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Sunshine Coast News Jan 30, 1989

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 !lffiLfiprWWmwvi*]jWirw*lVluW*V^UltiHttWI'W  ntmrj*>  iff-  mm  m  ���  8ii  ja��y!:  J-egisIative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  by Harold Blaine  The Sechelt and Gibsons  areas of the Sunshine Coast  qualify for free telephone calling to Vancouver.  Details and information on  proposed rates should be ready  by the end of March in advance  of a telephone bill plebiscite of  the Sunshine Coast area from  Sechelt east to Port Mellon.  So said B.C. Tel last week in  a press release issued to this  newspaper in response to last  week's front page banner story  reporting a Canadian Radio-  television and Telecommunica-  I 89.8  nous %_*��.i��~ssion (CRTC) decision which opens the way for  free calling from this area to  Vancouver.  The Pender Harbour and Eg-  mont area of the Sunshine  Coast peninsula unfortunately  don't qualify for free calling to  Vancouver because their telephone exchange centre is  beyond the 40 mile limit from  the Vancouver centre.  The CRTC decision in December established the 40 mile  limit.  But actually, Pender  Harbour-Egmont areas should  be able to benefit separately  from the CRTC by applying for  a free calling zone with Sechelt-  Gibsons. This would eliminate  the present long distance extra  charge between the Pender Harbour 883 exchange and the  Sechelt-Gibsons 885 and 886 exchanges.  It should be possible to have  a Sunshine Coast free calling  area established too.  "You have to hand it to B.C.  Tel for getting back so  quickly," said Gibsons  economic development committeeman Scott Bleackley whose  been active in ��� studying the  CRTC extended area decision.  He was told of the B.C. Tel announcement.  Committeeman Bleackley  wasn't prepared at this point to  advocate a plebiscite position.  "The committee will certainly  discuss it at its next meeting  Thursday. From just talking to  people generally, I find they  have been really positive in their  response to it," he said.  "Anytime we have more options available, it's a good  thing. I think it's good they've  come back with that, all the way  up to Sechelt."  Larraine Code, B.C. Tel  public   affairs   administrator,  said in her press release last  week, "B.C. Tel indicates that  Sechelt, Gibsons and Port  Mellon telephone exchanges  have sufficient call volume (to  Vancouver) to qualify for a  plebiscite on extended area  telephone calling to the Vancouver exchange. The three exchanges are also within the required 40 mile distance to be  eligible.  "This means that plebiscites  will be held at some time in the  future to allow local telephone  subscribers to vote on whether  or not they wish to have extended area calling to the Vancouver  exchange. A majority of customers would need to vote for the  extended area calling for it to be  implemented."  Public affairs administrator  Code said the plebiscite will be  on the basis of one vote per  telephone. Rates are based prj  the number of telephones in a  free calling area. Rates are  therefore relatively low in the  Gibsons, Port Mellon and  Sechelt areas.  The rates would go up. The  amount isn't kown now. More  will be known by the end of  March, said Code.  The SuHshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25* per copy oji news stands     January 30,1989       Volume 43       Issue 5  ��  ructuring  by Penny Fuller  Sunshine Coast artist Ole Pii has certainly captured a unique impression in this work 'Three Norsemen'.  It's on display at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre 'Friends of the Gallery' exhibition in Sechelt (see story  page 14). ���Vern Elliott photo  French immersion mooted  by Rose Nicholson  French Immersion Kindergarten may be a reality at Gibsons Elementary and Sechelt  Elementary Schools in September of 1989.  A recommendation was  brought to the District 46 Public  School Board by the education  committee January 24, that,  subject to sufficient enrolment,  the superintendent be authorised to proceed with the planning  and implementation of the program.  But some trustees expressed  reservations oh certain aspects  of the plan. Handing over the  gavel, Chairman Maureen Clayton proposed an amendment to  the original motion. Her  amendment proposed that the  plan be also subject to an im  pact study on the regular program, as well as on availability  . of transportation and availability of space.  "Part of my concern;" said  Clayton, "is the impact on the  English program. One of the  reasons I wanted the amendment added was because I think  it important to see what that  does to a school like Davis Bay,  for instance.  "Would there be problems  with transportation and space,  and would there be enough  children left for an English  class?"  Trustee Al Lloyd also raised  questions oh the availability of  classrooms, teachers and money  for the program. "Would we,"  he asked, "be creating expectations we are not able to fulfill?"  Discussing   the   Elementary  French as a Second Language  program, District Superintendent Clifford Smith told the  board that a part-time teacher is  to be hired to plug the gap in  . that program.  Secretary-treasurer Tim  Anderson told the board this  would cost $5000 from now til  the end of June.  Only $1800 of this would be  covered by the government  grant for French. The balance  would have to be scrounged  from other programs.  Discussing the situation for  September 1989, Smith cautioned, "We will be up against problems that it will not be easy to  overcome, even if we do throw  heaps of money at it. We do  have a problem of locating people with appropriate expertise.  "But I assure you, the situation will be better."  The committee to study the  feasibility of restructuring Gibsons boundaries is wrapping up  the first stage of its deliberations  after 18 months of work.  The committee voted unanimously last . Wednesday to  recommend to Gibsons council  that restructuring is economically feasible, that the area to be  considered include Area E,  Area F and the Town of Gibsons, and that a vote be held on  May 20, 1989.  If Gibsons council accepts the  recommendations, it is understood the committee will be asked to participate in public  meetings throughout the areas.  This will be to share the information they have accum-  mulated and explain the reper-  q. cussionss of restructuring on  various things such as" roads,  water systems^ etc. :  Throughout the past 18 months, the committee has met with  citizens' groups, individuals,  private' businessmen and community groups. To date they  have not met with officials from  the primary industrial operation  affected by the proposed  restructuring, Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper.  However, the company is  represented on the committee  by Harry Cargo.  A large part of last week's  meeting was taken up with  discussion of the exact area to  be considered for restructuring.  Barry Boulton presented the  committee with a position paper  stating 21 reasons why the area  to be considered should be Area  F and Gibsons.  Boulton pointed out that the  Elphinstone Electors' Association is strongly opposed to the  restructuring. It has waged an  ongoing battle to halt the study,  as has its elected representative  Jim Gurney, who sits on the  commitee.  Further, he stated, residents  in Area E have refused to meet  with the committee.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Boulton said, does not  interact in a positive way with  the Town of Gibsons and has  supported the campaign to stop  the study.  Regarding the pulp mill at  Port Mellon, Boulton reminded  the committee that the mill's  location within the regional  district allows a large portion of  the taxes it pays to go to Victoria and the, provincial government rather than being paid to  'this ,ar^; TJ^  counteredby: regional director  JimoGurney who said it 'all'  comes back to the district in  one form or another.  "It's a myth that the mill isn't  paying the same rate of taxes as  everyone else. They pay the  same rate that I do on my  home, except for services they  don't receive," Gurney said.  "If you're going to 'rip off  that tax base from the rest of  the Sunshine Coast, then it  shows what the problem is on  the Coast."  Boulton called the mill's tax  rate of 4.4 mils an "extremely  preferred position." He added  that the inevitable increase in  assessment of the expanded mill  will mean even more tax dollars  will be leaving the Coast.  The general conditions of  streets, ditching and street lights  within the town indicate the  division of revenue within local  governments and shows there is  insufficient funding under the  current structure, acording to  Boulton.  His motion was to eliminate  Area E from the area'recorhr  mended for restructuring.  Not only has there been  strong, ongoing opposition  from that area but, he pointed  out, Area E is an economic  liability to the rest of the lower  coast.  With Area E left out of the  restructured municipal district^  residents within the current  town would see an average  reduction of taxes of $438.  Residents in Area F would have  their average taxes reduced by ���  $157, he said.  The concept was challenged  by Wayne Rowe, who expressed  ���-���-- concern that' there be enoughs  votes outside the town to defeat:^  a referendum if such should be-  the will of the people.  Harry Cargo called the sugr  gestion, "quite deplorable"*  and "...a good tactic to divide  and conquer."  Mayor Diane Storm spoke of -  the concept of a community and  the division she sees due to -  fragmented government. When -  the vote was taken, Boulton had ;  no support. .;.;��'  Committee members, how-; ;  ever, were unanimous in their ���  feelings that the time for the-->  study was at an end. Chairman v  Jane Sorko braised them for -  their hard work over the months, and said she would be willing to, "hang in there until this:,\  is finished."  Sorko .will draft a letter to  council  with the committee's.;,  recommendations. . /  Anti-restructuring move  by Harold Blaine  Gibsons/Port Mellon Area  'F' regional director Jim  Gurney January 26 kept  pushing the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  to spend extra money on a voter  enumeration as a means of  fighting against the proposed  restructuring of Gibsons  municipality to form a larger  town.  Director Gurney at the  regular SCRD board meeting in  Sechelt asked for a progress  report on the enumeration plan  he'd previously convinced the  board to agree to.  Faced with Gurney's question, board chairman Peggy  Connor and administrator  Larry Jardine replied steps  hadn't been taken to undertake  the enumeration in Gibsons  Areas 'E' and 'F' because a major problem was encountered.  But neither the chairman nor  the administrator could  remember what the problem  was that was encountered during deliberations.  Administrator Jardine did  say it is the practice for regional  districts in the province to never  undertake regular enumerations  because the cost is horrendous.  Instead, the voter lists are  brought up to date during the  regular courts of revision.  Gurney thinks a new enumeration of eligible municipal  voters will get a number of  absentee property owners on the  various area voter lists. Since  property owners get a vote in  each area in a municipal vote  regardless of whether or not  they live there, and thus could  get several votes each in a  restructuring plebiscite, Gurney  thinks this will be to the advantage of those opposing restructuring.  Gurney thinks property  owners will be opposed.  ' 'We begin to see what is really behind this (restructuring).  It's an expansion of the tax base  (to get taxes from the now tax-  free Port Mellon pulp mill),"  said Gurney.  "There's a real intent, at least  by some individuals, to >  municipalize that tax base. It>*  (restructuring) will change the'^  nature of that area forever.  "We need an enumeration^;.  It's a very important issue. WelSl?  need every available voter," ^l*  said Gurney. >;*  SCRD staff told the board no ��  definitive figures are available-c��  on the ce^i of enumeration^^  Based on federal government;^  election enumeration costs it:>>  might cost something like ^  $1,700 for Areas 'E' and 'F'.   ;>;  Members of the board at>*>  Gu*. ��y's insistence, agreed antv  enumeration should go al .:ad :s  now for the two Gibsons areas,*^  and then be done for the rest of "x  the SCRD areas before the next ;>;  local government elections. ;     > ;:  '  ���/.-. '.vVvV.r'"��� ;.;i�����"'-"������'��� '���*���'"��"'�� *Hw&:"'^ViV/Ty.'"^;r^it��*i��^ ;,'V.v"*-$*"i^'tC"*':v.*rV^:f.,iV>^ '!-"' ���'v'.'.;*���;<*���'/.  .; ..,���'-:'���."' ���.���.Ail *v.". ���  .��%���;  *���'.���';  y  :ti  ���A.  '-WiW'i^v.l  stJ,*...,-*,*.,,,*,^.^,,^ .,, 2.  Coast News, January 30,1989  . i  "mprmmrvmtmmmmmKmnmmmBi  WH**W��B!*W  ; ,*" -<"  "The rich get richer and the poor get poorer."  Those are the words of a fairly well known show  business song. But unfortunately those words apparently  have become applicable for real in post-war Canada, particularly in the last decade.  About one in five Canadians now lives in poverty.  Canadian children are getting the worst of it. (See the column on today's poverty on this page.)  Here on the Sunshine Coast, in this province, in this  country charity isn't dying. But it certainly is sick.  This while the governing social and economic structure  of Canada is becoming harsher and harsher or on more  and more people.  For some reason the attributes of caring and kindness,  consideration and compassion, are becoming less popular  in our culture. No longer is charity by individuals, corporations and governments as kindly viewed as it used to  be.  On the surface, today, people actually seem to be more  caring. With great gusto they worry about all sorts of bad  things, and fight hard against them.  It comes as a further shock to learn that the economic  and social policies of our governments are steadily growing  harder on more and more of the poorest of our people,  harder than they were in the time of our parents and  grandparents.  Why are the Sunshine Coast, British Columbia and  Canada being meaner and meaner to the poor and  helpless? Why do Canadians seem to be caring less and less  about the suffering of more and more poverty-stricken  people, particularly children?  These are questions people here in Pender Harbour, Eg-  mont, Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mellon, indeed all the people  of the Sunshine Coast, might well ponder upon.  It would seem that perhaps without knowing about it,  we have become less aware of the plight of the unfortunate  ones around us. Perhaps the changes in society have done  this thing.  This may be the reason various groups concerned with  families and children are gathering together to give a  public warning of the poverty situation. This may be why a  new organization called the Canadian Centre for Philanthropy has had to appear with an advertising campaign  warning the citizenry about the sorry state of charity in this  country.  Surely it is time for governments, corporations, and individuals here on the Sunshine Coast, across the province  and everywhere in the country, *to do a better job when it  comes to being charitable. Think on it!  <v  .���%  ,��*������  from ��w file* of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Shirley Vader, the woman credited with bringing the  Pender Harbour Swimming Pool into reality, was  honoured by 40 friends and associates at a  smorgasbord dinner at the Jolly Roger Inn.  George Hewison, secretary-treasurer of the United  Fishermen and Allied Workers Union, at the Sechelt  Seniors Hall warned the industry faced virtual extinction due to legislation contemplated by the federal  government.  A public information meeting about the proposed  Gibsons Marina filled the town council chambers to the  doors.  Coast Mountain Aquasource Ltd. at a Sunshine  Coast Regional District board meeting presented a  lease proposal for the Hotham Sound foreshore. The  purpose was to provide water rights for bulk loading of  vessels carrying fresh water for export.  The SCRD sent a letter to the highways department  protesting inadequate snow removal in the Pender Harbour area, particularly on routes leading to fire and ambulance stations.  10 YEARS AGO  RCMP were on the alert throughout the Sunshine  Coast for an escaped convicted murderer. Extreme  precautions were taken due to threats made by the man  to take revenge against witnesses who had testified  against him. He had been awaiting sentencing for the  murder of a local man, Billy Black.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons/Port Mellon area luckily were not included in  the weather system which gave the area from Seaview  Cemetery right through to Powell River and beyond up  to a foot of snow in places.  30 YEARS AGO  A resident of Jervis Inlet for the past 50 years, Steve  Johnson, travelled to Pender Harbour last weekend. It  was his first time away from the head of Jervis in 17  years.  The Welcome Beach Community Hall rang with merriment and mirth on the night of a birthday party held for  Mr. A. Young.  40 YEARS AGO  For Sale: Excellent 36' troller, one year old, used on  the west coast, sells for $5500.  A national advertisement points out the virtues of the  fledgling social security.  The Sunshine  f IfiW  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine   Vern Elliott  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochia  Ths 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 $3S; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Howe Soupd, Tours  THE POSITIVE SIDE OF CQflSfflL POLLUTION:  WH/ILE WATCHING BECOMES MUCH EASIER...  Mainstream Canada  Most Quebeckers  want English signs  by Ann M. Smith  It would appear from recent  events in the province of  Quebec that the prickly issue of  French majority vs English  minority rights is no closer to  reaching a compromise than it  was 10, 20, or even 100 years  ago.  Here is a brief rundown of  the latest series of events. In  mid-December, the Supreme  Court of Canada struck down  several key aspects of Quebec's  language law, Bill 101. (Among  other things, this controversial'  piece of legislation banned the  use of English or other  languages on public and commercial signs in the province).  Quebec Premier Robert  Bourassa responded by negating  the Supreme Court's decision  and, instead, introduced legislation that would require French-  only signs outdoors while allowing French plus a second  language on signs indoors.  Bourassa was constitutionally  sanctioned to override both the  Quebec and federal charters of  rights and freedom by invoking  the sq-called 'notwithstanding'  clauses in the charters, a provision guaranteed to the province  under former Prime Minister  Pierre Trudeau's revamped constitution.  Trudeau's decision to empower Quebec with the notwithstanding clause was dubbed  a political time bomb by many  constitutional experts seven  years ago and, unfortunately,  hindsight has proved the  naysayers absolutely correct.  In fairness to Bourassa, the  Bill 101 issue - a legacy from  former Parti Quebecois Premier  Rene Levesque - was a non-win  situation from day one.  Defenders of Bill 101 say the  right to ban English from signs  in the province is at the heart  and soul of their struggle to  preserve their French culture.  Opponents, on the other  hand, say the bill denies their  rights as a minority inside the  province of Quebec.  One of the less vocal groups  throughout the most recent  storm of controversy has been  the very group that will be the  most affected by Bourassa's  decision: small and medium sized retailers in the province.  And, according to a series of  public opinion polls on the subject, an awful lot of people  don't agree with the new legislation.  For example, the Canadian  Federation of Independent  Business, whose membership  approximates the demographics  of Quebec (80 per cent) francophone, 15 per cent anglophone  and five per cent of neither  French nor English mother  tongue), found after surveying a  portion of its members in that  province, that 85 per cent ol  respondents agreed that French  should be obligatory in Quebec,  but that English should be  allowed on signs.  Michel Decary, CFIB's director general in Quebec, says that  although very few Federation  members have a need to use  English on store signs, those  merchants in English majority  areas of the province would like  to have the choice of adding a  second language.  And in another poll, Gallup  found that 85 per cent of Canadians, including 61 per cent in  Quebec, felt that bilingual commercial signs should be permitted in that province. These  results, along with similar  others, indicate that Bourrassa's  decision to appease as many  people as possible inside the  province may not be working.  How unfortunate for the  country, but particularly for  those living in Quebec that  another emotional language  storm has hit with full force. No  one is well served from all of  this.  * * * *  Editor's Note: Ann Smith  prepares this column for this  newspaper on behalf of the  Canadian Federation of Independent Business.  Canada's heart hardens  Child poverty climbs,  charity, incomes fall  by Harold Blaine  Poverty in this decade in  Canada is striking harder and  harder at more and more  children and their families. At  the same time, the nation and its  people are getting harder and  harder of heart.  Over the past two decades  Canadians have cut their charity  by 30 per cent. The level of  charity in Canada is only a third  of what it is in the United States  (on a per capita basis).  Canadian society, through its  governments, is getting meaner  and meaner to its children and  families as the 1980s unfold!  Those are the facts, according  to the Canadian Centre for  Philanthropy and to a child  poverty six-organization coalition led by the Vanier Institute  of the Family.  More than one million Canadian children live in poverty,  says the Vanier Institue coalition.  "That represents an increase  of 120,000 since 1980, despite a  drop in the child population.  The social and economic costs  of child poverty are  staggering," says a coalition  statement in the December issue  of the Vanier Institute's monthly publication Transition.  Senator David Croll, chairman of the former senate committee on poverty, the other  day, said in a public statement  that more than five million  Canadians lived in poverty in  1987. That was close to half a  million fewer than in 1986, not  because Canadian society was  kinder but rather because of a  boom in the economy, Senator  Croll said.  The child poverty coalition  says that between 1980 and  1986, the share of the total income going to the poorest 40  per cent of Canadian families  declined from 19.2 to 18.6 per  cent. The wealthiest 20 per cent  of Canadian families increased  their share of the national  wealth from 38.4 to 39.4 per  cent.  "Ending poverty among  Canadian children and providing adequate support to their  families are realistic goals.  Declining poverty rates among  Canada's elderly citizens  demonstrate what can happen  when governments are committed to change," says the coalition statement.  "Families with children have  not enjoyed the same level of  commitment in the past decade.  The value of benefits for  children and families has been  eroded, with the result that  more and more parents are having trouble fulfilling their  obligations to their children and  more children are sliding into  poverty."  "These trends run counter to  Canada's 40 year record of investing commitment to families  and children, a commitment to  stop the erosion of benefits, to  restore them (the benefits) to  their former value and to ensure  that all Canadian families have  the income needed to cover the  basic costs of raising children."  says the child poverty coalition.  The goal of the coalition is to  make family support and the  eradication of child poverty a  national goal.  "Canada has traditionally  placed high value on the contribution   of   parents   raising  \4  AS USA 3. CANADA 1.  ff^Km   Did you know thai the average American  //.   f       donates three times more to charity  ft    /       than the average Canadian? And it's not  //   /          because they earn more money either.  1 ^yjgpv  '  /            The giving begins with you.  O  ll'r^^ZM  NH\WN:Ei  l .'. lt^t, c^r.^r.���..'.��j  children. Programs of income  support and specific services  recognize that an investment in  children and their families is a  tangible way of investing in our  collective future..."  "It is time to renew our investment in children and their  families. It is time governments  at all levels renew their leadership on behalf of children and  their families.  "Above all, it is time all  Canadians insist that the risks to  children and their parents  caught in poverty are unacceptable, and must be significantly  reduced..." concludes the  Vanier Institute child poverty  coalition statement.  "Since 1980 and for a variety  of reasons, many of the income  gains made by families in the  previous 40 years have been  seriously eroded. The results are  evident in published figures on  poverty, family incomes and the  value of support provided by  governments."  "These figures show that the  incidence of poverty among  children was higher in 1986 than  in 1980, that family punphasing  power has deteriorated as the  real value of the minimum wage  has fallen and inflation has  taken its toll, and that the social  and tax benefits available to  families with children have  shrunk."  "Children make up the single  Please torn to page 3  %  Bfj-  I  1  us  m  li'  ������i  'I tf*W   4MW14  ���0 Tffc^�����JH Tiayt  \- ' X"V   ~  , T^gspgsgggffgagffiBa^^  lHHtatir ^ic%�� m���� w  3  I  Coast News, January 30,1989  '">&  .;'!  