  (Lower Rd.)  ��� 2:45 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  4:25 p.m.  FARES:  One zone: 75 cents  Each additional zone: 25.cents  Zone #1: Lower Gibsons to  -  Flume Rd.  Zone #2: Flume Rd. to  West Sechelt ..  The bus will stop on request  at any safe spot along its -  route.  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT AND GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  ���1No Service on Fridays at  These Times*1  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays, Sundays, or Holidays I  Suhcoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  a member of  Independent Travel  Professionals  r-   :���    " 886-9255  Gifotm  Intwd  Summit  Insurance, C^jef3fc*r��   Notary  =��� ���886-2000  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons ��S  Coast News, February 13,1989  15.  %  %  v  /  ��&  88*-  V.  w  r.  v-  V.  I  \  V:  V  ��F  S3:  '  /  Date Time HI. Ft.  0215  14 0600  TU 1045  1900  Data Time Ht.Ft.  t4  0330  _, 15 0750  'I WE 1140  2000  14.1  12.6  13.5  3.4  ISS^If6S!81^S_l;  Data Time Ht.Ft.  0455 14.9  17 1015 11.7  FR 1415 12.8  2145 3.2  ")ste Time Ht.Ft.  0555 14.9  19 1130 10.3  SU 1615 12.8  2305 3.6  Date Time Ht. Ft.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  0615 14.8  20 1200 9.6  MO 1700 12.8  2340 4.1  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. for each It. o! rise,  and 7 min. lor each It. of fall.  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  winter storage  on fenced premises  power & water on site  BOAT HAULING  ���Mk. HARBOUR VIEW MARINE ..Yh., 0,0,^   886 2233   /��  Gibsons Winter Club's 12th  Annual Mixed Open bonspiel  the weekend of February 3, 4  and 5 was a success with 26  rinks participating. These included local rinks, plus visiting  rinks from the Mainland and  Vancouver Island.  The overall winner of the 'A'  event, sponsored by the Sunnycrest Mall Association, was  the Johnston rink of Gibsons,  with Dave Gant at skip, Juanita  Wannamaker at third, Ken  Johnston at second and Linda  Gant at lead. .  Services  Directory  GEIM. CONTRACTORS  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  iNIOP-W  pot WATER WELL DRILLING LTD.  Cul B.C. Certified Driller*  Residential���Industrial���Irrigation-  Box 3446   Langley, B.C. V3A 4RB T��l��nhon��' 534.-108  BCWWDA Charter Member ' 0��eP"on��- W*4lOB  y    . Servicing the Sunshine Coast for 20 years     ._  HEATING  IrVOOD HEAT  *\  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  All facets of  wood heating  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  AC Building Supplies    883-9551  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  Headwater Marina (i986)m  WINTER SPECIAL RATE OH WAYS:  Pay for 1 Day ft QET 2 DAYS FREE  Nov. 1, 1968 - Jan. 31,1969  YEAH ROUND N00MK: Hi-HtESSURE CLEANING  ^Bo��71.M-tirtraPam,B,CV0N2H0   <a04)S83-240<  CottrelPs Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Marc. Outboard  A stern drive rebuilding  *    Located at  Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  DIVER  BOAT  ^HAULING  ��u  "\  mccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Johnson  OMG  evmmuoee  votvo  ^  "OUTBOARDS"  I STERN ORIVES/INBOARDS  it Motel & Camps  k * Marine Repairs  ��� Salt Water Licences  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUffUf ��� ��� MIES ��� SERVICE ��� MERUM ���  STtrsKmm _...        wsa*m *��**  ft MMMO ItWINES by... "���"|"   E&HH *****  Fully ticansed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE ft ACCESSORIES  & insured     BOAT HAULING ft FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  v-n.Direct   DOCKSIDE SERVICE -nr^- VHFCh.eeor  \JM4-0933    TWHwyui.WMwi\BSBk 886-2233,/  r  C4��  Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  I  Mobile Service ��� Repairs ���Overhauls  WINTERIZING SPECIALS ON SAIL BOATS  886-2875  MISC SERVICES  Need this space?  C;ill   th<>  COAST   MEWS  .-it  886 2622 or 88b 3930  r  JONJAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS '���  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.  886--  "Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows]  & Screens                                              Mirrors   i\  <K screens Hwy 1Q1 & ^^ Rrf ^  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24HOUR  SERVICE  Phone M6-2480  Van. Direct 689-7387   Mobile �� 2904806  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  y Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  /^COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' T & 8' GOLDEN ^\  ��Z^SaT' HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH #OTn S3����'ft  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt $270 COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY ^Tei"^  ^    Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   _<  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 8855111  mmasv supply!  Hwy. 101 mi; Pratt Ad- Gibson*  (icroM from Itn Wr��y Trantftr)  886-4990  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  SHOWCASE  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  CHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAiNSAW LTD  ^731 NORTH R6Ab   886-2912  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS-  380-0411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  wins  s open  Runner-up was the Ed Hill  rink, also from Gibsons.  The 'B* event, sponsored by  the Royal Bank was won by the  Harry Turner rink.  The  'C  event, sponsored by Swansons  Ready Mix, was won by the Ray  Giza rink.  'D' event, sponsored by Sunshine Coast Disposal, was won  by the Larry Penonzek rink.  Other prize winners were: 'A'  third, Matt Shulte, Squamish;  'A' fourth, Jim Rowledge, Gibsons; 'B' second, Barry Morris,  Ladysmith; 'B' third, Keith  Frampton, Gibsons; 'B' fourth,  Larry Paradon, Gibsons; *C second, Ed Steeves, Gibsons; 'C  third, Joe Craik, Richmond;  'C fourth, Howie Larson, Gibsons; 'D' second, Al Heaven,  Gibsons; 'D' third, Ken Baba,  Gibsons; SD' fourth, Art  Wilkinson, Squamish.  The Pups Division of Minor Hockey played a match at the Sunshine Coast Arena February 5. It was the Sechelt Flyers versus  Killarney of Vancouver. ���Vera Elliott photo  Invitational volleyball  tourney  by Jay Pomfret  The Sunshine Coast Volleyball Association and Cedars  Pub are jointly connected in  producing their second annual  'Cedars Invitational' tournament. The weekend of  volleyball will take place at  Elphinstone Secondary School  Saturday, February 25 and Sunday, February 26.  Seven local teams including  the famous Roberts Creek  Gumbooters are turning up for  what may prove to be some of  the best senior level play of the  year.  Outside teams from Powell  River and Vancovuer are also  attending the tournament. So  local squads can have a feel at  how.���tfteJr match uri^ against  other neighbourhoods.  The French Quarter Pub  from New Westminster is sending two teams. Two others  from our northern district will  make up the 11-team tournament.  Spectators are welcome to use  the bleachers, but please stay  well back from the court action  to avoid injury. Admission is  free.  Volleyball action will start at  9 am Saturday morning and  goes until 6 pm and again on  Sunday, same times. The semifinal and finals start around  1:30 pm, continuing until 4:30  pm.  The awards ceremony will  take place at the Cedars Pub at  5 pm the same day.  Purple  beats  Yellow  by Sonja Koskinen  In a Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey scheduled game in Pup  action on January 31 the  Drifters won 2-1.  Theodore Desta scored a pair  of goals for the Flyers. Robert  Trousdell scored once for the  Drifters.  In a game between Purple  and Yellow the score was 2-0 for  the Purple. Micheal Chalmers  and William Collishaw each  scored once.  On February 4 in PeeWee action Trent Turner, Michael  Yates and Cody Munson of the  Blackhawks each scored twice  to defeat the Thunderbirds 6-1.  Chad LaMarche scored the lone  goal for the Thunderbirds.  