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Sunshine Coast News Feb 27, 1989

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Array .HI  mm  WM  m  Legislative Library  j   Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  89.8  The $410,000 round mound  stone breakwater and Gibsons  Government Wharf repair promised at election time by the  Tory federal government's  fisheries and oceans minister is  to be replaced by a steel pile and  steel sheet seawall.  The town isn't going to get  the new breakwater put on the  :her north near  mc iuwji uuuauary, a site which  would have greatly increased  the harbour's available marina  area and tourist trade.  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  met Tuesday with federal works  and fisheries department officials. She then announced the  federal decision that night at a  council meeting.  The town harbour is going to  get two other new amenities.  The old crank-style crane hoist  is to be replaced by one  hydraulically operated.  The shed at the end of the  wharf is to be replaced by a  more attractive new one with  the wire cage removed.  Emergency repairs will be  done to the existing wooden pile  and plank seawall, if required  before construction of the new  steel  pile  wall   this   summer,  Mayor Strom said.  Strom said the government  wharf's appearance during the  repairs is going to be made more  attractive and more in keeping  with the town. It won't be an  eyesore any longer, she said.  The wishes of the town, the  Coast Guard and a film shown  of the inadequacy of the old  wharf during the recent severe  winter gales were important in  the federal decision on the new  seawall, the mayor told council.  The film was made by local man  Mike Clement and edited by his  mother.  Council passed a vote of  thanks to the Clements and  ordered a letter of appreciation  officially sent.  The town has been informed  the money for the project is appropriated. The job will go to  tender very soon. The work is to  be done this summer.  Strom said the Coast Guard  had reservations about the idea  of building a rock mound  seawall. It's north surface  wouldn't be vertical like the old  wall and wouldn't be safe  moorage for vessels, the Coast  Guard said.  Jack Weisgerber, B.C. Native affairs minister, was presented with a Talking Stick  Monday of last week by Chief Tom Paul after the minister had talks with the Sechelt  Indian Government District council. Discussed were plans for a $4.6 million Sechelt  $4.6  r;,.,-**-:;?,^.;,--.*:?/'-*���:' :i.f . ���.'.Vyv^  *&&���>'  Centre and a Native forestry initiative. Shown (from left) are: Councillor Lenora Joe;  Chief Paul; Native Affairs Minister Weisgerber; local MLA Harold Long; Councillor  Ben Pierre; and Councillor Stan Dixon.  echelt centre  by Harold Blaine  A $200,000 plan for a $4.6  million Sechelt Indian Government District (SIGD)  municipal-commercial-  educational-recreational centre  on Highway 101 was unveiled  Monday of last week by the  Sechelt Band chief and council.  This action came after talks  with Jack Weisgerber, B.C.  minister of native affairs, and  local MLA Harold Long.  Band Chief Tom Paul said  the community centre proposal  has been worked on since 1972  and they would like to get it  built next year. Work can start  once government approval is  received, and will take nine  months.  Several provincial government departments are involved,  as well as the federal government. That's why there were  discussions during the visit of  the Native affairs minister in  order to try to get everything  put together, said Chief Paul.  Native Affairs Minister  Weisgerber in a press conference after the talks made no  firm provincial commitment to  the project, except to say the  province wants to support the  band activities and that., the  band has several economic initiatives which were discussed.  He said the talks covered two  major issues. One was the community centre of which it was  up to the band to talk. The second was a forestry initiative for  which the band is seeking some  provincial help.  The $4.6 million cost estimate  for the Sechelt Band centre includes land now owned by the  band on Highway 101 beside  the present SIGD municipal offices. The land is appraised at  $1.3 million.  The band proposes to contribute the land, plus $250,000  in cash, plus a mortgage. The  province is being asked to pay a  third of the cost. A federal  government contribution would  be added.  They hope to include ;a  theatre which would serve the  whole Sunshine Coast. They  think the theatre could be considered as the home of the proposed Gibsons Theatre Project.  "We know they (Gibsons) are  trying their own project. But we  think it's an opportunity for the  theatre project to concentrate  on production. It's the cost' of  facilities that beats most such  endeavors," said a band official.  The proposed centre would  have a two-storey central  building with two wings. The  SIGD municipal offices would  occupy the top floor. The main  floor would house commercial  rental space.  Chief Paul said tourism promotion is involved in the centre  planning concept. It would be a  major Sechelt facility with plenty of parking.  "We're hoping to get a major  financial insititution plus a  restaurant. The theatre would  ���������:���������������   ��� r - ������>������-,.���������   *      .���-���������������.--���,  .have orchestra pits, the whole  bit," Paul said.  The theme of the centre  would be to create a blend of  Native and non-Native culture.  There would be teaching and  production, plus sales space, for  Native crafts.  Paul said it's been a'dream of  the band for a long time to provide advanced education for its  members right here where they  can still have their home life and  attend courses. This is very  desirable.  The educational-cultural  facilities would be open to all.  "This isn't primarily a Native  thing, but a Sechelt thing to be  used by all the Sunshine Coast,  this is a prime Coast location,"  the chief said.  They've been talking to the  federal government, cultural  ministry, B.C. Heritage Fund  and education ministry.  "We eventually want to put a  theatre in here. We know Gibsons is working on the same  concept we are. We should have  some kind of consultation with  them," said Paul.  "The intent was that it be  open to all. We could afford it  if it is shared with other user  groups."  The band wants to have post-  secondary two-year education  programs here instead of in  Vancouver. It already has some  courses being conducted by the  B.C. Institute of Technology  (BCIT).  The educational section of  the new centre is to be affiliated  with BCIT, have accredited  standing and valid diplomas.  There was an overture to  Capilano College about 10 years  ago, but it wasn't taken up.  The courses now running  here, such as business management, aren't yet in fully equipped facilities. Other programs  would be started, such as  resource management, public  administration and computer  science, Paul said.  Developers have long been interested in the site of the pro  posed centre. Recent adoption  of a land titles system opens the  way for the band to get financing.  The SIGD has been working  for years on the centre plan, in  conjunction with Dominion  Construction Company, part of  the Bentall Group, Vancouver.  About $200,000 has been spent.  Construction will be all with  pre-cast components, put  together like a jigsaw puzzle,  Chief Paul said.  Native Affairs Minister  Weisgerber (S.C.-Peace River)  said he is happy wih the way  self-government is working at  the Sechelt band. It is a model  other bands may wish to consider, but he's not going around  with a bag of self-government  agreements under his arm, he  said.  He suggests Native bands  consider the successes of moves  in this direction and consider if  they're ready. He's talking actively about it with at least one  other band.  Marsh society has Sechelt core vision  by Penny Fuller  The relationship between  Sechelt Municipal District council and the Sechelt Marsh Pro  tective Society have vastly improved in the last six months,  according to Doug Roy of the  Marsh Society.  One of the results is that Roy,  at last week's council meeting,  presented the Marsh Society's  vision for the downtown core of  Sechelt for council members'  consideration.  World Prayer Day  at Sechelt, Gibsons  Two World Day of Prayer  services are scheduled for Friday, March 3 here on the Sunshine Coast.  The political upheaval in Burma of the past year was not imagined when Christian women  of Burma wrote the 1989 World  Day of Prayer service. It is three  years since they began the task  that will culminate on March 3  when people from 170 countries  participate in the World Day of  Prayer.  In recognition of the current  'Burma tragedy', the theme is  'Teach Us to Pray* at the all-  family all-denomination service  at 7 pm at Holy Family Church  (Roman Catholic) in Sechelt.  In Gibsons all are welcome  also at the 1:30 pm service at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican  Church.  The theme, 'Lord, Teach Us  to Pray', was chosen by the International Committee for the  World Day of Prayer at its  quadrennial meeting in May  1986. Alice Jean Finlay from  Ontario, as president of the International Committee, met  with the Burmese writers in  November 1986 to discuss the  need for an ecumenical worship  service that reflected the concerns   and   spirituality   of  Burmese Christian women. ,  In Canada, the service is  sponsored by Women's Inter-  Church Council of Canada and  arranged by local ecumenical  groups in over 3000 communities. The offering is used  by Women's Inter-Church  Council of Canada to provide  resources for the service, program materials for women's  groups, and to support  ecumenical projects in Canada  and abroad.  Everyone is invited to share in  this 102 year tradition of  recognizing our need for God's  guidance as we struggle with the  issues facing our world.  The heart of the district is the  old village, he pointed out. It  will become, "a core area containing a concentration of residential, commercial, recreational, cultural, business, service and administrative uses.  "Potentially, such a concentration can spawn an urban  vitality both interesting and exciting - an attractive place where  things go on and people like to  be."  In order for that to be accomplished, Roy said a clear vision of the future character of  that area is needed.  One of his suggestions for the  area was to resurrect a concept  proposed some years ago of a  'Sechelt Park and Trail system'.  This would include main landscaped walkways in the downtown and residential 'feeder'  areas designed to make walking  a pleasant experience.  The routes should take people through various natural environments such as the marsh or  Trail Bay waterfront, he suggested.  Council might consider pav  ing the main routes in colours as  Gibsons and Horseshoe Bay  have done, he added.  Regarding the marsh itself,  Roy stated the society's position. "Lot 48 is not to be turned  into a lagoon as depicted on the  consultant's plan but is to be  kept in as natural a condition as  possible. We envision a meandering channel with small  widenings in a couple of locations. Parallel pathways with  observation points will provide  access," he said.  Please turn to page 8 2. Coast News, February 27,1989  Here in the Space Age our Earth is a global village.  Because of that, our worst enemy is bigotry. It is the great  threat to peace.  One of the worst forms of bigotry on this planet is  racism. If we are to have peace and happiness, racism must  be wiped out.  A special occasion when each of us can do something to  help win the battle against racism is coming soon. The  federal government ministry Multiculturalism and Citizenship Canada has named March 21 as the International Day  for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination.  Racism is the false, stupid and destructive belief that one  race or some races by nature are superior to others.  Discrimination based on such a belief may also be termed  racism.  "Together we're better. Let's eliminate racial  discrimination in Canada," says Multiculture Canada's  promotional brochure for March 21. We echo those sentiments most emphatically.  Don't let anyone blandish you into thinking we don't  have any racism here on the Sunshine Coast. Unfortunately there is. Sometimes it is subtle and sometimes overt, just  as the ministry describes the national situation.  Racism, prejudice and discrimination are harmful to  everyone in our society. But most Canadians want to do  something about it. Here on the Sunshine Coast of British  Columbia, most of us believe in respecting and understanding each other.  Being part of this special day March 21 is one way of  saying that every person in Canada deserves equal respect  and recognition. Together, Canadians can build a better  and fairer society for all.  It's a myth that all Canadians have equal opportunities  and equal treatment today.  The laws often say they should. But when it comes to  jobs, housing and services many Canadians experience  prejudice and discrimination because of the colour of their  skin.  Don't sit back and say there's nothing you can do about  racism, either. There's a lot you can do.  Start by organizing or taking part in activities for March  21. Join thousands of others here and across the nation  who care. You really can make a difference.  Get your group ��� service club, school, church,  synagogue or temple, business or professional association,  and your neighbourhood friends ��� to plan activities for  March 21. Call your town or district offices and ask if  they're planning anything.  The federal government Secretary of State office nearest  you can help with ideas and promotional materials.  Multiculturalism Canada has a brochure, posters, stickers  and a list of resources.  Remember! It was only a few decades ago that the horror, the Klu Klux Klan swept this country. It had  thousands upon thousands of members and tentacles into  the very nerve centres of our freedom.  If the great high horror of the Klan hadn't absconded  *~ with all the membership dues, who knows what would  have happened. ��  Be vigilant. Do your part.  .from Um f iJes of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons swimmer Lothar Hirschfelder came home  from the Masters Swim Meet in Victoria with five ribbons. He won firsts in the 25 meter backstroke and in  the 4 X 50 medley, swimming with the Calgary team  which was a man short.  The Sunshine Coast Power Squadron held its annual  graduation ceremonies at Greenecourt Recreation Centre.  Local girl Barbara Williams won a starring role in the  $8 million Paramount picture 'Thief of Hearts' that was  shooting in San Francisco.  10 YEARS AGO  Sunday, March 4, 1979 marked the occasion of 50  years as an incorporated municipality for the Village of  Gibsons. The municipal council recognized that the  past one half century has witnessed citizens contribute  to the betterment and enrichment of our community.  The municipal council of Gibsons wishes all  residents to join together in celebration to commemorate the efforts and achievements of the citizenry  in making Gibsons one of the finest little towns  anywhere.  20 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Agnes Labonte presented a Gold Cord to Francis  Finlayson, a member of Gibsons Air Ranger Group.  There is a vote in favour of constructing a 35 bed addition to St. Mary's Hospital.  30 YEARS AGO  Harry Batchelor was re-elected for a second term as  president of Selma Park Community Centre.  Pender Harbour Board of Trade has decided to join  the other boards on the Peninsula to press for a road to  connect Port Mellon and Squamish. They also decided  to back the Powell River Board of Trade in pressing for a  ferry service from Bliss Landing to Campbell River.