Is  la  f  1  ���. a  I  Editor:  I wish to comment upon the  earthquake plan which Dennis  Shuttleworth proposes to  safeguard us all during the earthquake the Sunshine Coast is  sure to suffer any day now. Yes,  earthquakes are nasty occurrences to be feared and here on  the Pacific rim we are subject to  earth movements.  It was in 1906, a year before I  was born, that there was the terrible earthquake and fire in San  Francisco, California. My family, living in the Slocan Valley,  30 miles from Nelson, B.C. felt  the shock of the quake in our  big log house.  Since then I have felt minor  tremors periodically. In 1926,  while studying to be a teacher at  the Victoria Normal School, I  awoke one night to find the  house shaking and the framed  pictures flapping against the  walls.  My landlady shouted,  "Never mind, we're safe." And  we were. It was a minor tremor,  a sort of adjustment of the  earth's crust to a changed position.  I experienced a tremor again  when I was a teacher in a Bur-  naby elementary school. I was  just about to enter the  principal's office one morning  to sign in, when the door opened by itself and the whole  building began to shudder.  In the classrooms the chalk  and blackboard brushes were all  over the floor. When the  children came, they all had  comical stories to tell.  CONGRATULATIONS!  RANDY WOLLEN  Randy's strong performance also gained him  membership in the prestigious President's Club  of the Vancouver Real Estate Board.  The management of Mitten Realty  proudly announce that  RANDY WOLLEN  had the second highest volume of real estate  sales in our office in 1988  We extend congratulations to Randy on his  super achievements.  /MITTEN  REALTY  Adult Children of Alcoholics Gibsons Meetings - Monday nights, 7 30 pm in St  Mary's Church Hall. Call Anna at 885-5281 or 885-4703. Sechelt Meetings - Thursday nights at 7:30 pm at the Mental Health Centre.  Aianon Group meet each Thursday from 1:30 to 2:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church,  Madeira Park.  Narcotics Anonymous meetings Saturday nights, 8:30, at the Alano Club.  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre, start up hours 9:15 to 12:00 pm,  Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  Gibsons Landing Heritage Society monthly meeting last Monday of the month, 7:30  pm in Gibsons Pioneer Museum.  Winter/Spring Arts Calendar Pick up your complimentary copy of the Arts Council's  Calendar of Events for Winter/Spring '89 at local galleries, book stores and info centres for the latest on concerts, performances, gallery exhibitions and special events.  Volunteers are needed to assist the 'Brown Owl' coordinating games for brownies in  Sechelt every Thursday evening for 1V2 hours. To help at the Arts Centre on the Art  Rental program, to join in the fun at the Parent & Tot Drop-In Monday mornings for  two hours.  Parent & Tot Drop-In Charlotte Diamond Concert, February 11 at Elphinstone gym,  tickets at Zippers, Linnadine's , Coast Books, Talewind Books, suitable for ages 2 to  10.  Gibsons & District Public Library Association annual general meeting, February 8, at  7:30 pm in the Marine Room.  Chess Club starts at Rockwood Centre, the first get-together will be February 2, at  7:00 pm. For further information contact Roger at 885-2522, 9 to 5.  Sunshine Coast Cancer Support Group monthly meeting Monday, February 6 at 1  pm, St. John's United Church, Davis Bay. For information call 883-2251.  Gibsons Branch of the B.C.F.O.S. is pleased to present Dr. Wilson Dillon, speaking  on dealing with schizophrenia, Thursday, February 9 at 8:00 pm, in the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, 1538 S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons. Question period to follow.  Everyone welcome.  Wayne Oelerich presents 'How, to Get Well' lecture Wednesday, February 18 at 7:30  pm at Chatelech High School, Sechelt.  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast monthly meeting  11:30 am, Wednesday, February 8 at Camp Olave. Guest, Jan de Bruyn, will speak  on 'Milton's Eve'. Prospective members phone 885-3439 or 886-8689.  The Sunshine Coast Quitters Guild second annual Quilt Show will be at Rockwood  Lodge, Saturday, February 11 from 10 am to 9 pm and Sunday February 12 from 11  am to 4 pm. $2 admission. Saturday night at 7:30 pm slide show by 'Canada Quilts'.  Refreshments, door prizes, demonstrations.  Regular monthly meeting of the Sechelt Marsh Society will be Friday, February 3 at  7:30 pm at the Arts Centre. Guest speaker Kevin Gibson, subject 'Acid Rain on the  Sunshine Coast.'  A general meeting of the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce will be held on  Wednesday, February 8 at Mariners' Restaurant. The RCMP will be on hand to  discuss crime prevention. Cocktails will be served at 6:30 with dinner at 7:30, cost  of the dinner $15 per person, reservations can be made by calling the Chamber Office  at 886-2325.  P.A.L.S. (Peninsula Association for Leisure Services) will be holding ia public forum  at Roberts Creek Elementary Gym on Tuesday, February 7 at 7:30 pm. Brian  Johnston, Recreation Consultant will be featured.  The next meeting of the Sechelt Garden Club will be Wednesday, February 1 at 7:30  pm sharp at St. Hilda's Church Hall. Harry Almond will be the speaker and his topic  is general perennial gardening.  The Revelation Seminar is continuing 7 pm Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at the  Davis Bay Community Association Hall. Everybody welcome. Phone 886-9334 or  885-9714.  Our science teacher explained  to them how the bedrock  beneath us floats upon a core of  molten rock at the centre of the  earth, that it is cracked into  plates and these plates move  periodically to respond to  pressures. He said an earth  tremor at least every five years is  desirable to ward off the danger  of a serious earthquake.  Since moving to my house 16  years ago we have had several of  these. The first was at one in the  morninp when I was awakened  by thre^ explosions.  I thought, "what fool is  blasting rock at this time of  night?" In the morning I heard  that we had had an earth  tremor.  One small pane of glass in my  living room was cracked and  another pane set in the concrete  wall of my basement also cracked. Later there was a tremor  with its epicentre in Sechelt but  no damage was done.  The most recent one happened in 1987 when I was a patient  in St. Mary's Hospital. At  breakfast one morning we heard  three explosions.  People asked why rock  blasting was permitted so near  the hospital, but an old man  told us it was a small earthquake. These tremors, apparently, act much like the  brake in your car which controls  the speed when necessary.  One big  dictator  affair  Editor:  Who says that things don't  move in cycles? It was in 1066  that the people of England took,  away the supreme power from  the king. '"'..,  .. With mergers and takeovers,  we will eventually wind up with  brie big'institution that has control over our government and  ourselves.  Since the sick, the unemployed and the elderly do not  contribute to the making of profit, they, like chaff will be cast  aside.  Lloyd Fraser  Sechelt, B.C.  I believe it was about 10 years  ago there was a full scale earthquake in Alaska.  I am not worried about an  earthquake on our Sunshine  Coast and neither are my  neighbours. My house is built  on solid rock which my friend, a  geologist, assures me is quite  safe.  What we do have reason to  worry about is that old, decaying nuclear plant at Hanford,  Washington where the U.S.  produced the plutonium that  powered the bomb dropped on  Nagasaki in 1945.  Isabel Ralph  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Editor:  The Driftwood Players would  like to express their thanks to  the audience which attended the  opening night performance of  'Something Different'. You  showed patience, tact and  understanding while we attempted to solve some technical problems.  You were obviously aware of  the many difficulties that have  to be surmounted each time we  put on a production in the  multi-purpose hall at Roberts  Creek.  As a community drama  group we are constantly growing, training new directors, actors and technical staff. As  president of the Driftwood  Players I am constantly amazed  at the fact that we're still performing after 20 years despite the  facilities in which we have to  perform!  Thank you, first nighters, we  really appreciated you, and, yes,  we did solve our problems!  Nest Lewis  I  I  I  I  1  I  e  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Teen drug abuse  fighters give up  i SERVICE;  Editor:  We write this letter with  regret to inform the community  we do not have the funds to  have a community youth drug  program. Our final request in  the paper last fall for community funding resulted in a handful  of people donating.  We sincerely thank those people who gave, and appreciate  your support.  Our current account at the  Royal Bank is $1464. We have  exhausted all possible sources of  funds.  Our final disappointment  came this month when we  received a letter from Dr. Carl  Stroh of government alcohol  and drug programs informing  us there are no funds for us.  The Vancouver group was also  refused.  It surely does amaze us that  $137 million has been allotted  for drug and alcohol problems,  but we cannot get funds for a  program that works for teens.  Full page advertisements and  fancy brochures have their place  in awareness, but they do  nothing to help teens get sober  and stay sober.  We are pleased with the  number of teens who are choosing sobriety. They need their  own program here instead of  having to travel to Vancouver.  Most of these teens are in  grade 12. Their peer influence  will soon be lost to this community as they go their separate  Child poverty climbs  Continued from page 2  largest group of poor people in  Canada... With recent improvements -in the employment  picture, the rate of poverty  among children has begun to  fall gradually. But it remains  17.3 per cent higher than it was  in 1980."  "Nor were economic conditions the sole factor contributing to higher rates of  poverty among children in the  1980s. This is evident because  childless couples had a lower  poverty rate in 1986 than in  1980."  "By contrast, families with  children ran a greater risk of  poverty. Compared with  childless couples, families with  one or two children were twice  as likely to be poor, while  families with three children or  more were almost three times as  likely to be poor."  "Working families with  children are not immune to  poverty. One-half of all poor  children live in families where  the head of the family works  full time or part time. We must,  says the coalition, "look to  labour market factors to explain  why these families are poor:  - the minimum wage in all  provinces is too low to provide  incomes above the poverty line  for families with children;  - many Canadian families  have to rely on part time or  seasonal work to support their  families;  - two-thirds of Canada's  workers aren't unionized and  may not receive the additional  benefits won by organized  labour;  - women, often the sole support of their children, earn only  two-thirds of the wages men  earn."  Families with average incomes saw their purchasing  power decline. People earning  low incomes experienced equally serious income  deterioration."  "In 1975, workers earning  the minimum wage and supporting a spouse and child could  earn 81 per cent of a poverty  line income. They would have  to work 50 hours a week to raise  their income to the poverty  line."  "By 1986, there were 87  hours of work needed to achieve  a poverty line income; by then a  normal work week at the minimum wage generated only 46  per cent of the poverty line for  two adults and a child."  "Significant changes in  Canada's family benefits system  have reduced their support  value for all but a few families.  For example, taxes paid annually by a one-earner family with  two children and an income of  $20,000 will rise by 21 per cent  by 1990. The increase for a  similar family with $80,000 in  income will rise 3 per cent,"  says the child poverty coalition  statement.  "In some Canadian cities,  families with children are spending 40 to 70 per cent of their  incomes on housing. Disproportionately high housing costs iri  turn leave less money for food,  clothing and other necessities,  as evidenced by the increasing  number of Canadians turning to  food banks and other agencies  for their basic needs."  "The quality of life in today's  families, the developmental  prospects for children and  youth, and the social, educational and economic opportunities open to them are linked  closely to the nation's long term  interests..."  "Research has documented  the consequences of failing to  make the crucial investment in  families and children. Hardship, ill health and education  failure shape the lives of many  children growing up in  poverty...  Poverty has equally serious  effects on families. Poverty  creates stresses that compound  the already difficult task of raising children."  "Low-income parents run a  greater risk of encountering  problems that erode their  capacity to parent competently.  ways.  We have made the decision to  become inactive for a year, with  the hope that perhaps funds will  appear. If there is no community interest at the end of this  time, we will close for good and  donate the funds we have to  local alcohol and drug groups.  We will keep you informed at  the time.  We are thankful our community now has a much needed  Action counsellor. But this in  no way replaces the need for a  youth and parent drug program.  A teen program is much more  than counselling. It's a daily  place where teens can relate and  socialize with other sober teens.  Alcohol or drug abuse is a  serious problem with our youth.  It must not be= tolerated by  parents, schools or community.  Until  our  community  gets  serious about this, deaths and  family tragedy will continue.  April MacKenzie-Moore,  Secretary,  Sunshine Coast Breakaway  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  B  I  Install new semi-metallic pads  m ��� Resurface front rotors ��� Inspect  J front calipers, master cylinder, brake  ��� hardware and brake hoses ��� Repack I  I and adjust bearings (if applicable) I  I ��� Top-up master cylinder |  I  I  I  I  I  I  ll  pi^N72\  1  COIJPOH  3  READY.SET GO  FOR WINTER SNOW  BKOOKVM  \W  CHRYSLER  SERVICE  886-3433  I  I  I  I  I  I  Hello Sunshine Coast!  Highly Skilled Refugee from Toronto,  wishing to settle here does:  ��� Interior Design  ��� Furniture 6k Cabinets  ��� House Construction  ��� House Renovation  ��� Solariums  ��� Decks ��� Sculpture  25 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Work done quickly  and guaranteed satisfactory  Looking forward to hearing from yon  RAY JENKINS 885-5525  NOTICE OF  DIVIDEND  General Manager, Dale Eichar reported that  the prevailing upswing in the local economy  gained momentum in 1988 and was reflected in the Sunshine Coast Credit  Union's operation. Deposit.and loan growth  were up from 1987 and earnings remained  satisfactory, despite a rising rate scenario  which normally has a negative impact on  earnings. A very low loan loss experience  allowed us to maximize the Credit Union's  provision for future loan write-offs.  In view of the successful results achieved  in 1988, the Board of Directors approved  payment of a  Dividend  on. all   nonequity  and equity shares.  Management, staff and the Board of Directors extend their appreciation to the members for their support throughout the year.  L  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Head Office  Box 375. Teredo Square  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-3255  Gibsons Branch  Box 715. Kern's Plaza  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Telephone 886-8121  n. .itJiirM -fr> "f*.T'  .-���^....-^ ^��~J**^-^--^>v^--^t^#��*-^'.��^-^^-.*^^r-^<iv.^>,^��^v^Bt>���'w-^.  >.A����t~"fc--- ." . 1 *-VV . ��Ck .-^"^'k '  \  ,. **m*v-,v.t^* ���.,��� -7m -..-..���.*,;* _^grv.��.*v w*���  -. ���. >*,<������*   .,.-���  KW.V>^^vt.    -V   ���-'!���'   ��� ���..�� T ����t-*^   *  m ,.IJtf......j;.l|..��^l��..^li.l��^tallT^^gfnr,^^��^rrrr^^m*1^"���'''l ">���"OTWWW]H<imri^  !  !  Coast News, January 30,1989  Authorized  Geri's  EELECTROLUX  VACUUMS  Distributor  886-4776  668 Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons  (former VIDEO ETC location)  SALE ENDS FEB. 4  ���:  WE ALSO CARRY   CENTRALUX BUILT-IN CLEANING SYSTEMS  ��� Supplies ��� Service ��� FREE Delivery  ft)PEN mon.-sat. 10am - 5:30 pm     FREE Home Demonstrations  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The annual Heart Fund canvass takes place from February  14-28. Additional canvassers are  required for the Davis Bay/  Wilson Creek area.  Routes assigned to each canvasser are not extensive and can  usually be covered in about two  hours or less. ���v  Most of the funds are used  for research. Much of the  medical research is done here in  B.C.  Anyone wishing to help,  please call. Marie Steel at  885-2156. Won't you give an  hour or two?  GENERAL MEETING  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association will  meet February 14, a Tuesday.  Mark this on your calendar now  as the hall is being rented for the  next few Monday nights.  Time is the same though, 7:30  pm.  STORY HOUR  Story Hour for pre-schoolers  and their moms is at 1C:30 am,  February 3 at the hall, 5123  Davis Bay Road. Your little one  will be read to by a�� volunteer  while you have coffee and talk  to other moms or browse in the  library.  I have been reminded to pass  on the message that this has  asbolutely nothing to do with  the Moms and Tots who meet  Tuesday mornings at the hall.  LIBRARY  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Reading Centre or Library,  located in the community hall,  welcomes new members. It is so  convenient to the neighbourhood and is open Friday and  Saturday afternoons until 4 pm.  They now have Edith  Iglauer's Fishing With John. I  just finished reading it and  found it thoroughly enjoyable. -  ' For those of us who live here  ��� among ;men who^fisti^br a liv^gi  ing, but have ho idea just what, y  that entails, then by all means,  read this interesting account of  one man's fishing. f  Anyone for  chess?  The Rockwood Centre is  starting a chess club this  February. For all those who are  interested in playing some great  chess the first get together is  February 2 at the centre in  Sechelt.  The club plans to meet  regularly on the first and third  Thursday evening of each  month. Boards and pieces will  be provided, along with some  tutoring for those just starting  the game.  All levels of players are  welcome. Yearly memberships  for the Rockwood Chess Club  are $15 and $10 for under 18s.  For further information call  Roger at 885-2522 between 9  and 5.  i   ���:  1 st Thursday of every month is  SENIORS DAY at  Sunnycrest Mall  .i  ��� u7.'  m  M  iffi  m  EXTRA DISCOUNTS THROUGHOUT THE MALL THURS., FEB. 2  Bring your Pharmacare Card & SAVE  SUNNYCREST MALL  OPEN 9:30-6 pm FRI. NITE 'TIL 9  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 11-4 pm  v  GQ  NEW YORKER    DOWNBEAT  MANENTBEPBENEU*  Christme is presently featuring a  PUBLISHER'S  CLEARANCE  Make  to r.-h  Point   -^CMlS/  Remember Every Thursday is ���U  SENIORS' DAY AT  G^ons PHARMASAVE  - Free Coffee & Cookies  10% Off  Everything  Except prescriptions,  dispensary, magazines,  tobacco &  'sale' products  No Service Charge to seniors  on telephone, hydro, &  cablevision payments at the  Pharmasave sub Post Office  Open Every Day  tn*s  ,fi -mu?*a  FOR THE FIRST 100  "SENIORS" CUSTOMERS  -w  HEALTHCARE, CONVENIENCE, LOW PRICES,  FRIENDLY PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  RIGHT IN YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD  Get it at the  GIBSONS  Post Office  Utility Bills  PHARMASAVE  v >;   PRICE ;::s""  Sunnycrest Mail  ^86 7213 ^t^^T'prTtrwi'TOi?^^  Coast News, January 30,1989  *" ��Z$*  This Thursday is Seniors Day ��� 10% Off for Seniors  (Except Tobacco Products)  Bulk'* .*"���   ' ���   !������ v--^'��'$SrW--���"��� '^y-'������'.*.* ���,���*-���'��� -.���-  WIfN  OvenFresti>  100% Whota VWiWrt:  '���':**���  Family Pack  Pack of  Frozen - Cut Into Chops - Half  pork loin  1.49  FROM OUR DELI  THURSDAY ONLY  3.29 kg  Frozen ��� Cut Up  stewing  Medium  ��<* B.B.Q.  CHICKEN  Hunt's  tomatoes  3 Varieties  Case of 12 Tins  9.29  ground beef  10 lb. Package or More  3.73 kg        lb.  1.69  Fresh Bulk* Family  .^\    ^W��.    ^   vv  YJ.^^ ^ ^  *!��.     vlM\<*^A*��"f*   ^T^     -^J-T^^V "*  FRESH PASTA  made right in the store  with pure  No preservatives or tillers _     *0  Taste Taste  Fres  hness  pjfference  Ohlck��nNoodte  Cm��oI24TIiu  Chug-A-Lug  fruit drinks  4 Varieties  Case of 27 - 250 ml Pkgs.  6.77  B.C. Grown.  mushrooms  Fresh  Oven Fresh  Danish  pastries  4.15 kg      lb.  1.88  9-Lives  cat food  Pack of 4  1.79  Regular or Diet -  7-Up or Pepsi  canned pop  355 ml Tins  All Varieties  170 gm Tins  .47 per Tin  Vi Case of 12 Tins  4.68  6 For 2.88  Case of 24  8.99  B.C. Grown * #1  potatoes  lb. .19,    kg. .42-    50 lb. Box  Baby Formula  Enfalac  425 ml Tins  Wi ^s-VSwSto  Heinz - Mushroom  5.99  Vz Case of 12 Tins  21.49  soup  i  B5  >fcB.C. Ordwn^Mf  Stokely Van Camp  beans  Case of 24 Tins  11.99  398 ml Tins  .78 Per Tin  1/2 Case of 12  6.99   juice  Sun-Rype  Blue Label & Apple Lime  rv\  \*j   ^\I'       *^"       ^- "-^ *T SK-*1  OtMttfS?   250ml  8.98  California Grown  broccoli  1.52 kg        lb.  69  Dutch Oven  flour  Limit 1 With A  Minimum $25 Order  10 kg Bag  if  V  *  "��..��.H(li,rf* i?**.*  v^-V--*'-fr**-*"'s"  .-*..��� ������������vr*�� --^x t*" '"*\ ^  **-r*\*.-'**^*f%':*^m*^:��r^.n^. r,J^-*"%A*.;.:V"'^' * V��l-��Wi -����"���.  ,-J- ��ij. e,'>-.rT.V4  i if  '.���"J  .-���J  &  i  I'll  \. >���&/���;.  ���.���'���'fcrf"*  ;:��*  PI  Coast News, January 30,1989  >*���*;  Constable Sorokan of the Gibsons RCMP detachment is shown  here with the new Crime Stoppers sign at Highway 101 and the  Langdale ferry terminal. ��� Vern Elliott photo  iCrimestoppers billboard up  V  $:  if  $  si?  I  ���v  I:!  S:  The Crimestoppers program  on the Sunshine Coast has proven a highly commendable  means of citizens co-operating  with the police in the investigation of crime.  Because information is given  anonymously, a citizen is quite  protected from reprisal or  scorn. His or her information  can, as has happened, lead to  stopping a rash of vandalism, or  in another instance, help in  resolving a case of attempted  murder.  All this makes for greater  peace and security in our communities. The program is supported solely by community  contribution, too.  The Crimestoppers committee wants everyone in the community to know about the program. To help newcomers to  our Sunshine Coast, as well as  residents, know about the  Crimestoppers program, a billboard has been erected near the  exit to the highway from the  ferry terminal.  The committee thanks all  those individual citizens and the  organizations who provided the  financial support for the program.  GIBSONS RCMP  Information requested by  police can be telephoned to  886-TIPS on the following:  Break-in at Nifty Thrifty's in  Lower Gibsons on January 17.  Theft of items from a brown  pickup parked at Sunnycrest  Mall between 1 and 10:15 pm  on January 20. Taken were a  Stihl chainsaw, a Fisher CD  player/dual cassette recorder  and a nylon bag containing  tools.  Roberts    Creek  c  Roberts Creek  teen on TV  K     by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  K. If you enjoyed hearing the  A* Semi-tones, Nikki Weber's  S teenage singing group, at the  q' Roberts Creek Legion recently  �����' you can see them again on TV.  y;; They auditioned for and won a  i; spot on the Variety Club  % Telethon on the weekend of  ;*;; February 11 and 12.  ��:; The kids want to present a  :-:: donation when they're on stage,  r" so they're collecting money  3* now. There will be a can for  �� contribution in Seaview Market  i\ so please help them out.  �� It's a good opportunity to  ';: make the donation you always  J; mean to when you're watching  <: the weekend of entertainment.  <: The local group is scheduled  ���;" to appear at 9:30 in the morning  ��on Sunday, February 12, and  �� they're only doing one number  :^;so don't, miss it. Watch for  ;j Kristin Braun: she's the only  * Roberts Creeker in the group.  i: RELIVE BURNS NITE  |: Relive Burns Night 1989! The  '���%��� Roberts Creek Legion is holding  'fa brunch this Sunday, February  ? 5 at 11 am to be followed by a  video showing of the Robbie  Burns dinner held on January  Everyone who attended this  event will be able to view  themselves courtesy of Sunshine  Coast TV who will be providing  a 27 inch television for the occasion. The video starts at 2 pm  and will last about 70 minutes.  Anyone wishing to have a  souvenir   of  Burns  Nite  can  order their own tape from Craig  Marshall.  MONTH'S MUSIC  The Roberts Creek Legion  has a great lineup of entertainment for February. This weekend, February 3 and 4, Kevin  Conroy and Ivan of the  Automatics return with M.O.R.  music. Jack Bourne will be  there with his accordion  February 10, and February 11  will be a very special Valentine's  evening with the band era music  of Harbour Lights under the  direction of Les Fowler.  HALL NUMBER  A reminder that Diana  Zornes is handling the Community Hall rentals this month.  Call her at 886-2087.  Foreshore public forum  u The Sunshine Coast Regional  jlDistrict (SCRD) Foreshore Ad-  j-lvisory Task Force is sponsoring  Ij'a public forum Wednesday,  ^February 1 at 7 pm to provide  ��an opportunity for people to  ,Tcome and make known con-  fcerns and ideas about foreshore  Sssues on the Sunshine Coast.  :i. The public forum will be held  m the boardroom of the SCRD  ^office, Royal Terrace Building,  JJ5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt.  * The purpose of this meeting  % to give members of the public  'jan opportunity to ask questions  land make known their concerns  |uid ideas about local foreshore  issues.  