In Pup action on February 5  the Flyers hosted Killarney with  Killarney winning 5-3. The  Sechelt markers were Sandy  Dragon, Bradley Wing and  Cody Munson.  On February 5 in Pup action  th,e Drifters lost 8-4 to  Killarney. For Sechelt were  Jesse Smith scoring twice and  Rikki Peers and Terry Gray  each scoring once.  A general meeting of the Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey will  be held on March 21 at the Sunshine Coast Arena. All parents  and interested persons are urged  to attend.  CHECK OUR  LOW RATES  886-9717  The Practical Alternative  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.-   8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit 9:00 a.m. -10:00 a.m.  Ease Me In 10:00 a.m. - 11:00 a.m.  Noon Swim 11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-  7:30 p.m.  Swim Fit 7:30 p.m.-  8:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit& 50+ 9:30a.m.-10:30a.m.  SeniorSwim 10:30a.m.-11:30a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m. -7: 30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fh&50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m.-  8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00a.m.- 10:30a.m.  10:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m. -  1:00 p.m.  5:30 p.m. -7:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  2:00 p.m.- 4:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  FamilySwim        1:00p.m. - 3:30p.m.  Public Swim        3:30 p:m. - 5:00 p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  HOME BUILDERS  THE  SOURCE  for  GARAGE  DOORS  is  Elson Glass  9 Elson Glass is equipped to deliver  ��� Order with windows & exterior doors from Elson Glass  for earliest possible lock-up  ��� Power garage door openers, too  ��� Most garage doors can be insulated  ��� Wood ��� Clad Wood ��� Steel Clad  For details, prices, delivery call  it*_GC].vJ__fl_��  RB  __-,*���>N.   Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359 16.  Coast News, February 13,1989  |fc-:  it  It.  ! t  Editor:  I am getting a little fed up at  the misinformation over pollution from pulp mills on the  Howe Sound. On the one hand  we have a statement from Bill  Hughes, the president of Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper, that the  release of minute amounts of  dioxin into Howe Sound is not  particularly dangerous. That's  factually true but very  misleading.  On the other hand we have  editorials and letters to the  editor screaming hysterically  about the dangers of dioxins,  calling it the second most toxic  substance known to man after  plutonium. What are the facts?  Dioxin is not a single  chemical. It is a family of  chemicals. Some are very toxic  to some animals, but toxicity to  humans is low.  There are no known cases of  cancer being caused in humans,  in any case the level of dioxins  emitted by a pulp mill are extremely low. (Plutonium also is  nowhere near the most toxic  substance known to man, there  Sthe united church  of canada  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   ������   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  .   ��� l*a% 3K�� Sfik -���       ���������  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  THE SECHELT PARISH  _     THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  invites you to worship with us St. Hilda's, Sechelt  'Prayer Book' said Communion 8 am  Either Morning Prayer or  Communion with music 9:30 am  St. Andrew's, Pender Harbour  Either Morning Prayer or  Communion with music 11:30 am  Both Churches Wheelchair Accessible  Sunday School, St. Hilda's 9:30 - St. Andrew's 11:30  The Reverend June Martin, Rector - 885-5019  'We extend a warm we/come to all"   *!.*.*��   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School    - 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  lor People as they are."   *k.*��4i   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY  Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  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  Atfilidted with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ���'O ���** Jll   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   *��.*.!* .  are   hundreds   of   substances  more toxic).  Having said this, we can then  say the presence of dioxins are a  good indication much larger  amounts of very dangerous and  persistent chlorinated hydrocarbons are being released by the  mills into Howe Sound. There  are also vast quantities of  dangerous non-chlorinated substances being released. Some  very toxic to both fish and man.  Air pollution from these mills  is a severe problem.  Little is known about the effects of this type of air pollution. But there are strong indications of health problems,  and certainly odour problems.  The replacement of chlorine  dioxide in the bleaching process  will reduce chlorinated hydrocarbons in the mill effluent by  about 67 per cent. But it won't  reduce other pollutants, hardly  the major improvement promised.  We can't lobby effectively for  reduction in pollution levels by  making wild hysterical and inaccurate statements, and by  demanding the immediate  closure of the mill. Get our facts  right and make reasonable proposals. Then maybe we can get  something done.  Also, let's not forget there are  other major polluters of the environment in the Howe Sound  and the Sunshine Coast area.  Prof. Francis Konopasek  For al! local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy Stems, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Kwnoi.eiKONS    ���^"S^ES? 886-2864 .  Guess Where  ���ffwfwn   i mmmmmmmir*���������wuiliimniillini lyww������������������������mmrm.��y������������-���      %   i     \.i^'lt  ��   , i,, '���.---���. ~   , ,.,  -     -'���-"-   '.-%' .YY"lv* I' \     -���>,.-'  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. The winner of  the Guess Where from two weeks was Pat Vaughan, Egmont, who  correctly identified the winch at the government dock at Egmont.  Pothole repairs  i '��������� i ������'  Gibsons Town is going to repair the potholes in Payne i  Road so people-can use it without damaging their cars!;  ���' Alderman Ken Collins told council February 7 the public  works department knew about the problem January 13 and  the town staff wouldn'feven take a vehicle down the road. If  the town grader was making money at the Port Mellon pulp  mill, something had to be done, even if it had to be with  shovels and pails, Alderman Collins said.  Council agreed.  Rumors false  RCMP officers seen looking through the garbage at the  Sechelt dump about two weeks ago were not looking for a  body, as rumor had it. They were looking for evidence in the  Port Mellon murder case, police said.  Leads in the investigation led to a search of the dump. The  RCMP found several items that may be related to the case.  These items are being examined at the police lab to determine if they have any relation to the murder, police said.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  i  PACIFIC  HOMES DESIGNED FOR  TODAY'S LIFESTYLE  ���v���..  i_  ;n::  \T"\\\    t  Pacific Homes is B.C.'s leading manufacturer of prefabricated  package homes. We are looking for dealer-associates to participate in our expanding marketing programme for both residential  and recreational homes packages on a commission basis.  We will be pleased to send interested parties a complete package  of product and corporate information including our home design  catalogues.  