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine   Vern Elliott  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Liz Tarabochia  The Sunshins 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 Mall Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing is first' secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 8 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  ___l_2^__i^ * ^ " *  ;Y-?Y-tY��Y  Mainstream Canada  Bank charges issue  ost, not forgotten  by Anne M. Smith  Now Brian Mulroney has resettled himself into the office of  the prime minister, complete  with a mixed bag of new and  not-so-new cabinet faces, life in  Ottawa can once again resume  some semblance of order. For  starters, one of the  government's first priorities will  probably/hopefully be a resurrection of the important  business of legislation left  waiting on the order table as a  result of the November 21 elec- ..  tiori caUY  One such 'unresolved' item  will be watched especially closely by members of the small  business community. Tabled  last summer as Bill C-140. This  bill was supposed to deal with  the furor surrounding banks  and their seemingly uncontrollable use of bank service  charges to both consumers and  small business owners.  Nearly a year later, however,  the issue has disappeared from  the headlines and is apparently  An Al view  dangerously close to slipping  through the maze of bureaucratic cracks created, in part, by  last fall's federal election.  And in the meantime, bank  service charges are still an increasing fact of banking life for  most Canadians.  These fees for so-called services, while annoying to consumers, have become in recent  years a serious financial burden  to small firms. Many entrepreneurs tell horror stories that include hundreds of thousands of  dollars worth of service charges  to tKeif accounts.'      ' *'.      .  The situation has become so  serious, in "fact, that a recent  survey conducted by the Canadian Federation of Independent  Business found fees and service  charges are second only to excessive collateral demands as the  greatest concern to small  business people when doing  business with their banks.  CFIB's president, John  Bulloch, says last summer's  process of negotiations with  government and the banks was  difficult enough but he adds,  "the prospect of having to push  the government back into line  on this issue is sheer agony.  "Obviously we were hoping  that C-140 would be passed in  the House of Commons before  everything came to a halt," he  said.  "But now the prime minister  has named a new minister in  charge of financial institutions,  Gilles Loiselle. We hope he will  make good on the pledge of his  predecessor. However, we are  prepared, if necessary to do  battle all over again. ' ' ���'  If passed, Bill C-140 would  offer small business customers:  ��� Entitlement on opening an  account to receive enhanced  disclosure of charges applying  and information on the institution's procedures for handling  complaints.  ��� An assurance banks will  make available to the public, on  request, a list of all charges for  business services in their branches doing commercial business.  ��� Ongoing disclosure of  core-related business charges  through a brochure available to  the public.  ��� 30-day pre-notification,  through statements, of changes  in account related charges.  "Bill C-140 would-effectively  bring the banking community  into this century," says Bulloch.  "But looking back at the process of negotiations, even on the  most fundamental issues such as  disclosure of fees, it was mind-  boggling how pig-headed the  bank representatives could be. ,  "Clearly this legislation is  long overdue. The banks have  been allowed to get away with  highway robbery for far too  long."  Let's hope Mr. Loiselle  agrees.  * * * *  Editor's Note: This column was  prepared for this newspaper by  Ann Smith on behalf of the  Canadian Federation of Independent Business.  Freedom today is  a sometimes thing  by Harold Blaine  Canada today continues to be  one of a handful of free countries surrounded in a world of  barbaric, murderous, dictatorial, brutal, enslaved nations. This is something we  should not too often forget as  we bask in contentment, protected by the power of major  democracies like the United  States, France and Great Britain���despite our state of near  defencelessness.  We Canadians should be  striving to the utmost to bring  freedom and enlightenment to  the rest of the world. At the  same time we should be ready at  any time to defend our  democracy against both erosion  from within and potentially  overwhelming forces of world  barbarism.  The relatively new international organization Amnesty International (Al), at the same  time, gives us a world  barometer of freedom and one  of the most effective means of  Fighting for human rights in the  world.  Witness AI's monthly  'Bulletin' published nationally  and reporting upon the international human rights scene. Al  also publishes many books,  reports and pamphlets on the  same subject.  Recently published by Al in  the United Kingdom is a book  Amnesty International Report  1988. This report reflects an Al  survey of human rights around  the world, a survey done as well  as possible...given the organization's private resources and the  restrictions on freedom of information which exist around  the planet.  Also in the Al October-  November 'Bulletin' Canadian  Section (English speaking),  there appears a synopsis of the  278-page Al book.  "The Al findings cover  privately-conducted investigations in 135 countries, investigations which uncovered a general  condition of gross violation of  human rights in a great majority  of the Earth's countries."  By means of publicity and letter writing campaigns Al works  for the freedom of every possible oppressed human being in  the world, labeling each one 'A  Prisoner of Conscience'. Al exerts efforts to prevent brutal  and unjust treatment of people,  ���i unjust treatment for their ideas  * or origins. It campaigns against  unfair political trials, torture  and the death penalty.  In its work, Al develops a  revealing profile of the world  out there beyond our national  boundaries. Here is some of the  Al description:  "In at least half the countries  of the world, people are locked  away for speaking their minds,  'often after trials that are no (  more than a sham.'  "In more that 60 countries,  men, women and even children  are tortured by government officials. In scores of countries,  governments pursue their goals  by kidnapping and murdering  their own citizens.  "While all member states of  the United Nations formally accept the Declaration (the  Universal Declaration of  Human Rights), many of them  reveal by their actions, that they  consider the ideas and ideals it  enshrines 'submissive'.  "By region, countries holding  prisoners of conscience during  1987, included in Africa: Chad,  Ethiopia, South Africa, and  Kenya; in the Americas:  Bolivia, Cuba, Nicaragua and  Peru; in Asia: China,  Singapore, South Korea and  Thailand; in Europe:  Czechoslovakia, Greece,  Turkey and the USSR; and in  the Middle East and North  Africa: Iran, Iraq, Israel and  the Occupied Territories, and  Morocco and the Western  Sahara.  "The scores of countries in  which torture and ill-treatment  were reported included Burundi, Kenya, Somalia and Zaire;  Brazil, Chile, Haiti and Honduras; Burma, China, India and  Sri Lanka; Poland, Spain,  Turkey and Yugoslavia; and  Algeria, Egypt, Lebanon and  Syria.  "Thousands of people fell  victim to gross human rights  violations by clandestine groups  linked to government forces,  with so-called 'death squads'  particularly active in Latin  America.  "Extrajudicial executions by  government  forces were also  widespread with hundreds  reported in Iraq and Sudan.  Among many other countries  where such killings were  reported were the Philippines,  Namibia and Peru."  To get down to the specifics  of today's human rights conditions in a particular world area,  let us refer to what Al has to say  about an area currently often in  the news, the Middle East and  North Africa. Of this area the  Al 'Bulletin' says:  "Thousands of political  prisoners, including prisoners of  conscience, were imprisoned  without trial or after summary  or unfair trails, often under exceptional or emergency legislation.  "Several thousand suspected  government opponents in  Egypt, including many possible  prisoners of conscience, were  detained for weeks or months  without charge under state of  emergency legislation. In Iran,  Iraq and Syria thousands of  political prisoners, including  prisoners of conscience, continued to be arrested and detained without trial. Many known  and possible prisoners of conscience remained in prison  throughout 1987, in Morocco  and Western Sahara. Other  such prisoners were held in  Algeria, Bahrain, Israel and the  Occupied Territories, Jordon,  Lebanon, Libya, Saudi Arabia  and Tunisia.  "The use of torture by the  security  forces in  Syria and  Please turn to page 8 Coast News, February 27,1989
Editor:
I don't know what qualifies
vyou to be suggesting to local fire
departments how to better
spend their time. (Chimney-
Fires Must be Stopped Coast
.News editorial, February 20.)
But your simplistic and ill-
informed opinions have offend-
•ed members of my department
'and I'm sure other departments
^as well.
• Although I will readily concede that our fire prevention efforts are secondary to fire suppression and training activities,
jthere are good reasons for this.
I don't recall ever seeing you
visit our department to become
•better informed as to how we
rspend the limited time we can
wring out of a group of volunteers, all of whom have lots
of other things they could be
doing.
I spend on the average, 15 to
20 hours per week in fire department related work. Some of us
spend more time, others less.
We all sacrifice a lot of our
leisure time and many of us,
substantial employment income, to do a job we think is
worthwhile. We use this time in
the most productive way we
can.
Frankly, from my experience,
fire prevention programs are,
for the most part, a waste of
that valuable time. The people
who pay attention to * a fire
department sponsored public
awareness program are usually
the ones who are already safety
conscious in all respects of their
day to day lives.
They already care about fire
prevention. So we end up
preaching to the converted,
while the vast majority of folks
carry blissfully on, secure in the
knowledge that fire tragedies
happen to other people, not to
them.
Experience has taught fire
departments that our greatest
allies in the crusade for fire
prevention in the home are
children. In co-operation with
the schools and other groups in
my district,  most  elementary
Article amazes Aid. Collins
: Editor:
' It is with amazement that I
'i read Jim McDowell's 'news' ar-
■ tide • in last week's Press
; headlined 'New Alderman May
Face Two Probes'.
I immediately contacted the
RCMP, Tom Nishimura of
Manpower, Tony Dawkins of
the BCLA (B.C. Locksmiths
Association), and , Lorne
Newson of the attorney
general's office.
The RCMP said they are not
aware of any investigation.
Tom Nishimura said the only
matter he was referring to Vancouver was that McDowell was
questioning my status.
Tony Dawkins said he has
not forwarded any complaints ^
about   me   to   the   attorney
general's department. Lome
Newson said 'not true' when I
read him McDowell's article.
I then contacted Al Price,
editor of the Press. He stated to
me the opinion that it was legal
for McDowell to write what he
did as a news story.
I am not collecting UIC. But
if I were unemployed, I would
be eligible. I am not having any
battle with them.
I voluntarily turned in my
locksmith and alarms licence
several years ago. I am not in
that business, even though I
help out friends from time to
time.
I do have numerous certificates of competency in
various aspects of locksmithing
(including safe and vault work)
from the B.C. Locksmiths
Association of which I" was a
member when in business.
I did not send D'Arcy Burk a
bill. We are having a civil
dispute over rent.
I have pointed out to him the
value of the favours I have done
for him free of charge.
I can appreciate how one
dispute with one party can
result in a host of accusations.
But I seriously question how
Mr. McDowell got into the fray.
I want to know why he wrote
the story and why his editor
allowed it to be printed.
I have sent copies of this letter to both the Press and the
Coast News to ensure publication.
Alderman Ken Collins
grade students make several
visits to our fire hall over the
years for some basic fire safety
training and attitude development.
We know that a lot of these
kids will go home and tell Mom
and Dad that they should have a
fire escape plan, and get the
smoke detector checked regularly, etc. We also accept the fact
that most of their parents will
do absolutely nothing about it.
But a few of them just might
take the time to listen to their
child and read the stuff we sent
home with them. They may
even decide the life of their child
is worth a bit of extra effort and
expense directed toward fire
safety.
So we keep on preaching to
those kids whenever we get the
chance.
Chimney fires are not caused
by mechanical malfunctions,
bad luck, or any other such sim
ple or convenient gremlins. Virtually all fires, including
chimney fires, are caused by
human attitudes.
Unfortunately, Mr. Editor,
there are seldom simple answers
to problems created by human
nature. All of us take many
calculated risks, and quite readily compromise our safety and
that of others from time to
time.
Sometimes we gamble too
much and push the odds too
far, resulting in tragedy. Most
of the time we are lucky.
You can sit there at your
typewriter and blithely put the
blame on fire departments,
politicians, building inspectors,
or anywhere you want. But
when it comes right down to it,
if those who have the most to
lose don't really give a damn,
then what is the point?
C.J. Caldwell
Sechelt Volunteer
Fire Department
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I • Check plug wires, distributor
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■ hoses, compression, air filter and
■ battery • Adjust timing and idle -
A moving experience
Of winin', dinin' an dancin'
Editor:
For many of us in our youth
who danced the night away, the
old Women's Institute Hall is
family to this day.
Built in 1931, it was the centre
of fun and frolic. Particularly
remembered are the Saturday
night dances. There.were heaps
of sandwiches, cake and coffee
with music rendered by Chuck
Oldershaw, Teddy Benn, Jack
NEW
SERVICE!
Property Owners!
Privately owned cottages, con-
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GREAT    ~v—
SPOTS!    -y~
tO <WY COTT*Ct t COWLO HjM^S tUT
P.O. Box 35172, Station E,
Vancouver, B.C. V6N 4G4
I-26J-0774
and Leah Inglis and music that
had promise of romance to
young and old alike.
The oft times basketball
games were times when
Squamish or Britannia would
have the audacity to take on our
young men like Sammy Top-
ham, Holly Holland, (Long:
Limbed Les Peterson and the
like.
The old barrel heater with its
door awaiting feeding of cord
wood and the hanging gas
lamps, still light up the
memory.
Later the installation of a
Delco lighting plant which
could run on a gallon of gas
most of the night as some of the
men ran on a nip or two of
parsnip wine.
The late Fred 'Holly' Holland made a ritual each New
Year's Eve dance doing handover-hand across the tie-rods
that kept the walls from falling
out or the roof from caving in.
Families and friends all came
to the Christmas concerts. Mr.
Bartle would paint scenery. We
teenagers acted and danced
under the watchful eye of our
parents.
Scrub   Chamberlin   was   a,
good anchorman for the qua-.'
drills. Harry Smith qpulddo the
chautisse as well as anyone.
Nina Chamberlin taught me
to waltz. It was ever so satisfying to see Guy Fisher dance with
wife Maud. Her kid brother
Ted Winegarden was no slouch
on the dance floor.
Turned over to the school,
the old hall became the gymnasium. The old one room gym
on the public school grounds
served as the one room
highschool with that old Master
of Arts Stan Truman holding
sway over to graduation.
Later the hall was to become
a maintenance shop for the
burgeoning school district. But
it looms today like an old relic
of a barn, on prime land. It still
wafts the memories of our past
while seemingly, hollering for
restoration and preservation.