S'-.'It is anticipated that local  llected officials will be  represented at this meeting. As  well there will be some represen  tation from related government  agencies.  The local MLA has been invited. Members of the Task  Force will also be present.  Still the same, HIGHLY  COMPETENT Insurance  & Notary Services  Still the same EFFICIENT, ECONOMICAL, and  HELPFUL Travel Service...BUT now we've  moved in with our Insurance & Notary  Divisions at the front of the mall.  RED CARPET SEHVIGE  ���^/l/rHf'i^C'^iftpiit^Ti^rJ .Sr'-rvuy, frit- both.;���'InM^vii-ir.t'- & travel :dKn-v^':;        ''���'..  .^E [)*;!!(������)������ af I if'* riVrtmytM;*iefi( fof v;cljehi (^mvi^vivniv '���& ronij<->rr.; ^     ''���-': v  ������f Auip.i*- &;iw<.y;p<ii'ktfi^ tight o.ufsidt' ;biir..:0f)'5 of itu1'fr</i-it."of Sunuycre^t Mall  Come & see us in our newly renovated combined offices-'  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  Travel     886-9255  Insurance/Notary     886-2000  9MWUMC& & Tiourf  PROTECT YOUR  LUNGS  DON'T SMOKE  T Britfah Columbia Lung Association  T  Get On The Right Wavelength  If you own a commercial vessel, including a fishing  vessel, 20 metres (65 feet) or more in length, please  make sure that you're on our wavelength: 406 MHz.  The 406 MHz Emergency Position Indicating Radio jf  Beacon (EPIRB), a technological innovation"that     ^  could save your life, is the fastest and most  precise location device     I on the market.  When activated in an emergency, the 406 MHz EPIRB  emits a specially coded signal allowing us to pinpoint  your location at sea within a range of two kilometres.'  In addition, this signal allows us to identify your  vessel ��� thanks to the registration card you filed with  us when you.got your EPIRB. We'll know the type of  vessel we're looking for, as well as the number of  crew members.  begin to implement the appropriate rescue procedure.  Remember: All Canadian commercial vessels over  20 metres (65 feet) in length must conform to the new  regulation by having a 406 MHz EPIRB on board by  May 31st, 1989* V  'For information on how to acquire and register an  EPIRB as soon as possible, please-contact your  nearest Canadian Coast Guard office. ���   '  \v��e!�� mm- lamintj m F.I'IKH(it simil.ir iijummIiishihtjIiiiu m\ ih�� fni|iiriui    "  til 1 Mil/ .Hid UI MM/ .iri'i'\ini|)l [mm wrrviiii! Ihv -loti MH' M'IRII l��i lour m try  .<><>[ M,i\ list \<m frmftfrreggtsgaapBas^^  tt^gcwMWirwB��ww��'��WBI�� *  iinr>M<yGw^i^��mnryotTPHiwn  Coast News, January 30,1989  7.  r  f  t:  ��  f'  t:  ���i  t,  k..  I'..  <  K  t.  zheimer v  The Sunshine Coast Alzheimer Support Group has an approximate membership of 12. It  is affiliated with the Alzheimer  Society of B.C.  Membership is comprised of  people who care for victims of  Alzheimer's Disease (usually  husbands and wives). Other interested individuals also belong.  Meetings are once per month  on the last Tuesday at 1 pm, the  place varies.  Occasionally we have guests.  Often we talk together, trade information and heartaches, and  become friends," says member  Beverley Brand of RR1,  Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon  Bay.  "As a group we are lobbying  for a safe place on the Coast for  this forgotten group. People  with Alzheimer Dementia remain able to walk until near the  terminal stage of their disease.  "Right now, there is no safe  place for these people to live.  Shorncliffe and Kiwanis, the Intermediate Care Facilities, are  not permitted to lock their  doors.  "St. Mary's Totem Lodge is  extended care, where spon-  tanious walking isn't safe," says  member Brand.  "Several of our members  make faithful trips to the city to  visit spouses who no longer  remember them. These.people  have spent many years caring  for loved ones whose brain is  under attack.  "Yet they all agree that they  would cope better emotionally  if their spouse was at home.  "Also, in our membership  are people who care for their  spouses at home. As the disease  \Z?\Ji   oO.  progresses, the more child-like  the behaviour becomes.  "Often, like two year olds,  they become bored, need  distraction and constant attention. Imagine how exhausting  these sometimes angry, frustrated, adult size two year olds  can be.  "Here, on the Coast, assistance is provided by Home Support Services and the Adult Day  Care Program. They are excellent programs, both, but  their availability is restricted.  "We believe that these programs are a more cost effective  use of our health care funds  than institutionalization," says  Brand.  Keep part off the dollars you spend..,  Friendship Centre closing  The board of directors of the  Sechelt Friendship Centre is  sorry to announce the closure of  the centre/second hand store at  5538 Inlet Avenue, as of  February 28.  This action was necessitated  for various reasons. Mainly, the  rent increase from $450 to $800  per month on October 1, 1988;  lack of continuity of funding;  an $800 deficit in December  which   continues   to  increase;  and too much work for too few  volunteers.  The board is hoping to  reorganize and open another  centre under a different format  once it has continuous funding,  volunteers and a salaried coordinator in place.  "We wish to take this oppor-.  tunity to thank all the  volunteers, members and the  public who supported us in the  past," said a spokesperson.  '#j  ;rx-sa6o  Compact FM/AM/FM Stereo  = Radio Cassette Player with  .Auto-Stop and Lightweight  "Stereo Headphones  -Lightweight stereo headphones included.  "Auto-Stop. DX-Local FM Sensitivity Selector. FF & REW controls. LED FM Stereo  ^Indicator. Detachable belt clip. Jacks:  :DC-in and headphone. Optional AC adaptor RD-9443HA available. Operates on  :two "AA" size batteries {not included).  195  just slightly ahead of our time  RX-FW18=  Compact FM/AM/FM Stereo  Dual Cassette Recorder with  High-Speed Editing, Synchro-  Start and Automatic Relay Play  ,TnT - Touch'n Tune FM 1 Preset Tuning,  High-Speed Editing. Relay Play and  Synchro-Start. One-touch recording. Bilt-  in AC transformer. Built-in condenser  mic. Volume and tone controls. Soft-Eject  system. Cue and Review controls. Auto-  Stop. Mechanical pause control. LED FM  stereo indicator. Jacks: AC-in and headphones. AC power cord included.  Operates on six "C" size batteries (not included.)  139  95  Reg. $149.95  RX-C38 XBS  3-Piece FM/AM/FM Stereo  Radio Cassette Recorder with  Extra Bass System (XBS), Auto-  Reverse, 5-Band Graphic Equalizer and 6-Speaker System       =  Extra Bass System (XBS) with level con-_  trol for dynamic bass sound. 6-Speaker=  system includes two super woofers for_  XBS in addition to the 2-way, 4-speaker=  system. Auto-Reverse Playback. Built-in  5-band graphic equalizer. Direction (For-E  ward/Reverse) button. Reverse Mode  Selector (Side 1, Side 1 Side 2). Separated  left and right volume controls. Soft-Eject=  system. Auto-Stop mechanism.  Mechanical pause control. One-touch=  recording. Built-in condenser mic. 3 LEDE  indicators. FM stereo, FWD (power)/REV.~  Jacks: AC-in, DC-in, line-in (2) and head-_  phone. AC power cord included. Operates =  on six "D" size batteries (not included).   =  $225  95  Reg. $249.95  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  After the Sale, it's the Service that Counts"  Home Electronics  Sales & Service  MON  9:00  SAT J  5:00,  15674 Cowrie St., Sechelt'       885-9816!  WE'VE GIVEN AWAY HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS AT OUR STORE ALREADY,  BUT THE BIGGEST PRIZES ARE STILL UP FOR GRABS ^ * f?f^ *  THE SUPER CONTEST THAT 'OUTPRIZES' THEM ALL!  ��� -K-V���  I ,***V'  .SOt&tft!  ���z&$$m&iht\  <^>b A ->;>*y~aV^rc.;.'>'A' .  **&}  WroduciiiL  HPHfc  \i&*-  INGO  ' ~oBE FUN! MORE VALUgs,l  V ���\, ���)(,'���  *^N  Air Canada  TRIP TO  >f|tf2  r3 Trips For Two  From Vancouver  1989  CHEVROLET  SPRINT  HATCHBACK  COUPE  WIN $1000  ���OMJXsJ  ^SHOP EASY  MSTANTBJNQO  ,r.*n~x��i, *  WIN A  "FLORIDA-  AIR CANADA  TRIP FOR TWO  WIN A  1989 G.M. CAR  Win Any lt  OF*FHESE *  CASH ---  AWARDS  ���tai-'.-O  P*  ,        FRESHEST PRODUCE  California Grown  Marketed by Sunkist  PINK  GRAPEFRUIT  5 lb. bag  B.C. Grown - Canada No. 2 Grade -    /\V>  Gem Potatoes   .15ib.bagl.sfo  B.C. Grown Canada No. 1 Grade - Medium  Cooking  Onions  25 lb. bag 4H*7*f  ea.  Bulk    OA  .46kg.  m��m\  ib.  ea.  B.C. Grown - Money's  Mushrooms  4.14 kg  1.88  lb.  Sunkist - California Grown   Lunch Box Size  Navel Oranges 55kg 4 |bs/1,0Q  CLEARANCE!!  All silk plants & all tropical plants  OR WIN UP TO S1000 CASH!  13 5 6 8 9 10 11 12 14 15  16 17 18 19 21 23 24 25 26 29 30  31 34  ������fcrJA��5TTMCT 35 37  39 KHQBBBQBi 40 41  43 45  ���gKSXKJB^I 46 48  49 50 IHillll 51 52  54 55 KWVjKKI 57 58  59 61  f%M*W?r����cE��H 63 65  66 68 DQBBBQByflBl 69 70  71 74  ��tf����.mi 75 76  77 78  VUBHI  79 85  86 88 89 90 92 95 96 97 98  C EDDIE SARGENT INC  HALF PRICE!  (While they last)  FROM OUR DELI  Regular or Garlic - Sliced  ROAST BEEF  per 100 gm.  With or.Without Garlic ��� Sliced  HAM SAUSAGE  $100  ������������' vV'.-"!'  Gold  LIVER  SAUSAGE  per 100 gm  per 100 gm  QUALITY MEATS  Frozen - Drumsticks  FRYING  CHICKEN  Serving Suggestion  Approx. 3 lb. Poly Bag  2.18kg. ���  Rib or Tenderloin End  PORK LOIN  ROASTS  4.39kg  1.99  lb.  Canada Grade A - Regular  GROUND  Fresh - Weather Permitting  RED SNAPPER  FILLETS  1.94 kg  88  lb.  GROCERY SPECIALS  Unicd ��� Whole or Crushed 'y.  ;   �����������  Tomatoes       zgemi ,n 2/vf 7  No Name - All Flavours O    Qft  Ice Cream 4��������� pa i a5*v/5/  Kraft - Smooth or Crunchy ^    -i  O-  Peanut Butter     kg aU. 10  Whiskas - Assorted Varielte-s /\ f   f\f\  Cat   FOOd 17Qgm  lin   ^L/.yy  FROMOUR BAKERY  21.77  Pronto ��� Almond. White or Yellow-.  Paper  ToWelS 2,rollpkg;  ���;  Nabob Tradition - Regular. Fine ,or Extra Fine  .  Ground n An  Coffee '-300 qm pkg.  ��Lm 1 ijt.  ���Sur-.vRv-i.vf>.   Blue Label- Handi-Rack  Apple Juice  6-250 ml carton  1.98  6.15 kg.  Sunlight ��� Liquid  Dishwashing  Detergent  -.���'���--..���'.  Sunlight - Powde'  Laundry  Detergent  .Sun-Rype. - Blue Label  Apple Juice  2.79  1:5 I bottle  2'kef pkg.  3.69  3.98  1 I carton  MJMWW*  I ^-W r  WWMh  )iMtb  ���VWHHMnHMtta  Seone Ring  t"-A-Ji  .'1 l��*  -*-     k'  FB101S EFFECTIVE  SAf4f?jE0;<\1f80 '  iniiiirtilwini���  mamwtmir  mtmmMmm  .'������:..*.;!,'-..V> j '>--V..V��.*-'i,'S-^',.'P.^^.t--/.  *'-,..Sf :-%    l   "Cl��*��f.   .*P^l.-r<-W,.V ��-*��.-*��*.��> ,N*** ���( ^-���''*.'.' "^ ffi8^aj��^i^^r^TiTa��*^^ffi��q5gqjaaS  8.  Coast News, January 30,1989  by Penny Fuller  V  Si  V.  Richard Shanks and Robert Joe work at the new computer at the Mom-Ay-Mon Nursery School They  were two of the children who helped raise $228.74 in a penny drive to purchase the Muppet software be  ing used.  ���Penny Fuller photo  ft-  TRKE  SHEERER  You work hard. You owe it to  yourself to protect as much of your  income as possible. There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today.  How much do 22,874 pennies  weigh? Ask Lori Dixon, supervisor at the Mom-Ay-Mon  Nursery School in the Sechelt  Indian Government District.  They weigh 430 pounds and  take volunteers an entire day to  roll.  The $228.74 was the  children's contribution toward a  fundraising drive and was collected by the three and four year  olds in the space of four months. This was added to money  raised by industrious parents  and brought the total fundraising effort to $2,318.16.  Competition was stiff as the  three year olds (juniors) tried to  outdo the four year olds  (seniors) in the penny drive.  They won the race by a grand  total of 52 cents. Their reward,  apart from the equipment and  excursions paid for by the  money, was to have lunch  prepared for them by the  seniors.  The money which was collected during the four month  drive has been put toward buying swimming lessons for all 30  children who are registered at  the nursery school. Twenty  weeks of lessons were purchased  from the Pender Harbour  swimming pool, and for ten  weeks each, the junior and  senior class will spend half an  hour in lessons and half an hour  in play.  The money has also bought  special 'muppet' software for  the school's new computer. The  top-of-the-line Apple was purchased for the school by the  Sechelt Indian Band, the Friday  night  bingo and  the  Sunday  night bingo.  The software includes muppet learning keys, specially  designed for pre-schoolers and a  variety of colourful programs  designed to teach the children  the basics of colours, shapes,  numbers and letters.  Another $1000 is still left to  be spent, as yet on what is not  decided. Dixon attributes the  overwhelming success of the  fundraising effort to the hard  work and dedication of parents.  The bulk of the money was raised through bottle drives, car  washes, raffles and bake sales.  Halfmoon Bay Happenihas  Plan day care  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  fAMILY BULK FOODS &  Enter our   Surprise Valentine's Draw  "FULL SERVICE BELT  Featuring Freybe's Award Winning Meats  ______���.��� ~"^ Piping Hot Soup  This Week's Special  ! Sliced  w. Delicious  Roast Pork  $*��99  lb.  Reg. S7.99/lb  WHILE IT LASTS  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Ciub)  Pizza:  We make it  You bake it  10" Deluxe     **   'andup  $C99  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  'UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  There will be a meeting of all  persons interested in seeing a  group day care established to  provide quality child care in  Halfmoon Bay. :  Some new and exciting concepts will be presented. It is important anyone with an interest  in child care attend.  The meeting is Thursday,  February 9 at Halfmoon Bay  School at 7:30 pm. For further  information call Joan at  885-5147.  Parents of children at Halfmoon Bay school were treated  to a special assembly session on  Friday morning when teacher  Nancy Rowland's Grade 1 and  2 students gave a presentation: ���  on China with Chinese dance  and song.  Janet Amberg's Grade 3 and ^/^  4 classes science unit fiave beert^fjf  bringing animals for study. This ^i  group is also in the process ofV  raising money for ski trips to  Grouse  Mountain  starting  in  March.  Roger Douglas, principal of  Halfmoon Bay school, has a  special request for some of the  older residents of the area. He ,  would like to know if there are  any elderly people who would  like to share knowledge with the  youngsters by coming along to  the school and sharing their  talent   or   interest   with   the /  youngsters.  FIRE DEPARTMENT  Due to a recent outbreak of  chimney fires in the area, our  local fire department volunteers  have once again warned  residents it's time to have their  chimney cleaned. Another  possible reason for the outbreaks is that with the weather  being so mild people are having  smouldering fires rather than  hot fires.  The smouldering builds up  the   combustion   which   then  breaks out into chimney fires.  CANVASSERS NEEDED  Once again it's time to get in  touch with Fay Hansen at  885-3575 if you are willing to  help out with canvassing for  funds for the B.C. Heart Fund  Drive. Last year the response  was excellent and it is hoped  that it will be even better this  ���year.  Cowrie1 Si., Secru'lt  885-2916  Sechelt  Native Creative  GREAT WESTERN GARMENT CQ  GREAT WESTERN GARMENT CQ  Tops  ���t<\  M  wMfMm&  K  \  FOR WORK  AND PLAY  ******** Every <ajgr ********  ' ="��wm��icA��-ri<Tco  7ean, Jacket and Shirt is  On Sale  V  :>  \  \  t  NOW  $1995  /~i\  ��  Reg. $35  00  AT ONE GREAT LOW PRICE  /  s��  X  m  m  ������**%  - Red Straps  - Scrubbies Boot Cut  - Gentleman's Hopsack & Brushed Denim  - Black, Bleached & Stone Washed Jeans  - Brushed Twill Shirts  o  $  ^  *fr  THE BAYSIDE BUILDING, SECHELT  across from Trail Bay Mall ���  885-3122  Jtwyw&  ALL SALES FINAL ONSALtS MfcHUHANDlSE  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  $*cfie!f    Trail Bay Centre   &��5<  A p-^fta/aa  f.^__uit��ut>u  53  a-  1-1  Coast News, January 30,1989  ^HiSlliliPiiinifiiil  Sixteen Japanese students arriving  Keys to Sechelt's new fire truck are handed over to Fire Chief Tony Pike by builder HUB Engineering's  Rick Zimmerman. Truly a state of the art machine, the truck has a Ford cab, Caterpillar diesel engine  and 1050 gpm pump. ���Vern Elliott photo  Sechelt Seniors  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  For three weeks, starting  February 7 Sechelt will be home  to 16 college students from  Japan. While they are here, the  students, who are all around 22  years old, will enjoy our  beautiful Sunshine Coast along  with trips to - Vancouver and  Whistler.  The students are part of a  cultural exchange sponsored by  the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce. They are the first of six  groups planning to come here  this year.  They will be here for three  weeks. The second group is due  to arrive March 9 and homes  have been found for all but six  of them.  If you have enough room to  put a student up for three  weeks, please let Gail at the  chamber know.  QUDLTER'S SHOW  February 11 and 12 local  quilters will be having a presentation at Rockwood Lodge.  There are still a few openings  for the. February 18-19  workshop' with Jean Affleck.  To join call Pat Crucil at  885-9408.  WRITERS' FORGE  A reminder that the winners  of the writing contest will be an  nounced at the February 8  meeting which will be held in  Rockwood Lodge starting at  7:30 pm. Afterwards, to  celebrate, there will be a social  evening with wine and cheese  etc. and reading of the winning  works.  So leave your television for  one evening. Come out and appreciate the talent and hard  work of some of the people we  see every day.  by Larry Grafton  It's great to have members attend branch activities and functions. However, it is understandable that this can never be attained by all members.  To take the attitude that "I  can't attend so I won't join," is  certainly the wrong approach.  That is borne out by the fact  over 200 members have joined  our branch since the first of the  year.  The point I am trying to  make is that a strong seniors'  branch, which is no different  from any other strong organization, has more clout to withs  tand the whims of some senior  bodies of government, be it  federal or provincial, when a  large membership is behind it.  This of course applies to the  50 and over bracket. They are  relying on the present seniors'  organization to pave the way  for their future retirement,  maintain the beneficial programs now in place, and for  which the daily fight goes on by  seniors' organizations countrywide.  Flora Gardiner (885-5338) is  assisting our membership chairman Kay Mackenzie (885-3184)  again this year. Either of these  good ladies can  provide ap  plicants with membership ($5  per person) and a 1989 activity  sheet.  EVENING DINNER  The first special event on the  above mentioned sheet is a dinner February 4. At this late  date, Olive Marshall has arrived  back from her travels.  She advises that the menu will  be both beef and chicken stew.  If you are lucky you may even  end up with a dumpling.  It is my understanding Joan  Timms is the beef stew chef and  Olive herself will look after the  chicken stew. Sounds good!  Saturday night, February 4 at  6:30 pm. Cost is $6 per plate.  PASTIMES-v  Hobby Craft  Mini Craft  1/144 MODEL  KITS  $1.99  \a TOY STORE-/  Next to Trail Bay Sports, Sechelt        885-9309  Commencing  Feb. 1, 1989  25% Off  Framed  Prints  Annual Framing & Print Sale!  - Robert Bateman      - Ron Parker     - John Serrey-Lister  And More!  25% Off on all Custom Framing  Plus other in'Store Specials!  Shadow imz Galkeip  if    Cowrie Si.. Sechelt 885-7606  ,\^>V      :^  <W\ tu>   -  *1   y \  *      . *  ' v* ,x~ r  t "^    1     ^ .A  ^ *i,*>  AV  i  V  \<f *> >  25% OFF  All Table Lamps  TRAIL BAY  HARDWARE ltd  1 Hardware,  Home of the Handyman  885-9B28  Elaine Futterman  ���-*<:  >H   ,��,  * Jr  ���"Vk  "*>      l  5.  sm  :tt*t��*  m^V  bM^  $  .c  VAea?l  foW  ieSt\ng,  B\oo  dPT  essv��5e;c     lb  ar>  6^  loxn  av����  bo<  fe'  ���bruafV  Join us for our Daily Luncheon  Specials  ������������BBI  .HricKet  Mom-��hurs.  Sat  ����* WII��^INIfmiM>W>l>IW> KWIHI*% -l1  ���**t4**++$��+**'******4B**ltnm*mt*4��*++*  8:00-5:30  a:00;8:d0  6:00-5:3$ ,  Snack Bar  NEW IN!!  Boys 12 mos. ��� 6X  Overalls, pants and  Coordinating T-shirts  Zippers  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-5255  V^V .    \ "i, s    i  \ *  1  x ^S  TRHIL BflU CEDTRE mALL  Open Mon. - Saty 9:30 - 5:30  OPEN FRIDAYS 'Til 9 PM*  1g^|^r^TJJ.':i..,^  , ^���k^'.   ^^...Smmi iV inilniiiH>-H**^Wfc��*M*  S.C. Government Liquor Store  Bobbie's Family Shoes  Books'n Stuff  Cactus Flower Fashions  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Headquarters Hairstyling  JNTRA Vagabond Travel  Janelle's Chocolates & Fudge  Medical Office  Mitten Realty  Morgan's Mens' Wear  Nova Jewellery  Peninsula Insurance  Pharmasave Drugstore  Photo Works  Radio Shack  Royal Sank  Sew-Easy Fabrics & Yarns  Shop-Easy  Snack Bar  Trail Bay Hardware  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers Children's Wear  ShopEasv and Pharrmrsave  open 'til 6 pm  OPEN SUNDAYS TQ-5  ������������* *���-~-,�� j  -.   . .^ ...y  ������ .y_   ,-v,!- '*��.. .   **^,.-'N *  , *.- i*. ,-. ������;'.ij*"^,",���������".�����-���"��-'"*"��* r"*'  - �� _ -�� _��  nhUnriaai'i liMr:: **-��� -"-������"- ��� .r^~"r*.'.''-'J'--:"t''  'y^r^,*^ -r;,^*"���-TC?T  1U.  Coast News, January 30,1989  VI  by Jeff Bell  <  Police and firefighters manned the Fast Find booth at Sunnycrest  Mall last week. ��� Vera Elliott photo  Operation Fast Find  So emergency vehicles can find people fast all over the Gibsons fire protection district, Operation Fast Find starts at 10  am Saturday with six fire trucks, three police cars and two  ambulances fanning out from Gibsons Fire Hall.  The importance of prominent, easily read house numbers  will be brought home to every residence by personal visit or  card left at the door.  Desmond E. Espley, D.D.S.  Wishes to Announce the Opening of the-  GIBSONS DENTAL CENTRE  817 Hwy. 101  (in the Medical Clinic complex)  As a precaution against the  spreading of dioxins and other  contaminants, Environment  Canada has instructed Western  Pulp Limited Partnership to  confine the dumping of dredged  waste from its Woodfibre mill  to the company's water lot  directly off shore.  Woodfibre is one of three  B.C. pulp mills singled out as a  source of dioxin contamination  that led to the closure of several  crab, shrimp and prawn fisheries on November 30.  Squamish council will let its  voice be heard about the dredged waste as well. It passed a motion to write to the federal and  provincial ministers of environment and the federal minister of  fisheries requesting "that no  further dredging be allowed by  Western Pulp Ltd. Partnership  of Squamish division until it is  determined that the dredging  and dumping will not further  contaminate Howe Sound."  Officials from the federal  Department of Fisheries and  Ministry of Environment made  the decision to confine Wood-  fibre's dumping area January  17 in consultation with Western  Pulp representatives, Hal  Nelson of Environment Canada's Conservation and Protection branch said.  Since 1978, Western Pulp has*  dumped dredged waste, made  up of silt, gravel and wood-  waste that has flowed out of  Mill Creek or collected in the  mill's log booming area, at.a ...  common dump site across  Howe Sound at Watts Point.  The Watts Point site, which was  established after the Ocean  Dumping Control Act came into effect in 1975, has been used  by many other local companies  including Empire Logging and  MacMillan Bloedel.  Western Pulp spokesman  Ramesh Maniar, whose name  was given as a contact in the  published notice of his company's intent to dump wastes,  said Woodfibre has been dumping at Watts Point "for years  and years."  He said he could not answer  any specific or technical question, but was merely answering  the phone "so lay people can  have a say because of the great  concern about the  environment."  Bill Rempel of Woodfibre  said dredging around the mill is  done once a year and will be  carried out only around the  mill's log pocket in 1989. The  dredgate will be composed  largely of log waste and  deadheads, he said.  He said he did not anticipate  any contaminants being found  in sediment deposited by Mill  Creek "because our outfall dif-  fuser is north of the creek.  "We'll just wait for the  results (of testing)," he said.  Squamish fishery officer Bert  Ionson, whose office helped bring about the dumping restrictions by taking its concerns  about possible contamination at  Watts Point to the Habitat  Management Division of  Fisheries, said uncertainty  about the properties of dioxins  led to the January 17 action.  "We're unsure how the dioxins will react, we're concerned  that we'll stir them up one place  and drop them off somewhere  else."  Rick Kussat of Environment  Canada said: "We're assuming  there might be some dioxins or  other contaminants in the sediment. The mill is doing some  testing around the mill and we  in the Environment Ministry  have asked for some testing of  the sediment. It's a precautionary measure."  Environment Canada officials have said, that the  ministry's test results may not  be finalized until as late as  March 31. Kussat said the  results would take time to obtain because at present only one  laboratory on the West Coast,  Seakem at Patricia Bay near  Victoria, has the capability to  conduct the needed tests.  "I think you can appreciate  that every mill on the coast is  sending samples there," he said.  Another testing laboratory is  scheduled to begin operation  within the next few months to  ease the burden on Seakem, and  both B.C. Research and  Analytical Services  Laboratories in Vancouver are  considering acquiring the  technology that would prepare  them to do testing for Environment Canada.  ionson said that the dredging  at Woodfibre has consistently  caused black, fibrous, moss-like  material to float to the surface,  both at the dredge site and at  the Watts Point dump site.  "It's that stuff that concerns  me, it seems to be the product  of the (pulp) washing process,  the same process that produces  dioxins and furans."  By requiring Woodfibre to  dump its waste in the direct  vicinity of the mill, any currently unidentified contaminants  can be confined to an area  where dioxins and furans are  already in the water column,  Ionson said. ,  "What's the point of dumping on land or at a dump site  where dioxins are not present?"  he said.  Nelson said the Woodfibre  waste will likely be dumped  about 200 metres from the  shoreline dredging area, deep  enough so the mill's docking  area will remain clear.       /  George    in    Gibsons  Swan poisoned  Joan Dickeson, who takes care of injured and sick wild  animals, was saddened that she had been unable to save a  trumpeter swan which was found dying at Wilson Creek  marsh.  At this time an autopsy had not been carried out, but Joan  is pretty sure that it met the same fate as did several of these  beautiful creatures on Vancouver Island. They suffered from  lead poisoning.  She had happier results treating a screech owl who got  himself trapped in a mort tank at a local fish farm. He was  rescued by an employee and delivered to Joan who gave him  (the owl - not the employee) an anesthetic and a good bath.  3 year Musical Ride  by George Cooper,-886-8520   ��� Lit���i ;   Constable Sherry Cdumont,  who has just been posted'to the  .^Gibsons   Detachment   of jthe;  k&CMP,,has spent the-past trjree^  ivyears oh duty with the Musical'  Ride. '  SAVE  50%  On All  Orange-Coded  Items  PRE-INVENTORY  STOCK - REDUCTION  SALE  SAVE  30%  On All Giftware  k& Green-Coded,  Items  Open Monday - Saturday  10:00 am - 5:30 pm  883-2888  All This Week  Until Saturday  February 4  SAVE  10%  On All Other  Merchandise .,  Except prescriptions, tobacco products,  and other sale-ticketed items  The ride, its origin in  mounted drills first used in  1878, 'developed over the years  into exhibitions of horsemanship set to music', the Canadian  encyclopedia tells us. And. it  adds, 'its value in good public  relations is long recognized by  the police.'  What attracted you to the  ride, Sherry?  "I've always liked horses and  I've always wanted to ride."  Training? "A group is  selected to attend a two month  course and only half of these are  chosen to continue another six  months of riding training."  Sherry said, "When the unit  is not on tour, there are duties  in Ottawa and work on the farm  in Pakenham west of the city.  Duties in Ottawa consist of one  or two of us appearing for the  public in front of the Parliament Buildings. On occasion  you escort a distinguished  visitor by horse-drawn landau  from the Lester Pearson  Building to the residence of the  governor general.  Constable Sherry Coumont  at Gibsons detachment  ^S^^&Wx^^WWS^iKK^"  ���9  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  &>*_��.�� ��t ''��?  teMiAMlBHte  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf &. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  twit.  K^-^^^v,  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing   "TW   ^CALLERYi  CUSTOftf  FRAMING  921<  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  1   Hv. V' ���! ^^WP&.&rfu^^^^^^V^  886-9213  5E&S  Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  ^  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn v on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 *  ^fc^^^^^^^^^^^m  "But it's on tour in Canada  that we feel a pride in our country and feel this is reflected by  our fellow Canadians."' -    :4  Tours? " In 1987 \^e wereyln  Alberta and the Maritirrils, aricJ  made our first tour ever in the"  Northwest Territories.  "Last year we were in Europe  for over two months and were  at Windsor Castle-  "And of course there were  the nine performances a week at  Expo, the longest time the ride  has remained in one place while  on tour."  What about your horse?  "Every member has a different  mount each year," said Sherry.  "This last year it was Lark,  and before that Princess and  Trix. Horses start with the ride  when they are six and continue  generally to age 18."  The gift to outgoing President Reagan?  "The president was sent  photos and histories of three  horses and he picked Kelly, the  best choice we thought."  The drills and maneuvres?  "There are the basic drills but  they are choreographed fresh  each year. Handling the lance  was hard enough at first, but  the practice I got made it easy  enough."  Was three years a satisfactory  enough length of time in the  Musical Ride?  "Yes, but I'm glad to be going back to police work. For  one thing I don't have to live  out of a suitcase now."  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch 109 officers were installed by legion zone commander, Roy Mansfield  January 17. To the list of these  published in the Coast News in  December are added Al Boyes,  service officer and Merrill  Bowes, sergeant-at-arms.  Officers of the Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 109, installed  by zone commander Pat  Schindel, are: Jean Donald,  president; Ethel Harding, vice-  president; Dorothy White,  treasurer; Lillian Begnan,  secretary; Martha Hoi and Lottie Campbell, executive; Freda  Scott, sergeant-at-arms.  The Ladies Auxiliary has  presented the branch with a cheque for $6000, earmarked for  new lounge drapes. At the recent branch meeting the sum of  $3200 was approved to go to a.  number of worthy causes on the  Coast.  Thanks are heartily given to  the Scottish Country Dancers,  and pipers Ian and Craig  Buchanan, and the Sechelt  Pipes and Drums for making  the auxiliary's Burns Night the  resounding success it was.  ^WEBBER PH0T0I  30% OFF  Developing  Reg. size 3 3/8"x5" matf only  offer Ends Sat, Feb. 11  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.;  Gibsons Landing  Salads & Sandwiches  Variety  Gibsons Landing  ��*!. FOODS  886-2936  ^���SPECIAL SALE!  j.arge selection of    ��   MQ  Home* ear*"      P/JL,*'  COOK BOOKS       ��*f  ft****  everything .rem caiorlecoununfl to  microwaving  (next to Webber Photo}  277 Gower Pt, Rd.  886-7744  ������ LOW COST  AIR FARES  ii  i  i I  Si  ���3  a  1  Coast News, January 30,1989  11.  by Penny Fuller  Chairman Jane Sorko appeared to be frustrated and at a  loss for words at the January 23  meeting of the committee to  study the restructuring of Gibsons boundaries. This was when  the topic turned to the committee's relationship with Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper (HSPP).  , In referring to a memo that  HSPP president Bill Hughes,  had sent to employees, Sorko  said, "It should be made clear  that this committee has never  met with Mr. Hughes or discussed this issue with him. The  committee has not come to a  conclusion or made any recommendations to council. A document of this sort is very distressing."  1 The document is a four page  'memo' sent to the 477  employees of the pulp mill at  Port Mellon by Hughes, slamming the concept of restructuring.  In it, Hughes states, "The many  advocates of the proposal make  no secret of its intent; to provide  Gibsons with the Port Mellon  industrial tax base.  "To justify this action, the  proponents of restructuring  make the following 'points'.'  1) Gibsons has no industrial  tax base at present, no taxes to  residents and businesses are unfairly high.  2) HSPP currently pays a  level of property tax which is  unfairly low.  3) Trie employees who work  at the pulp mill live in Gibsons  or Areas E and F, so HSPP  should pay property taxes to  benefit these areas.  4) Gibsons provides services  which are enjoyed by residents  of SCRD Areas E and F and is  not fully compensated.  5) The mill has done nothing  for the community in the past."  In addressing the five points,  Hughes included a table of  municipalities and their residential tax rates which indicated, he  maintained, that the addition of  a major industrial tax base does  not seem to result in lower  municipal taxes.  He  admitted   Port   Mellon  pays lower taxes than other  mills in the province, and that  those taxes are paid to the provincial government rather than  the municipal government. But  he goes on to provide another  table which demonstrates the 84  per cent of the property taxes  currently paid by the mill are used to support local services and  schools.  A study conducted at the mill  indicates that '76 per cent of our  employees currently live in areas  to be included in the proposed  restructuring.' In his conclusion, Hughes suggests that "the  problem of services provided by  Gibsons for the benefit of  SCRD residents can continue to  be addressed through a formula  of financial compensation from  the SCRD."  In closing, Hughes wrote,  "personally, I see nothing to be  gained by our company nor by  coast residents if restructuring  should be implemented as proposed. The study should begin  again, this time with a mandate  to propose the best form of  government for all."  During discussion of the  memo, members of the committee at times became quite  agitated. Both Barry Boulton  and Jon McRae made references to the environmental  pollution Gibsons residents live  with as a result'of the mill's existence.  Chairman Sorko called the  document "very damaging to  the committee. Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom was unusually  silent on the issue, stating that  members of council had met  with Mr. Hughes, but had not  discussed the restructuring  study at that time.  A vote at the end of the  restructuring committee  meeting will see the findings of  the committee and its recommendations brought to Gibsons  council. The committee is  recommending that a referendum be held May 20 to include  Area E and F in a newly structured municipal district.  Area  E  representative Jim  Gurney suggested it still needs  to be established if HSPP will  be considered part of the  restructured area. That, he told  the Coast News, will be a decision made by the minister of  municipal affairs.  Our children have a  great Mure-together.  The source of this optimism is the teachings of Baha'u'llah,'  Founder of the Bahi'i' Faith and the Messenger of Cod for this age.  He set down in His writings "that -which is conducive to the advancement of mankind and to the reconstruction of the world."  His teachings describe the distressing events of our time ai the  birth pangs of a world society where ail people will live together as  one family.They also provide a plan for bringing about world unity,  and Baha'j's all over the world are putting that plan into practice.  Our children are part of it. We think they've got a great future  -together.  886-9294  fc&i^  HELP THE FOOD BANK!  wm      SHOE!  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  886225 7  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be fully satisfactory or money fully refunded  !*. < ��' .  -    '    ���'.-���-��  [grocery )  Clover Leaf - In Oil/  In Water ��� Solid White  Roger's - White/Whole Wheat  All Purpose  flour io kg 6.49  Palmolive - Liquid  dishwashing  detergent u 2.99  Kraft - 3 Fruit/Orange  marmalade 500 mi 1.98  Mazola  corn oil 750ml 2.38  Carnation   500 gm  Royal City - Fancy jk     Mf\  Cream Style/Whole Kernel      2/ I . *ISJ  COm 398 ml  Country Crock - Soft  margarine       esogm 1.69  Kraft - 16's/24's  singles 5003m 3.39  Palm  sour cream      500 mi 1.39  Fletcher's - Smoke House  bacon 500 gm  Fletcher's - 6 Varieties  delJ SWCkS 500 gm ea  bologna chunks  Fletcher's - Dinner  2.29 ham v2's ��, 2.99  Fletcher's - Deli  3.19 sliced meats  . 100 gm ea.  m  ll|��f^  McGavin's - Bistro  multigrain  bread  Venice  8 grain bread ...esogm 1.59  i  Maxwell House - Decaffeinated  coffee 150 9m 4.79  iPinaia - Assorted Varieties  rS. . . .454 gm  that this is the year that all your family and friends have given up  smoking? If not���time to convice them that it's an evil and unnecessary habit! The only fault I can find in ail this new found  purity is that they EAT. And, somehow, a carrot stick just hasn't.  got the oral satisfaction of a potato chip. At the moment, though,.  I'm willing to go along with the notion that no cigarettes means  many snacks. So...  SALTY ALMONDS  1 cup whole almonds  If the almonds have skins on, blanch them in boiling water for  15-20 seconds and pop off their skins. Heat 2 tablespoons cooking oil and saute almonds until golden. Drain and sprinkle with  Szechuan salt.  SZECHUAN SALT  1/2 teaspoon Szechuan peppercorns  1/4 teaspoon 5 spice powder  2 tablespoons coarse salt  Dry roast Szechuan peppercorns in a heavy pan until they become  fragrant. Add salt and 5 spice powder. Mix. Cool. Remove peppercorns and use salt as required.  MARINATED OLIVES  11/2 cups black olives  1/8 cup wine vinegar  4 garlic cloves, chopped  1 bay leaf  1/2 teaspoon oregano  1/2 teaspoon rosemary  1/2 cup salad oil  Mix all ingredients and place in a screw-top jar. Refrigerate for  three days and give the jars a shake each day. Then, of course,  there's popcorn and peanuts and..., and..., and... But don't get  me wrong. Anything's better than smoke.  Stars to 0, M, JJ and all you others out there who are learning to  enjoy clean air.  NEST LEWIS  ��  :pay;'toyy.0^  ,l 12.  Coast News, January 30,1989  .r<-  mtmmm.o.mMmmmnmtnm ���wii����wijuw;yw[;w^;>MMMijl;Wi/;iipmMW��^!i.itii iiiniiiiimwiwwWHmwi ���>���  en  meets Feb.  by Marguerite  !!)  ���>',  i-  >���.  v!  <;���  I'-'  We welcome all newcomers  to the Sunshine Coast, and hope  your garden will bring both produce and pleasure. Gardening  has always been a popular hobby.  Through countless years  Mother Nature has managed to  survive ever-changing conditions, and keep a balance.  We the home gardeners must  keep a finger on the pulse, so to  speak, of all the changes that affect us and are occurring in  research studies, misuse of  chemicals harmful to our environment and gardens, and  especially to our health.  It's a well-known fact that  your own produce picked from  your own garden is superior in  freshness and taste.  It's important to nurture that  urge to grow, and acquire a  'green thumb' and encourage  the children too.  Good friable soil is first, with  sound drainage, with added  compost or humus as it's called,  and well matured barnyard  manure, will give the plants or  seeds in the right sunny location  a chance to produce healthy  plants.  The Sechelt Garden Club  meeting is in St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Wednesday, February 1 at  7:30 pm. The guest, Harry Almond, will speak on 'Shady  Gardens'.  W.  Valentine's Dance M  ��with &  LOCAL TRAFFIC W.  St    Gibsons Legion           Feb. 17, 9-1:00 j��  ��     TICKETS:   $6.00 - single                     DOOR V .  $10.00-couple                    PRIZES! ^^  Available at Seaview Market, B&D Sports, Seamount Car Wash ^^r��  �����                                      and Wishful Thinking t^fe  ���               Sponsored by LANGDALE WRECKS SLO-PITCH ^K  Re-structuring  Into A New District Municipality  The Economic Development Committee for the Town of Gibsons was appointed in  mid-1988. Its mandate was to examine and report to Council with recommendations relating to the economic well-being of the community. The committee has  come to the conclusion that the most important current economic issue facing the  Town is the possible re-structuring into a new District Municipality.  In order for us to be as informed as possible when making our report to Council,  we are requesting input from the community at large on all aspects of this matter.  Please take the time to write to us at the address below, voicing your opinions  and asking questions on any matters about which you may have concerns. We  certainly hope to hear from you.  Ray Wiliiston, Chairman  Economic Development Committee  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  i�� ���  jjjj.��jjijjji>jjjjj..jj..jj.jj...p.  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  r- .������,   j       SINGLE from *37 DOUBLE from H5     |  FREE Continental Breakfast when you bring in this ad '  .>��  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro5  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9321  JJJJJJJPJJfWWIfiJJJ . ���.,.,.,��,>,  m^*m*m  g^rf��f m��*  ventures o  by Peter Trower  The employer/employee relationship soon ripens into love,  and Herb and Helen begin  keeping company after office  hours,   often   to   celebrate   a  'smart' transaction they have  pulled off.  Helen becomes yet another  skeleton, admittedly a rather  well-fleshed one, in Herb's  already crowded closet.  Over the next few months  Herb shuttles back and forth  between the east and west  coasts, leading his gang from  one successful job to another in  most of the major cities.  In October 1919 they rifle  $50,000 from a bank vault in  Alexandria, Kentucky. Less  than a month later they strike  the Southern Railway office  safe in Cincinnati and are  rewarded with $33,000.  It seems to Herb that mobility is the key to avoiding apprehension and indeed his strike  by-night, keep on the move tactics have the police totally confounded. One new wrinkle, suggested by Little Benny, is to  leave out of town newspapers  around the scene of each caper.  This serves both to misdirect the  authorities and to absolve  employees of complicity.  During this period Herb  discovers a hitherto unsuspected  property of his potent explosive:  ...my explosive is of the same  consistency as honey and almost  as agreeable to the taste... It is  also a powerful stimulant.  He soon develops a taste for  the stimulating substance:  ...on the night of the raid I had  a bad case of the shakes...  kneeling before the safe that  was my target... I dipped a  toothpick into my... solution  and ran it across my tongue. It  had become somewhat of a  habit with me and I got the  usual bang.  In  a moment  I  became calm and confident.  It amazes Herb how different  real life safecracking is from the  exploits of such fictional  cracksmen as Jimmy Valentine  and Raffles. These blithe  burglars of the printed page  ostensibly opened the boxes by  'feel', sandpapering their  fingertips and listening to the  tumblers click.  Such feats are purely the product of inventive mystery  writers, the oldtimers in the  gang'swear that it can't be done.  But one night on a job in  Chicago, Herb gets a chance to  mystify his associates and mix  fiction with reality.  The gang has staged a midnight invasion on the main office of a large meatpacking concern and Herb is making a  preliminary examination of the  safe with a flashlight. Joe Bert-  sch, Little Benny, Cox, Lou and  Big Jack Peer are idling about,  waiting for the boss to go into  action.  Suddenly Herb shuts his tool  bag and pushes it aside.  "Boys, I'm going to try the  fingertip method," he announces.  Big Jack Peer gives a snort of  disbelief. "You gotta be fooling."  "Permit me to convince you  that I am not," Herb insists  calmly. He revolves the dial  slowly, his head docked in deep  concentration as he listens for  the clicks of the tumblers. He  gives the dial a final turn and  the ponderous door swings  open.  "There you are, gentlemen,"  Herb announces with a smile.  The men gape at the open  safe in utter amazement.  "Well, I'll be doggoned" explodes Joe Bertsch. "You're the  King of the Safecrackers for  Bring in this ad for your  STREAK SPECIAL 2150  Reg. $28.00  Includes: shampoo  Deep Conditioning  Toner  Blow Dry  (Cut is extra)  offer Ends Feb. 28, 1989 <  CHECK OUR TOP QUALITY PERM PRICES ;  Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-2121  sure.  To be continued.  Poison concert  by Rose Nicholson  I have never been a fan df|  .electrqriic music. I have; always|^  associated it with rock bands!;  and Hammond organs at roller"  skating rinks.  But I have been converted.  The use of electronic keyboards  at the pre-Christmas performance of the Messiah and the  Raad violin played by Arthur  Poison at last week's Countryside Concert made me realise  the modern magic of electronic  sound can indeed compete with  traditional instruments and produce a richness of sound seldom  heard outside major concert  halls. ?  For places like the Sunshine  Coast where we sometimes have  to make do with the inadequate;  acoustics of school gyms, it  means we can enjoy the kind of  musical treats often available  only to city dwellers.  Of course, it is important to  remember any instrument, traditional or modern, is only as  good as the person who is playing it. Arthur Poison and  Melinda Coffey are topnotch  performers.  The capacity audience at this  concert enjoyed everything  from early composers like Jean  Marie Leclair and Beethoven  played on Baroque and Guad-  agnini violins, to modern composers like Claude Boiling and  Arthur Poison, played on the  electronic Raad violin.  There is an interesting  sidelight to this season's Countryside Concerts. Alan Crane  reports that George Zukerman  of Overture Concerts told him  the Sunshine Coast is beginning  to be regarded by performers as  a prestigious location for con-  Certs because of the'enthusiastic  and knowledgeable audiences.  Crane pointed out much of  the credit for this, particularly  with respect to violin performances, must go to Katie  Angermeyer. She has been  teaching the Suzuki violin  classes here for some time.  I have only one complaint.  Couldn't they have bowed to  traditionalism just a little and  made the Raad look more like a  Strad?  Yes, I know, I'm being picky.  It is the sound that matters, isn't  it?  LOSEWEIGKTFAST!  0  andfi^gfyourbody  AT DIET CENTER  Unlike some of the other weight-loss programs,  research shows that 92 percent of the weight lost on^j  the Diet Center Program is from excess fat... - "*"'  not water or lean body mass. You'll lose pounds*  and inches right where you want to!  LOSE FAT, NOT MUSCLE  ���EAT REAL FOOD  SIGN NO CONTRACTS  You wont be obligated by contract to stick  with the Diet Center Program; you'll want to  ���=-���-- I as \  b603086 it works! Your own success will    i . n  L0ST 36J^^rrwtivate you all the way to'vour-ifeaf'weirihpj LOST48LBS. ]  Call today for a free introductory consultation!  NOW THRU FEBRUARY 4th  %>   Diet*  i��  PROGRAM REGISTRATION FEES  Mon - Fri, S am - 4:30 pm  Sat 9 am ��� noon  Center  The weight-loss professionals.  886-DIET  634 Farnham Rd. Gibsons  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic  To find out about  an educational or  training course, you  could spend hours  with these  Or just minutes  with this.  stmw* n v.   ' 'm*  ST��  SCHOOL DISTRICT  NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  RECOMMENDATIONS  FOR THE 1989/90 BUDGET  The public is invited to make recommendations to the Board of School Trustees for  inclusion in the Operating Budget currently being prepared for the 1989/90 School  Year.  Such recommendations should be submitted in writing to the undersigned prior to  February 17,1989.  Recommendations received will be reviewed at the Finance Committee Meeting  scheduled for Tuesday, February 21 at 10:00 am. Time will be set aside from 10:00  am to noon for anyone who wishes to address the trustees in support of their written submissions. The meeting will be held at the School Board Offices in Gibsons.  Over 175,000 courses, workshops  and seminars right at your fingertips.  Now you can find all the information  you need to select an educational or  training opportunity simply by using  the Discovery Training Networks computerized catalogue.To tap into this  information source, visit your local  TAP (Terminal Access Point).  TAPs may be found in your  community at participating  colleges, government offices,  libraries and many other locations in ]  the Greater Vancouver, Vancouver  Island,Thompson-Nicola, Howe Sound  and Sunshine Coast regions. Province-  wide TAPs are coming soon.  Specify the subject area you're  interested in and our computer will   ���  search out what s available.  And best of all, its free.  To find the TAP nearest  you, call us toll-free at  1-800-663-1383. '  Discovery Training Network  An initiative of the Open Learning Agency  300 - 475 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, British Columbia V6B 4M9  > ��� i  .)!'  �����  '������'j  3 Coast News, January 30,1989  13.  I A rising Canadian pop-rock  istar whose album last year hit  | the Top 40 and sold over 50,000  | copies will be back February 10  .and 11 at Elphie's Cabaret  | where he received the inspira-  ; jtion for his first big success song  !!'Something To Live For'.  Along with him will be his  :band the Legendary Hearts that  ^appears with him on the top-  selling album success 'Barney  Bentall   and   the   Legendary  Hearts'. They'll be back in concert at Elphie's Cabaret, 1538  power   Point   Road,   for   a  nostalgic special appearance at  the spot where Bentall was playing a couple of years ago for the  fatefull three weeks that launched him on the road up.  i;      The Gibsons appearance is  [ the gala launching of a cross-  f country tour that will have a  I much   larger   minimum   of  ��� 800-seat   audiences   wherever  \ they appear in major cities.  \      Toronto-born,   Calgary-  \ reared,   Vancouver-educated,  ! son of a Baptist minister Bentall  j in   the   beginning   performed  under the name Brandon Wolf,  i then with the Revengers on the  ; Vancouver  area club circuit.  Then in 1985 in Gibsons it all  started.  The jacket of the success  album of Bentall and the Legendary Hearts says it was the song  'Something To Live For' that  starred it all in a downtown  Vancouver rehearsal room. The  jacket story of the record is in  parjt as follows:  j'ttt was a song which reminded, Barney Bentall and his partner! Gary Fraser, that rock and  roil | and songwriting were what  they lived for, as much as it was  written for those weary souls  who'd suddenly found renewed  strength, courage and reason to  push ahead.  ; "And it was a song that  revived the Legendary Hearts'  belief in themselves. Suddenly  Barney knew what he and the  group had to do.  "The band came into its own  once we gave up this seach for  the winning, acceptable formula, he says, acknowledging  the paranoia that is always felt  by^ a natural-born achiever.  ^Once I let go of that, I  began .to :relax and then things  started happening. We became  a b&nd that people wanted to  listen to. The band found itself  BARNEY BENTALL  BACK IN GIBSONS  naturally; it was a development  of getting out and playing as  much as we could.  "Before Legendary Hearts,  there was a song-writing team.  Barney and Gary Fraser have  known each other since they  were boys growing up in  Calgary. The first product of  their partnership began appearing on tape 12 years ago and, inevitably, their love of the music  of Bob Dylan, The Rolling  Stones, Lou Reed, Bruce Springsteen and the bands of the  late 70's new wave inspired  Barney to take the name Brandon Wolf and embark on a  long, obstacle-filled path as a  bandleader.  "But none of that is as important as the friends he made  along the way: Drummer Jack  Guppy (who has stuck by  Barney for eight years), guitarist  Colin Nairne (six years), bassist  Barry Muir (five) and  keyboards player Cam Bowman  (two).  "When Barney sent Brandon  into retirement in 1983, he, Jack  and Colin resorted to working  Vancouver clubs as the  Revengers, a group which laced  a broad assortment of 60's  cover versions with the new  songs Barney and Gary were  writing. The two year experiment enabled them to buy the  eight track recording clobber on  which every demo up to and including 'Something To Live  For' was recordeds  '?Immediately,J ��'Something  To Live For' became a stage  favourite with the newly  christened   Legendary  Hearts'  TUESDAY, JANUARY 31  | 7:00 PM  School Board Speaks Out  School Board trustee Carol  Adams introduces this month's  show.  Part 1 - First up, Brian Butcher is joined by Elaine Mid-  dleton for a discussion on Dry  Grad. Following this Brian talks  with students from Elphinstone  who experienced last year's dry  grad and students planning for  this year's grad celebrations.  Part 2 - Brian joins career  preperations co-ordinator Ken  Rogers and teacher George Irish  for a discussion on Career  Preparation Programs offered  in School District 46.  8:00 PM  Fast Find '89  Your emergency services have  teamed up with Coast Cable TV  to produce a program on why  your house number is important  to you. During the last month  the word has been going out to  get your number up.  8:30 PM  Tribute to Robbie Bums  Cameron Fraser reads poetry  by Robbie Burns.  8:40 PM  The 2 Notes  Steve and Jack are at it again  with their special guest Rob  Buchan in a Musical tribute to  Robbie Burns.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2  6:30 PM  Fast Find '89  Repeat of Tuesday's show.  7:00 PM  live Phone-in  Talk To Your Local  Government  Penny Fuller takes the host's  chair in our monthly program  that will allow 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.  This Cbriimuhtty  Television Schedule  Courtesy "of:;���--/���*���*���"-���-. ,'-~"  SOUTH COAST FORD  Eleven  8:00 PM  Cancer Support Group  Donna Wilson talks about  our local cancer support group  with Dudley Dohoo and Debbie  Bogheen.  8:30 PM  Changes in Education  Live Phone-in  Stan Dixon hosts a monthly  talk show with interesting people from the Sunshine Coast.  Stan's   guest   this   month   is  teacher Jim Gray.  growing following. Then, in  1986, it was tranformed cheaply  and quickly into a video by  fledgling film-maker Mike  Wrinch. Barney says today that  the song and video were made  as a motivater at a low point in  the band's career, yet it portrayed the group honestly and  admirably, reflecting not only  the Legendary Hearts' spirit but  positive attitude.  "Ultimately, the video was  seen by Bernie Finkelstein and  Epic Records who became in  February, 1987. They, too, had  been swayed by the strength of  the band and its music; impressed by Barney's humility and  conviction.  "One year later, the first  album by Barney Bentall and  the Legendary Hearts isn't so  much the next chapter as it is a  prologue.  "This album is like a collection of our best songs to this  point, which is why Gary and I  had such a hard time coming up  with a title for it, Barney says,  smiling. My favourite thing still  is writing songs and I'm already  longing to do our second  album.  "The debut was produced by  David Tickle, the extraordinary  sound engineer who first caught  people's ears with his production for Split Enz and who left  Rod Stewart in mid-session to  get on a plane to Vancouver and  then drive 96 kilometres to a  nightclub in Chilliwack in order  to hear Barney for himself.  "Tickle likewise was captivated by the Legendary  Hearts' unpretentious, warmblooded music. That  November, he and girlfriend,  actress Valentina Vargas, found  themselves holed up in a motel  in Gibsons Landing, rehearsing  with the group in a little  nightclub during the week and  mixing their live sound on the  weekends.  "Part of the spirit of the  album comes from the three  weeks we spent together in Gib  sons, Barney states. We'd  rehearse all day, go back to the  cabins and make our own dinners. David really started to  change our approach as a band.  For instance, he got Barry and  Jack thinking as a rhythm section.  "I'm really glad we got to  work with him because he's a  fairly inflammatory guy and we  in the band have a fairly  creative temperament, too, so  the environment got pretty hot.  The best thing was that he let us  perform as a band, which was  important to us. In doing that I  think he cleared a little space for  us, a niche which is ours alone.  "Perhaps it is possible to  overstate the case of 'Something  To Live For' as a self-fulfilling  prophecy, but the newly recorded version of the song kicks off  the album in rousing, upbeat  style and Mike Wrinch has been  brought back to make the  video.  "It is followed by nine more  songs (10 if you have the CD)  that deliver on the initial promise. Songs that embrace simple statements of truth ('Inspiration'), longing ('Pale Blue  Eyes'), tribute (the Dylanish  'Josephine'), resolve ('Carry  On'), turmoil ('House of  Love'), foreboding (the  outstanding 'Black Clouds')  and fun ('Somewhere There's  An Angel', 'Jelly Roll').  Any ujqu you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *     *     *  %       4  BEAUTIFUL HOMES AREN'T BUILT...  THEY'RE DECORATED  if you have the time but not the know-how  ...we'll work with you.  If you have the know-how but not the time  ...we'll work for you.  If you have neither the time nor the know-how  ...we know it all and we'll do it all  (^  /fji     - ONE WALL OR THE ENTIRE HOUSE  - MOBILE HOMES A SPECIALTY ...SZ5-2203  <������������<�� ��� mm%% 99 aeee ��� % m # # ��� % % ��� e 9 e ��� # ���  #���#�������������������  UAUNTIN��SP��C1AL$  In Concert  Fri. & Sat.,  Feb. 10 & 11  *m  One Nite Only Thurs., Feb. 16  YOUNG GUNS  Male Revue  TIX ON SALE NOW  ��� Elphies Cabaret  ��� Party Stop,    .  Sunnycrest Mall  .."fffsl  BARNEY BENTALL  and the Legendary Hearts  m e ��� #  OPEN ��� WED.-SIT. 8 Dm - 2 8(11 I  Gibsons Landing  % e # ��� # e e e ��� ��� ��� e ��� e  ���  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  ^^>4'  ^  ^ x       "V. J  ���>H',  l&?  . -^^.^MJ^^W^^^y^Pl^^y j&��va  r^fe^ lllffctL mil fe^ Ml  >^:^g       ^�� ��r MlMtfg^^   fg�� i fe.  I%p5KmI -1 Hsfl H M&5smlm&: '��^0a��p4:^- I ��i I -1 wv^Sb^HES^'^^^    . A listing of -*'  ��H|I| ll!|��l|Wf |:|^r|s|%M^^*     restaurants  .^\-V^i-;  M��.*a^V  A.  If the famous Doc Inglis house has ever held any fascination for you, your chance to at last get in and explore at least  some of it has presented itself in the form of the Cornerstone  Teahouse. My own interest in heritage buildings goes back a  long way, so I made the required reservation to enjoy tea and  scones (rumoured to be the best), and get a glimpse of this  house which is such a prominent landmark in the lower  village of Gibsons.  The forward room of the house is the space being used for  the guests of the teahouse. It's dark wood wainscoting and  tasteful decorating lend a quiet elegance to the setting. The  menu offerings are teas of every variety, decafmated coffee,  and scones served with fresh whipped cream and an assortment of home-made jams. And the rumours are true, the proprietor does bake the best scones I've ever tasted. I am told  also that if you wish (given sufficient notice), she will prepare  any delicacy your heart desires.  If you think that you may be excluded from this elegant ex-,  perience because of your kids, think again. For the convenience of Moms with families, there's a fully licensed daycare downstairs which will look after your child while you enjoy a quiet break at a reasonable charge.  Go ahead and give the Teahouse a call. You owe yourself a  treat of this style.  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 members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. 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.  NICHT ON THE TOWN  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  FAMILY-DINING  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation only, Saturdays 1-4  886-9261.  pm.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served.all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free..A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; Uam-1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V..MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  EAT IN - TAKE ()( T  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads...All to go'  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414; Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; il  am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m. 1=..  14.  Coast News, January 30,1989  Kt.  atrimonial dance  by Penny Fuller  "My husband's a Leo and  I'm a Capricorn. Are we compatible?" That kind of question, with only an adjustment of  the signs involved is thrown at  an astrologer so often that it can  really bring out the devil in you.  Occasionally I get an overwhelming urge to look the  querent straight in the eye and  respond, "Give it up, lady.  Divorce him right now!"  Let's see where she goes with  that one.  Whether or not you're compatible with someone else is  something only you know.  Astrology can tell you where the  stresses and challenges will occur in a given relationship, but  not how you, or your partner  will handle them.  It will also describe how you  give to each other, but not  whether that giving is valued.  Significantly, it is almost  always women who will call and  ask to have their partner's chart  done up, "so I can figure out  what's going on with him."  I always suggest that they ask  him instead. An astrologer who  does a third party reading has  the same ethical standards as a  therapist who analyzes someone  from what other people say of  their behaviour.  This desire, on the part of  many women, to understand  what's happening within the  relationship from their partner's  perspective, is rooted in the  belief that, "if I can fix him, I  can fix the relationship." It just  doesn't work that way.  Intimate, one-to-one relation  ships are like a dance. When  you first know each other you  stumble around until you get a  sense of the other's movements  and rhythms.  Over time, the two of you set  a pattern of twirls and dips, until it becomes second nature to  you.  The only way to change the  pattern of the dance, once it's  become fixed, is to change your  own dance steps. There's no  doubt this can cause your partner some consternation as  he/she stumbles around trying  to figure out what you're doing.  Eventually they will either  adapt their steps or leave the  dance floor (and the relationship) in a huff.  The point is that you only  have control over what you do  in a relationship, you have no  control over the other person's  response. When you start doing  and being what feels right to  you, apart from what your partner may say or do, it can stir up  some emotional responses that  require some consideration.  However, in spite of inevitable resistance to change,  realize that when you insist on  your right to be more honestly  yourself and fulfill your own  needs, you give your partner  permission to try some new  dance steps of his/her own.  That can be disconcerting too.  But if you love and respect  each other, you can find a very  fulfilling relationship that never  gets stagnant because each of  you is allowed to explore new  parts of yourself, making for an  ever-changing dance of real  beauty.  Celebrate Chinese New Year  This Valentines Day, give that  special someone a special gift.  Books, Bibles, music and  jewelry that say "I Love You"  in an extra special way,  .  me  Everything Discounted  10 - 50 %  Until Feb. 14  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN  BOOKS  747 North Rd., Gibsons  Open Tues, - Sat., 10-5  886-4748  The Arts Centre brings in the  Year of the Snake on February  5 with a Chinese music concert  and wonton lunch. The Sincere  Lam Ensemble is a trio of musicians who play instruments and  music with a 2000 year history.  They will perform solos,  duets and a trio with titles like  'Red Flowers Blossom Over the  Mountains', 'Waves Washing  the Sand on the Shore', and  'Meditations in the Boudoir'.  The instruments include the  yangquin, a dulcimer played  with bamboo mallets dating  from the Ming Dynasty, the  guzheng, much like the  Japanese koto, a multi-stringed  instrument tuned to the pen-  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  victimize you any longer.  DOUBLE GLAZED WINDOWS  ARE SUPER  ENERGY SAVERS  For a  FREE  ESTIMATE  cali 886-7359  trLt-LTLL LrLuft:  "^ Hwy. 101 & Plratt Rd., Gibson* 886-7359 f���  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Stan Sears     R  Church Telephone   4��4U��-  Qtttrelt  Services  11:15am  11:15am  9:30 am  9:30 am  v. Alex G. Reid  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   ������   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'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  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 h is...  for People as they are."   *��.%��J*V__   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  THE SECHELT PARISH OF'  _      THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  invites you to worship with us S. Hilda's, Sechelt  'Prayer Book' said Communion 8 am  Either Morning Prayer or  Communion with rpusic 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 Maffin, Rector - 885-5019  'We extend a warm welcome to all'  ���X�� flf. <flf��  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"  ���"' ifc" VeVe   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagocyi Road. Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday. 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   *��.*.*   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  ������ -*4i4�����. _'  tatonic scale, and the pipa, a  lute-like instrument considered  to be characteristic of Chinese  music.  The festivities begin at 1 pm  with a light wonton lunch  followed by the concert at 2 pm.  Tickets for this unique event are  $8, students $7 and are available  at the Arts Centre, Hunter  Gallery, Seaview Market and  Talewind Books.  SPRING FILM SERIES  The Arts Centre's Spring  Film Series gets underway on  February 8 and continues on  alternate Wednesdays with six  impressive features and shorts  unavailable at your local video  store. Showtime is 8 pm and admission is $3.50/$3. Clip this  schedule for handy reference:  February 8 - Moonlighting,  Great Britain/Poland 1982,  stars Jeremy Irons; February 22  - Independence Day, USA 1982;  March 8 - The Animation of the  Brothers Quay, Great Britain/  Czechoslovakia 1979-86; March  22 - Sherlock Junior, USA  1924, directed by and starring  Buster Keaton; April 5 - The  Mozart Brothers, Sweden 1986;  April 19 - A Nos Amours,  France 1984.  IN THE GALLERY  The Triends of the Gallery  Show' now open at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre, con-:  tains an unusual abundance of  oil,   acrylic,   and  watercolbur^  paintings,   pastels,,   collages^ ��^  pencil   drawings,    pottery ;5;   "'  sculpture and cabinet making.   "I  So numerous were the sub  missions to this unjuried show,  that the Arts Centre had difficulty hanging even one piece  by every artist.  This show remains on display  until February 12 and gallery  hours are: Wednesday to Saturday 11-4 and Sunday 1-4.  YOUNG AT ART  The Arts Council's Spring  Young at Art program is being  launched next week with two innovative sessions for eight to 12  year olds. Tainting Plus', running concurrently in Sechelt and  Madeira Park and later on in  Gibsons brings several talented  instructors to the same group of  children offering a variety of  arts and crafts programs.  In Madeira Park, painting,  quilting and crafts will be  covered in six sessions; in  Sechelt, children will learn  printmaking, painting and collage, and drawing. Eight weekly  guitar lessons under the direction of classical guitarist  Heather de Rome will be offered in both Gibsons and  Sechelt.  For more information on  scheduling and fees, call  885-5412.  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  FACTORY AUTHORIZED  Don't miss your chance to save  on one of the world's best-selling ���  woodstoves: Trie Kent Tile Fire.  Award-winning technology provides  96% combustion efficiency. So half  the wood goes twice as far.  > Convectfve heat exchange system  provides more even heat circulation.  1 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.  * Regularly $1229  $1049oo  00  S  KENT  Ask for Steve   883-9551  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  Pender Harbour  If  :-sr  mxiw&z  Canada Post Corporation  Delivering on our  promise in rural Canada  |^^^||BlJ|i||l  iMiiiz&Mif  In thfeispring of 1988, Canada Post Corporation made an important  commitment to people living in rural areas of Canada: a promise  to make postal products and services more accessible to these  important communities.  By working with businesses in communities more and more  postal outlets are now operated by local merchants, resulting in more  accessible and more convenient postal services than ever before.  The facts and figures are in ���  the promise is pitying off  Accessibility to our products and services has been dramatically  improved. In the past, hours of service averaged 29 hours per week.  Our new commitment has improved the average hours of service to  65 hours per week. An increase of 126%.  More proof of our promise  Our efforts are working. Independent surveys continue to show that  an overwhelming majority of rural Canadians surveyed believe that the  post office is moving in the right direction towards better service.  Just as we promised.  Canada Post is in rural Canada to stay.  That-s a promise.  .       I CANADA POST CORPORATION  Our commitment: better service for you  W*  *;/���  WM  f  sSiBPjfcsis  i��-~^.****rr^W*?J  .   ... .������ ,1_..��Jl.^,-^...^_.;.-r..'-^-^'  iiWtWM'�������������' .i^iiihi wijn .[.."'���*<�����.  *����������  S��i Coast News, January 30,1989  15.  Roberts Creek Lighthouse Flashers oldtimers hockey club last week  :J .at Victoria won the biggest national trophy in their league play, the  .Pacific Cup. Shown with their trophy are: coach Sean Vanstrepen,  captain Rod Bodmer, assistant captain Gord Pollock, Wayne Sac-  co, Pat Cromie and sponsor's wife Nadia Van Egmond.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Ifi  ��&'��'  Roberts   Creek   Oldtimers  . ..have won the Lucky Lager Division Pacific Cup this year. The  ij cup "is considered the biggest  win possible in Canada in over  35 hockey.  Taking this championship is a  major accomplishment for a  teamr that just started up this  yeai;i  The Roberts Creek Oldtimers  sponsored by Len  VanEgmond's Lighthouse Pub  travelled to Victoria the  weekend of January 19 to play  in Canada's largest Oldtimer  Tournament - the Pacific Cup.  In total, there were 96 teams  registered this year and the  Lighthouse Flashers were plac-.  ed in the Lucky Lager Division.  Labatt's is the primary sponsor of the tournament and all  the divisions are named after  their products. The Lucky Division consisted of four groups of  four teams.  Each team played the other  three teams in its group to determine which team advanced to  the semi-finals.  The Flashers' first opposition  Friday were from 100 Mile  House. This team was a finalist  two years ago.  They were unable to repel a  sustained attack and eventually  lost 3-2. The Flashers dominated more than the score indicates.  s Next up Friday, were the Spring Chickens from the North  Shore. The Flashers controlled  most of the play but led only 1-0  after the first period.  The Chickens wilted in the second period and eventually lost  5-1. The defensive pairs of Rod  Bodmer and Wayne Sacco, and  Randi Rudland and George  Croteau narrowly missed helping goalie Ed Berinstein to the  shutout.  On Saturday, last up in the  Round Robin were the Lyn-  wood Inn Beavers from North  Vancouver. This team lacked  the gentlemanly conduct of  most Oldtimer teams and their  early penalties resulted in a  quick Flashers lead.  More penalties to the Beavers  and a relentless Flashers attack  secured a 6-1 victory with Steve  Feenstra and Gord Ross shining  on offense.  Their 3-0 record secured a  spot in the semi-final on Sunday  morning against Bailey's  Brewsters who topped their  group with a 2 win and I tie  record. This matchup resulted  in the most exciting action of  the tournament to date.  Though the Brewsters scored  quickly, they also took several  penalties which allowed the  Flashers to tie the game and  roll-up a 4-1 lead with Pat  Legrandeur leading the scoring.  At that time, the Flashers ran  into penalty problems and saw  their lead erased with a solid  gutsy effort by the Brewsters.  mers win Pacific Cup  r  Though Kevin Haynes gave  the Flashers a lead with only  three minutes remaining, once  again the Baileys team responded and the end of regulation  time saw a 5-5 tie. A five minute  sudden death overtime failed to  decide the game, mostly due to  amazing acrobatics by goalie  Berinstein.  The game was to be decided  by hockey's most exciting play,  a shoot-out where five players  from each team take a penalty  shot. The second shooter for the  Flashers was Gord Pollock who  scored on a quick high shot to  the goalie's glove side and this  proved to be the lone goal with  goalie Berinstein making five  scintillating saves for a shootout shutout.  The scene was now set for the  Divisonal Championship game  against the Anchorage Old-  timers from Alaska who had  defeated Williams Lake 3-2 in  the other semi-final. It was not  expected to equal the excitement  of the semi-final yet it turned into one of the highlights of the  tournament.  The first period was scoreless  though both teams had excellent  opportunties. Not until seven  minutes of the) final period did.  the Alaskans ttke trie lead, but =  at the halfway mark of the  period the Flashers tied the  score and took the lead with  eight minutes left only to have  Anchorage reply with seven  minutes left.  The see-saw action continued  until with 3:21 left. Jim Gray .  scored the apparent winner on a  bouncing pass from Feenstra  and Pollock. The Flashers could  taste victory until with 54  seconds remaining the Alaskans  scored their third goal and overtime seemed imminent.  However, aggressive fore-  checking caused an Anchorage  defenceman to make a blind  pass which was intercepted by  Gray and the Flashers had two  players alone against the  goalies. Gray elected not to pass  to his wider open linemate and  twinkled the twine with a high  shot over the goalie's blocker  and only 34 seconds left.  Refusing to quit the Alaskans  had a face-off in the Roberts  Creek end with only 14 seconds  remaining. They had one more  scoring chance before Haynes  picked up a loose puck and  wristed it into the empty net for  a 5-3 win.  It was Oldtimers Hockey at  its finest. In 40 minutes of stop  time hockey there wasn't a  single penalty and the shaking  of hands at the conclusion of  the game resulted in an outpouring of respect between the  two teams.  Unsung heroes for the  Flashers included Pat Cromie  and Brett McGillivray but it was  an outstanding team effort of  which all the players should be  Local minors play  by Sonja Koskinen  An annual pilgrimage was  \l made to Powell River to attend  ; the Powell River Minor Hockey  Jamboree. The Jamboree was  |'over   a   three-day   period���  ^January 20 to 22.  The Sechelt Peanuts won one  |,game out of the four played  .with a score of 6-4 in the winning game.  In another Pup game the  ^Sechelt Flyers tied the host team  one game out of the two games  played.  1- In the Atom Division, the  llions played four games, losing  Ithree and tying one game while  tin the'.same division the Stars  {played four games losing three  land, winning  one  game 4-3  against Powell River.  In the Pee Wee Division the  Blackhawks played three games  against Sidney losing both  games. However, in a third  game the Thunderbirds won  against Powell River 6-2.  The jamboree was highlighted with an exchange of pins  and crests. A lunch was also  served to the players. All the  players received free tickets to  an exciting hockey game between the Powell River Paper  Kings against the Nanaimo  Clippers of the Junior 'A' Tier 2  League.  The Powell River Complex is  an impressive building housing  other activities besides hockey,  such as a swimming pool,  theatres, etc.  proud.  Thanks are extended to Len  VanEgmond for his support,  Sean Vanstrepen for his work  behind the bench, and especially  the Suncoast Breakers whose  strong presence on the team  helped make it happen.  An enthusiastic and vocal  group of team supporters who  accompanied the ��� team will  testify that Oldtimer Hockey is  alive and well on the Sunshine  Coast.  