Please call or write:     Mr. Ed Sparrow at  _ PACIFIC  r HOMES  20079 - 62nd Avenue, Langley, B.C. V3A 5E6  Tel. (604) 534-7441  Fax (604) 534-1802  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  KSrJZTSW&it^S*;  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  .enmar xJUraperies  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS - SAT  1:30 - 3:30  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 Days a Week  8 am - 10 pm  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  AC Building Supplies  HOME ALL HARDWARE  883-9551  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  VISITORS WELCOME  '/> m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN   MON-SAT  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  Competitive Prices  Competitive Services      il  Competitive Selections "fornVV  //_l'.YVv< ���'���'  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO, MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Irvine's Landing  7Ka%uut & Put.  883-2392  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  Restaurant  Marina  TOTAL SHOPPINC  7 Days a Week  all Chevron Producti  883-2253  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Lw2b RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  Ray Hansen Trucking  IL Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Sales & Service  883-1119  lust the spot for a  Delicious Snack.  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Ptndtr Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Visit our Sun Salon  883-9389  m matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Madeira Marina  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  883-2266  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  EniOy a day of liiHiriess, kehure/and'shopping   in "YMtilCE NORTH  ���,^r.*V;i>-r-i>-- Coast News, February 13,1989  17.  f.  2.  a.  *.  5.  #���  ?���  a.  fiotiise* &. Property  w*tfe*  QMfcHurles  JnMeuMMrlam  ?DtM-tYou  tartan*!  W��fct!*g_4  tea*  Marie  j*.  ���*,  to.  **,  21.  44.  J*.  34.  Cmmmmw  A__ftt_K  WfflhB_r ftni-im  Hf^ntiif In frui  Carafe Sales  _k_c__M__Hk_k >  t*��ftt *      *"  itj__Jt%y_*^ *  *��  amagttmamibmmmm  \  I  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ~IN PENDER HARBOUR  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY-  B& J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT���  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ���IN DAVIS BAY���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ���IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS ���  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  iflB-BK-  ������ssxJWsr  $m  60x250* West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #8s  Waterfront jot Gower. Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #9s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly Vz  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982. #9s  LOG HOME     ~~  Approx. 1700 sq.ft. fir structure,  28x40 with 28x16 loft..Ready to.  be moved and assembled on your  lot, top quality log work, great  price, absolutely no viewing  without appointment. 885-2839.  .    #9s  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx^%  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #8s  View plus executive style 1600 ft.  ; rancher and full daylight basement, dbl. gar,, Lot 81 Wood-,  creek.   K.W.   Contracting  886-4994. . #8s  Secret Cove, close to marina, %  acre, slightly sloped, building lot,  must sell, best offer over  $11,500. 986-3553 or 886-8026.  TFN  New quality built split level on  quiet cul-de-sac near Gibsons,  1700 sq. ft. includes finished rec  room with airtight heater, 3  baths, etc. To view call Alex  886-3996. #7  Waterfront  1.25 acres of waterfront property  in Madeira Park. 75" watertron-  tage,. view, solid house, dock  with deep water moorage, ���  privacy, sloping" shore, close to  schools, shop's: and recreation/  Great property,. Paul Moriarty  731-8670. Bell Realty (24 hrs.)  926-7831. #7  : Owner built immaculate 2 storey  family home, fully landscaped,  fenced yard, vinyl siding, asking  $88,000, view, 765 Seacot Way  or phone 886-8719. #9  Three bedroom home, Rbts. Ck.,  1322 sq. ft. % acre lot, quiet,  location, elec. heat, wood stove,  paved driveway, sundeck,.  southern exposure, reasonably  priced.. 886-7304 No Agehts  Please. #7  Our Baby Girl  Mike and Cindy Reber are proud  to announce the birth of their  precious first child, a daughter,  Tia Monique, born January 30,  1989 at 7:03 am, weighing 7  lbs., at Royal Columbian Hospital,  New Westminster. #7  RUDOLPH: Peter, passed away  January 18, 1989 in St. Paul's  Hospital, age 42, after a short illness. He leaves, to mourn, his  beloved Wilhemenia; three  children; mother Mary; three  brothers, Paul, Jim and Jon. No  flowers by request. Contributions  may be made to the Cancer  Society. #7  GARNETT: passed away February  9,1989, Mary Eliza Garnett, late  of Sechelt, .aged 97 years. Survived by two daughters, Wilma  and husband Lloyd McLaren of  Sechelt and Ruth Buckley of Victoria; grandson Gregg. Buckley  and Kathi of Victoria; three sisters  Hazel Evans of Nanaimo, Mildred  Glazbrook of Los Angeles and Zan  Krug of Olympia, Washington.  Funeral service, Monday,  February 13 at 1 pm in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend N. Parker officiating;  Interment, Seaview Cemetery. #7  CONGRATULATIONS  MYRTLE!!  on winning second prize in the  Suncoast Writers' Forge Annual  Suncoaster Magazine Writing  Contest. Way to go!  #7  To determine the child care needs  for Halfmoon Bay, questionaires  are now being distributed. Any  questions? Call 885-5147.      #7  Strings 'n Things will be closed  until Sat., Feb. 18. Still open for  lessons only, info 885-9091.   #7  Restructuring Information Fund  Are you interested in getting a  balanced viewpoint on restructuring before the vote? A committee  of concerned private citizens has  been formed to research and  distribute the arguments for and  against restructuring to all landowners and tenants in areas E,  F and the Town of Gibsons. We  need your money for postage and  printing. Please send your contribution by cash or cheque to the  'Restructuring Information  Fund', P.O. Box 122, Granthams  Landing, B.C. VON 1X0. Receipts  will be issue. For further information contact Malcolm Fraser at  886-3699 aft; 7pm. #9  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  Just What The  Doctor Ordered  Elite travel is  moving to Gibsons  Medical Centre  Sat., Feb. 25  886-3381 & 2522  Thanks to a fabulous staff and  great, great patrons...We had a  fabulous weekend.  Bob &Jean #7  We would like to express our  heartfelt gratitude to more people  than we can name here, for their  thoughtfulness, compassion and  help during Oskar's illness and at  the time of his passing. Many  thanks to the doctors, (especially  Drs. Rogers and Kassen), nurses  and staff of St. Mary's Hospital  for their loving care. Our appreciation: to Rev, June Maffin?  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 886-8656.  Attention Toons  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, .stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023    ..,.,���.,   ���   w>  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-7837, 886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812     .  TFN  MOLDOWAN FEEDS open in  Rbts. Ck. only, closed in Gibsons. 885-5697. #7  15 H.H. registered Q.H. Bay  Gelding, exc. beginners horse,  tack included, $2000. 886-3093.  #9s  I  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Almost new 20" RCA color trace  TV, great picture, $325.  886-7819. #9s  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975.  886-7819. #9s  CB radio, $50; 100' radio phone,  $50; receiver & speakers, $275;  TV stand, $100. 886-7819.   #9s  White fridge, $75. 886-8558.  TFN  fe~  CASTUftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  THE WOODMAN  Fir & hemlock mix, full cord  guaranteed, cut to length,  $75/cord. 886-3779. #7  Single bed with steel frame, exc.  cond.; recliner with heater &  vibrator, best offer. 886-8244 aft.  4pm. #7  New fresh air brick in fireplace,  stainless steel firebox, $450.  885-5058 eves. #7  Pickup canopy, full  OBO. 885-2229 eves.  size, $450  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Homemade Perogis  886-4640  #8  1he women's group; and parish of .# ��� .TEnvirqnment-conr3emsf1 Wonder  '34  Drop off your Classifieds with Lisa Wyies Bland  and Judy Eldred (right), the happy new owners of  Seaview Market, our "friendly People Place" In  LRoberts Creek.  