The least that can be done is a
model replica suitably displayed
in the foyer of a new structure
on the site so we can still look,
touch and dance away our
dreams of the way it used to be.
R.F. Kennett
Port Moody, B.C.
Editor:
The first time I met Len
Wray was across a badminton
net almost 40 years ago and I
was drubbed.
Len was one of the movers
and shakers of the Pender Harbour Badminton Club along
with such pioneers as the
Camerons and Gooldrups and
the like.
We of the Roberts Creek
Badminton Club had accepted a
challenge and piled as many as
we could into the M & W
General Store 1948 panel
delivery truck and lurched our
way over the washboard gravel
roads on a wet night to take on
the Pender Harbour hotshots at
the Madeira Park Community
Hall. We knew now how old
Doc Inglis felt on his flying trips
to St. Mary's Hospital at
Garden Bay in earlier years.
As to the tournament, we
were not soundly thrashed but
we were beaten by this friendly
lot. "Our better players like Len
Allen and John Matthews
(JOM) had their moments but
the rest of us were no match
against the best ever to launch a
shuttlecock.
Len Wray in later years,
established a successful moving
and storage business and I recall
my son Dave was one of his early swampers on weekends as
Len would take two or three on
a moving job, pay for their
meals and lodging if necessary,
and pay them for loading and
unloading. Our young men had
fun, saw some of British Columbia, even to a Saturday night
dance somewhere in the province.
The last time I saw Len was a
few years ago when he flew his
private plane into Texada Island
Airport and we talked of old
times in my apartment in the
terminal building.
He had flown here to do an
estimate on moving our
Highways Department foreman
to his new position at Pender
Harbour saying it was cheaper
to fly in rather than time spent
in two ferry crossings.
A few hours later we said
goodbye and he rolled his plane
down the runway, took to the
wild blue yonder .and that's the
way I will remember him.
Game, Set, Match.
Richard F. Kennett
Port Moody, B.C.
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(N/A fuel injected vehicles).
ooup0fl --
WCOUNT?
READY.SET GO
FOR WINTER SNOW
CHRYSLER
SERVICE
886-3433
- W^T   SERVICE
JJ^^ 886-3433
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Town of Gibsons
Motor Vehicle Branch
718 Winn Rd., Gibsons
Did You Know?
Autoplan insurance papers must be signed only
I/by the registered owner of the insured vehicle. If
you lease, the registered owner is likely to be the
leasing company and you will require a signature
from them to renew, change, cancel or transfer
Autoplan coverage. Call us for assistance.
886-3379
For Your Complete ICBC
& Licencing Service
Mon. • Fri.
9 - 4:30
Sat.
9 • 12:30
Fire victims thank helpers
Editor:
The Konopasek family wish
to express their heartfelt
gratitude and admiration for
the efforts of the Halfmoon Bay
Volunteer Fire Department
which responded to the recent
fire at their residence and to the
neighbours who unselfishly in
the early hours of a cold morning, helped a family left in only
.their night clothes. Even the
puppy was given a bed!
They also wish to express
their thanks to the many loca.
residents,   stores   and   even
Piano move
appreciated
Editor:
I remember Len Wray as the
pleasant moving man with the
twinkling blue eyes, who babied
my 'precious' 1200 pound, antique, upright piano. None of my
'friends', two at a time, could
even start to budge it.
But when Len Wray and his
heavies took over, it was a
smooth operation with no scratches, cracks or scrapes. They
even took the door to the house
off without a hitch!
When I tried to give Len a
tip, as I felt he wasn't charging,
me enough for such a delicate
move, he refused with his quiet
smile arid said it wasn't
necessary.
Beverley Cranston
strangers who gave emergency
help, clothing and supplies. Any
gifts and clothing not used or
needed will be donated to charity or to others in need.
The family is living temporarily on Mission Road in
Davis Bay but have kept their
telephone number and postal
address. They will hopefully be
returning to their rebuilt
Redrooffs home in June.
the Konopasek family
3 a:
THEM SAFE.
DRIVE DEFENSIVELY.
CJlyibpito
II Official. Mark
Province of
British Columbia
Ministry of
Transportation
and Highways
Public Notice
HIGHWAY CLOSURE
Pursuant to Section 26 of the 'Highway Act', public notice is hereby
given that North Road within the Sunshine Coast Regional District
will be closed to through traffic at Reed Road to the intersection of
North Road and the Port Mellon Highway, from 8:00 a.m. Tuesday,
February 28, 1989 until 6:00 p.m. Thursday, March 2, 1989 (3 days).
Traffic should use Highway 101 via Lower Gibsons for the duration of
the closure.
G.A. Warrington
District Highways Manager
-.for:
Minister of Transportation & Highways
Dated February 16,1989
at Gibsons, B.C.
V-
-     _L_t._r_« .  .ji.__L_V
._-•>-___ i~ -»*>» -. t-,A_*-.__,fr-rfi- ...^~-l^/*-^*MH1t_> =*_,x-^^:>  coast News, i-eoruary _v, iy��y  Pulp mills spend $200,000  When the federal government  told Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper (HSPP) to clean up its act  late last fall, it fell to the company to not only reduce the  ' emissions of chlorinated dioxins  and chlorinated phenols, but  also to set up a system whereby  it could show the government  that it was doing just that.  In order to prove to government officials that the plan to  reduce polluting effluent is  working, the mill needed some  concrete data to which it could  compare future tests. Consequently, HSPP and the mill at  Woodfibre jointly hired Hatfield Consultants of Vancouver  to do baseline testing on Howe  Sound.  "We needed to determine the  extent of the influence of our effluent stream" HSPP technical  superintendent Ron Wilson told  the Coast News. The cost of the  study will come in at well over  $100,000 to each company.  The field team completed its  testing early in February. For  over a week they collected sediment and organisms from a  large number of locations  throughout Howe Sound, from  the mouth in a longitudinal grid  to Squamish.  Dr. Wayne Dwernychuk of  Hatfield Consultants told the.  Coast News in an interview last  week that it will be at least two  months before the analysis of  the data is completed. He explained the field workers had  not collected all the samples  they wanted for an accurate  analysis.  The number of tests that they  are actually able to run will be  determined by the number of  samples they are able to work  with.  Another factor delaying the  results is the recent cold snap,  Which caused power fluctuations in the labratory.  "These tests are very  delicate," Dwernychuk explained. "They're dealing in parts  per trillion. The slightest fluctuation can cause variations in  the results."  Once the results of the testing  are in, the companies will have a  clearer idea in quantitative  terms of what they're dealing  with. Then it's up to them, in  consultation with the environmental protection agency, to  decide what course of action to  take.  Clinics scheduled  The following health events  are being held in March on the  Sunshine Coast by the public  health unit.  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on March 7, 14  and 28. An extra child health  clinic is scheduled in Gibsons on  Monday, March 13 from 4:30  to 5:45 for parents who find the  Henrys Seniors' Day  Special  Made  Complei  'From  Scratch'  Right Here At  HENR  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  BAKERY * �����������!-��  886-7441  Red Carpet Service  Renew your OlU^n^plto in our  conveniently located office in  Sunnycrest Mall  Did you know?  You can purchase your Autoplan cbvercige  for six months at a time, or seven orreigfit,  up to I l months. Autoplan fora full year, or  a shorter term, the choice is yours. Drop in  or call us for details.  THEM SAFE  KM  Official Mark  Also check out our many Spring Travel Specials including  exotic cruises  SlWCtMWt  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Tr.ivel      Insurance/Notary  886-9235       886-2000  9mwmux,& l*uwd  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  regularly scheduled times inconvenient. Phone 886-8131 to  book Gibsons appointments.  Sechelt child health  clinics  will be held on March 1, 8, 15  and   29.   Extra   child   health  clinics in Sechelt scheduled on  Monday, March 6 from 9 to  11:30 am and on Thursday,  March 30 from 9 to 11:30 am.  Please  note new location  of  Sechelt   Clinic   is   at   the  Coast/Garibaldi Health Centre,  5571 Inlet Avenue (across from  the   post   office).   Telephone  885-5164.   Pender   Harbour  Clinic will be on March 2, 16  and 30. Telephone 883-2764.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Oinic will be held on  Mondays from 3 to 4 Dm March  6, 13, and 20 and from 3 to 4  pm on Thursdays March 9, 16,  23 and 30 in the Gibsons Health  Unit. In Sechelt the date is Friday, March 10 from 3 to 4:15  pm and on Thursday, March 23  from 3:30 to 4:15 pm at the  Sechelt Health Centre, 5571 Inlet.   The   Pender   Harbour  Travellers Clinic can be arranged upon request.  Please make appointments  for clinics for Gibsons at  886-8131, Sechelt 885-5164 and  Pender Harbour 883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) CHnics will  be held  Wednesday, March 8 and 22 at  the   Coast/Garibaldi   Health  Unit, 494 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons from 4:00 to 4:30;pin;tY  Information,  cpunsejlingY and   i,  testing (including AIDS) wi|l be  given.   -No    appointment:  necessary.  .Prenatal Classes, next Early   )  Class is on March 7 from 7 to 9   '  pm and will be held in the  Sechelt Health Centre, 5571 In-   :  let Avenue, Sechelt. The Late   5  Class will be March 14, 21 and  28 from 7 to 9 pm and held in  the   Sechelt   Health   Centre.  Pender   Harbour   Prenatal  Classes can be arranged upon  request at 883-2764.  Single and Pregnant? Call the  Health Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on March 29. Please phone  St. Mary's Hospital Switchboard to arrange for tour at  885t2224.  The Parent & Baby Drop-in  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit, and in the Sechelt  Health Centre on Wednesdays  from 1:15 to 3:30 pm.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  KAREN is Pharmasave's TOY  BUYER. She keeps right up to  date with all the latest kid  pleasers and fads. Karen will  happily order for you any toy  or game not on display  FISHERPRICE  cops  G.\. JOE  Good for Easter gift baskets  Karen is presently featuring a  PETER  RABBIT  TOY SALE  Check out Karen's  bargain table full of TOYS  $D49  AT ONLY  Ull Ul    IUTO  2��9 4  .tat  ^NEVTOVs PLAYM0BILE  Wic*o f**m* wooels      PUZZLES  faster is early this year: MARCH 26  GAMES  Be sure to check unadvertised  Easter Specials  Remember Every Thursday is  SENIORS' DAY AT  cibsons PHARMASAVE  1 st Thursday of every month is  SENIORS DAY at  Sunnycrest Mall  Be our guest for coffee & cookies  Present your Pharmacare Card and SAVE  A Special 15% Off  this Thursday, March 2  Except prescriptions,  dispensary, magazines,  tobacco &  'sale' products  No Service Charge to seniors  on telephone, hydro, &  cablevision payments at the  Pharmasave sub Post Office  ���muIEffSJ  EXTRA DISCOUNTS THROUGHOUT THE MALL THURS., MAR. 2  Bring your Pharmacare Card & SAVE  SUNNYCREST MALL  OPEN 9:30-6 pm FRI. NITE 'TIL 9  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 11-4 pm  FOR THE FIRST 50  'SENIORS' CUSTOMERS  HEALTH CARE, CONVENIENCE,40W PRICES,  FRIENDLY PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  ,   . RIGHT IN YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD  Gibsons Pharmasave will b#'*Sgg^  ��� OPEN TIL 9 THURSDAY, MARCH 23  Get it at the  GIBSONS  Post Office  Utility Bills  Sxmnycres f TV!all ;-^g'T*��V^^'^;���yvS���T-.^.^'^^'p^.-: m.. ^������>,  I  Coast News, February 27,1989  /"  nsmen a  by Ellen Frith  Bill /Perry of Gibsons was  auctioneer for the bidding and  kidding that went on at the  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and  District's 40th Anniversary  Founder's Night dinner held at  thejfRoyal Canadian Legion  Hall in Sechelt on February 18.  The evening's auction went  on/ much longer than the  designated hour. This was due  tq' ; the generosity of the  businesses in Gibsons and  Sechelt which donated the items  ... tb be sold. The auction was a  great success.  | [Perry added just the right  amount of humour, to the occasion.   So   did   some   of  the  donated   items���the  women's  .lingerie, for example.  /: .The donated gifts were each  Ywrapped   in   plain   paper  ���packages and were bought for  j'an average of around $30 each  ; after a lot of encouragement by  1 Perry.  j  Sometimes it was a bargain  for the buyer and sometimes it  wasn't.!Bogus gifts were wrap  ped up, along with the bona fide  ones.  One man paid $27 for a  dozen oranges. Another got a  print worth $100 for the same  price. It was bidder beware.  The mayors of Gibsons and  Sechelt each donated a half day  of time to be auctioned off.  Mayor Meredith was the first  to bid for Mayor Strom. But  Haig Maxwell of Dockside  Pharmacy in Gibsons stepped in  and raised the bid to $100 right  away.  Mayor Strom will, consequently, be spending a half day  working in Maxwell's store.  Maxwell says he will be having Mayor Strom signing  autographs or something to use  up her time.  Harry Smith of Gibsons  bought Mayor Meredith for the  bargain price of $20.  The Sechelt chief magistrate  doesn't think Smith will demand his half day though.  "I told Harry I started the  day at 4:30 am," Mayor  Meredith said. "That put him  off."  New Wilson Creek  library is cheerful  by Ellen Frith  The new library in the Wilson  Qeek Community Association  Hall was described by Helen  Guylits in her report to the  Sechelt Public Library Association's annual general ��� meeting  February 21 as being light and  cheerful.  It is also furnished with all-  new shelving, is much better  laid out than the old area, and  all the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  volunteer staff and readers are  very pleased with the new arrangements.  