The team members include  captain Rod Bodmer; assistant  captains Gord Pollock, Gord  Ross, Jim Gray, Kevin Haynes,  Steve Feenstra, Brett  McGillivray; coach Sean  Vanstrepen, George Croteau,  Pat Cromie, Pat Legrandeur,  Ed Berinstein, Rand Rudland  and Wayne Sacco.  H ave we Got Yo u r  NUMBER??  Eft  introducing  FAST FIND'89  Please help us find you by displaying your Address Numbers. They  should be visible from the street  when travelling in either direction.  Your Family is in jeopardy if Emergency  Services cannot locate your residence.  PLEASE HELP US FIND YOU =FASW  The Careful Movers  In a day when personal service seems like a chapter from history,  vou'll be pleased with Allied's genuine concern. Call us. We'll  make a helpful house call...right away.  LEN WRAP TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, ideal & long distance moving.  HW\[ 101, GIBSONS      Tfi^cSc^  '   ��� iftr" >'    v .*."  ' "     ���������������  sir  WARNING  On Saturday, Feb. 4 members of your Emergency Services will  be sweeping the Gibsons area looking for missing house and  building numbers. If your number is not visible when travelling  in either direction on the road you can expect a visit from the  Police, Fire or Ambulance Departments.  Fast Find '89 a joint project from  your EMERGENCY Services  *&.���������* i   ���&'3Hi  jg&n  s&  <Wft  Bit?'  &+*&'  j&gS&>  S*k  fiSfi^S  -*���   =-"t��-r   m  v&f^*^f*  ' ���*^\r<���r�����r  iV* V��cMf:'V^^A,, "'.3 ;"%=':-  ^f%  A QUALITY PRESENTATION  Good advertising doesn't just happen.  It takes careful planning, by people who  understand the needs of your business and  know how to 'present' your message in print.  AWARD WINNING PROFESSIONALS  Coast News boasts a staff that is second to none  not only experienced but caring in providing  you a higher level of success.  ,.,,i We offer your business  * Powerful, Creative Ads  Cost Effective Ad Campaigns  Friendly Sales Professionals  ADVERTISE WITH THE  The Sunshine  fillf VIVf  It doesn't cost-IT PAYS  ��  ���'VP*  ">�� V1"* . vhZM��}**     'TP***?vIV^r*r ��� "v *  /'"  ���>��� 16.  Coast News, January 30,1989  by Soccer Sam  The second half of our soccer  season started up on Saturday,  January 21. The weather cooperated and I'm sure everyone  involved with youth soccer  thought it was about time to get  started playing soccer again.  We only have seven games to  play in this half of our schedule  before our year-end tournament. The last game in this half  is on March 11 and then our  year-end tournament is on  March 18.  Now for how the games turned out on Saturday...  In the 8 and 9 year old division: Sechelt Pharmasave beat  GBS by a score of 3-0. The  other game in this age group  saw Sechelt Band beat Roberts  Creek by a score of 4-1.  In the 10 and 11 year old age  Women's ski club visiting  The cross country ski hills of  Grey Creek will be getting a  workout February 3 to 5. The  Vancouver Women's Outdoor  Club are coming to spend the  weekend exploring, skiing and  enjoying the comfort of  Rockwood Lodge.  The skiers will be using both  the Heritage House and the Annex. Word has it they are eager  ly looking forward to a great  weekend retreat.  More of this sort of thing will  be happening from now on with  the help of the new marketing  team of Cheri LePage, Roger  Handling and Gloria Reger who  are combining their experiences  and talents to implement the  marketing plans of Rockwood  Centre.  group there was only one game.  The outcome of this game was a  bit of a surprise.  Sechelt Band beat Sechelt  Pharmasave by a score of 3-1.  The reason for saying the outcome was a surprise is that  Sechelt Pharmasave has only  lost one other game all year.  It should be interesting to  watch the outcome of the rest of  the games between these two  teams.  rent-a-wreck  TEAM STANDINGS  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS  WL  Sechelt Pharmasave 6 0  GBS 0  Leif Mjanes l  Sechelt Band 3  Shop Easy 5  10 & 11 YEAR OLDS  WL  Sechelt Pharmasave 8 2  GBS 4 6  Shop Easy 2 7  Sechelt Band 6 5  CHECK OUR  LOW RATES  886-9717  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  winter storage  on fenced premises  power & water on site  i�� HARBOUR VIEW MARINJE  ^A \ \   \���vvvvvvvvv  110       Hwy 101    UitlSOn  BOAT HAULING  ,886-2233  VTT  APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  FINANCIAL' SERVICES  GEN. CONTRACTORS���  SERVICE & REPAIR   To AH Major AppHanco*   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  /:  ��M<h Hwvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  V PRATT RD. 886-9959  fT. and M. APPLIANCE^  SERVICE,,   n���M  bmall & Major  Appliance Repairs  Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  -^ POMFRET  /THa     CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  I 885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  ALWEST  us  100% Guarant  rs  voU��*��?rtlEEl   On Workmanship  -"^JS**5** * Material.  _____  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA.  SEH wIwES    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864, Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. von 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE W5-4572v  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ��� �����....���__ _ ALL WORK  ^ESTIMATES  888-2087 eves    guaranteed.  KEATS CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Quality Residential and Recreational  Developments on the Sunshine Coast  886-7868  Scott Benson  GIBSONS  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  agent 886-9452  Brae Vinson    gJKgO  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  CLEANING SERVICES  r  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  r  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  CONCRETE SERVICES  frurenne  v.  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  886-7022  RR*4 Gibsons  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  <-0 LTD  SECHELT PLANT  __   885-7180  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  V  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  N  - !�� HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH  I  885-9666    885-5333  ^iReady-Mix Ltd.    ACCOUNTS  ,  3 Batch Plants on the Sunthin* Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  Se  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  easide C^lectric J!tJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.   VON 1V0  v 886-3308  EXCAVATING  BLACKBIRD INDUSTRIES  ��� DITCHING ���  ��� WATER & SEWER ��� EXCAVATING  RICHARD SMITH 886-7386  S8. C61, RR #1   Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  V "We Can Dig It"  9-Vfc*-  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  .-..-i. from Quallcum)  ������     R.R. 2, Quallcum Beach, B.C.  VOR2T0  7529358J  ( Fastrac BACKH0E  SERVICE  e SEPTIC FIELDS  e DRAINAGE DITCHES  e EXCAVATIONS  e WATER LIKES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  /��  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravei/Mulch Spreading TS#*SST>'**.��  - Light Trenching :��<���������� 1g2jtk\  V885-7Q51   SECHELT (((������(��g^  A a G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crape Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  450 John Deere Hoe  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  8 ton Crane  886-7028  V  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (Across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  A  J_*__RO<  fte  REfDODEL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  "S  Coast Construction  Quality Guaranteed  L. FERRIS 885-5436, 885-4190^  r    GREAT  PACIFIC  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  9 RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  L ��� Tax Shelters  MANAGEMENT    '  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 886-6600  Box 127. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0^  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  *x        THE  RENOVATIONS WITH "\  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  improver rsr,  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  Slor.W  pot WATER WELL DRILLING LTD.  "�� B.C. Certified Drillers   Residential���Industrial���Irrigation   Box 3446   Langley, B.C. V3A 4R8 Tnl����hAn��. ma a-mo  bcwwda Charier Member Telephone: 534-4108  Servicing the Sunshine Coast for 20 years       ^  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.-  886*7064  ?; * Septic Tapk Pumping*  * Concrete Sft&tic Tank Sales *  ." "Crane Truck Rental*  * Portable Toilet Rentals *  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD. r  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Builf-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  (    West CoasfDrywall""^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Damountabla Partitions - Int. * Ext. Painting  Tap*   ��� Steal Studs      ��� Suspended Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar Ceilings Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .     BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON KOVDEN..  V.886-9495 __886-9639��^  p bc ferries Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANG DALE  T  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 M1       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am  8:20  10:30  12:25 pm M  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pm  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  5:30 M  7:30  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  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons-  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  *5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���8:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  ���8:10  Terminal  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  IMINI-BUS 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.)  11:15a.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.  11:15a.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  ��� 'No Servlca on Fridays at  These Times*'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays, Sundays, or Holidays I  Suncoast Trahsportgtiph Schediiles Sponsored By  ;:S7srsm.  a member of  independent travel  Professionals  -^ 886-9255  GihmA  Bnsurance, CNtoplQfll   Notary  ��� 886-2000  l   Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  s8  S*v  ;.>.;,   ���-���f:^^- Coast News, January 30,1989  17.  Tired Feet? Tired Legs? Sore Heels?  Painful bunions? Corns? Calluses?  To correct any of the  above problems you  need an orthopedic  arch support which  is custom made  to your foot.  Kurt's  ORTHOPEDIC SHOE SHOP  & REPAIR  J A YNIE MOLLOY, bsc Hon. rmp.  Massage Therapist 886-3120  Light snowfall created treacherous conditions on the Egmont Road last weekend, leaving this car in the  ditch. There were no injuries. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Pender RCMP station unlikely  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Forests ... A Shared Resource  It seems unlikely we will see a  resident RCMP officer, much  less a staffed police station, in  GEN. CONTRACTORS  MISC SERVICES  Need  space  Call   tin;  COAST   NEWS  at   886 262? or 885 3930  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  HEATING  WOOD 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 ���  Jkadmto\\Urma (i986)��M.  WINTER SPECIAL HATE ON WAYS:  Pay for 1 Day ft GET 2 DAYS FREE  Nov. 1,1988-Jan. 31,1989  YEAR ROUND MOORAGE: HI-PRESSURE CLEANING  Box 71. Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0   (604)M3-240e  CottrelPs Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  A stern drive rebuilding  /    Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840 A  ���Sunshine *Lodge  I���MEETING ROOM 1  COMPLIMENTARY T.V.  L TELEPHONE & FIREPLACE '  On North Road at Highway 101 .*}t}^J?^~L ,  P.O. Box 1768, Gibsons, B.C. Canada VON 1V0        (604)886-3322>  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  preliminary development concepts  custom home design  renovations or additions ��� revision of existing plans  drawings and renderings  cam. 886-8930 to discuss your home environment.  Need this space?  C.ill   the   COAST   NEWS  .it   88b ?b?P or 88b 3930  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  L  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone 886-2480  Van. Direct 689-7S87   Mobile * 2904806  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  DIVER  BOAT  '    HAULING  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Eu  mccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  XJohnson  OMC  evittHuoe *  OUTBOARDS]  VOLVO  PENTA  s  6", T & 8' GOLDEN A  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3����/ft.  /"COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turf, etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH M_ft  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt *Z70 COASVS LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY "m"  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974 __j  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 8855111  yy����$W SUPPLY!!  Hwy. 101 noar Pratt Rd., Gibsons flOfi jlQOn  (��cro��9 Irom fn Wr��y Trantftr) 000-*3SU  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ft SUmiES ��� UUt ��� SERVICE ��� REMMS ���  STERN DRIVES rii  t hm    ea   ��ws  ft INUAN0 ENGINES by...  "WOW"   532335   �������  Fully licensed FULL LINE OF MARiNE HARDWARE ft ACCESSORIES  & insured     BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van. Direct    D0CKSIDE SERVICE ^^ ���������-mo  ^684-0933     TWHwyioi.BttMM   Hi 8B6-ZZ3<T/  Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  Mobile Service ��� Repairs ��� Overhauls  WINTERIZING SPECIALS ON SAIL BOATS  886-2875  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  SHOWCASE  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  MISC SERVICES  LULL  886-7359  CHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWSR &  "    ��� ���"������   ������     '' CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTHROAD   886-2912  Pender Harbour in the near  future.  Recent complaints about  three break-ins and frequent  tire-squealing have led to discussion at both an SCRD meeting  and an Area A Planning Committee meeting earlier this  month about some kind of permanent police presence in  Pender Harbour.  We have an auxiliary RCMP  constable, Dennis Gamble. But  his authority is limited mainly to  assisting the Sechelt RCMP.  Several years ago we had a  resident officer, a breathalizer  unit in the old forestry station,  and a police boat with a crew of  three men. The officer moved,  as did the breathalizer and the  police boat.  Now it takes a minimum of  20 minutes for the Sechelt  RCMP to attend a call in  Pender Harbour. That's probably about the same time it  takes the Vancouver police to  respond to all but the most  serious crime in their city.  Long-time residents say there  have always been kids (the  assumption is that they're kids)  doing donuts and laying rubber  on the IGA parking lot and  Misery Mile. There also have  always been occasional break-  ins and thefts, they say.  In the past Pender Harbour  had a reputation for being a  'lawless community' and one  that did its own policing in its  own way. The people were  typically, unco-operative with  the authorities."'  Stories tell of residents hiding  criminals from the police until  the search was called off, then  evicting the villains from the  area.  Today most residents are indifferent about permanent  police protection, balancing a  little extra security (that won't  guarantee an end to crime) with  yet another tax increase.  Whether or not you want an  RCMP station and staff in  Pender Harbour, the probability of it happening is almost nil.  The decision will be based on  statistics of population and  crime. We don't have enough of  either.  SYMPHONY TRIPS  The Pender Harbour Music  Society is now organizing bus  trips to the Orpheum Theatre in  Vancouver.  A price of about $30 includes  transportation, ferry fare, and  good seats in the Orpheum. A  bus will leave Madeira Park at  11 am and return at 5:30 pm,  and you should contact Ann  Barker at 883-2689 to reserve  your seat.  Buses will be provided by the  Music Society to a series of  three performances for  children. Tickets not including  ferry fare, for each date are $25  for parents, $15 for children.  SWAP MEET  At the Swap Meet on  February 5, the Sunshine Coast  Peace Group will be selling the  coffee and refreshments. If  you'd like to help call Iris Griffith at 883-2434.  community'  Brownies, Guides and  Pathfinders in Gibsons and  Sechelt have been busy helping  in their communities. ',/  In Gibsons, the Girl Guides  acted as Santa's helpers in the  Sunnycrest Mall during  December. In Sechelt, all units  entertained the public with  Christmas carols at Trail Bay  Mall on December 22.  Units helped to brighten the  holidays at Kiwanis Intermediate Care Home, Shorn-  cliffe Intermediate Care Unit  and Totem Lodge Extended  Care Unit. Some groups made  colourful placemats, interesting  centrepieces, special treats and  provided evenings of entertainment.  Service in the home, in the  community and in the world is  an important part of the  Guiding program at all levels.  Helpers for Sechelt and Wilson  Creek Brownie Packs are needed immediately.  If you are a woman and like  to be part of an exciting  organization, please call Ann  MoUet at 885-9434.  RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP  Q.  V)  cc  cc  ��L  (/)  CC  CC  a.  </>  cc  cc  Q.  CO  cc  cc  a.  CO  cc  cc  a.  a>  cc  cc  a.  CO  cc  oc  a.  co  cc  cc  SEMINAR  Options for Self Directed RRSP's  Find out:  * What top money managers see in the economic future  * The top RRSP investment opportunities  currently available  * How these opportunities fit into self-directed RRSP's  * How to lock in high guaranteed interest rates  with capital gains potential.  Wednesday, February 1st  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt, 7-9 pm  Seating is limited so call  now and reserve a place,  885-2272  Presented by: Alasdair W. Irvine  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT Co. Ltd.  Midcoast Professional Building  5674 Teredo St., P.O. Box 2629  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  37  39  CO  "O  3D  3D  CO  ��  3D  CO  -D  3D  39  CO  "O  3D  3D  CO  -a  3D  39  CO  T  39  3D  CO  ���o  39  3D  CO  ���o  RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP RRSP  Gibsdrts        J  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 +  Senior Swim  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. -  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 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.  10:00 a.m.- 10:30 a.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.  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  9:30a.m.-10:30a.m.  10:30a.m. -11:30a.m.  3:30 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.  7:30p.m. - 8:30p.m.  2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  3:30p.m. -6:00p.m.  6:00 p.m. -7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  2:00p.m.- 4:30p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  1:00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Poof 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Vain  r  ���  PlirSBUiGH  PAINT  Paint Sale  S   and  GBS  Interior  LATEX SEALER ��*  For new drywall  SALE  14  ,,!s&��,  41  Interior/Exterior  FLAT LATEX 2*600  SALE  $16  99  41  "Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Wmdows\  & Screens  Hwu 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  - CABINETS -  866-9411  Showroom Korn's Plaza, Hwy 10lj  Interior  LATEX EGGSHELL 22*22  $9159  SALE    �� I   41  .rrrsRxen  ">?VX>H.S.����;*  txterior.'  PAINT  THINNER  5 Pee. Brush & Roller  TRAY KIT  $K95  Interior  LATEX  SEMI-GLOSS  88-110  SALE  $26  39  41  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  cti��it iKiut  skow Ms rut  GIBSONS  OPtN Mop $�� 8 *m   5 pm  Sufldjy iC biftni Bitty) tQ am   4 pm  Vinwuw (Ten Fre��j fill 6ftU  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway  gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt  ��  fc  <>��� 18.  Coast News, January 30,1989  by Mark Benson  Guess Where  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. Last week's winner was Sybil Seel, Box 958, Sechelt, who correctly identified the  gazebo-like structure on little Shelter Island.  COAST NEWS Ph^tp  Repri nts  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7  8x10  $600  Q00  First place Wakefield tied  third place Gibsons B&D Kings  5-5 in Men's Ice Hockey action.  Kings goal scorers were Steve  Partridge, Tom Bailey, Scott  Patton, Sean Longman and  Pete Hautala with the go ahead  goal.  Wakefield scorers were Ted  Bracket! (2), Fred Hansen,  Dave Crosby and Billy  Stockwell with the game tying  goal.  Second place Salish Hawks  played league leading Wakefield  to a 2-2 draw. Hawks goal  scorers were Trent Dixon and  Danny Meyers. Wakefield  scorers were Darren Kotiuch  and Tom Poulton to tie the  game.  Third place B&D Kings came  back to tie the fourth place Buccaneers 4-4. Buccaneers scorers  were Tony O'Brian, Randy  Tancock, Randy Marleau and  Randy Legge. Kings scorers  were Scott Patton, Gary  Tetzlaff, Mark Alcock and Jeff  Butcher with the tying goal in  the dying seconds of the game.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, 8:30, Wakefield  vs Buccaneers; Thursday, 8:30,  Creek vs Gilligans; Friday, 6:45,  Hawks vs Buccaneers; Saturday, 7:00, Wakefield vs Creekk,  9:15, Kings vs Gilligans.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  WL T P  Wakefield  17 0 3 37  Hawks  123 327  Kings  9 8 321  Creek  6 11 3 15  Bucs  5 10 2 12  Gilligans  1 16 2 3  TO PURCHASE  Hem./BaL, Fir and Cedar  French Carnival  time is in March  Selling by  MAIL ORDER?  Try a classified ad in  McBRIDE  MAPLE RIDGE  MERRITT...  and 87 more B.C. newspapers.  All for just  $  159.  You can uei blanket coverage  of B.C. with a classified au  in 90 newspapers.  for as little as Sl5��.  That's nearly 3.0OCUXX) rcaucrs.  If you're BUYING. SELLING  or simplv TELLING  IT PAYS TO SPREAD  THE WORD.  For more information  call this newspaper at  1-886-8755  (Blankci aneragc >>erv uc jIm> available in i u her  PrmiiK-f- ��� Alberta >I2>; Manitoba SS5: Sa*k  SKK): Ontario SZ'y. Atlantic Phuiikin $49 I  The season for Carnival is  almost here. Carnival is a midwinter festival where Monsieur  Bonhomme spreads good cheer  and everyone has fun.  The Sunshine Coast Parents  for French have planned events  to celebrate Carnival. On  March 10, there will be a 'family skate' at the arena.  March 16 there will be a lot of  'jigging and spooning' at the  Carnival Square Dance at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall. There  will be live music and a potluck  supper at the dance.  Monsieur Bonhomme himself is rumored to make an appearance. Monsieur Bonhomme  is also expected to make a surprise appearance at Gibsons and  Sechelt Elementary Schools  during Carnival and leave a  treat for each child in the entire  school. (A real good-time fella'  this M. Bonhomme.)  At the January 23 meeting  the membership of the Sunshine  Coast Parents for French voted  in favour of making an annual  gift of some French resource  material to each of the dual  crack schools in the district. The  first such presentation will be at  Lbe first February school board  meeting.  Quality French/English dictionaries of about $60 each will  be given to the Sechelt and Gibsons Elementary Schools. These  books will be available to the  entire school population for  use, and form part of the  regular library collection.  '^coi^  PUBLIC HEARING  INFORMATION NOTICE  VANCOUVER ISLAND  GAS PIPELINE PROJECT  THE APPLICATIONS  Pacific Coast Energy Corporation fPCEC) applied in November 1988 and in December  1S88 (the Applications^ to the Minister of Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources for an  Energy Project Certificate to construct and operate Natural Gas Pipeline Transmission Facilities  to and on Vancouver Island. The Applications were referred to the British Columbia Utilities  Commission ("the Commission") for review; to conduct a public hearing thereon; and to submit a Report and Recommendations to the Lieutenant Governor in Council. The December  1988 Application is not currently under consideration by the Commimssion.  PHASING OF THE PUBLIC HEARING  The Commission has set down the Applications for public hearing commencing at 9:00  a.m. local time, Tuesday, January 24,1989 at the Commission Hearing Room. Fourth Floor,  800 Smithe Street Vancouver, B.C. in the following manner:  Phase I     - Facilities and Capital Costs (Land Panel and Marine Panel)  Phase II     - Environmental and Socio Economic  Phase III    - Markets, Financial and Gas Supply  LOCATIONS OF HEARING  Commission Hearing Room  4th Root, 800 Smithe Street  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z2E1  Beach Gardens Resort Hotel  7074 Westminster Avenue  Powell River, B.C. V8A1C5  Tally-Ho Island Inn  1 Terminal Avenue  Nanaimo, B.C.V9R5R4  Comm��nelng  January 24,1989  February 15,1989  focommnclng  February 20.1989  February 16 & 17,1989  February 18,1989 (if necessary)  PUBLIC INSPECTION OF THE APPLICATIONS  The Applications and supporting material are available for inspection at the Head Office  of Pacific Coast Energy Corporation, 1333 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C., V6E 3K9,  and at the main Public Libraries in Squamish, Sechelt, Powell River, Courtenay, Campbell  River, Port Alberni, Nanaimo, Duncan, and Victoria  The Applications and supporting material are also available for inspection at the office of  the British Columbia Utilities Commission, Fourth Floor, 800 Smithe Street, Vancouver, B.C.  An Executive Summary is to be prepared and made available for inspection in PCEC office, community public libraries as above-noted and will be distributed by the Applicant to interested parties, as they become registered with the Commission.  CLARIFICATION  Persons intending to participate in the public hearing, and who are uncertain as to the  manner in which to proceed, may contact Mr. RJ. Pellatt, Commission Secretary, or Mr. W.J.  