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 664-8016  St. Hilda's-Anglican Church, and  to Dan Devlin! Also special thaiiks >  to Joan Scales, Linda Beecliamj-.  and the choir for helping make  the service a fitting'tribute to a  wonderful, loving husband,  father and Afi:  Olga Johnson & daughters Bonnie  Paetkau, Oiof Nightingale, Alda  Grames, Heather Johnson and  their families. #7  OEM-  n��>  The LOWEST  lassifled Ad Rate  $400  1fce^%0��K  M.V)*  iot  C\a^  tffe*  OcAW*  25*  (minimum) for 10 words  for each additional word  \\  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  .     or MONEY ORDER  SotC SdJC'cLASSIFlEDS  They run until your item is sold!  ������������>������    for up to 10, words ~I        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available to commercial advertisers) ,. ���  ��-i_aH-itt_j  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Gemini man with a variety of interest would like to meet female  for travel and social companionship, in her 30's or 40's. Box  102, c/o Coast News, Box 68,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0Y  #7  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  ;   COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #10  Canadian & Oriental Ladies (all  ages) would like housekeeping  opportunities in exchange for  companionship, shared accommodations, new locations, etc.  Requests for further information,  call 1-547-2020 anytime, 7  days/wk. #9  Self employed, part-time parent  of 2. young 40's, male. Looking  for single working mother 30 to  40 for friendship and only time  will tell. I am outgoing, well  traveled, many activities, smoker  S/D. if there is anyone out there  drop me a line and we can go for  a coffee or tea. Write Box 301,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0. #7  what you can do to help? Call me  - Charlene at 885-3535 for your  SHAKLEE Product Biodegradable,  phosphate and filler free. Personal and home care products. #7  C.P.R. & or Survival First Aid.  selected Sat. John 883-9308. #8  ���PHOTOS'  ��� PORTRAITS ��� POSTERS ���  ��� CARDS ��� CALENDARS ���  ��� FRAMES ��� PRINTS ���  February SALE  2056 OFF  ALL ITEMS  Open Tues. -Sat.. 11-4  Eagles & Whales  [GALLERY      886-83411  [Beside Dockside Pharmacy. GibsonsJ  G  II.  Maestro electronic piano upright,  gd. cond., $250.886-7075.   #7  ���h 5  1-     -    '   Wanted - Percussion, strings and  some brass players for new orchestra on coast. 886-8026.   #9  Matching bed  chair; sofa.  885-9425.  chesterfield  886-9546  &  or  #9  Crib, handcrafted wood, converts  to twin bed, underbed storage,  $125,886-3401. #7  Chest of drawers; metal wardrobe; kitchen table & chairs;  asst. household items, 540  Sargents Rd., Sat. Feb. 18.  886-7270. #7  C-6H D-drive datasette 60 discs  joystick; worth $1000, $300  OBO. 885-1921. #9  G.E. h. gold frost free 15 cu. ft.  fridge, recon., $347 OBO; Westh.  high speed cloth, dryer, white,  recond., $177 OBO; v1kinp;whlte  30" stove, auto., rotis.i $279  OBO; McClary Easy white 30"  stove, rot., 30", $249 OBO; Inglis superb 4 eye. auto, washer,  recond.,   $297   OBO;   Westh.  washer & dryer (stacker), $669  pr. OBO; Kenmore white 14 cu.  ft. upright freezer, new cond.,  $299; Kenmore h. gold heavy duty washer, recond., $349 OBO;  Maytag builtin recond. almond  dishwash., top of the line; $399  OBO; Roper port. h. gold 5 prog,  dishw.,   recond.,   $259  OBO;  Westh. h. gold, 30" auto., self  clean stove, recond., $387 OBO;  Kelvinator white dryer, heavy duty auto., $249 OBO; Coldspot  chest freezer, 26 cu. ft., recond.,  $270 OBO. Appliances guaranteed from 90 days to 2 yrs., parts  and labour.  Corner Cupboard  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897, will  buy non-working or used appliances. 885-7897. #7  SHAKLEE PRODUCTS, Vitamins,  skin care & make-up. Natural J  j products,   cleaning   products,  phosphate   &   filler   free.  886-9569. #9   \i  Futon Sofa, exc. cond., $200j2  free standing bookshelves, $35  ea. OBO; McCuliough chainsaw,  16", $70 OBO; 10 spd. bite,  $40; artist's lite table, 3x3, $100  OBO; wringer washer, $60 OBO.  885-5847 or 886-3695. #7  Used Video machines, $174.95  (30 day guarantee). Inquire Video  Etc. #7  GE dryer, $100; 16 cu. ft.  freezer, $150; wringer washejv  $40; Coleman oil heater, $50;  1000 L. oil tank $50; 17" Sony  TV, $75; 12" Sony video  monitor, $150.886-3792.      #9  Oval kitchen table  chairs. 886-2587.  &.4  swivel  #9  M----M_��__i__ii  Just What The  Doctor Ordered  Elite Travel is  moving to Gibsons  Medical Centre  Sat., Feb. 25  886-3381 & 2522  26"  RCA colour  $150. 885-9487.  TV  console,  #9  Standard truck top, furniture,  armchair, etc. 885-5808.       #8  Holzher 5.6 amp hd elec. planer;  Makita 7.8 amp belt sander; B&D  ���7V*" saw; B&D router; skil 3/8  reverse drill; B&D vice table;  Remington 14" elec. chainsaw.  Call 885-3590 eves. #7  36x60 oak desk,  $175. 886-3955.  drawers,  #9  Shirley Peters of Sechelt and  Monica and Winston Leney of  Hudson Hope, B.C., are pleased  to announce the wedding of  Sherri Ann to Shawn Eric on April  8,1989. #7  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,   _a^ .���������  Sechelt & Gibsons     SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price! y j.  The HIGHEST Circiilatipn!  The FIRST on the street!''.  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  ���epi  Purebred beige Pomeranian male  found near Hills Machine Shop.  886-2149. #7  Dark grey male cat. Veterans Rd.  886-2604. #7  Young male grey tabby cat,  Langdale School area. 886-8374.  #7  Set of keys including GM car  keys; set of house keys. Identify  at liquor store, Gibsons Mall.  ���''.--���'���.   #7  Bunk beds and Queen size bed  (not waterbed) gd. cond.,  886-8467. #7  Newer portable dishwasher, gd.  cond., reasonable. 886-7722 aft  6pm. TFNs  Manuals, games and tapes, Commodore Pet. 886-3227. #7  Free to loving home, neutered  male German Shephard, good  watch dog, very good with  children, must have fenced yard.  885-1979 aft. 5:30 pm. #7  Hoover washer/spin dryer, $75;  twin box spring & mattress, $50.  886-3922. #7  Oak dining room suite, beautiful  cond. with new chair covers, 6  chairs (2 armchairs, 4 regular)  seats, 12 when extended, $1800.  886-7227. #7  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Serger, 4 thread, 1 yr. old, $575  OBO. Kathryn 886-4547.       #9s  15 gal. aquarium, fully equipped,  fish, growlight, plants.  886-7819. #9S  76 Chrysler Cordova, air cond.;  p/w, p/s, p/b; cruise control]  $.1700,0B0; 77 ,T-Bird, p/w^  p/s, p/b, good conditions  886-9432 after 6 pm:r #7  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks y  Dead Car Removal        I  886-2020 TFN  1971 Chev window van. Ver$  good running cond. Partly;  camperized, lots of extras, $1850,  or trade small car. 886-9729.   i   *$     74 Olds, 2 dr.,  cassette, $800  eves.  PS, PB. AM/FM,]  OBO. 885-9425^  #9s3  1982 Volvo S/W, air cond.,,  stereo, very gd. cond., $9750.  886-3030. #8s  Antique marble  stand, excellent  886-7696.  topped  shape,  wash  $450.  #9s  For a itmmh, n��w look...  LORETTA'S PLACE  Blend Electrolysis  TWICE AS EFFECTIVE  The Most Effective  Treatment Available  ��� Colour And/vsis,  ��� Skincare  ��� Bodycare   a  ��� Makeovers *��\fi  ��� Hand Care \  ��� Foot. Care    I  ��� Waxing       I  Complimentary \  Consultation  SENIORS DISCOUNT  Gift Certificates  886-9569  Black male  .886-2668.  cat on Joe  "i____h  -_fc.   _^��w___M_i^tf_��  ^~^y^ iiff-i^iwwt^  '80 GM, no rust or dents, 350  auto., PS/PB, TW, DT, buckets,  PW.D.EX4.885-4SS3.        #9s  76 Dodge 318 auto., conv., raised roof, toilet, stove, fridge, furnace, exc. shape. 885-4593. #7s  1971 VW Westfalia Van, good  mechanical & body condition. Will  trade for pickup of equal value.  885-5847 or 886-3695. #7  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  ���   ySPCA ADOPTION  White Husky X male dog; black  Siamese cat; variety cats and kittens. 