Another even more important change in the last year,  Cuylits said, is the change in  management which took place  in January.  Margaret Phillips, who had  been a volunteer at the reading  centre for several years, agreed  to become chairman of the  board for the Wilson Creek  Community Reading Centre.  She is now also in charge of the  organization and care of the  library.  "She has taken our affairs  firmly in hand," Cuylits said.  The membership to the  reading centre which, for a  yearly fee also includes  membership in the Wilson  Creek Community Association,  remained steady through 1988.  So did the number of books circulated.  The monthly story hour for  pre-schoolers remains a popular  event at the reading centre.  Cuylits said, "We consider this  to be an excellent way to introduce children to books."  Roberts    Creek  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Hall  Committee would like to thank  Seaview Market and everybody  who came to the Valentine's  Dance. A big thanks goes to Ernie Fossett and the Roberts  Creek Legion for the much-  needed donation of $1000 to  help cover ithe expenses of  maintaining the Community  Hall.  The community association's  lack of funds is an ongoing problem, however. More help is  needed to keep it in operation.  ; The association's elections  are only a couple of weeks  away. New people must be  found to serve on the executive.  Please note Dorothy Boragno  is serving as hall manager until  further notice. Phone her at  885-5033 for hall rentals or inquiries.  ST. PAT'S TIX  The Roberts Creek Legion is  celebrating St. Patrick's Day  early on March 11, so it's time  to get  your  tickets.  They're  $12.50 at the legion, Seaview  Market, or Gussy's Deli in Sunnycrest Mall.  They include dinner, performances by a jig-dancer, and a  good selection of Scottish, Irish  and Maritimes music for dancing and singing.  This weekend 'White Gold'  will be providing M.O.R. music  with good rhythm and sound.  It's a husband and wife team  and I'm told the fairer half  looks and sings like an angel.  A reminder that the legion  has a new phone number. Call  886-9984 for the club. The old  886-9813 number is now the office downstairs.  LOCAL COLOUR  Roberts Creek was featured  on the airwaves recently.  Patrick Monroe's afternoon  show on CBC Radio featured a  live interview with teacher Barry  Krangle about the dogs in 'the  Creek'.  The local canine expert says  he took a humourous approach  to the subject.  KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION  REGULAR KINDERGARTEN  And Possible ,  FRENCH IMMERSION KINDERGARTEN  February 27 to March 3  All kindergarten students must have proof of blr-  thdate, birth certificate or passport, at time of  registering. At present we are anticipating the  possibility of two entry dates for kindergarten  children, September of 1989 and January of 1990.  Children registering for September must be five  before December 31,1989.  Children whose fifth birthday falls in November or  December 1989, may register for January. Other  children registering for January must be five before  May 1. Please register whether you intend to have  your child enter kindergarten at either time.    ���  Regular Kindergarten  Please register at your neighbourhood elementary  school between 8:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.  French Immersion Kindergarten  The Board of Trustees of School District No. 46 MAY  be offering French Immersion Kindergarten in  September 1989. This registration is to determine  the Interest in such a program. Enrolment may be  limited and will be on a first-come-flrst-served basis.  There may be no January entry date for  French immersion Kindergarten  Students living west of Roberts Creek Road, register  at Sechelt Eiem. between 8:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.  Students living east of Roberts Creek Road, register  at Gibsons Elem. between 8:30 a.m. arid 3:00 p.m.  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  fj vO ^  IRiiiiilPiili  TM  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., Feb. 27  to Sun., Mar. 5  EH  OPEN  9:30 am - 6:00 pm  Fridays 'fill 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am -  Grade 'A' Boneless Beef        Limit 2 Roasts With  Outside Round A Minimum $25 Order  ROASTS KgH.w io  Cut Into Chops - Quarter  PORK LOIN  Frozen  CHICKEN  DRUMSTICKS      .,2.21  2.00  Ib.  Ib.  1.00  Bone In - Whole or  Shank Portion ��� Fresh Shoulder  H'sSfeitef  Ke  B.C. Grown - Gem  POTATOES  1.00  ���....kg,37      Bibs./  Sunkist Navel  ORANGES  ...kg .55      4 lbs./  Medium ��� Cooking  ONIONS  kg .55      4 lbs./  KITCHEN Over   100  GADGETS "e���  10^ Mfe      Limit i - Li  .00 TIDE  With A Minimum $25 Order  Limit 1 - Laundry Detergent  Heinz ��� Tomato  SOUP  W I  7.00  284 ml Tins  5/2.00  Foremost - Natural  Plain or Fruit  10*. 0*      nam or rrun  .00 YOGURT  500 gm  1.00  Oven Fresh  POOR  fllUklll trom ���   Wil *M  .00 .5.00 boys 3/1.  Oven Fresh - Chuckwagon  OREAD  12- 355 ml Tins  COKE/  * ��� ��� ��� *. ��� k'  ... 450 gm  Squirrel   1,5 kg  PEANUT  BUTTER  1.00 SPRITE   5.00  Kal Kan-All Varieties  170 gm Tins  CAT  FOOD  'Jv ���:r*-?*-'~*���>��>**-����� < f. *  _"*���"<" 1T^C^<*."j[��,.^'*V''"r^**>'  6.  Coast News, February 27,1989  il  by Ellen Frith  Harry Smith, charter member, Richard Simpkins, president of the Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and  District, and Stephen Yates, newest member, are shown from left at the Kinsmen 40th anniversary  Founder's Night Dinner. ���Ellen Frith photo  s ��� ���  March 17     ��� Decorations  ��� Cards  ��� Novelties  ins  3*  Loomis Agent  Dry Cleaning Drop Off  Open 7 Days a Week  MARY'S VARIETY Gower Pt. Rd.. Gibsons Landing 886-8077  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and District 40th Anniversary Founder's Night Dinner  held in Sechelt's Royal Canadian Legion on February 18 was  a rollicking success.  After all the hard work of the  Kinsmen Mother's .March  which collected over $7000 this  year between January 15 and  31, not counting the business  appeals, it was time to relax for  an evening. The Kinsmen service club, which is exclusively  for men ages 21 to 45, relaxed  with style.  The gala event drew 100 people to the Legion Hall, including 15 Kinsmen from .other  clubs around the Lower  Mainland, along with the  mayors of both Sechelt and  Gibsons.  Although invitations went  out to as many original charter  members as could be traced, only one, Harry Smith of Gibsons,  was able to attend.  On the agenda were cocktails,  dinner catered by the Sechelt  Legion Ladies Auxiliary,  awards, an auction and then  dancing until the early hours of  the next day to tunes provided  by Night Hawks Music Services.  There were short speeches  (none of them boring) from a  number of Kinsmen executives,  several reports on the club's activities, various toasts to Queen  and country, and, on a much  less serious note, a lot of kidding around.  Sergeants of Arms Sean  Bourrie and Tim Andersen, for  example, collected 'fines' from  a number of individuals for infractions to rules made up as  they went along. Many of the  Kinsmen executives were in for  a lot of ribbing, especially  Kinsmen governor Jim Dunlop  from Vancouver.  Dunlop is not a very tall man  and must have inspired at least a  dozen 'short' jokes during the  evening.  But, all kidding aside, Mayor  Diane Strom of Gibsons saluted  the Kinsmen for being a quality  club respected in our community. Mayor Tom Meredith of  Sechelt thanked them for 40  years of terrific contribution in  the area.  The Kinsmen are organizing *  fund raising for a cystic fibrosis  program. In June they plan a  'radiothon' on the satellite ridio  network. 1  Last year, among other  things, they were instrumental  in providing the Gibsons fire  department with the 'Jaws of  Life'. \  The membership in the  Kinsmen Club, after a decade of  decline, is once again stabilized!  Since the Kinsmen National  Convention in August of last;  year, women, for the first time  in Kinsmen history, have their  own organization.  In the distant past, the  Kinette Club was for wives of  Kinsmen only. Later it was for  those women connected to  Kinsmen, although not  necessarily through matrimony.  Now there need not be any  connection at all. Consequently  the open membership for  women is going up.  There are 79 women in the  Kinettes in the Lower Mainland  and 180 Kinsmen.  From the strength of a club  that is now 40 years old, the  Kinsmen of Gibsons and  District on February 18,  'saluted the future!' 1  George    in    Gibsons  Financial revelations  1 /^ ��"  I /  V    EVERYTHING  Mar. 1-12  ��� POTTERY  . PANTING  . JEWELLERY  S    ><%i:.;,;,y>{��  Hunter Gallery  ���M  < School & Gower Pt. RdS. (Upstairs)  886-9022  Town of Gibsons  Notice of Public Hearing  Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-20, 1989  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC  HEARING will be held at the Municipal Hall at 474 South Fletcher  Road at 7:00 pm on Monday, March 13th, 1989 to consider Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-20,1989, which is proposed to amend  the Town of Gibsons Zoning Bylaw No. 555, 1986.  The intent of the amending bylaw is as follows:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as the  southerly one hundred and ten meters of the east half of  Lot 6, Blocks 4 - 6, D.L. 689, Plan 3678 be rezoned from the  existing Residential 3 (R.3) to the proposed Automobile  Commercial Zone 3 (C.3).  2. This bylaw may be cited as Town of Gibsons Zoning  Amendment Byfaw No. 555-20, -1989.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at the  Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher Road, during office  hours.        y.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The Financial Disclosure Act  (1985) requires public bodies"  that receive provincial grants or  have their borrowings guaranteed by the provincial government to report all expenditures  of each financial year.  A member of the public must  be provided a copy, for a fee,  when he or she requests.  Municipal governments, our  lospital, and our school board,  for example, come under this  act. ������'���  Other bodies like"1 the Ferry  Corporation and the B.C. Lottery   Corporation   must"''. also  make these annual statenients^  These statements give the tax*-  jpayer, if he wishes to know, a  ���$view7 of his local government'i  %*penditiires,; or - hisy hospital's|  or his school board's. Y I  The- annual public;..bgdies  report of our school board for  their year, September 1987 to  July 1988, in summary shows a  total expenditure, given here in  round numbers, of $7 million to  suppliers, and $10 million in  salaries. Total enrolment of  students for that year was 2725  in September and a little less in  June, 1988.  Those in the system who get  higher pay than teachers or  maintenance workers, are the  administrators. The largest  group in this category, school  principals, ranged in annual  salary from $46,000 to $58,000.  Teachers, whose salaries depend upon their post-secondary  training and their teaching experience, are not a high-paid  group when compared to say,  policemen. Should certain royal  commission recommendations  become law, further demands  on teachers' training will be  made: i.e., at least five years of  teacher education to include a  degree, and much longer prac-  ticums.  Add. to that a requirement for  teacher certificate renewal  (shades of the late 1940's and  '50's).  In the 1987-88 year secretary-  treasurer services cost around  $82,000, somewhat more than,  usual since a new official was  hired and paid before the other  had retired.  In the same year district  superintendents cost the board  around   $106,000.   When   the  ^contract of one superintendent  jdidj,not run full term, a sub  stitute   was   brought   out   of  retirement to fill in.  y This second gentleman appears   on   the   payroll ?as  ;>Mdlanart Consultants for the  purpose,   it   is   suspected,   of  drawing both pension and full  salary at the same time.  A cost that deserves questioning arises from the practice in  this province of. having two  chief administrative officers of  equal authority in any one  school district. This is  something left over from the  fairly recent struggle for local  control in education.  There are also several expensive extra administrative offices  still being filled, leftovers from  the regime of the former super- -:  intenden|.  WILDLIFE CLUB  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  has recognized the long and  devoted service of members  George Ruggles, Pat Mulligan,  Andy Anderson and John  Hind-Smith, by awarding them  life memberships in the club.  Honourary memberships  have been presented to Rob  Brootherton of Ace Heating  Service, and to Sandy Gibb for  generous assistance in club  maintenance and development.  An honourary membership was  also given to Marybell Holland,  widow of Fred who was a longtime member of the club.  The Wildlife Club extends a  very grateful vote of thanks to  merchants Gibsons Building  Supplies, B&D Sports,  Showpiece Gallery, Peninsula  Industrial Logging Supplies,  Sunshine Coast Supplies, Ken-  Mac Parts, Shell Oil, Coast  Bookstore, Mary's Variety,  Hyak Marine, Gibsons Marina  and to artist Ed Hill, for their  donations to the Wildlife  Federation's fund raising auction this spring.  Guest at the club's meeting of  February 22 was Jack Trew who  has been active in wildlife clubs  and the federation for 30 years.  Jack recollected the work of.  for-mer   Gibsons   resident,  Megan   Moorcroft,   the   first  woman director of the Provincial Wildlife Federation.  Y,  "A   staunch   supporter':...  -;<, wildlife   conservation, $M$g��n  did much toTocus public atteh-  tion on parks in the province."  ���    There are very strong suspicions that there is a poaching  trade in eagle wing feathers,  beaks and talons. The club suggests that licence numbers and  other descriptions be taken and  given to the police when any  poaching activity is suspected.  Changes that may allow exclusive rights in angling on any  of our rivers are a grave concern  to all who enjoy the outdoors.  "Rivers must remain open to  all. Let your concerns be known  in no uncertain terms now while  changes are being contemplated," Jack told the  members.  The Wildlife Federation  needs a more effective lobby to  protect public rights from the1  pressures of other interests,'  many members felt. Complaints  were voiced of the lack of communication between the federation and the local clubs in the  province. ��� . ,.  *  Gibsons Landing  Customers-  .^*  LOVE ���:���";}''  our CARDS     ^  ��� .*���  886-2818  m   a  Vm>.--4t\  "IBS*"!  -5iV'_>_*'*r?_!  M6M��!3flMI  ���guar*  Spaclal  PRINTS  FROM  SLIDES  Dupe  Slides  From 126 _ 35mm Formal^  3" Matte Prim '1*7  4" Matte Print S1^��  From 126 &  135 Format  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  OES 65 marks its 40th  .Despite the miserable weather  February 16, the Masonic Hall  looked warm, cheerful and inviting decorated in pink and  white flowers and balloons. Approximately 50 members of  Mount Elphinstone Eastern  Star Chapter 65 were gathered  there to celebrate the 40th birthday of the chapter.  Brother Jack Cook and his  coYworkers outdid themselves,  as usual, in producing a  wonderful roast beef dinner  with all the trimmings. '   s;  After the dinner^the members retired tb the chapterroom 4,  ���������������   '��� "��� ��� '    '     . .'���-^ '   ���'..$<    ������- ���'���   *  for the regular meeting and fur-  ther celebrations. Sister  Christine Anderson, charter  member, sat in the east and later  regaled the members with some  very funny anecdotes of past  years.  Also honoured that night,  were the past matrons and  patrons. They were each given a  small gift in remembrance of  the evening.  Tea, coffee, angel food cake  and a small cupcake with a candle for each member brought  the celebrations to a close. A  night to be remembered by  Yevetypne.  EUROPEAN STY��  YOGURT  Cibsons Landing  886-2936  �� Fri., Sat., Sun. 12 - 6:30 tf  S        886-2337       S  *  y~\  m>m&��*x��  W***:^^*^  98  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  ?*.-���   .-���>        .       AT*      *^fc 5   <%   ,\*.  S^,'  *���? -' Y  ^4 -pys^  t^thammmmmmmkmmmammmmm^Mmmi  ***��%%*  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  y_  ���i)_tT-iWiiiii__rfflft  <p&j y-> ^  _^__...  turn  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies -Gifts  KlillNl VlilPl7  ^GALLEKY  'CUSTOUT  FRAMING  38.-921:  886-9213  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  ���CHARTS & BOOKS  MfrMM  Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina   $&m$m  issmmttt?f^wme  mi  S3S2S___  msm  ����9sses��SS2EB2ZIEQ23jfiS3��  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  PayAsYouPlay  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 **  NEW LOCATION  HAS MOVED TO THE  MEDICAL CENTRE  Hwy. 101 & Farnham Rd.  886-3381/2522 -, ��� ��;  Coast News, February 27,1989  7.-  by Penny Fuller  It's time to ask the public and  business community of Sechelt  to pitch, in and clean up, Sechelt  council was told last week at its  regular meeting. John Johnson,  president of the Sandy Hook  Property Owners' Association,  presented the meeting with a  proposal for a spring clean-up  week; in Sechelt.  He praised the municipality's  initiatives in beautifying  Rockwood Lodge, Snicket Park  and Hackett Park. He suggested  .<$  illi  renta-wreck  the community now needs to  put some effort into the job.  "It would be an additional  plus to impress visitors and  tourists, and in some way hold  ourselves above the ordinary  community," he said.  "At least it seems we could  expect residents and shopkeepers to be responsible for  their individual areas including  sidewalks and landscaping; but  some encouragement and  momentum towards this end  could spark the necessary  response."  CHECK OUR  LOW RATES  886-9717  Alderman Bob Wilson said  the city of Cranbrook has an  annual spring clean-up in May  when the municipality arranges  for a special garbage pick-up at  no cost to the residents, for  everything from old freezers to  leaves and branches, properly  placed for easy pick-up. He asked Johnson if this was the kind  of endeavour he had in mind.  "That's exactly the sort of  thing-we had in mind," responded Johnson.  Dealing further with the subject   of   environmental   ap  pearance, Johnson brought up  re-cycling, pointing to the recent  publicity surrounding the problem of increasing volumes of  solid waste in British Columbia.  "Our association would like  to request council to approach  this subject to try and determine  some method of partially or fully establishing a system to indicate, and maybe lead other  communities in a resolution to  do somethinglabout it.  "We are aware of the recent  unsuccessful approach to this  dilemma made by our regional  district. There were various  reasons, two of which were probably costs and public apathy.  No doubt they could supply  helpful information if an attempt is made by the district to  attack the problem."  Another aspect of eliminating  the waste disposal problem  would involve the co-operation  of the public and business community, Johnson said. The  elimination of pollution by rejecting  the  plastic  and non-  recyclable items that are used is  also important. j  The association, through J  Johnson, suggested a comrnitteei  be struck to assess the com-S  munity's situation and recom-$  mend a course of action.        Y|  "We can't keep sluffing offj  in this forever and expect future^  generations to overcome a corn-||  pounded dilemma. The longer^,  we wait; the greater the costs.'*J  he told council. j|  Council will consider the pro-f*  posal.  The Practical Alternative  Gas distribution  Distribution of the gas from the new pipeline will be handled by Vigas, a subsidiary of Inter-city gas, Sechelt Mayor  Tom Meredith told council last week. The decision was made  by the province.  "I think, from our point of view, this is the practical way  to go," Meredith said.  "We wouldn't get a distributor to come in here and just  distribute gas to Sechelt if there was somebody else doing  Gibsons and somebody else doing Powell River. This is the  practical way."  .1  LETS GO SHOPPING  AT  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat 10-4  86-2488 or Box 598, GIBSONS  ABOVE KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  886-2257  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything wa sail  to ba fully satisfactory or money fuKy refunded  We SERVE IP SAVINGS  Prices effective:  Feb. 28 - Mar. 5  Your LOTTERY Centre m can ess  .79  [grocery]  Campbell's ��� Chicken Noodle  ... . ... 284 ml    -S3H  Heinz - With Pork in Tomato Sauce &  Molasses/in Tomato Sauce  beans 398mi .74  Squirrel - Smooth/Crunchy  Peanut Q  butter .........:..5oo gm 1.Do  Kle&nex ^    ���  facial tissues     200. 1.05  Christie's-Chips Ahoy/Oreo  cookies 450 gm 2.69  Sunlight -Powdered  Minute Maid - Frozen  From Concentrate  fruit punch     ...355ml  Swanson - Chicken/Turkey /Beef  meat pies....,,.-,*.-.^im?.. - ���.���^  nMcCains -Beefeater/r,     ,    .. ../,',^ ^  Julienne Style  French fries       2 kg  A-1  _*i_. -y  1.65  3.19  Parkay - Soft  margarine   136 kg Tub  Kraft.-16's& 24's  singles ........ .500 3m 3.39  Kraft - Cheese Sticks  mozzarella      2273m 2.19  Fresh  shortribs  Fresh - Medium  Ib.  1.99  ground beef        /_  1.69  Fresh - Pork Side  spareribs/. 1.99  Wetchers  mmW ��nrrvrr�� i  Specials - Select Side Fletcher's  bacon 500 am 2.29  dinner ham %'s....ib.. 2.9?  Fletcher's - B.B.Q. Bulk Bulk  wieners ...... ib. .99  potato salad  lb.  .99  A  Bistro - Sliced g\g%        Original  French bread ..5io3m 1.09   muffins  1.48  Y. ....... 1   kg  Sunlight - Liquid  dishwashing  detergent... . ..m mi  Cala ��� Liquid  bleach 36/ 1.48  Maple Leaf - Tenderflake  lard ..       .....454gm T.08  Kraft - Regular/Light  mayonnaise    ^00 mr 2; 29  SunspunrLongGrain  riCe. ... . . Y . .907 gm    .88  Lipton - Assorted Varieties  Clip-3-SOllpS Assorted Sizes 1 _ 1 <��J  Robin Hood - AH Purpose White  flour:...............2.5kg 2.29  Hills Bros. -Fine/Regular Ground  coffee......   .. .300 gm 2.09  Kelloggs - Special 'K' ������-*%'_��  I.v..   ...... .475 gm    d.UO  Chilean Red Flame - Seedless  grapes v  B.C. Money's  mushrooms  California Grown  cauliflower ...*.,,,.,..  B.C. Grown  turnips       ;  lb  .49  lb.   .IS  MaliyMore  IN STORE  SPECIALS  it's my aging tastebuds but I really like food that doesn't taste  blah. 'Short and punitive' is always reminding me that I'm growing older and that his tastebuds can Jingle into every last grain of  pepper that I've managed to sneak into his diet. Imagine my joy  when he decided that this method of cooking chicken met with his  approval. We, the ancient, however, ate a salad consisting of  chopped cucumber and pineapple mixed with a little vinegar and  crushed red pepper. He opted for plain old cucumber wedges!  CORIANDER CHICKEN  1 medium sized chicken cut in serving pieces  2 teaspoons marmite  1 cup water  6 green onions, cleaned  2 cloves garlic, peeled  IV2 tablespoons ground coriander  T/2 tablespoons sugar  Vz teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons soy sauce  1 tablespoon cooking oil  1 teaspoon sesame oil  1. In a blender place marmite, water, onion, garlic, coriander,  sugar, salt and soy sauce. Liquidize and pour over chicken  pieces. Marinate for several hours turning occasionally.  2. Place chicken and marinate in covered saucepan and simmer  until done. I microwaved mine on high for 14 minutes.  3. Drain the chicken, saving the marinate.  .'4...Heat oils and fry chicken until golden.  5. At the same time boil the marinate until it thickens. Serve as a  gravy with chicken and rice. ,  Maybe the older you get the more adventurous you get with your'  food!  NEST LEWIS -���acm- ��i--~wr��p<EP��wflq wfMBWimgmtfl  oe^ca  8.  Coast News, February 27,1989  '.M  . * ,  V  ��� ".' t  <* a  *   ��  I- 1,  ���it  * v  ���   I.'  ^���_  'I.  "t'l  :i  :1:  <���". >  <: i:;  1* Y  f  .;y  ��� I ���  "��� ii!;  i  , i,  ;���.' t  Y  f !  * i  'l i  '-   *  ;Y  ���Ii  ,Y  &  Continued from page 2  Syrian-controlled areas of  Lebanon was reported to be  widespread and routine. In October, AI's report, 'Syria: Torture by the Security Forces',  focused on allegations of torture of Syrian, Lebanese and  Palestinian detainees between  1984 and 1987.  "Reports of the routine use  of torture in Iran was also wide  ly reported and an Al publication in May, 'Iran: Violations  of Human Rights'/called for  urgent investigation of such  reports.  "In December, the organization, submitted a memorandum  on torture of detainees to the  government of Jordan. Deaths  in custody after torture were  alleged in Algeria and Morocco.  There was also a marked increase in the number of  reported cases of torture and ill-  treatment of detainees in Israel  and the Occupied Territories.  "Other countries in which  torture or ill-treatment were  reported included Bahrain,  Egypt, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia  and the United Arab Emirates.  "During'the year, countries  in   which   unfair   trials   were  reported included Algeria,  Bahrain, Iran, Israel and the  Occupied Territories, Jordan,  Kuwait, Libya, Morocco and  Tunisia. Detentions without  trial were reported in many  countries, including Bahrain,  Egypt, Iran, Iraq, Jordan,  Lebanon, Libya, Syria and the  Yemen Arab Republic.  "Disappearances    were  reported in Iraq and Lebanon as  Sechelt    Scenario  Reading blitz is over  a result of actions by Syrian  forces and armed militias.  "States of emergency continued in Egypt, Jordan and  Syria, and people were held in  administrative detention in  Israel and the Occupied Territories.  "Judicial executions were  carried out in more than 10  states in the region, including  Iran, Algeria, Egypt, Jordan,  Lebanon, Syria, Tunisia, Libya,  Saudi Arabia and Yemen Arab  Republic. In at least three countries large-sclae extrajudicial executions were carried out by  government or government  backed forces. Hundreds of executions were reported in Iraq,  most of them extrajudicial."  That's all we have space to include here this week on this all-  important matter of freedom in  our world. Next column we  hope to look at some of AI's  specific findings in a particular  country and in at least one individual case.  That way we hopefully may  achieve a usefully complete  understanding of the real  human condition on this planet  here today in the year 1989.  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The reading blitz is over at  West Sechelt Elementary  School, but its effects on the  students will, I'm sure, last a  lifetime. There was 100 per cent  participation from the students  and some of them even got so  carried away they started on  novels.  As a reward, and a surprise  for the kids, some of the parents  got together and built a huge  cake replica o�� the school.  Every detail was faithfully  represented, down to a toy  school bus parked outside.  At an assembly on February  24 the cake was cut and every  student received a slice.  GARDEN CLUB  The next meeting of the  Sechelt garden club will be held  on Wednesday, March 15 at  7:30 pm in St. Hilda's Church  Library closure  It looks like the Gibsons Public Library is going to have to  close for at least four months starting in April. Another  'snafu', this one at municipal affairs in Victoria, has delayed  an area plebiscite and prevented the Coast Region from providing rescue funds until August.  This time it's reported the Coast's request for Letters Patent for the plebiscite sat in an 'in basket' in Victoria from  November to February while a civil servant took an extended  holiday. Money advanced to the library by Gibsons Town  runs out in April.  The region board was told by staff last week funds can't be  made available now before August.  Sechelt core vision  Continued from page 1  "Fresh water flowing  through Lot 48 will be taken  from the concrete drain at the  southeast extremity of the lot  and re-enter the pipe at the northeast corner of the lot."  Roy added that he had made  his presentation to public works  supervisor, Doug Fraser, and  consultant Derek Ashford.  