Grant Director of Engineering and Accounting by telephone (660-4700) collect, or. in writing.  BY ORDER  Robert J. Pellatt  Commission Secretary  Fourth Floor, 800 Smithe Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2E1 Canada  Telephone (604) 660-4700 / Telex 04-54536 / Rapioom 120(604)660-1102  r  Application forms for this  summer's Family French  Camps are now available. Don't  delay, they are such a popular  and well-run event, and there is  limited space.  For further information on  these items call Mary Bland at  886-7574 or Sandy McBride at  885-5717.  Canadian Pacific Forest  Product Ltd.  Ladysmith Dry Sort  For more information please call:  752-9271 Qualieum Beach  'Ipicked the best seller...  Ford Ranger!"  SOME FEATURES SHOWN ARE OPTIONAL  1989 Ford Ranger  Number One Compact Track in British Columbia*  Save up to $2,260*  on 5 speed and  Special Value Package  including:  Air Conditioning - AM/FM  Cassette - 5 Spd. Manual  Transmission -Low Mount Bright  SwingwayMirrors -TiltWheel  Speed Control - Power Steering  Chrome Step Bumper - Sliding  Rear Window ��� Tachometer  and more!  ���Savings based on M.S.R.P. for package 796A compared to the price  of the options purchased separately.  In the competitive compact truck market, Ford Ranger  is British Columbia's best seller. Now, for '89, Ranger is  even better. New exterior and interior design. New, more  powerful standard engine. Features such as rear anti-lock  brakes, impact resistant headlights, re-designed dashboard  with column-shift automatic. Choose from the economical  "S" model, the sporty STX or the XLT package shown  here. Either way you get Ford toughness and Ford quality.  Based on an average of owner-reported problems in a series  of surveys of'81-'88 models designed and built in North  America, THE BEST BUILT TRUCKS ARE FORD!  6 Year/100,000 Km.  Powertrain Warranty  LIMITED WARRANTY, RESTRICTIONS AND DEDUCTIBLES APPLY. SEE YOUR FORD/MERCURY DEALER  FOR DETAILS.  *Based on R.L. Polk data calendar year to date, Sept 1988.  The Perimeter  Abbotsford Abbolsford/Clearbrook  M.S.A. Ford Sales Ltd.        Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  Sechelt Squamish  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd Squamish Ford Sales  FORD  MERCURY  Dealers  Chilliwack  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park Ford  New Westminster  New-West  Lincoln/Mercury Sales  li  I  s  m  m  m  ft  ���0,.  1  f  m  0-  #  ,���531  I  ��� t-  . -..-....^. .-^������ r .    ���    .       -.      .��� . ���- .j..   ~,���l���-|r������ ^. 1|II|M -|   mtmi���'������i^i      miii mmiMtl���   ���'-���  " am M --*"-i���nTiniittaiiin��_ii  MB  a^^S^^^^5^^^^?^^^^y!gw^r��r..  m  m  WM- Coast News, January 30,1989  19.  r& property  j     Dri  _.CI  Drop 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-  i>  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  60x250' West Sechelt waterfronl  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 lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #5s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly V2  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982. #6s  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.  #6s  1 bdrrri. newer cabin, approx. %  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Cki School,  $57,900. 885-5280, ��� 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #8s  Newer log, 1750 sq. ft. 4 bdrm.  and guest house, view,  Redrootfs, $77,500. 885-7143.  #6s  View plus executive style 1600 ft.  rancher and full daylight basement, dbl. gar., Lot 81 Wood-  creek. K.W. Contracting  886-4994. #8s  Large panabode rancher, 950  Cheryl Ann Park Road, Roberts  Creek. Appointment to view only.  Offers to $97,000. 886-2694.  #5  Secret Cove, close to marina, %  acre,' slightly sloped, building lot,  must sell, best offer over  $11,500.986-3553 or 886-8026.  K TFN  Waterfront.% acre level, southern  exposure, treed, beautiful beach,  ���4-finest lot on the vmafkel;v'No  agents. 886-2463.   s^y^.  Bright, cozy well maintained 2  bdrm. home, woodstove, elec.  heat, large fully landscaped corner lot, fruit trees, bushes, 2  sheds, carport, paved driveway,  sundeck, southern exposure,  partial view, quiet location Rbts.  Ck., must be seen. Ideal retirement or starter home, $65,900,  no agents please. Call to view at  886-7304. #6  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  Judy or Helen will give you courteous service and  friendly assistance when you place your classified ad at AC Building Supplies - one of our  Friendly People Places in Pender Harbour.  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Si'l  m  &&  Ot/sV-  **��S*��*  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  (minimum) for 10 words  ia  $400  25     for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  \\  Stt^ Sett'classifieds  They run until your item is sold!  * I 5       for up to 10 words    1        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) !  (Noi available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be RRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  ��� ���    ���     ���'''.���������'*'  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At ''Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,   ~ATnDr>Av V���  Sechelt & Gibsons      SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  I  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Crulce Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  K Property  Being Transferred  Lovely 4 bedroom, well-  maintained family home  located centrally. Landscaped,  fenced, fruit trees and more.  CaH Today  Sutton Realty Lynn Crosby  Office 738-1000  Res. 886-2155  Births  Gary and Shelley Lockhart wish  to announce the birth of their son,  Martin ,:James, a.brother/ for  Sarah, bom on January 9, 1989  weighing 9 lbs., 1 oz. Proud  grandparents are Joe and. Diane  Dunbar and lla Lockhart. Special  thanks to Dr. Myhill-Jones and  the nursing staff at St. Mary's  #5  Obituaries  CROSTON: Elbert 'Bert' Thomas  Croston, beloved husband of  Mrs. Elaine Croston of Calgary,  passed away at the Bow Valley  Centre on January 19, 1989 at  the age of 67 years. Bert is also  survived by four sons and three  daughters-in-law; Gary of  Australia, Neil and Jeanette of  Calgary, Ron and Jenny of  Australia, and Gordon and  Shelley of Calgary; one daughter  and son-in-law; Judy and Bill  Blackwell of Calgary; 14 grandchildren; three brothers, Murray,  Irven and Melvin; four sisters,  Neva Trick,. Hazel Standish,  Noreen Ockley and Lila Womack.  Funeral services will be held at  Mclnnis & Holloway's Chapel of  the Bells Funeral Home, 2720  Centre-Street North, Calgary,  Alberta orfT.uesday, January 24,  1989 at 1:00 pm. Interment to  follow in Queen's Park Cemetery.  If friends so desire, ;-memorial  tributes may be made; directly to  the Alberta Heart and Stroke  Foundation, 1825 Park Road  S.E., Calgary, Alberta, T2G 3Y6.  Arrangements in care of. Mclnnis  & Holloway's Chapel of the Bells  Funeral Home, 2720 Centre  Street North, Calgary, Alberta,  telephone 276-2296. #5  SPECK: Valerie (Mrs: Don  Malmas) passed away January 2,  1989 at 53 years of age after a  lengthy illness, late of Ab-  botsfqrd, B.C.. she: graduated  from Elphinstone in. 1952.  NICKERS0N: Gertrude Isobelle,  age 86 years, late of Sechelt and  formerly of Crofton, Vancouver  Island, passed away January 22,  1989. Survived by.her daughter  Minnie (Toni) and son-in-law  William Souproanuck of Sechelt;  daughter-in-law Marj Cartwright,  Kelowna; one adopted daughter  and husband, Charlene and Don  Campbell. of; Surreys one sister  Evelyn Gueuiette of Nanaimo; one  sister-in-law Edith Malbon of  Nanaimo; nine grandchildren; 18  I great grandchildren; several  nieces and nephews and other  relations ahtT many friends. Life  member of Chemainus Legion  . Branch 17.5. Private cremation at  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  No flowers by request. Donations  to Poppy Fund of Legion Branch  140, Sechelt. Memorial. Service  was held at Sechelt Legion on  Thursday, January 26,1989.  ;://: .-#5  MARCHUK: ���, Passed away on  January 24,1989, after a long il-  . Iness, Geraldine (Geri) Louisa  Marchuk (nee Winn), late of  North Vancouver and formerly of  Gibsons, age 40 years. Survived  .by her loving husband Ron;  daughter Kimberley and son  David, at home; parents, Alfred  and; Jean Winn of Gibsons;  brothers Pat, of Gibsons,  Malcolm and Andrew of Vancouver, Graeme, of Medicine Hat,  Alberta. Service was held Saturday, January 28 in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons,  Reverend Ted Boodle officiated.  Cremation. Remembrance donations may be made to St. Paul's  Hospital or the B.C. Heart Foundation.:; ...;.���'... '.;/:':'.   #5  VIELFAUBE: Passed away  January 18, 1989, Caroline  (Pearl) Vielfaure, late of Sechelt,  age 84 years. Predeceased by her  husband Louis. Survived by  relatives in the prairies and by  friends in this area. Funeral Mass  Wednesday, February 1 at 10:30  am in the Holy Family Catholic  Church, Sechelt. Reverend A.,  DePompa celebrant; Interment  Seaylew Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors.       #5  A nno u\nt ^merits  RITCHIE: Brian Ross, passed  away January 26, 1989 aged 68  years. Survived by his wife  Patricia of Gibsons. Funeral arrangements by Memorial Society  of B.C. #5  HEIGHT: Went home to be with  her Lord on January 22, 1989,  Eva Ellen Height, late of Gibsons,  age 84 years. Survived by her  daughter Marilyn and husband  Neil Campbell of Sechelt;  daughter Joyce Holmes of Oigby,  Nova Scotia; grandchildren  Wayne Campbell, Prince George,  Kim Campbell, Sechelt, Johnny,  Susan, and Tim Holmes in Nova  Scotia; great grandchildren  Graeme and Gregory; step-sister  Margaret Appleby, Toronto.  Funeral service was held  Wednesday, January 25 in the  chapel of Devlin Funeral Horn,  Gibsons, Reverend Neil Parker officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery.  #5  Thank You  We wish to thank our many  relatives, friends neighbours and  RCVFD for their help and support  during our loss of husband,  father and grandfather, Albert  Weal. Cards, flowers, charitable  donations were very much appreciated.  Mary Weal & Families  #5  The family of the late Mrs. Eva  Height, extend their sincere appreciation to the doctors, nurses  and staff at St. Mary's Hospital,  the Gibsons and Sechelt Medical  Clinics and the ambulance  workers for their caring attention  to her over the years. Nurses and  staff at Kiwanis Care Home,  thank you for making her days  sunnier! To the S.C. Support  Society, Homemakers and  volunteers for Meal on Wheels;  thank you all for the love you  showed her. A special thank you  to Reverend Neil Parker for his  spiritual care and to everyone  who touched her life along the  way. We also thank the many  merchants who catered to her  particular needs over the years.  Again, thank you and God bless  you. Love, Marilyn and Neil  Campbell. #5  7 s'. ;���; ''������;���,-.. 'rets;  '���&.' Livestock  2 INDUSTRIAL  1 FIRST AID  E 2 week ��� day course  j�� Mar. 27 - Apr. 7  S Course conducted by  E TRAUMA TECH  5 FIRST AID SCHOOL  5 For info call Jennifer  ~ BE Fit Bodyworks  SsNorth Rd., Gibsons  886-4606  mnas  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Orwmtag  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Penfriends Worldwide, all ages  and interests available. For infor-  -tnation send S.A.S.E. The Mighty  Pen', '11300 Seaton Rd., Richmond, B.C. V7A3G2. #5  F/'Suzy Homernaker' type, but  also into travel, adventure, out-,  doors, coast living, gardening,  romance and much more. Looking for nice, honest, attractive,  energetic, good values, 'head  together' kind* of guy, 32-42.  Friendship and see what  developes. No party animals,  please. Reply Box 1432,.Gibsons.  #5  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 3A0.  #7  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #10  Announcements  You are invited to participate in a  Caption Contest. There is a window, full of blank cards at the  Landing General Store. Match  your idea to a picture and win a  pizza, a picture, or some country  focus cards. #6  Environment concerns!! Wonder  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  Second annual Quilt Show,  ���Rockwood Lodge, Sat., Feb. 11,  10am-9pm. Sun. Feb. 12,11am-  4pm, Sat- 7:30pm, 'Canada  Quilts1 slide show, refreshments,  door prizes, demonstrations, $2  admission.  -   '#6  P.A.L.S. (Peninsula Association  for Leisure Services) will be  holding a public forum at Roberts  Creek Elementary School Gym on  Tues., Feb. 7, at 7:30, Brafa  Johnston Recreation Consultant  will be featured. #5  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  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 SGems  '   886-2023  TFN  Skiing Whistler? Condo for rent,  all amenities, 3 bdrm., near  village, nonsmokers only,  $225/night weekends,  $200/night during the week. Call  886-7574 eves. #6  PHOTOS'  �� PORTRAITS ��� POSTERS ���  ��� CARDS ��� CALENDARS ���  Valentine Special*  $11.95  Colour 8x10  Open Tues. - Sal.. 114  Eagles & Whales  IGALLERY      886-834H  [Beside Dockside Pharmacy. Gibsons  8-       Weddings  & Engagements  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-7837, 886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  siJn"  SIMHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  for Safe  Waterbeds, king, $400 0B0;  queen, $250 0B0. 886-7072.  #5  14" port, colour TV. 2 yrs. old,  $275; 26" Zenith colour TV floor  model, $250; red velvet rocker,  like new, $75; GVC colour video  camera, $200; 2 fendermount  mirrors, $15.886-8487.        #5  Diving gear; 2 washers; 1 dryer;  125 DT Endero torches; fireplace  insert; car stereo; quality horse  manure. 886-4631 eves.       #5  Almond fridge l.h. hinge, like  new, $400. 886-7150. #5  Kenwood amp and tuner, 150 w,  like new; paid $300, sell $150.  886-9572. ' #6  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITES  Sales & Service  885-5644  > *  TFN  Specials*  While Quantities Last  Regal  20 kg bag   Mainstay  20 Kg bag   $1425  $1325  SUNSHINE FEEDS  870 Industrial Way  886-4812  Mr. & Mrs. James E. Jackson of  Nanaimo, B.C. are pleased to announce the engagement of their  youngest daughter, Janet Ann, to  Grant Edric Clayton, son of  Richard and Vona Clayton of  Sechelt, B.C. Wedding to take  place Apr. 8, Sechelt. #5  Music  Lesage piano, $1600 firm.  886-3660 weekends or after 6pm  weekdays. #6  Upright piano, $1300. 886-8656.  #6  Entertainment Agency  Music to your tastes.  885-5556  ���'���"': m  Wanted - male singers of all ages  (min. 15) and young female  singers (min. 15) to expand  coastal choir for Broadway  musical productions and classical  concerts under leadership of Lyn  Vemon, 886-8026.  Instrumental musicians to form  orchestra in conjunction with  Coastal Choir under Lyn Vernon.  886-8026. #5  Maestro electronic piano upright,  gd.cond., $250. 886-7075.   #7  Wanted  Windows - new, double glazed  (%" air) aluminum framed windows, brown with nailing flange,  as follows: ' :  1 only 36x60 with fixed glass; .  2 - 24x60 with 16" bottom  pushout, c/w screens ;  2 - 36x36 casement, c/w screens  885-9285 weekdays before 8am  or after 5pm. #6  FORST POTTERY SALE  1  30% off all handcrafted pottery,  1040 Chamberlin Rd., Gibsons,  (next to Chamberlin Gardens;).  Open almost anytime, phone to be  sure 886-2543. #6  Crib, highchair, stroller, car seA,  carry cot, change table, office  chair. 885-9881. fo   : i. ���  Visit the Hunter Gallery for locfcl  arts & crafts. IB  White fridge, $75.  886-8558.  r  TFN  Men's bifocal  brown   case,  885-9014.  glasses in dark  Sechelt   area.  #5  Small   hand  heart, Sechelt  timantal value.  carved   rosewood  area, great sen-  885-2283.  #5  r  ���J  rets  & Livestock ���;  Looking for ride to 6:20 am ferry  to Horseshoe Bay between Cheryl  Anne Rd. and Joe Rd. on Lower  Rd. Pay gas expenses 886-2999  aft. 3pm. #6  Bunk beds and Queen size bed  (not waterbed) gd. cond.,  886-8467. #7  Low mileage snowmobile, $1200  or trade for building materials^  886-8026. TFN  i  i +fa> ^^> s&�� ^Lf +df *A* *J* *&* '*&* ��&��   99  ' ^J^ ^T^ ^T* ^t* ^^i  ^r* ^e* ^1^ ^v* *^^ SBB  Hobart Commercial!  Dishwasher      5  si  with booster under thel:  counter model, 2 min.|  wash, gd. cond., just si  �� a*  Sserviced, can be seens  ��    working, $1125.   It  I     885-2616 days     |>  New on the Coast        *;  Pretty punch needlecraft kits, fas��  easy, call Georgie or Kathytj  #$  and  886-3845 or 886-4618.  S.S.   countertop,   60'*x24Vz'  c/w sink and taps, $125; 4'x5*��;  white   D.G.   window.   $90.^  883-2557 eves. #81  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  [OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  MOLDOWAN FEEDS open in  Rbts. Ck. only, closed in Gibsons. 885-5697. #7  Free to good home, with room to  roam, friendly female Shepherd,  spayed, IV2 yrs. 885-5010.  #6  15 H.H. registered Q.H. Bay  Gelding, exc. beginners horse,  tack included, $2000. 886-3093.  #6s  Sound riding horse, good with  children, safe on roads. To view  call Ellingham Stables at  885-9969 or 883-9383. #6  Beautiful fat healthy pups, 11  wks. old, free to loving home,  please phone 886-7769.        #5  SPCA ADOPTION  Female spayed Shep X, very intelligent; 1 fern. Collie X pup,  variety  of  cats  and   kittens.  885-5734. #5  for  #5  .EVERYTHJNG  ihini (/ic Slightly Bizarre lo th<  r Almost Divine  ForOIde  , Times Sake  Second Hand  1 This Week  .DRESSERS  s2900*wp  Hwy.  101 at Prati Rd.,  886-8261  Gibsons  6 Wk. old blonde Cockers  sale, 886-2110.  For Sale  T & 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, BriarwoodlV by  Brunswick Sears, complete,  $500,886-9115.' #6s  Wood stove, CSA approved,  heats large house, $650 0B0.  885-5461. #8S  Almost new 20" RCA color trace  TV, great picture, $325.  886-7819. #6S  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975.  886-7819.        : #6s  CB radio. $50; 100' radio phone,  $50; receiver & speakers, $275;  TV stand, $100.886-7819.   #6s  20" colour TV w/remote, $250,  886-2459. #5  London free-heat machine insert,  brass, $550, V2 price; 15*  Silverline boat. 1981; 1975 Ford,  $695; 1977 Ford, $800.  883-9110. #6  Double mattress, box spring, bed j;  frame, as new, $175; dresser,!;  $75,885-9796. #51  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  Moving sale, all h/hold turn.,  Halfmoon Bay area, Thurs. & Fri.  for details call 885-3506.        #5  Dynastar 160 cm skis & poles  ladies' size 6, Nordica boots, all  for $100.886-4748. #5  Dr. Fuller box spring & mattress  (double bed size). 886-2853.  #5  9 pc. dining room suite. Villas  rock maple, gd. cond., $3800.  886-2838. #5  DEMO STOVE  $749.99  NOW  iVlACLEODS  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Serger, 4 thread, 1 yr. old, $575  0B0. Kathryn 886-4547.      #6s  15 gal. aquarium, fully equipped,  fish, growlight, plants.;  886-7819. #6$ ��0.  Coast News, January 30,1989  ;G.E. h. gold frost free 15 cu. ft.  ; fridge, recon., $347 0B0; Westh.  ; high speed cloth, dryer, white,  ; recond., $177 OBO; Viking white  30" stove, auto., rotis., $279  OBO; McClary Easy white 30"  stove, rot., 30". $249 OBO; In-  iglis 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 Bjom 885-7897, will  buy non-working or used appliances. 885-7897. #7  iused portable Viking  Idishwasher, asking $150.  '885-1905. #5  To earn extra money, professional, portable, steam carpet  machine, $400. 886-7895.    #8s  Antique marble topped wash  stand, excellent shape, $450.  886-7696. #5s  FIBREGLAS  SUPPLIES  In Stock  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  BOAT TOPS LTD.  Wyngaert Rd.   Gibsons  886-7310  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. #5s  Horse Manure  $20 per pickup load, Rbts. Ck.  885-9969 TFN  Clean white G.E. frostfree 23 cu.  ft. SXS fridge/freezer, $375;  Silverline metal utility trailer  (wired), $150; 225 new octagonal clay drain tiles, $150.  886-2694 (eves.) #5  Veto Cycle Capes  Ride dry in the rain, $29.95.  886-7424. #5  Portable dishwasher Kitchenaid,  $350; inglis washing machine, 2  yrs. old, $350; Hotpoint dryer, 3  yrs. old, $300, all white.  885-5302. #5  Speed Queen dryer; Maytag  washer, white, $225 ea.; Moffat  chest freezer, white, $160; three  solid core doors, two with windows, $35 ea.; two double glaze  windows, 2'4"x2'10", $35 ea.;  brass fireplace screen, $30.  886-9165. #5  BEAT WINTER BLUES  THINK SPRING  CLEANING  Carpet Cleaning Specials  $1995  $6g95  per room  4 rooms (COD)  Minimum distance charges  may still apply  885-2373  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  Ski boots, child's size 2 and 4,  $25/pr.; men's size 7, $40;  child's poles, $5; 200 cm skiis  without bindings, $45; also boys  BMX bike, $25. 886-2543.     #5  SIRIUS Books, large selection used books, records, Lower Gibsons, opposite Mariners'.      #7  MAGNOLIA  Small tree - large tulip-shaped  flowers. 15 cm across white stained,  rose purple at base.  MAGNOLIA STELLATA  (STAR MAGNOLIA)  Profusion of fragrant white flowers 8  cm across, 3-4 ft. Reg. $27.50 now  for 1 week, only  51Q93  Sunshine Coast  NURSERY  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-2796  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  Upright Bell piano, gd. cond.,  886-7537. #5  Large Schrader wood stove, exc  cond., $500.886-7654. #5  Lawnmower, gas, 22" 4 HP,  self-propelled; pushmower;  men's Kuwahara Apollo touring  bike; portable typewriter; typer-  witer table; metal desk; rowing  machine; antique rocker; sofa  bed. 886-8504. #7  NOW ��2  m  ^  STOCK  McKenzie  Garden Seeds  MACLEODS  %_i_______i_  ��� nMBOHWaMW*"  Carpets, gd. .cond., 10'x10'  blue; 10'x10; green; 10'x12'  gold, some rubber underlay, $50  ea. 886-4770. #6  Older turntable amp and 2  speakers, works good, $200.  886-8662. #7  Swiss knitter sewing machine,  $150; Tandom stroller, $100,  both like new. 886-7320.  #6  Autos  Royal Albert  China  Wmm  SPECIALS  50% Off  Place Settings  40% Off  Open Stock  lyiACLEQDS  /^.|;i.l7/:i:l?fTEr3  Garage door openers c/w remote  control 1/3 hp, $169 '/j hp.  $219.883-9551 days. #6  New kitchen cabinets 'L' shaped  9'x9'x6" almond with oak pull  with almond countertop, $1489  complete; used Citation  honeywood cabinets, c/w frig,  24" self-clean range, 30",  D.W., S.S. double sink &  faucets, $1100 complete. Sunshine Kitchens, 886-9411.     #5  Dry stove wood; dog basket near  new, 22". 886-7166. #7  Used video macines, inquire at  Video Etc., $199. #5  Autos  155R12BWA/S  185 60R13T/AW/L  <*  /p  <?  *h  AUTO  SUPERMARKET  We Dare You to Compare  SMALL SALE  CAR ���  1979 VW RABBIT  4 Cyl., 4 Speed, 1 Local Owner,  Clean, Low Mileage,  Safety Checked  $2750  19&5  ESCORT  ja'S best  Cano car A cy\-.  .cnnoKrnsr'  A5,  ,000 Kms  00 Kni�� ���  5950  _....r,uC,2*  *��e*cepl��aft  door.  S^mfes  au<  aood -  HurtV  itt'  SV)NB��RD        :  o sv���  Buns', Nee?��'  Good Gas  NMea9e  $500  ��� #40 Cats & Sox&  I        I     TRADES WELCOME  H FINANCING AVAILABLE  ���m\ *-    ' ���      -  - - - -   -  i  SAVE THOUSANDS NOW!  �� ^���������ISn ___P-I��T-*-__i  II  WARRANTY  L*TCWM*TcfnlKi:a>ME��  VEHICLES  B "BUY THE  BEST  FOR  i  wmm  ii  FORD �� LlMCOCW ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt    MDL5936  865-3281  bQUTH COAST mnt)    SOWTHCOAST f (T  175 75 R14 Steel Hwy  205 70R14T/AA/S  3 165 R15 Steel A/S  ^ 215 75 R15 6 ply A/S  90.00 ��  69.00  98.00  '80 GM, no rust or dents, 350  auto., PS/PB, TW, DT, buckets,  PW, D. EX4. 885-4593.        #5s  78 T-Bird, loaded, exc. shape,  no rust, 75,000 mi. 885-4593.  #7s  76 Dodge 318 auto., conv., raised roof, toilet, stove, fridge, furnace, exc. shaped 885-4593. #7s  '81 Lynx wagon, 4 cyl., auto., no  rust, exc. shape, PS/PB, 4 dr.  885-4593. #7s  '81 K-Car low km, auto., PS/PB,  no rust, exc. shape, 2 dr.  885-4593. #7s  78 Omni, 4 dr., 4 cyl., 4 spd.,  no rust, gd. shape, exc. runner.  885-4593. #7s  04 Pontiac Parisienne S/W,  loaded, exc. cond., $8500.  883-2572. #6s  77 Century Buick 4 dr., 45,000  mis. auto., mech. sound, rust,  new tires, $700. 886-7819.  #8s  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104. #8s  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Partly  camperized, lots of extras. $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #6s  74 Olds. 2 dr., PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #6s  1982 Volvo S/W, air cond.,  stereo, very gd. cond., $9750.  886-3030. #8s  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond., low kms, hatchback,  $3500.886-3940. #6s  '80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc. cond., $4500.  885-5564.     #8s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $10,500  OBO. 886-4870. #6s  1972 raised roof Ford, 6 cyl.,  auto, radio & cassette. 2 burner  propane hot plate underbody propane tank. 883-1106 asking  $650. . #6s  j '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 3,  $17,000,886-9883. TFNs  1984 Dodge Charger, PS/PB,  IAM/FM radio, auto., $4500.  886-8842. #5  *68 Valiant, new brakes, $400  OBO, must sell. 886-9290,.     #5  73 Mazda 808 parts for sale or  whole car; 350 Chev motor.  886-8287. #5  76 Rancho, gd. running order,  $1200 OBO. 886-9050. #5  1981 long box Toyota diesel  pickup, fibreglass canopy, gd.  cond., $4,750. 883-2669.  '     #6  .1977 Olds Vista cruiser wagon,  $500,886-3093. #6  New auto tow (2 wheel car dolly)  used 1200 ml., with light bar,  $1900.886-8656. #6  1979 GLE Volvo, gd. cond.. asking $5300 OBO. Call 886-9044.  _.     #6  79 Olds Cutlas Broughan, 2 dr.,  PS/PB, one owner, gd. cond.,  $3700.885-5877. ,        #6  TR7 for parts, exc. drive train,  can be seen running. 885-7197.  #6  '80 Toyota Tercel hatchback,  auto., 65,000 mi., gd. shape.  ���$25p0:M5-2492.-''v;:-'v..--'-*8  73 Ford Vz. ton V8 automatic,  PS/PB, runs well, $650 OBO.  886-9701.    ���     -   ���.���;"     #5  Royal  Crystal  Sunbeam  Heat Cube  Reg. $179.99  *149"  now  lyiACLEODS  ^fl:M:l.i'.'/i��:i4c��.,.:.J  71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995. 