885-5734.        Y       #?  SCIENCE DIET 4 UMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  Y-'Yy '...������   TFN  T 4 S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You -  pickup or we deliver. Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Billiard table, Briarwood IV by  Brunswick Sears, complete,  $500,886-9115. #9s  Wood stove, CSA approved,  heats large, house, $650 OBO.  885-5461. #8S  Dining room suite, antique, oak,  bow front buffet with mirror and  48" round oak claw foot table.  22" leaf, 4 spindle-back chairs,  $1700.886-7696. #9s  Horse Manure  $20 per pickup load, Rbts. Ck.  885-9969 TFN  Older turntable amp and 2  speakers, works good, $200.  886-8662. #7  Five exclusive custom design  house plans and single storey  ranch and (2) 2 storey types,  $250/ea. set. 886-4743.       #7  Telefunken stereo, teak cabinet,  $50; rocker chair, $25; twin  maple bed, complete, $100;  pingpong table. $20; 10 folding  doors, 12"x74" complete, $150;  Sklar chesterfield, chair, $600.  885-2686. #7  SIRIUS Books, large selection used books, records, Lower Gibsons, opposite Mariners'.      #7  Queen size bed chesterfield,  $350; white frost free frig, $375;  white elec. stove, $250; black  leather high back office chair,  ", $65, all in gd. cond. 885-2399.  #7  Lawnmower, gas, 22" 4 HP,  self-propelled; pu'shmower;  men's Kuwahara Apollo touring  bike; portable typewriter; typer-  witer table; metal desk; rowing  machine; antique rocker; sofa  bed. 886-8504. #7  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc _  cond., low kms, hatchback,i  $3500.886-3940. #9s'  '80 GMC short wheelbase van.  extras,   exc.   cond.,   $45b0;��|  885-5564. #8s^s  "84 Pontiac Parisienne S/w����  loaded, exc. cond., $8500.'* \  883-2572. *9sil  77 Century Buick 4 dr., 45,000'  mis. auto., mech. sound, rust,*  new tires, $700. 886-7819.  #8s?  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT'I*  Lariet   Explorer,   fully   loaded  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. con-yt*  sider trade. 886-8104. #8s-  l&  I  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $10,500  OBO. 886-4870.  #9srS  1972 raised roof Ford, 6 cyl., ^  auto, radio & cassette, 2 burner  propane hot plate underbody propane  tank.   883-1106  asking  $650. #9s  '68 COUGAR ~  New paint, tires, dual exhaust,  headers, good shape, no rust,  302 V8 auto, asking $2000!  886-2215 aft. 6 pm. TFNs  1988 Ford Aerostar, exc. cond.,  $17,000.886-9883. TFNs  71 Mercury Comet G.T  auto.,   mags,   bucket  . 302  seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995.886-9500. #8s  79 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr.,  AM/FM cassette, gd. cond.,  $1200 or trade something  883-9551 days, 885-7171 eves.  .     #7S  1977 Datsun F-10, gd. tires,  runs well, $200. 886-7696.  #8  76 Ford % ton V8 auto., PS/PB,  very gd. shape, $2500 OBO.  885-2730. #8  1971 Ford heavy 'A ton, complete  with insulated canopy, V8 auto.,  r^ins great, $1400. 885-2730.  1977 Honda Civic, rolled once,  good for ail parts and tires, $200.)  886-3268 eves. #9  .-,,.^--;-;��a 18.  Coast News, February 13,1989  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 650, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #9s  '82   250   Kawasaki,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.  w/rack,  #9s  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC  dressed. 886-3841.  '81  Suzuki GSL  OBO. 885-3374.  1000, $2500  TFN  '84 KX 250 CI. exc. cond., little  used, must be seen, '82 MX80,  $175 OBO. 885-7585. #9s  FRED HORTH  i  Bill Copping and  Harvie McCracken  are pleased to announce that FRED HORTH g  has joined their sales staff.  Fred has more than 20 years experience in  the automotive business. He is a licensed  mechanic and has been a service manager.  Fred would be more than pleased to help  you with any of your automotive needs so  drop by, and don't forget to ask him about  the South Coast Ford Advantage.  SOUTH COAST FORD  I FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd.  885-3281  SOUTH COAST FORD    SOUTH COAST FO  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  ���Some FREE car removal used  parts   and   mechanical   work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  ad in for 10% discount.       TFN  1979 Chevette, 4 spd., standard,  2 dr., immaculate condition, low  price. 886-7806. #9  76 F250, 4x4, no rust, $3000,  38.5 mudders included, package  deal. 886-2184. #7  70 %T. FordP/U, 302 4 spd.,  w/canopy gd. run. truck, but  tran. noisy, could use work,  suitable for work only, $500 OBO.  886-8606 aft. 5pm. #9  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condition, V6,4sp., stereo,  sunroof, $2500. 885-3736.   #8s'  '65 International Vz ton flat deck,  running condition, needs minor  work, $500. 885-3374.        TFN  1975 Volvo 245 SW, body gd.,  needs some mech. work, new  tires, stereo, $1500. 886-8296.  #7  1980 Datsun P/U, canopy, 4  spd., runs well, $2100 OBO.  886-8763. #7  *JNR"  ' Y  1969 ! Empress class ��� 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.        #8s  -Mhtkfvl��tf  1971 VW Westfalia van, gd.  cond., some rust, $1750.  886-3030. #8s  Hunter's Special - 8' camperette  stove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 att. 6pm. #8s  Camperized   school   bus,  Ford, best offer. 886-4596.  '62  #9s  20' trailer, all metal construction,  cargo trailer, brakes, lights, roof  rack, new radials, $3500.  886-8195. #7  Bonaire, sleeps 6 adults, propane  furnace, 2 propane tanks.  886-8504. #7  V\SN\\X\V\X\. S S V N.  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   ;  Bill Wood  SECHELT  a   Bus. 885-2923  _2__X Res. 885-5058  3 bdrm. house on or near the  beach by Mar. 1, Davis Bay to  Langdale. 886-9883. TFN  CBC Beachcombers require furnished housing in Gibsons or  Rbts. Ck. for staff members from  March to Sept. 30. Call Ginny  885-7240. #10  Single working female would like  small house Gibsons/Rbts. Ck.  area. 886-2553. #7  3 bdrm. house, will pay up to  $750/mo. 886-7750 or  885-3317. #7  For Apr. 1, 4 bdrm. home, Gibsons area, preferred. 886-7406.  #7  Responsible working couple looking for 2 bdrm. home, Rbts.  Ck./Gibsons area. Want long  term rental, lease or exchange  renovation work for part rent. Call  Nancy 886-8474 eves, or  884-5233 days. #8  Year round bachelor apart., quiet  middle-aged self-employed artist,  3 yr. coast resident, Mar. 1 Gran-  thams/Gibsons area preferred.  886-7579 or 886-8399. #8  Working professional couple with  2 children, looking for 3 bdrm.  house with W/D in Gibsons, no  animals. 886-8068. #8  Responsible businessman requires 3 or 4 bdrm. house or  apart., Feb. 1, Langdale to Rbts.  Ck. 886-4649. #8  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast  Project or Job Number:  C5361  Project or Job Description:  Supply in Place Asphalt Surfacing  1. Henderson Rd. - Gibsons  Foreman Area (approx. 500  tonnes)  2. Menacher Rd. - Madeira  Park Foreman Area (approx.  220 tonnes)  Tender Opening Date/Time:  February 20, 1989 at 2:15 pm  File: 05-88-062  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is required, in  the amount of 10 percent.  Tender documents with envelope, plans, specifications and  conditions of . tender are  available free of charge ONLY  from Sunshine Coast Highways District Office, Box 740,  1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 between the  hours of 8:30 and 4:00 pm  Monday to Friday, except  holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294  Tenders wll be opened at as  above.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  House in  weekend  886-9091.  Gibsons   area   for  of   May   26-28.  #8  ^^t^^w^^^V^NB3Ns3UM3Q3li3(kj  J  1972 Chev C-30 Vanguard  campervan whole or parts, 350  V8, 3 spd. auto., over height 3  way fridge, prop, stove, new  brakes. 886-2186. #8  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.'  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants11   885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages.   #9s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #9s  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere,  power, mint. 883-9110.       #93  14" fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFN  OMC new manifold & riser, $450;  4 cyl. OMC motor with rebuilt  head, $300. 886-3191. 8s  23 Penson, twin 165 Merc  cruiser, FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuilt engine & stern drives, fully warranty, gd. crew boat or  fishing charter, $25,000. Tideline  Marine 885-4141. TFN  30' Dlsp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #9s  17%' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  #9s  21' fibreform hardtop, plus canvas, new leg, bilge pump, timing  chain, gears, $6000 OBO or trade  W.H.Y. 886-4916. #9s  20' paceship, new mainsail,  trailer, motor. 886-8504.        #7  300cu.in.Ford3to1BW, 2alt.,  ins. panels, gd. cond. 886-2631  aft. 6pm. #8  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #9s  |  79 20' Double Eagle H.T. 351,  '  350 hrs., 280 Volvo leg, CB,  VHF,   video   sounder,   heater,  'stereo, trim tabs, sport yak, etc.  $12,500,885-9029. #9  BOAT LOVERS  Dinged your prop or fear you  may? Not to worry! We have  taken over Glen Funk's propellor  repairs and are offering the same  high standards of service. Call  Ship Shape Props or John Risbey  at 885-5278 and we'll have you  running again 'Ship Shape'.  #9  Retired Danish/Canadian couple  wish to rent from Sept. 89 to May  90 with option to buy, a well built  2 bdrm. home, f/p on Ige. wooded property but within 1 mi. from  beach. As summers May to Sept.  will, be spent in Europe, present  'owners may be interested in oc-.  cupancy during that period. Call'  1-986-6187. #7  2-3 bdrm. house up to $500  needed Mar. 1, Sechelt to  Langdale. 886-7335. #7  PRIME RETAIL  OFFICE SPACE  For Lease ��� 627 sq. ft.  Gibsons Quay,  Next to Dentist & Real Estate  Great Harbour view  886-9110 days  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor,    electric,    $1595  883-9110. #8s  16'  K&C Thermoglass 85 HP  Merc, exc. shape. 883-2270.  $3200. #8s  34' Aleta, C licence live  cod/charter boat, diesel, fully  equipped & ready to fish,  $21,500 without license  $10,500.885-9802 eves.     #9s  Share home with lovely furnished  room, meals and laundry included, $500/mo., avail. Feb. 15.  886-4771. #9  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #12  Welcome Beach Hall for socials,  etc. c/w full kitchen facilities.  885-5270. #11  Storage 200 sq. ft. downtown  Sechelt, $60/mo., dry, heated,  aval, immed. 885-4535.        #8  For rent, mobile home with addition furnished in Garden Bay,  avail, immed., call Terry  883-2472. #8  Waterfront 1 bdrm. cabin, Pender  Harbour, appliances, laundry,  avail. Mar. 1.883-9446.        #8  Small cottage, furn., linen,  dishes, one person only, no pets,  $400 including utils. 886-9336.  #9  Small cabin, Rbts. Ck., W/F,  resp. single women only, $325.  886-4584 or 886-3695. #7  Cabin, 1 large room with separate  bathroom & sleeping loft, stove,  fridge, electric & wood heat,  $300 plus utilities. 886-9194. #7  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast  Project or Job Number:  C5360  Project or Job Description:  Supply in Place Bituminous  Asphalt Concrete Roberts  Creek Road (approximate  quantity: 650 tonnes)  Tender Opening Date/Time:  February 20, 1989 at 2:30 pm  File: 05-8.8-060  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is required, in  the amount of 10 percent.  Tender documents with envelope, plans, specifications and  conditions of tender. are  available free of charge ONLY  from Sunshine Coast Highways District Office, Box 740,  1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 Jbetween the  hours of 8:30 and 4:00 pm  Monday to Friday, except  holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at as  above.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  Drywall, taping, small jobs, free  estimates, ask for Pat 886-3672.  ; ; __*?  Do you need brushcutting, window cleaning, eavestrough cleaning, carpet cleaning, - rubbish  removal? 885-2373. #7  Income Tax Service - complete  return including duplicate, $10.  Douglas Baird, 1255 Carmen Rd.  886-3955. #15  Yes! Will paint, clean, chop or fix  happily. 886-8161. #7  Experienced drywaller, taping &  boarding. 886-4688 or  885-7607. #7  Having difficulty finding the kind  of clothes you want to wear? I can  solve your problem. For quality  dressmaking call Eira at  886-4568. #7  If you're tired or just plain beat,  The Cinderella Service let's you  rest your feet.  886-2273  #7  1 ton step-van and driver for hire.  Ken 885-4773. #7  Handyman, Renovations, Additions, Decks, Fences, Electrical,  Plumbing, Free Estimates.  886-2835 Anytime! #8  Drywall Taping, Texturing, Boarding, Large Jobs and Small, Free  Estimates. 886-8594. #12  Interested in towing? Have a  class 1 or 2 licence? Need to earn  a little extra cash? Contact and  commission only. Send resume to  Box 704, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #7  Nurse companion avail, for elderly, long or short term. 886-8156.  #9  ROOFING, RE-ROOFING,  REPAIRS  Reasonable & Guaranteed  . Ferris 885-5436, 885-4190  ,r  *>'-������  < ���..  ii_Y*_HI -*��� ��� ��� ���'���    ������  Province ot  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast  Project or Job Number:  C4989-003  Project or Job Description:  Wharf Road Reconstruction  Supply in Place Bituminous  Asphalt Concrete  Tender Opening Date/Time:  February 20, 1989 at 2:00 pm  File: 05-88-061  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Oeposit Cheque is required in  the amount of 10 percent.  Tender documents with envelope, plans, specifications  and conditions of tender are  available free of charge ONLY  from  Sunshine Coast  Highways District Office, Box 740,  1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 between the  hours of 8:30 and 4:00 pm  Monday   to   Friday,   except  holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at as  above.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  .RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215     .  Remodel, renovate, repairs, roofing   &   waterproofing,   quality  guaranteed. L. Ferris 885-4190.  For Sale - fully licensed 56'  restaurant in Sechelt. For further  info write Box 385, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0. #8s  Interested in nutrition? Earn excellent income from your home  -company car and free travel  -part time may work with a friend  -No investment, recruiting or experience required - training program available. Phone 886-9569  YY^>-Y  \^Y>Y;Y  * -Y'Y\ ^YY  s-v -Y / * ^-\s0-j Y-'  �� *^wf**x Y  Notice td Creditors ,  RE: The Estate of Ernest Philip  Joe, also known as Ernest  ���Phillip Joe, Deceased  formerly of P.Oi Box 837,  Sechelt, British Columbia,  V0N3A0  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of the  noted deceased individual are  hereby required to send particulars thereof to the Executrix named hereunder, care  of 948 Howe Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V6Z  1N9 on or before March 30,  1989, after which date the Executrix will distribute the said  Estate among the parties entitled thereto'having regard only to the claims of which the  Executrix then has notice.  Lenora Joe, Executrix  Per her solicitors  Snarch & Allen  #10  Province of' British Columbia  Ministry of Transportation and Highways  HIRED EQUIPMENT REGISTRATION  The Ministry of Transportation and Highways in the Gibsons  Highways District is compiling its Hired Equipment list and advises all persons or companies wishing to have their rentable  equipment such as trucks, backhoes, loaders, excavators,  graders, rollers, scrapers or tractors listed that they should contact the General Office at 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  Equipment previously listed must be re-registered before  March .31, 1989.  Full details of equipment including serial numbers and W.C.B.  numbers are required for registration.  