Both agreed with the concept  and assured him that a lagoon  wdutd hot be placed in lot 48,"  he said.  Other specific suggestions for  developing the marsh included  the possibility of having murals  painted on the walls of the  public works building which  faces the marsh. The society  also had some recommendations on the type and size of  backhoe to be used in that area  to avoid unnecessary damage to  the natural environment.  Representatives   from   the  society will be meeting with" the"  parks and recreation committee  to discuss specific plans for the  marsh.  ^.s*  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   . . ��e*Steat%   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  .r     885-7488  ALL WELCOME   sftj*.**   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   : *t.st.*k������   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School    - 9:30 am  , Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver -'Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  ''The Bible as it is...  for People as they are."    .Kt ��(b ^(t   THE SECHELT PARISH OF THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S, Sechelt  H:00 .i.m. "Pr.iyer Book" Communion  '):.!() .i.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  Sunrijy School tor children  ST. ANDREWS. Pender Harbour  11:'JO .i.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sunday school tor children  KHr)-50I<) Reverend lune Maffin. Rector  "We extend ,i warm welcome to all"  -St .** 4k-  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"  " tVl*S"lV   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  9:45 am  11:00 am  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY  Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:p0am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM.  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   ��t.*t.St   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  -St .St .Sl-  Hall.  Harry Almond will be the  speaker and his topic is: General  Perennial Gardening.  SECHELT LEGION  A couple of weeks ago the  Sechelt Legion started opening  on Sundays from 12 to 6 pm.  The kitchen is in use and brunch  is served from 1:30 to 3 pm.  To add to the tasty brunch  there is 'Jitney Darts'. When  the darts started, only one or  two boards were used, now all  the boards are being used.  Anyone may participate in  the dart game. Just put your  name in the hat.. When your  name is drawn, you're in for a  game.  This rule also applies to  'Jitney Pool'. This method of  playing, especially the darts, has  been a huge success.  There are other games too,  like cribbage. Just like in an old  English pub.  The Legion is also planning  more activities for 1989 for our  growing community on the Sunshine Coast. In the works are:  horseshoes, open air barbecues,  car rallies, golf tournaments,  fish derbies and dart tournaments for the whole peninsula held at the hall.  Bingo will continue as usual  on Wednesday nights. Hearty  congratulations to the new and  progressive executive.  Egmont News  by Egmont Etta  Finally, here's the results  from the Valentine's Day Tea:  Vi Berntzen and Ann Cook  won the raffle; Russell Silvey  won the apron draw; Iris Griffith and Jean Gibson won the  Valentine contests; and Susan  Larsen, Ramona Dubois, and  Dawn McKim won the door  prizes.  Thanks to auctioneer Katie  Devlin for a fun and  moneymaking auction, to  everyone who donated baking  and prizes, and to the convenors  for their hard work under difficult conditions (frozen water-  pipes).  Happy February birthdays to  Adam Wallace, Noreen Marshall, Jackie Williams, Winnie  Earl, Ann Grydeland, Gib Baal,  Sally Rentmeester, Brenda  Silvey, Bruce McClelland,  Karlene. Walker, Maryann  Birch, Elizabeth Spence Joseph,  Sarah Silvey, Jeanette Waters,  Megan Marion, Iris Griffith,  Arne Solberg, Dot Farrell, Don  Jeffries, Little Toni Galk), Andy Zborovszky, Kathy Silvey,  Janet Muller and Brent Shep-  pard.  Happy anniversary to  Richard and Kay Birch, Buddy  and Suzy Cook, and Wendy  and Ray Goyette. j  GRAND OPENING  ELNA is CELEBRATING the REOPENING of ALBEES new SEWING  store in the WESTVIEW SHOPPING CENTRE with, unheard of HIGH  HIGH TRADE-IN VALUES and LOW LOW PRICES like the  MODEL     6000     ELNA     COMPUTER  Sewing machine, It's Simplicity is a  dream. COMMAND PERFORMANCE,  the ELNA 6000 does everything to  perfection. KNITWEAR or thick  WOOLLENS,' the finish is always  impeccable:  ELNA suggested price   $1629.00  ANY TRADE ������$400.00  at ALBEES you pay only $1229.00  and the ELNALOCK L5 power packed 5 THREAD  serger gives you professional results.  The L5 ELNALOCK is a 2,. 3, 4, or 5  Thread serger allowing you to finish  your garment, from narrow rolled hems  to garment factory finishes  in a fraction of the time.  ELNA suggested price $1079.00  at ALBEES you pay only $889.00  (Free with first ,10 sold)  ($50.00 thread bonus)  SPECIAL SALE PRICES on all ELNA  sewing machines and accessories.  OFFER EXPIRES MARCH 12/89  ElnaLock L5  Serger  --_       986-1341  Wesiview Centre oh  Upper Levels Hwy.,  North Vancouver  Open Daily 9:30-6:00  Sun. 12:00-5:00  1  VISA  LIMITED OFFER!!  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  ....      .,      .    ..    .....   r .- ,<,,,-.       , <:������������.:������   . :.;���'..������.������.���    . .������  '.-   ������.������'.:. ���   . ��� '    ''���        ��������������������������������� ���:���-���������:::    '���'������ I:  Some people will pay  any price for fresh  B.C. herring roe  It's true. During the last 10 years some  fishermen paid the ultimate price. They paid  with their lives. But things are looking up.  Why? Because last year, more fishermen  were careful to observe the fundamentals of  good seamanship. Like heeding weather  forecasts, avoiding top heavy situations, not  overloading, sailing with another vessel and  having adequate safety equipment on board  This year \eVs all make it home.  Let's leave room on board for safety.  Canad'a  1*1  Canadian        Garde cdtiere  Coast Guard    canadienne  Don't let a good haul be your last reward Coast News, February 27,1989  has  ortunities  by EJlen Frith  With their children's best interest at heart, the Sunshine  Coast Parents for French  (SCPF) presented the school  board with a brief entitled,  'Long Range Planning for  French Education', at the  board's meeting February 14.  In it -the SCPF state: "We  believe that education in  Canada's two official languages  is of tremendous benefit to all  of us.  "This learning opportunity  develops both the mind and the  spirit and sensitizes us to the  issues of the global community.  The ability to speak and feel in  more than one language and in  more than one culture promotes  tolerance and understanding  among us."  The brief also says any child  who is bilingual will have educational and employment opportunities with a broad range of  possibilities in the future.  French education has been a  recognized part of general  education for a long time. But  French Immersion has been offered in B.C. only during the  last 20 years.  The school board's three-year  plan for French Immersion is  now coming to an end. The  board will be expanding its  policies as the program expands. .  The SCPF communicated  with other school districts and  accessed information from the  British Columbia Parents for  French in preparing their brief.  In it they present the nine  points they feel would be most  important in establishing a long  range planning strategy for  French.  These points, very briefly,  are: 1. adequately inform  parents of the pros and cons of  French Immersion for their  children; 2. identify the high  schools carrying French Immersion into post-elementary years;  3. develop a system of teacher  evaluation that takes into account the issue of language; 4.  staff a dual-track school with as  many French speaking support  staff as possible; 5. appoint a  French co-ordinator; 6. support  the existing teacher population  in improving their own French  skills; 7. establish the percentage  of English to be offered in  French Immersion programs; 8.  discuss any alterations to the  program with affected parties;  9. include parental input to any  French   co-ordinator   and/or  French committees.  The SCPF strongly feel  parental involvement in any  French Immersion program  would make a significant contribution.  This, they stated to the school  board, "is the most important  recommendation that can be  made to you at this time of  French program policy  making."  We have just updated  all our  inventory.  Automotive  (foreign &  North American)  Industrial,  Marine  and  RV Supplies!  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  I would like to take this opportunity to thank all those  kind seniors and friends whose  calls and expressions of sympathy, expressed the great  regard in which she was  recognized in the community.  Mildred Grafton passed away  quietly on February 18.  Prior to her extended illness,  she was a staunch supporter of  our branch and our new proposed activity centre. She was  my best friend and advisor, God  bless her, and will be sadly missed by her friends, fellow  members, and her family.  Special thanks are in order to  the kind ladies who arranged  the tea in our hall Saturday in  her honour.  Her philosophy in life was  simple and effective. Here it is:  "To laugh often and much;  to win the respect of intelligent  people.. and the affection of  children; to earn the appreciation of honest critics and endure  the betrayal of false friends; to  appreciate beauty; to find the  best in others; to leave the world  a little better place than we  found it, whether by a healthy  child, a garden patch or a  redeemed social condition; to  know even one life breathed  easier because you lived. This is  to have succeeded."  WINE AND CHEESE  Tom Bitting, our ways,  means and entertainment chairman, has arranged a wine and  cheese gathering for singles only  on the evening of March 3 at 7  pm in our hall. I'm sure Tom  will have some surprises for  you.  PROVINCIAL REPORTS  At our general meeting  February 16 John Miller���who  is chairman of our Sunshine  Coast Regional Council, which  constitutes three senior's branches, and as such, is a board  member of our provincial  board���gave a report on the  things the provincial is looking  into and doing for the various  branches province-wide.  This was followed by a report.  on the Council of Senior  Citizens Organization and the  many things that they are doing,  and attempting to do, for the  seniors of B.C. These are  dedicated people who constitute  an umbrella group for seniors  Members who are not attending our regular meetings on the  third Thursday of each month  should be aware you are missing  a great deal of interesting and  informative discussion.  This is not only with regard  to what is happening provincially for seniors, but what, you the  members, should know about  what our seniors are not only  trying to do for the District of  Sechelt, but what we have accomplished to date and what we  will accomplish in the near  future.  Our activity centre is our  priority. All members, and I  mean all members, should be  supporting this very worthwhile  endeavour on the part of our  branch.  Mark March 16 on your  calendar.  Mon-Fri  8 - 5:30  Sat 9-5  IB-BUMPER  ��TO  Wm\% BUMPER  Auto Parts Professionals  Inlet Ave.,  Sechelt  885-5181  Oswimono  DEORE XT COMP PEDALS  ; Reg.y  $89.98  $79  20" Wheel - 6 speed  "FLAT CAGE FOR TOE CLIPS"  DEORE II KIT  ��� Bear Changer  "������ Shift Levers (7-speed)  ��� 12-28T Hypergllde cogs  ��� 36 Hole Freehub 135mm O/L  ��� Hypergllde Chain  s199  Reg. $279.98  '88 MOUNTAINEER  Adult - 6 only - Reg. $259.99  $21 g  '88 BUSH PILOT  Adult -1 only - Reg. $329.99  $299  BIKE PUMPS  Reg. $9.98  FOLDING ALLEN/  SCREW DRIVER SET $E99  l*S--_-k  ^          ^Bii Reg. $7.50  BIKE CAP     FRtf     WITH EACH  BIKE PURCHASE  MOUNTAIN BIKE  LOCKS    Reg. $12.98  COMBINATION  PAD LOCKS   Reg. $5.98  Trail Ave, ��f Cowrie  SECHELT  885-2512        *Y* Y._ ..'���>' ----- ^-v -���w "���--^���ffi-.,fv'ET?.i^--'*.'vj"*y?;  ^^^gyffgyifi^wiggffffpe^^^ **  10.  Coast News, February 27,1989  by Ellen Frith  Sechelt librarian Pat Barnett  summed up 1988 for the Sechelt  Public Library in two words,  busy and re-organized.  Addressing the Sechelt Public  Library Association at its annual general meeting, February  21, librarian Barnett reported  some interesting statistics that  proved the library in Sechelt to  be a growing and going concern.  The number of paid memberships and renewals dropped  slightly from 755 to 713 in 1988,  but circulation was up 27,906  against 24,920. This translates  into 179.7 books going out of  the library every day it is open.  The breakdown of this figure  into categories shows 60.9 per  cent of the books borrowed last  year were fiction, 24.8 per cent  non-fiction and 14.3 per cent  juvenile.  From past figures this shows  an increase for non-fiction and  juvenile books which was what  the library was hoping to  achieve.  Reference books are being  upgraded. That section of the  library will continue to expand  as much as the budget for 1989  permits.  Barnett said a new trend has  developed in the library.  Readers are able to browse  through an ever-increasing  display of periodicals, newspapers, government publications and pamphlets.  "Readers make good use of  our easy chairs near the entrance of the library and of the  large table and chairs back  among the stacks," she said.  During 1988 the Sechelt  library   added   15   periodical  subscriptions to its selection,  three of them in the pre-school  section.  Also addedto the stacks were  581 new fiction books, 263 non-  fiction, 227 juvenile and 473  paperbacks. The library removed 505 books, most of which  were sold in its two successful  book sales.  The library added the 1988  World Encyclopedia set and the  World Book Encyclopedia of  Science for Juniors to its collection. In the future it would also  like to add to the reference sections, both adult and juvenile,  craft and how-to books of use  to the community and possibly  start an audio visual collection.  