886-9500. ' #8s   7   79 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr.,  AM/FM cassette, gd. cond.,  $1200 or trade something  '883-9551 days, 885-7171 eves.  #7s  78 Mercury Monarch, 302V8, 2  dr., PS/PB, leave mess, with  Tammy 886-8759. $750 OBO.  #5  0 OFF  MACLEODS  Mini Cooper, sell or trade,  886-7831.   .; #5  1975 Volvo SW, gd. body needs  mech. work, $1500 OBO.  886-8296. #5  1972 Ford Torino wgn., $500;  886-7654. #5  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condition, V6,4 sp., stereo,  sunroof, $2500.885-3736.   #8s  1977 Honda Civic, 5 speed,  sunroof, runs great, good  mileage. 886-7482. #8s  '65 International '/a ton flat deck,  running condition, needs minor  work, $500.885-3374.        TFN  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'.  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.      ��� #8s  1971 VW Westfalia van, gd.  cond., some rust, $1750.  886-3030. #8s  Hunter's Special - 8' camperette  stove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 aft. 6pm. #8s  Camperized school bus, '62  Ford, best offer. 886-4596.  #5s  20' trailer, all metal construction,  cargo trailer, brakes, lights, roof  rack, new radials, $3500.  886-8195. #7  T import truck/camper, 3 way  fridge, furnace, stove, oven, boat  rack, $2600.886-2463. #5  Bonaire, sleeps 6 adults, propane  furnace, 2 propane tanks.  ,886-8504;. #7  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. 886-7400messages.   #6s  '68 H.P, Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. '..'v.-   #6s  15 CU. FT.  FREEZER  ONLY  s499!  MACLEODS  "^E2E__E_3  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere,  power, mint. 883-9110.       #6s  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  \\\VS\S\\\\\.\\\\  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd  Benjamin Moors & International  "Paints  Marina  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus. 885-2923  Res 885-5058  3KawB3B3B30HHH*i  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. Tideiine  Marine 885-4141. TFN  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #6s  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Those 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  No money down O.A.C.  Lease/buy any new/ used  truck or van. Deal direct  with Factory Broker. Call  Keith 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. DLS584.  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.#5276.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES     Mailorder Book Dropship  Distributors Wanted. 295 +  titles. No inventory investment required. 100% mark-  ud. Stso-bv-steD distributor  kit supplied. Free facts.  Garant, Box 2895WB, Thun-  der Bay, Ontario. P7B 5G3.  Canada's largest Calendar  & Business Gift Company  needs self-starters selling to  local businesses. Highest  commissions and smalt refundable investment.  O'Donnell - DRG, 360  Dreyer   West,    Ajax.    L1S  6W8. (416)427-8520.   Unlimited profit in Mail/  Order. 120 moneymaking  business reports with reprint rights for only  $61.95. For information  send self-addressed stamped envelope to: I.D. Merchants, Dept. C.N.P., R.R.  #4,   Niagara-on-t he-Lake,  Ont. LOS 1JO.    Body Toning Tables By  Body Design. All In one system or complete 7 bed  salon. Best prices, best  quality. Leasing available.  Phone: 1-800-661-8894.  Trucking B.C. and Alberta  operating authority for sale  with or without some or all  the  equipment.   Call   (604)  578-8260.   Wrap up profits by combining Body Toning tables by  Suntang and European Unl  Wrap. Best prices, best  quality. Call 392-7443.  ShoprEasy Grocery Store  beautiful south interior B.C.  Sales $750,000, excellent  profit return. $125,000 includes equipment plus.  $50,000 Inventory. Living  quarters. Silverton, B.C.  (604)358-2297 Clyde Hammond.   Entrepreneur. Ground floor  opportunity In the exploding  clean water industry. Exceptional product marketing  plan. $5,000 Investment secured   by   inventory.' 463-  0671. _____',  Heavy Trucks: All makes  leasing and sales. New or  used. Low Interest 12.9%  O.A.C. Full-time. Reefer,  Van, Flatdeck work supplied  when needed. Minimum Investment $8,000. Please call  1(800)663-4359.  Need Money? Local and  overseas Investors want  worthwhile business ventures. Call Federal Business  Development Bank at 1-000-  663-0433.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Shell Canada is looking for  a lessee for a location in  Northern B.C. The applicant  should be an energetic,  team oriented Individual.  Mechanical expertise would  be a definite asset. There  will be an investment required. If you are interested in operating your own  business under the Shell  brand name send resume  to: Mr. O. Boersma, #215 -  3033 Ospeka Blvd., Prince  George, B.C. V2N 4L5.  (604)561-1822.   Cash In On Tax Reform!  Learn Income Tax Preparation by correspondence.  Earn your certificate now.  Also enquire about exclusive franchise territories.  For free brochures, no obligation, U & R Tax Services, 205 - 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. l-aoa-665-5144.  Pathfinder Vacations. The  forerunner and leader' in  deluxe motdrhome rentals Is  undergoing expansion in  satelite areas. Applications  are now being accepted for  agents in your area. Capital  investment required from  $10,000 with financing available to those who qualify.  Investment secured by 1989  motorhome(s). Call 1-800-  663-7848 or (604)533-3177  for details. Roger Mackay.  Lady Operators - only  $30,000 investment can earn  profits of $50-60,000 per  year In this booming new  business. No experience  necessary. Complete training provided. Collect (604)  873-4409.  EDUCATIONAL     ;  "How To Play Popular  Piano Or Organ. New home  study course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed! Free  information. Write: Studio  63, 3284 Boucherle Rd.,  Kelowna, B.C. V1Z 2H2."  Master 1988 Tax Reform!  Indepth correspondence  course on personal Income  tax: $225. fee covers all  costs and is tax deductible.  Phone collect: Personal Tax  Services (403)482-5614. Registered B.C. Private Traln-  Ing Institution.  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 688-4913 toll free  1-800-387-1281 (24 hours).  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  'Used John Deere Tractor  parts 40, 420, 440, 1010,  2010, 350, 450, 555, MC  Crawlers 300, 310. 410,  9300 Backhoes. 440. 540  Sklders. 60 Units dismantled. Yellow Deer-Sales, 1524  Byland, Kelowna. Phone:  769-4070.  EQUIPMENT  AND MACHINERY  Attention Tool Jobbers!  New patented concept for  rachets and sockets. U.S.  manufactured. Hollow Hexx  drive and sockets allows  bolts to pass through, II-  liminating need for. deep  sockets. Increased strength  of drive and sockets. Available for first time ever Now!  For full details call 1-852-  3335.    1980 950 Cat Loader quick-  change 3rd valve $59,000.  1975 950 Cat Loader quick-  change 3rd valve $39,000.  Both in good condition. 2-  631B scrapers ready to  work. $60,000. (403)668-  6570.  ���������������������  FOR SALE MISC.   Yummy   muffins,   soups,  Casta, monster cinnamon  uns from "Raves 'n Craves  Cookbook" plus bonus,  "Favorites from UBC Bake-  shop". $12.95/set plus $2.  postage. Cheque or M/O:  Rave Publications, 2205  West 33rd Ave., Vancouver,  B.C. V6M 1C1.   Oidtime Fiddle and Country  Music - The kind you never  find in stores. Free catalogues. . The Music Barn,  Dept. 522 - 7305 Woodbine  Ave., Markham, Ontario.  L3R3V7.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burn-  aby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0866.  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) Annual Sportsman Catalog.  S.I.R. Mall Order, Dept.  247, 1385 El I Ice Avenue,  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3G  3N1. Offer expires March  31, 1989.  Light fixtures, electrical motors, generators, phase convenors, transformers; fans,  welders, wiring materials.  Frieaen Electric, Abbots-  ford. 859-7101 or 1-800-663-  6976.  Arthritic' pain? Aching  back? Stiff joints? Sleeping  hands? ''Beulah Oil*  helps!) Send $1. for brochure/information: Beulah  Land, Box 1086, Portage La  Prairie. Man. R1N 3C5.  GARDENING  Interested In Greenhouse or  Hydroponlc Gardening?  Greenhouses $195., Hydroponlc Gardens $39., Halides  from $140. Over 2000 products In stock, super prices.  Free Catalogue call Toll  Free 1��800-663-5819. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  Vancouver. B.C. V6B 3N9.  HEALTH & BEAUTY  Pain! Don't Accept It! Eliminate through Myotherapy  Bonnie Prudden Method.  Headache, numbness, back  pain, tingling, Sciatica, Arthritis, TMJ and many  more. Dentist or M.D. re-  ferrals. 584-3822 Surrey.  HELP WANTED  Construction Superintendent  - United Properties Ltd. A  young, dynamic organization with 13 years of successful developments in the  housing industry, requires a  construction superintendent  of proven ability with a minimum of 10 years experience in townhouse wood  frame construction for their  project in the Whistler  Area. Preference will be  given to applicants with previous experience in the  same area. Qualified individuals should send a detailed resume in strictest confidence to: United Properties Ltd., 201 - 1195 West  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V6H 3X5. Attention: John  Church, Projects Manager.  Manager - Boys group home  on ranch near Chase. Must  have child care expertise  and management abilities.  Salary $1600 - $2300/month.  Phone Vic Calvert 835-8327  evenings.  Skeena Sawmills, Sawmill  Electrician. Must be certified with T.Q. Sawmill experience and a good knowledge of P.L.C.'s would be  an asset. We offer the full  range of I.W.A. wages and  benefits. Contact: Hugh Mc-  Kenna, Electrical Supervisor, Skeena -Sawmills, Box  10, Terrace, B.C. V8G 4A3.  635-6336.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  All occupations. Attractive  benefits. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec. H3P 3C7.  Store Detective/Security,  Private Investigation. Canadian Training Manual, Professional Instruction, 240  pages. Send $29.95, M.B.  Loss Prevention Consulting  Inc., Box 7157, Depot 4,  Victoria. B.C. V9B 423.  Experienced: small engine  mechanic required immediately by busy Honda and  logging ��� supply dealer in  Simmers. Apply ��� Trae. &  Trail Equipment, Box 3100,  Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  847-9405.  Lawyer required for Genera!  Practice. Pleasant working  conditions. Apply In writing  to: Perry & Company, Box  790, Smithers, B.C. VOJ  -2N0.;' ��� ������������������".���'��������� ������-��� ������������������ ���������  PETS& LIVESTOCK  Akitas Japanese Bear Dogs.  Pups and adults available.  CKC registered. Excellent  guard dogs. For more Information   phone:   1-766-  2282,-������ ���:   -������^���-.���.-,      -���������.'���������������.���.������  PETS & LIVESTOCK  Wrinkle dogs and registered Chinese Shar-pei pups.8  weeks old from first registered blood line. Quality  animals $800. and up (604)  681-4737, or (604)873-0475  Vancouver.   REAL ESTATE   Three bedroom Log House,  basement, 180 acres, partially cleared, some timber  Hazelton, B.C. Spring water, spectacular view, mountains,'training corrals, tack,  bunkhouse, loafing oil  sheds. (604)842-5461.  SERVICES   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law,  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage fees available.  Mentally Handicapped  group home near Salmon  Arm has vacancy. Individual rooms, good programs,  loving staff. Family group is  high functioning. 21-30  years. Inquiries: 835-8327  Mr. Calvert.    Complete Divorce just 5-15  weeks for $69.95 plus court  costs. Processing extra. No  court appearance. No consent of spouse necessary.  Eligible? Find outll Free  information and Divorce  Act! Same system since  1970. Divorcervice 687-  2900 collect. Also: Save $$$  U-Selt Real Estate Kit  $149., U-Type Corporation  Kit $15. plus costs. 201 -  1252 Burrard, Vancouver,  B.C. 687-2900 collect.  TRAVEL  Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite, has 6 night/  5 day ski holidays from  $182. per person quad occupancy. Other varieties of  gackages available. Call 1-  00-661-1158.    South American escorted  tour from Vancouver April  1. Visit Rio, Iquassu, Buenos Aires. $1995. sharing  includes air, hotel, tours.  Call 530-5855 for brochure  and reservations.   Driving to Vancouver?  $39.95 Drive and Stay Special at the Blue Soy Motor  Hotel with this ad. 725 S.E.  Marine Drive. 1-800-663-  6715. Expires March 30,  1989.  blanket  classifieds  25 WORDS  '.*:���.;  I  '���'���'  '#'������  <������'  ���'ft'  V-  fth ���  ���$..' ���  "ft I  ���ft'  L  ���I '* *  Coast News, January 30,1989  m-  sechelt mmm  SURVEYS LTD,  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C    M.N.A.M.S  M.A.B.Y.C. ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  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.     #6s  17V2* older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  #6s'  21' fibreform hardtop, plus canvas, new leg, bilge pump, timing  chain, gears, $6000 OBO or trade  W.H.Y. 886-4916. #5s  440 Chrysler motor, fully rebuilt,  manifolds, $3000 OBO.  886-8287. #5  Johnson Saiimaster 9.9 outboard, elec. start with new tank,  approx. 5 hrs. use, $1200.  885-3897. . #5  19V2'Reinell, 165 Merc & leg, all  accessories included, exc. cond.,  $7500.885-5861. #7s  20' paceship, new mainsail,  trailer, motor. 886-8504.       #7  Mobile Homes  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME  PARK  1 Ml. W. GIBSONS HWY. 101  PH. 886-9826  Lot No. 60  14x60 2 B.R.  :r., Stv. - W & D. A very clean  home on a nice large lot.  This home has just been  reduced to SELL  A SUPER BUY AT JUST  $20,900  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  14'x70'  From $23,900 F"0B  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  Mobile home 8x40 priced  reasonably, trade or barter.  886-8287: #7  Motorcycles  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #6s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.        #5s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886-3841. #6s  '81 Suzuki GSL 1000, $2500  OBO. 885-3374. TFN  '84 KX 250 CI. exc. cond., little  used, must be seen, '82 MX80,  $175 OBO. 885-7585. #6s  '82 Honda, new  OBO. 886-9050.  cond.  $800  #5  Vented faf ��� tierit-  3 bdrm. house on or near the  beach by Mar. 1, Davis Bay to  Langdale. 886-9883. TFN  Responsible businessman requires 3 or 4 bdrm. house or  apartment, Langdale to Rbts. Ck.  886-4649. #5  Wanted to rent, responsible family of 6 wishes to rent 4 bdrm.  home for mid Feb., Sunshine  coast area, must be clean and  close to schools, lease with option"  to buy desirable, have very large  cash down payment. Call  1-525-2263 (Burnaby). #5  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 Rent  PRIME RETAIL  OFFICE SPACE  For Lease - 627 sq. ft.  Gibsons Quay,  Next to Dentist & Real Estate  Great Harbour ufeus  886-9110 days  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Dianna  886-2087. 6  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hail  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.. .    #6  900 sq. ft. contemporary 2 bdrm.  home on waterfront, Secret Cove  area. Modern kitchen, 5appls., 2  fp, new wall coverings, carpets,  N/S, no pets, ideal for older couple, $500.883-2423. #5  3 bdrm. apartment, 1st floor, Port  Mellon, includes laundry fac.  avail. Feb. 1, call eves, from  6pm. 886-8923. #5  Selma Vista Mobile Home Park,  pad spaces avail, single, $142,  double, $152. 885-7834.       #6  Small office, 110 sq. ft., $80  p/mo., use of phtocopier,  Sechelt, 885-7869 or 885-3971.  #5  Sleeping rooms for rent, near  marina, 886-3488 from 9-5.  Smali cabin, Rbts. Ck., w/f,  respon. single woman only,  $325. 886-4584 or 886-3695.  #5  Help Wanted  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212.  TFN  Part-time confidential secretary  required for insurance office.  Computer literate; typing and  telephone.skills essential. Please  send resume and at least three  references to L.K. Chambers,  S47, C26, R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. All replies treated confidentially. #5  Waitresses wanted, part time,  apply Willees Restaurant, Sunnycrest Mall. #6  Help! Part time that is, must be  clean and neat, able to work Friday eves., non-smoker, sales  oriented, hours can vary. Apply  in person to Janelle's Chocolates,  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt, Mon.  -Thurs. #5  Part time help required Video  Etc., please leave resume.     #5  rrrf��r ^ ~irar<r  ���r.-jvrj  The  ex-  fMarji  Mariners^  Restaurant  Requires  services of an  perienced kitchen helper.  This position is a permanent  full time position entailing 5  day shifts per week. Please  apply to the chef in person  with resume or completed  application.  __���c  999999 999 999  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  & RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  Remodel, renovate, repairs, roofing & waterproofing, quality  guaranteed. L. Ferris 885-4190.  #10  ROOFING, RE-ROOFING.  REPAIRS  Reasonable & Guaranteed  L. Ferris 885-5436, 885-4190  #8  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling, danger tree  removal, free est., fully insured,  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #6  Reliable carpenter available for  renovations and new buildings,  reasonable rates, John Jensen.  885-4796. #6  Available for residential plumbing, 15 years experience.  885-4796. #6  Yes! Will paint, clean, chop or fix  happily. 886-8161. #7  Experienced dryv/aller, 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 ten step-van and driver for hire.  Ken 885-4773. #7  Legal  Day care 3 to  5 year olds.  886-8252. #5  Drop In  Child   minding   service,   Wed.  -Sat., 9-6, safe fun, licenced!  Bananas Play Care, 886-9261.  #7  .���������*"* ���'.���', Business  . Opportunities  For Sale - fully licensed 56'  restaurant in Sechelt. For further  info write Box 385, Sechelt, B.C.  VON3A0. - #8s  Leeal  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  LAND DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, and situated in small  un-named bay on the west side of a point of land, south and  west of Ekins Ft, north eastern portion of Gambier Island, in  Howe Sound.  Take notice that Trident Foreshore Lands Ltd., 10 Gostick  Place, North Vancouver, B.C., intends to apply tor a licence of  the following described lands: Commencing 7.75 meters N.  35�� W. of the N.W. Corner of L2809; thence 36.25 meters on  the same bearing; thence 105 meters due N.; thence 10  meters N. 90�� E.; thence along shoreline to point of commencement; and containing .471 hectraes more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is location  or mooring floats for private moorage for Yacht Club outsta-  tion. iv ��� ;  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the Senior Land 0fficer,-510-4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File 2404243 ���> Mitchell F. Welters  -Agent. -:,_..*' j <���  INVITATION TO TENDER  Tree & brush control, on an  hourly basis in the Sechelt  area. Note: Contractor must  employ properly qualified tree  trimming personnel.  Reference: Q9-3090  Closing Date: Feb. 22, 1989  Tree and brush control, on an  hourly basis in the Sechelt  area. Note: Contractor must  employ properly qualified tree  trimming personnel.  Reference: Q9-3091  Closing Date: Feb. 22, 1989  Details available from office of  B.C. Hydro Purchasing Agent,  1265 Howe St., Suite 200,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2G8;  663-2577 or 663-2560. Sealed tenders clearly marked with  reference number will be  received in Room 226, address  as above, until 11:00 am on  above closing date.  ��BCftdro  1  t  CET  right  TO THE ,  POINT!  <0  CO  <0  o  !  CO  ��  o  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  GOLF COURSE CLEARING  AND GRUBBING  Tenders for the clearing and  grubbing of approximately  100+ acres for the District of  Sechelt golf course preparation will be received by the  District of Sechelt up to 2:00  pm on the 16th day of  February, 1989.  Tenders will be opened in  public at 2:05 pm on the 16th  day of February, 1989.  Documents may be obtained  from the District of Sechelt  Municipal Office at 5545 Inlet  Avenue, Sechelt, B.C.  Any queries, contact Mr. Doug  Fraser, Public Works  Superintendent at 885-1986.  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  Tenders for chain link fencing;  various locations for the  District of Sechelt will be  received by the District of  Sechelt up to 1:30 pm on the  16th day of February, 1989.  Tenders will be opened in  public at 1:35 pm on the 16th  day of February, 1989.  Documents may be obtained  from the District of Sechelt  Municipal Office at 5545 Inlet'  Avenue, Sechelt, B.C.  Any queries, contact Mr. Doug  Fraser, Public Works  Superintendent at 885-1986.'[  !���__���  BRAKE SPECIAL  Ends Soon  WALT'S  Automotive  "Complete Mechanical Services"  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-9500  ELECTRONIC SPREADSHEET- Level 1  Electronic spreadsheets, such as Lotus  1-2-3 and VP Planner, clearly demonstrate  the usefulness of the microcomputer. If  you've ever tried to calculate what effect  changing interest rates have on your mortgages, you know how time consuming  those calculations can be. A simple spreadsheet can produce new figures in moments.  Learn how to:  * create spreadsheets^  * design spreadsheets to produce  professional looking reports  * graph data and produce1 charts  * use spreadsheets in making  important financial decisions  at home or in business.  Saturday, February 4, 9 am to 4 pm, $75  Saturday, February 11, 9 am to 4 pm, $75  ELECTRONIC SPREADSHEET - Level I  Saturday, February 25, 9 am to 4 pm, $75  A continuation of Level I involving more  complex applications.  Registration and Information: 987-1535  CAPILANO     COLLEGE  5627  Inlet  Avenue,  Sechelt, B.C.  ��,-,  > ,���  ��� v  * t  i,  ,<;  ��� r  ��� r  ��  i  Y  il  f-r  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  ��<_^?95rt??>S_*:  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Oak Tree Market  IGA  FOODLINER  (Check our Flyer)  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  , Complete Auto Repair  ������ 24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO, MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  '. Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  Marina  TOTAl SHOPPING  .    ',' 7 Days a Wet*  all Chevron Products  883-2253  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Enjoy j day (if Business, leisure, arid shopping  in, "VENICE NORTH  -s>  _�����  ������- r  . ��  ���'I  . ����� ���  ���<���:���  w ���  I  4  -,��.t..'  ���h;  ���:3ft}:.  ���$���  "53 i:  ���j..  . ���  "������ *������"���'  "���$  ���*$l  ���rf. >v�� ���->���-���-  Coast News. January 30.1989  (Again!)  DeVries Volume Discount Brings You Even More  Tfl SERVE WW  T0 b   BETTEB  &  tf  #  a  ov  *c  *1  m:  '&���,;���:;%��*':.��.  :'-s'.''"!ii"-il      ������' '  ;-'./wisest'.' ���   ���!���" -  wlmm  Burlington  Carpet  from DeVries  Better beqause...  - Long, trou|>|li#e performance  -Crush resistant, jresiliant  - Non-allergenic  - Carpet stays newer & cleaner looking  longer than any other carpet  - Minimal static build-up  - A look of understated elegance  - Lustrous solid shades mean  total decorating freedom  - 13 classic colours & shades  Come See Our New Selection  of BERBERS  Stattto<3  PA.        ONLY  $1295  ily m mm **..v*  ���s>*  50 Roll Ends  $Q95  Li    ���mm*    sa. vd.  ONLY    ^mW    sq. yd.  Renew a room for much less than you'd think I  CO  to*  '0*  &  "f//iA&b       In Home  Drapery Cleaning  Service  Meticulous, Thorough  Complete Line i>f  DRAPERY RODS & Accessories  HUGE SELECTION'  OF BEAUTIFUL  DRAPERY FABRICS  SMART BUYERS PREFER  CUSTOM DRAPES over Ready Mades  - Custom Drapes are made to fit YOUR windows  - Superior thread is used  - You get straight hems, professional workmanship*  - Far greater choice of fabrics & colours  - Weatherguard lining protects against sun  & moisture damage  Traverse Rods  Extend to 86"  Reg. $23.95 ea.  ea.  ���j-*^3L  *3Stt^M  te^' ^Yl  ,*l  Check Our New Selection of  NO WAX VINYL  FLOOR COVERINGS  Starting at only  Mon-Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7112  ROLLING OUT  i��^M^��#ii^^  y^S&i-^H:  *-^^Wr.M.�� ��� t '���*?*?���** T^!*"'ir^   A >v�� ���->���-���-  Coast News. January 30.1989  (Again!)  DeVries Volume Discount Brings You Even More  Tfl SERVE YOU  T0 b   BETTEB  &  tf  #  a  ov  *c  *1  m:  fei-'S'.-' ,Y'.  '&���,;���:;%��*':.��.  '.     ���' ,i.e.'. '   .f   r  ;-'./wisest'.' ���   ���!���" -  wlmm  Burlington  Carpet  from DeVries  Better beqause...  - Long, trou|>|li#e performance  -Crush resistant, jresiliant  - Non-allergenic  - Carpet stays newer & cleaner looking  longer than any other carpet  - Minimal static build-up  - A look of understated elegance  - Lustrous solid shades mean  total decorating freedom  - 13 classic colours & shades  Come See Our New Selection  of BERBERS  Stattto<3  PA.        ONLY  $1295  ily m mm **..v*  ���s>*  50 Roll Ends  $Q95  Li     ^1^   sa. vd.  ONLY    ^mW    sq. yd.  Renew a room for much less than you'd think I  CO  to  '0*  &  "f//iA&b       In Home  Drapery Cleaning  Service  Meticulous, Thorough  Complete Line i>f  DRAPERY RODS & Accessories  HUGE SELECTION'  OF BEAUTIFUL  DRAPERY FABRICS  SMART BUYERS PREFER  CUSTOM DRAPES over Ready Mades  - Custom Drapes are made to fit YOUR windows  - Superior thread is used  - You get straight hems, professional workmanship*  - Far greater choice of fabrics & colours  - Weatherguard lining protects against sun  & moisture damage  Traverse Rods  Extend to 86"  Reg. $23.95 ea.  ea.  ���j-*^3L  *3Stt^M  bVv< ^Yl  ,*l  Check Our New Selection of  NO WAX VINYL  FLOOR COVERINGS  Starting at only  Mon-Sat, 9-5  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7112  ROLLING OUT  A  i��^M^��#ii^^  wm*?x  y^S&i-^H:  *-^^Wr.M.�� ��� t '���*?*?���** T^!*"'ir^   A

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