G.A. Warrington  ��� ; _   ' ��� ��� District Highways Manager  Dated at Gibsons, B.C.  this 16th day of January, 1989  OPPORTUNITIES BOSS  ��� REQUESTFOR PROPOSALS "  Ministry of Parks  The Ministry of Parks invites  proposals for the purpose of  operating Recreational Facilities  within Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  The Park is located  5 km north of Sechelt  Proposal Information:  Potential   proponents   are   advised  that:  (a) Park lands, facilities and  resources shall remain in the  - ownership of the Province.  (b) The Ministry is interested in  proposals which provide job  continuity for existing  employees and provide for  employees to share in the  business venture.  (c) Other things being equal,  preference will be given to  any bid from a valid employee  group that is within five percent of a bid from persons  who are not employees.  (d) The Ministry may reject any or  all proposals submitted.  To register your interest and receive a  copy of the request for proposal, provide a money order or a nonrefundable certified cheque for $50  payable to the Minister of Finance  and Corporate Relations to:  Garibaldi/Sunshine Coast District  Alice Lake Park  Box 220  Brackendale, B.C.  VON 1HO  Telephone 898-3678  OR  Government Agent  102 Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Telephone 885-5187  Information about this opportunity  may be obtained from the Zone  Supervisor at the above Alice Lake  Park office. The proposal may also be  viewed at the above mentioned offices.  The deadline for submitting proposals is 1:00 p.m., March 21,1989.  A mandatory site visitation will be  held on March 3,1989. Anyone attending the site visitation must be  registered and in possession of the  proposal documents prior to commencement of the visitation.  Minister of State for  Vancouver Island/Coast  and North Coast,  Responsible for Parks  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call the Coast News at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  NEW HOMES  14'x70"  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  Mobile home. 8x40 priced  reasonably, trade or barter.  886-8287. #7  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Casual R.N. for O.R., PAR., day  care. Recent experience preferred. Position includes vacation  and   sick   relief,   workload  coverage, and equal on call sharing. Please apply:  Personnel Officer  St. Mary's Hospital  P.O. Box 7777  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (604)885-2224. #7  No money down O.A.C.  Lease/buy any new/used  truck or van. Deal direct  with Factory Broker. Call  Keith collect 874-0778.  D.6102.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. OL5584.  No down payment and bank  financing O.A.C. Lease/purchase new, used trucks,  cars. B.C.'s largest Ford  Dealer since 1927. Call Bob  Langstaff  collect   522-2821.  D.#5278.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Fifth Avenue Collection.  The most exquisite fashion  Jewelry In Canada. Virtually  new to B.C. Representatives  needed in your area. Call  Shirley 579-8808 Kamioops.  Raise Chinchillas for extra  income. Start In basement,  garage. Full-time income  potential. Guaranteed market. Continuous instruction.  Canadian Chinchillas, Box  1684, St. Marys, Ont. NOM  2V0. (519)229-6117.  $100. per month bought us  a $90,000. money maker in  Four Years. Free Information. Do your own financing.  Pay yourself Interest. Raise  Investment capital. Goal is  financial Independence with  money making assets. Ail  done from your home.  S.Y.I. Plan, (Copyright),  Box 395, Ganges, B.C. VOS  1EO. 653-4285.  Challenge Plus! Bookstore,  Van. Is., potential for growth, expanding sidelines,  computerized good second  Income. Asking $27,500.  plus stock. Open to reasonable offers. Owner retiring.  923-7054 after ^ p.m.  ii ' .-J'"'      -J. -���J*"!'.  ���*���__���"-'��� ���  Need Money? Local and  overseas investors want  worthwhile business ventures. Call Federal Business  Development Bank at 1-800-  683-0433, ���   '��� . '  BUSINESS  PERSONALS  EDUCATIONAL  52 Beeps. Creative answering machine messages. Our  52 scripts make you a star!  Only $2.95 with stamped  envelope. Creative Beeps,  Box 3483, Richmond Review, #120 - 5811 Cedar-  bridge, Richmond. V6X  2A8.   Body? Mind? Spirit? Who  are you? Dianetics Hot Line,  toll free 1-800-F.O.R.-  T.R.U.T.H. 1-800-367-8788.  EDUCATIONAL  London School of Halrdres-  slng and Aesthetics is now  accepting applications for  courses in basic and advanced hairdressing - professional skin care ��� make up -  electrolysis etc. Our job  placement rate Is in excess  of 90%. 101 West Cordova  St., Vancouver V6B 1E1  (604)665-8369.  "How To Play Popular Piano Or Organ. New home  study course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed! - Free  information. Write: Studio  66, 3264 Boucherie Rd.,  Kelowna. B.C. V12 2H2."  Diploma correspondence.  Free Calendar. High School  Upgrading, English, Bookkeeping, Accounting, Computers, Business Administration, Small Business  Management, Office Management, Legal Secretary,  Taxation, Marketing, Personnel, Hotel & Restaurant  . . . more. National College,  Vancouver 668-4913 toll free  1-800-387-1281 (24 hours).  Train for employment In the  Food industry. 6 month intense F/T Professional Culinary Training Program  (Gov't funding available to  qualifying applicants). Write  or call Canada's largest Private Trade School. Pierre  Dubrufle Culinary School,  1522 West 8th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6J4R8. 738-  3155. ���  Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Aircondltioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granton (1A) 1055  West Georgia St. #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  FOR SALE MISC.  Come celebrate! 14th Birthday Sale. 10-50% off Saturday, February 11th - 10:30 -  5:30. Everywomans Books,  641 Johnson, Victoria. V8W  1M7. 388-9411. Write for  free Everywomans Mall Or-  FOR SALE MISC.  SERVICES  Light fixtures, electrical motors, generators, phase converters, transformers, fans,  welders, wiring materials.  Friesen Electric, Abbots-  ford. 859-.7101 or 1-800-663-  6976.  Injured? Sisett & Company  helping the injured since  1971 with I.C.B.C. and Insurance claims. No success,  no fee. Protect your rights.  Call   (604)879-8811   Vancou  ver, B.C.  GARDENING  der Bookl  yw  1st  Books! Books! Books!  Catalogue for used and out-  of-print books. Good selection of Canadlana, Arctic,  B.C., Yukon, Fiction and  Non-Fiction. Also mall order  for new books. Send your  Interests and address to  Shamans, Box 422, Solntula,  B.C. VON 3E0.  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.  Hobby ceramic distributor  close-out. Save to 60%.  Glazes, stains, brushes,  tools, bisque, greenware,  molds, kilns and more. 594-  9955. Pacific Western Ceramic, 2-12111 - 86th Ave.,  Surrey V3W 3H8.  A Free Hunting, Fishing,  Camping Catalog ($6.00 value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing license  (photocopy acceptable) and  S.I.R. will mall a free 388  page (over 6,500 items) Annua! Sportsman Catalog.  S.I.R. Mall Order, Dept.  247, 1385 Elllce Avenue,  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3G  3N1.  Offer expires  March  ..tterested in Greenhouse or  Hydroponic Gardening?  Greenhouses $195., Hydroponic Gardens $39., Halldes  from $140. Over 2000 products In stock, super prices.  Free Catalogue call Toll  Free 1-800-663-5619. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9.  HELP WANTED  Saw Filer. Applicant should  have Band Saw and Circular  Saw experience. Must be  able to bench Band Saws.  Minimum . of three years  experience. Full range of  IWA wages and benefits are  offered. Contact: George  Chinn (Head Flier), Skeena  Sawmills, Terrace, B.C.  635-6336.  Complete Divorce Just 5-15  weeks for $69.95 plus court  costs. Processing extra. No  court appearance. No consent of spouse necessary.  