Quoting from a publication  of the Royal Trust, Barnett  said, "Studies show the older  people get, the more time they  read. People 65 and older spend  87 minutes a day reading on  average, nearly doubie the time  spent by people aged 25 to 44.  "As Sechelt is a growing  retirement community,"  Barnett said, "I'm sure that  with our capable library board  and our hard-working volunteers and paid staff, we can provide an ever-increasing and  valuable service to this community."  ���Haififaq:6ri^B^  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  \  j T\ PESETTINC, LA YOU T t. DESIGN  I  BUSINESS CARDS. LETTLRHEAD ENVELOPES  j BROCHURES, fLNERS, BOOKS  s 883-3930  PuMshrrs of the Suruhine Coa��t Newt  Kindergarten registration time  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  This is the week for all you  Mums of wee ones to register  them for Halfmoon Bay kindergarten. Dates for registration  are from February 27 until  March 3 at the school.  While on the subject of the  school, the children are thrilled  with the successful hatching of  six baby chicks. They have been  watching the eggs closely for the  past six weeks and did not wait  in vain.  Meanwhile the children are  practising up a storm for the  coming music festival. They will  be presenting two songs and we  all know that they will do well.  There are plans for some exciting ski and skating trips in  March for the kids.  ST. PATRICK'S AFFAIR  Mark the date of March 18  on your calendar so that you  won't miss out on the St.  Patrick dinner and dance at  Welcome Beach Community  Hall. For information and  reservations call Mildred  Chuckrey at 885-5249.  RECREATION MEETING  Thursday, March 2 is the  evening of the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association's annual  general meeting at 8 pm. This  will be at the Lamb residence at  Westwood and Northwood  Roads in Welcome Woods.  Wine and cheese will be served. This is an important meeting  to which everyone is invited to  attend.  PASTIMES  '���M��  MODEL       2PlKja*  CONTESf  WIN $25 CERTIFICATE  3 Categories  11 & under  12 to 16  17 and over  Entry Day March 11 Details at Store  A TOY STORE  S  NEXT TO TALEWIND BOOKS  885-9309  FAMIIY BULjC  mmmw  mm> mm m ���mefe\f jj^ Jm���~tm&Zm^!9mi&iBmiii$%\^^,  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING COWRIE ST. 885-7767  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Clab)  PlZZa    VJe wake it  $fi_99        Y��u bake it  and up   10" Deluxe  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices       .  Club - Group Discounts 153 1  Narcotics Anonymous meetings Saturday nights, 8:30, at the Alano Club.  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours 9:15 to 3:00 pm Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  Mixed Self Help Group for adult survivors of sexual abuse beginning in March. Call  885-5164, 1:30 to 4:30.  Nifty Thriftys need help. Seniors need drivers to get to medical appointments, for information call the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881.  We need you and maybe you need us. Join Western Weight Controllers Thursdays,  7:00 pm. For information call Barbara at 886-4592.  Open House Thursday, March 2,1 to 5 pm, at Action Alcohol and Drug Counselling  Society office, 5686 Dolphin Street, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Chapter RNABC meeting Wednesday, March 8. 7:00 pm at St.  Mary's Hospital Board Room.  Sunshine Coast Recycling and Processing Society will be holding their AGM Thursday, March 9 in the Community Use Room at Roberts Creek Elementary, 7:30 to 9:30  pm. For information call Anne at 886-7988.  Sunshine Coast Action Centre is holding a discussion on welfare rights featuring Gus  Long, Thursday, March 2 at 10:30 am at the Action Centre (in the Gibsons Medical  Centre Mall). For information call 886-2425 or 886-7988.  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast monthly meeting is  11:30 am, March 8 at Camp Olave. Guest speaker will be Martha Scales. For Information call 885-3439 or 886-8689.  Nifty Thrifty and Gibsons Food Bank need helping hands. If you have a few hours a  week to spare call Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881.  Monthly meeting of Sechelt Marsh Society Friday, March 3 at Sechelt Arts Centre.  Guest" speaker Rick Careless, topic Height of Rockies Provincial Park.  Next meeting for Alzheimer's Support Group is at Bethel Baptist Church, February 28  1 pm. For information call 886-8579.  As the population in the area  increases so does the need for  recreation for the young people.  Don't leave it all up to just a  small handfull of willing people;  get in there with your suggestions and your offer of a helping hand.  Jane Woods is the one to  contact for further information  at 885-3330.  INJURED BIRDS  Joan Dickeson of Halfmoon  Bay is still busy saving the lives  of injured animals and birds.  Right now she has in residence  the duck who had a welding rod  injury.  He is still in a splint, but is  coming along fine. Of the two  Canada Geese with broken  wings, Joan had to amputate  one and the other one is healing.  She also saved a Cooper's  Hawk from certain death when  a resident found the bird frozen  to a wire gate during the very  cold spell. He too is doing well  now and will soon be released.  It's great that we have  someone in our neighbourhood  like Joan who cares.  AREA PLANNING  Halfmoon Bay residents are  invited to attend a meeting on  Tuesday, March 7 at Cooper's  Green Hall at 7:30 pm when the  area planning committee will be  in attendance. Looks like the  Area B community plan may at  last become a reality.  It is in the interest of all  residents to try to be there so  that you will know who your  committee representatives are  and to discuss the plans.  FIRE DEPT. NEWS  Here is the fire department  news for this week:  We responded to three  emergency calls, two which  were for motor vehicle accidents  and one for a shorted transformer. On arrival, our help  was required by none of them.  Other activities included  hosting visits from the Sechelt  Girl Guides and Halfmoon Bay  Cubs, and the picking up and  delivery of household goods  donated for the Kelly family.  We would like to start asking  for garage sale donations early  this year, as we have lots of  room for storage, thanks to  George Nelson.  People can leave a message  with the Fire Hall or B&J's  Store, and we'll be glad to pick  up large items.  T2_KE  SHELTER  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.  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  ���  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  Plan child Dare  by Rose Nicholson.  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  French Immersion Grade One Registration  French Immersion Grade One registration will be held on  March 9th  at Gibsons or Sechelt Elementary School  This will be a first come, first served registration with  preference for students with siblings in the program. Only  students registered will be allowed entry.  PARENT INFORMATION MEETINGS  f  \GII  onday, March 6th, 1989 A ^Monday, March 6th, 1989  7:00 p.m. II 7:30 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary School/1 Sechelt Elementary School  Parents^ who wish to enroll students in Grade One French  Immersfdn are asked to attend one of the above meetings.  Parents in the Halfmoon Bay  and Redrooffs area expect to  have a quality child care facility  in place by September of this  year.  A survey taken by the parents  shows a real need for this service. The area is one of the  fastest growing on the Coast.  Single parent families and  families where both parents  work are common.  Although the project is still in  the planning stage, parents expect to be able to accommodate  children from under three years  of age to grade 7 level.  The group will be requesting  the District 46 School Board to  make available the two portable  classrooms that will become vacant when the new Halfmoon  Bay School opens in September.  They'll also ask that these portables be moved on to the  grounds of the new school.  Principal Roger Douglas expressed his approval of the project. He sees it as a nucleus of  what could ultimately become a  community organization involving all age groups.  Initial costs for the project  are expected to be about $6000.  Government funds are available  only for relocation costs.  So the groups is exploring  other sources, such as the Vancouver Foundation, the Koerner  Foundation and local fundrais-  Get a Jump  on  | ^ Savings  & *���  mg.  RugbY Shirt*  ^too* Collon $15"]  pants $799  i\  } *  i'  i j]  Black ice  crash cause  by Ruth Forrester  Black ice on Highway 101 in  the Trout Lake area was the  cause of an early morning accident on Thursday just before 7  am, according to the RCMP.  A truck driven by Max  Pohlmann of Halfmoon Bay hit  the ice and went off the road,  striking a power pole in the process. The vehicle ended up on its  roof and sustained damage of  around $5000.  The driver was checked out at  St. Mary's Hospital and was  released. B.C. Hydro crew attended the scene to carry out  repairs.  RCMP are warning drivers to  be particularly careful both at  Trout Lake and on the Rat Portage hill. These areas still have  black ice conditions in the early  mornings.  u<ttes'  T-Shirt*.  l*tf*l!i  ��veryday  New  SUttS  sepe  rates  & sets"  \umP^r'sborts  ^^U't*rt5  8itoPs-  U  leiWfi  get into shape  in our  exercise wear.  Sechelt  885-5858  Mon.-  Saturday  9:30-5:30  iwmwm_-mi  $  ; .   la  :.    N    A  i            il  8  i���|  ���$  !' '  ''.->  ft  I ��fl  ."y  i-r*  w  ���<        -A  ���' a  .v.*  ��4  fa  t rti!  M  '.���*  t ���*  .v;  ��*  i^  !'.   .  !���'?  I '-*  ? *������  1    ���  ��� Js  r- fc  r-i  r.  f i-t  J-?:'-  '."���  ft-;  rt?  [������ <  :-''  u*  s ��� ���  M  '".i  ���<:*.  -���*<  ��*? ]  ���>J  !��� -i  ..Ji  i ���  75"  ��� �� ���"  ���   v  -  fi* ���.  ft*1  V.J., i  ���V"  '���-*  tljTL  i      mt Coast News, February 27,1989  11.  ft  i  ft  I-14  51  : a  pi  -I  1   ;  s ,*  f '-  I  f '.  M    ��  t  -3  I .*.  '.*Y  i -i  r  Jack Carlson, 5th Sunshine Coast Scout Troop leader, mans an information booth at Sunnycrest Mall  for Boy Scouts of Canada. ���Vern Elliott photo  Guide-Scout Week  celebrated  by Frankie, 886-3504  The next general meeting of  OAPO 38 is Monday, March 6  at 1:30 pm, so mark the date on  your calendar and plan to be  there.  There are still a few seats on  the bus for the three-day two-  night trip to Victoria April  17/19. The price is $95 each.  We have a full slate of activities  to keep you busy and interested.  So be sure to phone 886-3504  soon and reserve a place. We  guarantee an interesting trip.  Please pay your $50 deposit at  the meeting March 6.  Deleted from the last column  was mention of the February  birthday people, who included  Cathy Martin, Jean Roberts,  Olga Campbell and Gladys  Sluis.  Apologies to Stan Flook, I  know you are 85. You only look  and act like 80.1 will try and get  it right on your next birthday.  Thanks to May Widman and  her Sechelt group for the very  general meeting  enjoyable   trip   to   Granville  Island  and   the  Planetarium.  Take care and will see you at the  hall.  Co'  SV***  <-<*y \  Cowrie St.. Sechelf  885-2916  by Betty Cocking  Guide-Scout week was  February 19-26. During this  week, local Guides and Scouts  celebrated the birthdays of Lord  and   Lady   Baden-Powell   on  February 22.  This occasion is observed  with special events promoting  international friendship and  understanding.  DEADLINE MARCH 1/89  . FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE THE  &**   ROYAL BANK of Canada  GIBSONS & SECHELT BRANCHES  WILL REMAIN OPEN MARCH 1 UNTIL 6 pm  FOR RRSP CONTRIBUTIONS ONLY  This year, the local Baden-  Powell celebration was held at  Chatelech Secondary School in  Sechelt on February 19 from  12:30 to 3 pm. Sparks,  Brownies, Guides, Pathfinders,  Rangers, Beavers, Cubs,  Scouts, Ventures, Guiders and  Scouters from all parts of the  Sunshine Coast were there.  World Peace was the focus of  the program of songs, games,  crafts and birthday cake.  This is a special year for  Guiding as members celebrate  the Centennial of Olave Baden-  Powell, 1889-1989. Lady  Baden-Powell was the wife of  founder, Lord Baden-Powell,  and was named World Chief  Guide in 1930.  She helped establish the  World Association of Girl  Guides and Girl Scouts. She  played an important role in  developing Guiding around the  world.  Guiding developed awareness  of Guide-Scout Week through  displays in Trail Bay Mall at  Sechelt and Sunnycrest Mall at;  Gibsons, international dinners,,  and the program Guiding on the*,  Air on February *18^4,1 ?���  )  Prevent the damaging effects of road salt build-up with a  chassis pressure wash - 1500 PSI of forced water will clean  & safeguard your car from premature rust damage.  Call Now!  Sunshine  *���%'��.:  s>jla $.-. >:���&������  Yv>DLY79;>       ,    WHARF, RD.. SECHELT     Toll Free -  684-6924  885-5131  "YOUR FAMILY  FOOD STORE"  OPEN FRIDAY  UNTIL 9 P.M  SUNDAY 10 A.M.-5 P.M.  PRICES  EFFECTIVE  FEB. 28 to  MAR. 4, 1989  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT SALES TO  RETAIL QUANTITIES  ; * -.<,"  '> >.-. >���  Central American  BANANAS QQ  .86 kg lb lUw  PEPSI COLA  or 7 UP  Regular or Diet  2 litre bottle  ea  PLUS DEPOSIT  1.78  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone-In  BEEF CHUCK  BLADE  ROASTS  3.26 kg.  1.48  QUALITY MEATS  FROM OUR DELI  rjsriada Srade A BeefYyBoneles^  T8PSIRL0IN  7:25 kg.  ^ >Y    +.W.   "���*  O.L.O  Ib.  jyschneider's - KeM.SI'csS/flesu'ar or Maple '    /"   " .-  *.\i  Medium  GROUND BEEF 159  3.51 kg.        *y ,.-    ���   ��� i ii i i   Xi ii       .    lb.  V*1  Fresh  Rainbow  Trout  *-.,'*   \  ' ��vY___b * wil  '6.57 k&V���*^  S3.  Sliced - European Style    \ y  Cooked Ham  100 gm  FRESHEST PRODUCE  GROCERY SPECIALS  Flour  10 kg  Dutch Oven - All Purpose    bag  4.68  Margarine  Better Buy     A/i    QO  454 gm Print   J/   | . QO  Royale - While, Yellow or Almond  Bathroom Tissue 8pkT2.78  ea  Pronto - White, Yellow or Almond O Q'  Paper Towels 2mh*b-.sIo ea  Foremost - Grade A _  Medium Eggs S 1.29 ea  no nameTM - All Flavours #1 ��� #% o  Ice Cream   41^ pan 3,98  ea  FBI - Concentrated  Orange Juice  341 ml tin  .99  ea  Kraft - Regular or Light Miracle Whip  Salad Dressing *%, 1.98  1 litre jar _     _~ -^  D_-_l.