Eligible? Find out!! Free  Information and Divorce  Act! Same system since  1970. Divorcervlce 687-  2900 collect. Also:-Sa��e $$$  U-Sell Real Estate Kit  $149., U-Type Corporation  Kit $15. plus costs. 201 -  1252 Burrard, Vancouver,  B.C. 687-2900 collect.  TRAVEL  PERSONALS  Would you like to correspond with unattached  Christian people In Canada/  USA with the object being  companionship/ Marriage?  Write to Ashgrove, Box 205,  Chase. B.C. VOE 1M0.  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Registered Akita Pups  champion stock. All shots  and de wormed. 2 Males, 2  females, 3 dark, 1 .fawn.  Adult female'as well. $250 -  $400. 1-943-0393.  Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite, has 6 night/  5 day ski holidays from  $182. per person quad occupancy. Other varieties of  packages available. Call 1-  600-661-1158.   Driving to Vancouver?  $39.95 Drive and Stay Special at the Blue Boy Motor  Hotel with this ad. 725 S.Ei  Marine Drive. 1-800-663-  6715. Expires March 30,  1989.  Y  WANTED "    :-   ,   ���  ���  SERVICES  ICBC injury Claims? Call  Date Carr-Harris ��� 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law-.  0-869-4022 (Vancouver). Ex-  ���31. 1989.  periencad   in   head  and other major claims  centage fees available.  Injury  Per-  Wanted: Histories, pictures  of former residents of Fort  Macleod for history book;  Write: Box 473, Fort Macleod. Alberta. TOL 020 for  31��nm9n' Doacl,ine Marcr>  Wanted 24" shake blocks.  826-6781 L��9 & T,rnb8r Ud'  Privately owned cottages,  condos, etc. wanted for unl^  que new vacation property  rental agency - B.C. wide -  your recreation property can  earn money. No cost to  owners. Rent as little or as  often as you want. We do  the work. Great spots! Holiday Cottage & Condo Ren-.  taia Ltd^ P.O. Box 35172,  Station^ E, Vancouver, B.C.  V6N 4G4. 1-2614774. yyoijyjy yu ^u��:w^!^ipj}ifif^^*[nf^m^iiij^iiayjr  ZJ Z-^Z-- -"���*-"*'*--* x-;~ '-������> '*������**���  in  i  Coast News, February 13,1989  19.  :M/i*fwyyl:i%^  Back One More Time  2/$170  CONST.  GRADE STUDS  4X8X5/8 SHOP T&G FIR  $1400/sHT.  4X8XV4 #1 OSB  $5"/sHT.  1X6 RED CEDAR  30^/lf  EA.  _'"i  4X4 RED CEDAR  (6'& Shorter)  75Vlf  SAW BLADE EXCHANGE/  ROUTER BIT EXCHANGE/  DRILL BIT EXCHANGE/  WE'VE GOT  IT ALL  Come In And  Find Out  TALK ABOUT HOW TO  SAVE TIME & MONEY  WITH RICK FORBES,  SALES REPRESENTATIVE,  HERE FRI. OR SAT.  HOUSE NUMBERS^ <b 2  EA.  Put Them Up Now!  WALL PANEL  SPECIAL  HIGHLAND SAGE  I  SHT.  CUSTOM  CABINET  DOORS  Made to fit your cabinets  & your budget  Oak, Pine, Honduras, Mahogany  Walnut, Cherry  Come In And Choose  Your Design  FLOOR REGISTERS  WHITE OR GREY 3"X10"  BRASS 3"X10"  $699 EA>  WALLPAPER?  SAVE  20%   4 DAYS ONLY  Check  Vs0i  r��Vf��3oa���^r  Come In And See The  ULTIMATE IN  HARDWOOD FLOORING  M JUNCKERS  the Natural Hardwood Flooring in Solid Beech,  Oak and Ash  TALK TO THE SALES REPRESENTATIVE SAT., FEB. 18  (r  ���������������>  CCSI - Custom Carpet  Sales & Installations  Commercial & Residential  "FREE" CaTpet '& ResUienl Floorins      _ "QUstr *  IN HOM^ You'd Better  oxinPPlNG Come In And  StU-'* TalkToJaques  Before You Buy Anywhere Else  "ACT,  fs  fOjsp,  HARDWOOD LUMBER  &. PLYWOOD  % F.S. RED OAK PLYWOOD  $5880/sHT.  1"52S1E  RED OAK LUMBER  POST FORM  COUNTER  TOPS  Largest Selection From  Vancouver to Courtenay  $700/lf  OR MAKE YOUR OWN  MASJIQiAMINATE  --=f1_ Patterns*-Solids In Stock   Y  IWeMwood]  CONTACT  CEMENT  Al.  SPRED WALL/  FLAT LATEX  ��� Velvet Flat  ��� Washable  ��� Easily Applied  ��� Dries Quickly  ��� Clean up with soap & water  ?AP,NG ANDIFWWHWOEJ S  the hTmSa"no Siting. Always the  rfqht consistency. Easy to  XLess shrinkage.  SSter working time.  JOINTFILLER  ".���'SKl'Ti"  6 KG PREMIX      makers of  $680       ��� ������  10 KG BAG   y�����^  $760           ^^^M  /          .         I  20% Off ALL SYNKO Drywall Tools in stock  YOU MAY NOT HAVE TO SHOP ANYWHERE ELSE!  WE SELL  Bathtubs Doors (Interior & Exterior) Fiberglass Roofing Sheathing  Kitchen Sinks Faucets Storage Sheds Mouldings  Brass Hardware Melamie Dog Houses (Oak, Hem., Pine)  Drawer Glides Cabinet Hardware Picnic Tables Lattice Panels  European Hinges     Hand Tools Oak Switchplates AND MUCH MORE  $37<V  BD. FT.  1X4  CLR. RED CEDAR  1X6 CLR.  RED CEDAR  75��/lf  *'1��/lf  1X8 KNOTTY PINE    54^/lF  11  1V4X10  KNOTTY PINE  1X6D.D.FIR  LF  99��/lf  Also In Stock  Black Limba, Teak, Cherry  Honduras Mahogany, Hornbeam,  Dogwood, jelutong, Ash,  Maple, Birch, Black Walnut  Carolina Oak  Blue Rattan  Pickled Oak  $7"/sht.  *94S/SHT.  $945/sHT.  Give.Aways  Enter To Win  1 - Adult Picnic Table  6/49 LOTTO Tickets  Gift Certificate  Colonial Birch or Oak $f 345/sht.  Oak or Cherry  T&G Flooring  or Wall Panel S4400SHT.  Ceiling  Tiles  Man son Fissured or  Casablanca  2X4 FIBREGLASS  Come In And Talk With Jim Wilke,  Sales Representative, Fri. 17  EA.  Thanks For Your Support  We're Growing To  Serve You Better  Better Selection  Better Pricing  Better Service  Come in soon  and see for yourself  ��!���  r>\  j  v!  a!  %  &  SAVE*1000  ON ANY PURCHASE OF $100.00 OR MORE AT  $10.00    ���  I  ALTERNATIVE    j  EXPIRES FEB. 18/89       LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER m  $10.00 Hwy. 101, Gibsons $10.00    I  BRING IN COUPON AND SAVE MORE |  iflr*  y-,|  *?|-  f38 ���  :*:'  V^'31  mm Dmmvj ii- v.uurun rwi  Specializing in      WOODWORKING & INTERIOR FINISHING MATERIALS  T H E  OPEN:  Mon, - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  _M-n_ra-_m_n___aHnnHHfl��n  101, GIBSONS,  ALL SALES CASH & CARRY  ��� it  ill  i-  '* I.  . fcrrr  '0.  ���'_��  V..MD  Jtfps  SALE ENDS FEB. 18th Or While Stocks Last  -���v3t:  ��� i. '-  - i.  \i  '   i  ? .4  !Y  !f!l  I1  ! I 20.  Coast News, February 13,1989  l%^'\ ^  i  z  *  Ov  S***?  s  <n  A FULL-  TBOCKI-OAO  WE  ^\  SAVE?yVuY.H*A  Featuring  Burlington  Carpet  ��S368l^OTMrrf  i  ___h%_l��Ji!**'^  -��    & s-<3  ���tai  We were able to  negotiate an extra  special price on  regular, first quality  Burlington Carpet,  by buying an entire  truckload at one time.  Our 'truckload buy'  means you can save and  save big on beautiful  Burlington carpets.  Carpets featuring the look  of today that will give you  years and years of trouble-  free performance.  Carpets that offer you the  added protection of built-in soil,  stain and static resistance. And  with our whole truckload of carpet,  we can show you the tremendous  colour and style selection that  you'd expect from Burlington.  Y2S1  ^'jiiSi&wf"'-^ w^-*:***  :m  Decorator VINYLS  30 Rolls of Vinyl in stock  Starting at Only  $099  (Some seconds with manufacturer's full guarantee  Slight visual defects)  WNm-  i ."���������*  SAVE 50%  Cedar Springs  MSR: $38.95 sq. yd.  Your Truckload Price  Warm up your windows  and your home with DUETTE  A New Breakthrough in Window Coverings  Fashion & Efficiency STRENGTH  AND ENERGY  EFFICIENCY  Exclusive honeycomb  construction provides  strength, beauty and  guaranteed durability.  This special design also  makes Duette window  fashions highly energy  efficient.  If you're seriously considering new window  coverings you must see new Duette at DeVRIES  JSem   COMING SOON  In Home Drapery-  Cleaning Service  Meticulous, Thorough  SAVE up to 80% on  Roll Ends  Starting at  $Q95  ^a\W     sq. yd.  In Stock: Rolls as large as 60 sq. yds.  ^SUNWORTHY  ^_V   VES - YOU - CAN WALLCOVERINGS  Just Aik Arraad  L OVER 30 YEARS  EXPERIENCE  In The Carpet Industry  STEAM CLEAN  Carpets & Upholstery  Out reputation tor deptndablllty *no  thorough rtsullsja wall koownl  Tha most powartul unit on tha  SunahlM Coast  THE ayatam moat carpal manufacturers  mcommtnrj  ��   Mon-Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Cibsons 886-7112  More Lower Mainland People or�� Buying at  DeVRIES Because DeVRIES', Service What They  SeU...And They're Close by Whenever You Need  Help.  ROILING OUT MORE FOR YOUR MONEY  afters*  i. v^-.*. aw_; .w_tF_-_i


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