-I-.__     Bicks - Garlic Baby Dills     4     QQ  I iCKIuS    Vum Yum or Sweet Mixed   I .90  ea  1 litre  bottle  3.29  Heinz - Squeeze  Tomato Ketchup  Tomato Soup ^ ���* ��n 2/. 89  ea  .FROM OUR. BAKERY  Whole Grain  Bread  454 gm loat  1.49  ea.  Cinnamon  Doughnuts  Pkg. o! 3  C. m -.0 ea.  Cherry - 8 Inch  Coffee  Cakes  2,89  ea.  Shop*Easy,  FOODS  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885 2025  Chilean Grown - Flame Red - No. 1 Grade  Seedless  Grapes  1.96 kg.  .89  Ib,  B.C. Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade  Potatoes 37kg  6ibs./l.UU  Pender Harbour Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade  Long English    i  Cucumbers       I  39  ea.  B.C. Grown  Mushrooms 4Uk9  1.88  lb..  u 12.  Coast News, February 27,1989  . i  Arthur McPhee steps down as chairman of the Sechelt Public Library Association after seven years.  Library chairperson  for 7 years  by Ellen Frith  Arthur McPhee of Sechelt  stepped down from his role of  chairman of the Sechelt Public  Library Association at the annual general meeting February  21, grateful that he was turning  over a growing concern to his  successor.  McPhee, a retired navy man,  served eight years on the board  and was chairman for seven.  All the board members  agreed they owed him a very  large motion of thanks for his  contribution to this community.  In a luncheon earlier in the  week, the board presented  McPhee with a carved plaque  depicting the 1660 royal vessel,  The Mary.  "That pleased me to no  end," McPhee said.  In his final words as chairman, McPhee acknowledged  'freedom to read' week and he  told a joke.  "There is one book that  won't appear on our library  shelves," he said, "and it's not  the one  that's causing world  Pender Patter  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  It looks like the Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of  Commerce will be back in action before too long. Several  unrelated groups have been encouraging the resurrection oiy  the chamber.       - -���  If you'd like to see it back  again,   there  are   lists   of in  terested people that you can add  your name to in the library, Oak  Tree Market, and Centre Hardware.  The Second Annual Har-  bourside Jazz and Poetry evening was a great success. A good  time was had by all ."Speakers,  musicians, and guests.  The poets included Theresa  Kishkan, Howie White, Klisala  *  % Teri Jossul   ^  March 4, 1968  A special thimk you for all  that makes you dear ���  Your smile,  Your laughter, <J��  *  Your love.  Happy 21st Birthday /  All Our Line,   Mom &. Dad  controversy. It's the masochist's  dictionary. All the words are  there, but they're not in any  particular order."  Several of the members  elected for the two year 1988/90  period will continue on the  library board until next year.  They are: Jan DeBruyn,  Frances Fleming, John  Johnson, Ken Moore, Helen  Cuylitts and Jean Whittaker.  New members include Linda  Smith and John Climo.  Frances Fleming is the new  chairperson.  Harrison, and June Harrison  and music was supplied by the  Carrie Fowler Quartet.  This week the Bargain Barn  will have specials on all baby  clothing, and it's the last week  of the winter ^clothing, sale.  If you're able to offer a cour.  pie of hours of assistance in our  thrift store, call Muriel  Cameron at 883-2609. Dorothy  Smith, who used to be at  883-2123, is asked to contact  Muriel and leave her new  number.  The Prime Time Family Fun  Evening at the community hall  will be March 3 at 7 pm, and  everyone is invited to come out  and support our musical entertainers of all ages and will be  performing the following night  at the Sunshine Coast Music  Festival. The admission fee is by  donation at the door.  SPECIAL  HIGHLAND  SAGE  SHT,  Carolina Oak  Blue Rattan  Pickled Oak  Colonial Birch  Oak or Cherry  T&G Flooring or  Wall Panel    ���  *79VSHT.  $9��/SHT.  $94S/SHT.  or Oak  *1345/SHT.  *4400/SHT.  POST FORM  COUNTER TOPS  Reg. $20.00/L.F.  $7��%.F.  Largest Selection  From Vancouver  To Courtenay  SHEATHING  4X8X5/8 T&G #2  $1400/SHT.  4X8X3/4 D F1F  /SHT.  PLASTIC LAMINATE  12 Patterns  & Solids  In Stock  $2900/  SHT.  3* ...�� ��*'-:ri_  aju"*  JOINT FILLER  (. 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M.S.R. $23.95 sq. yd.  M.S.R. $45.95 sq. yd.  ouaih* onpt  COME SEE OUR NEW SPRING FASHIONS  IN BRAND NAME FLOORINGS <Q  wrgmore    ^J^ichmOnd        MANNINGTON DO^CO  ���y  Burlington ��3  ARMSTRONG   NAIRN  DOOR CRASHER SPECIAL  One Roll Only  Commercial Level Loop  ���  Charcoal  $595  sq. yd.  _>_'____t-_"______��� �� -Wfcl_W_-_>  jw phi���VH4t ���~~"3B   ^wnnmM .me \w  A   .  �����______ -__ __n *_ il  *�����"*��"*'  Rubber Back  $T95  * sq. yd.  Three Rolls  jfliiillltnii j***m\  *7T  _  * _^3_-____.____1  All remnants  (Up to 6'xl2')  sq. yd.  ' C��me Brighten up'  'Manufacturer! luggtited retail prlco  SlElLIECf/Mcii/juir  20 New '89 Patterns lust In  lOUVERDRAPF  Pleated Shades  LouverDrape Pleated Shades soften  light as it comes through your window. They catch, absorb and reflect  some of the light's rays, while allowing others to pass through in a  mellower mood. Pleated, they hold  crisp and curt for life and don't require dusting or vacuuming as the  anti-static fabric repels dust. They are  soil and stain, mold and mildew resistant, too. For extra protection against  heat, order Metalized Shades. The  aluminum backing reflects up to 87%  of the sun's heat and glare.  Just Ask Around"  OVER 30 YEARS  EXPERIENCE  In Trie Carpet Industry  STEAM GLEAN  Carpets & Upholstery  Our reputation for dependability .  thorough results is well known'  The most powerful unit en the  Sunshine Coast  *   ��� THE system most carpet manufacturers  recommend  Warm up your windows  and your home with DUETTE  A New Breakthrough in Window Coverings  Fashion & Efficiency STRENGTH  AND ENERGY  EFFICIENCY  Exclusive honeycomb  construction provides  strength, beauty and  guaranteed durability.  This special design also  makes Duette window  fashions highly energy  efficient.  If you're seriously considering new window  coverings you must see new Duette at DeVRIES  I  ROLLING OUT MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY  I  y r  ���1  if  3  PI  1  N  %\  ��\  K i  : \i  J'31  l 'il w-  Coast News, February 27,1989  13.  Coast highways  contract signed  Capilano Highway Services  Company, a private company,  has agreed to purchase assets  from the British Columbia  ministry of transportation and  highways in step two of the  privatization of road and bridge  maintenance contracts, Neil  Vant Minister announced  February 22.  "I am pleased to announce  we have entered into this initial  agreement with Capilano  Highway Services Company for  the sale of equipment in the  Gibsons contract area. The  signing, which took place  February 17, represents an important step towards finalizing  the road and bridge maintenance   privatization   in   this  contract area," Vant said.  The privatization process includes three steps:  1. Cabinet gives approval-uv  principle for the sale of a  specific contract area to a successful bidder.  2. The province and the successful bidder sign the asset sale  agreement.  3. The province and the successful bidder sign the final contract.  To date, cabinet has approved asset sale agreements in 27 of  the 28 contract areas. Of these,  10 are employee groups.  A total of 26 private sector  groups have been awarded three  year contracts for road and  bridge maintenance services.  Kiwanis auxiliary election  Selling chocolate almonds in aid of the Cedar Grove Elementary  School Parents Group (from left) are: Laurel Sanders; Andrea  Sanders; Leah Robinson and Kelly McPhalen.      ���Vera Elliott photo  Travel society needs aid  The monthly meeting of the  Kiwanis Auxiliary was the evening of February 15 in the  Residents Lounge, with 18  members and administrator,  Mary Schoeler in attendance.  The new slate of officers for  the coming year are: president,  Marnie Qually; vice president,  Harriet Cargo; secretary,  Florence Tuckwood; treasurer,  Judy Holding.  The members enjoyed coffee  and home baking while viewing  the new kitchen area, donated  and installed for the residents.  by Ellen Frith  The Travel Sunshine Coast  Society (TSCS) held its annual  general meeting in the SCRD  offices in Sechelt on February  21.  It announced its board of  directors for 1989 and reported  on the society's activities over  the past year.  It was felt by chairman  Gerhard Tollas that in spite of  cutbacks of 50 per cent in the  society's financial support from  local governments, in 1988, it  managed several successes.  These successes in promoting  the Sunshine Coast as the  ultimate destination for visitors  to B.C. had an impact on  tourism to the area in the past  year, Tollas said.  He was confident that they  would continue to do so in the  future.  The TSCS's membership of  local businesses from Gibsons  to Lund do, on the most part,  benefit directly from the tourist  who comes to the Sunshine  Coast. They are, therefore, interested in getting this area "into the picture' whenever possible:  To this end, the TSCS  organized advertising of the  Sunshine Coast in various  newspapers and publications  across Canada and the United  States. An ad went into eight  newspapers in the Los Angeles  area, for example, reaching an  estimated two million readers.  The TSCS also set up booths  and displays in trade shows,  printed brochures for distribution on all major ferry runs and  included inserts in the larger  travel magazines.  The TSCS also organized a  familiarization tour of the Sunshine Coast for a group of  travel writers, tour counsellors  and travel agents.  Tollas hopes this potential  tourist dollar to the region will  encourage the councils of both  Gibsons and the District of  Sechelt to provide some funds  for the TSCS.  Powell   River   has   already  budgeted $10,000 for theTSCS,.  providing these funds are matched   by   both   Gibsons   and  Sechelt.  "We need secure financing as  an investment," Tollas said,  "not a handout to a squeaky  wheel."  The TSCS also hopes for an  increased membership of 40 for  this year.  The members of the TSCS  board of directors for 1989-90  will be: Laura Williams, Sunshine Coast Smoking and  Ocean Activity Centre; Davenia  Morton, Lowe's Resort; Bill  and Karen Phillips, Wilson  Creek Campground; Brendon  O'Keefe, Driftwood Inn; Vene  Parnell, Sunshine Coast  Tourism & Charters; Scott  Sager, Powell River director of  tourism; Peter Benjafield,  Garden Bay Marina; Terrie  Werner, Lund Breakwater Inn;  Elke Cummins, Powell River  Chamber of Commerce; Peggy  Connor, SCRD; and Kay  Bailey.  The new board members will  meet at the end of March and  elect a new chairman.  ;  We're living in a changing society.  Our children must learn new knowledge,  skills and attitudes that will help them  meet the challenges of the future.  Major changes;were recommended  by the Royal Commission on Education  . ^ ^after,hearing the views of thousands of  British Columbians'. '���Now, in consultation  with educators, parents, and others,  we are implementing most of those  recommendations.  A commitment to  British Columbia's  >JJJJJJJJJJJJ.JJJJJJJJMJ1.0JJJJJJJfJ.��W  ;  We're making a commitment and an investment���  $2.9 billion over the next decade to support new education  policies... curriculum changes... better facilities.  You can look forward to exciting and innovative changes:  ���   creation of the Education Advisory Council,  with broad representation from the community,  to advise on implementing the changes  ���  a new School Act  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $37   Double from $45  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro*'  Bring in this ad and receive a .  FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  during your stay with us!  /���:.     ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford . ._   681-932]  Uj��j�� j->����jj> _..�� j t*\w p r v j j j i t jr,r J- * _��� * _��� txjprrsex.  an  <  Q   $1.4 billion in addition to regular school  operating budgets over the next 10 years to  put policies and curriculum in place  rj   $1.5 billion on new and improved school  facilities over the next 6 years  ���   an increase of 9.9&or $129 million in 1989/90  provincial grants to school districts  r~j   a new provincial curriculum structure to be  phased in over 10 years  [j   more emphasis on creative thinking and  problem solving  Q . new learning resources, such as computer  technology, to help pur teachers do an even  better job and to equip our children to take  their place in the society of the future  Q   dual entry into kindergarten as the first of four  ungraded years so our youngsters can move  through the primary years at their own pace  ���   new grade 11 and 12 programs offering a range  of options to give students new ways to  complete graduation and help them move into  careers of their choice  Add itup.,.commitment and investment...for our future.  Even if you don't have children in school, youll benefit.  A quality education system will pay off in a healthier, more prosperous society for all British Columbians.  lb accomplish this, we need your participation.  "That's why we're putting the YOU into educationf  For more irtforrnatiw  mAjfyfi   The Hon. Tony Brummet  ^���-~-��-*   Minister of Education  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V1X4  ���\ Coast News, February 27,1989  by Peter Trower  . Late one Sunday night when  the unsuspecting watchman has  begun his rounds, they dart  across the shadowy lawn like  ghosts, jimmy a basement window and gain access to the office. Herb decides on a 'rag  shot', a light charge usually sufficient for small safes.  He drills a hole just above  and slightly to the left of the  safe dial, then wraps a blasting  cap with a piece of nitro soaked  cotton and taps it gingerly into  the cavity with a glass rod. The  shot goes off like clockwork.  Nothing happens. The ancient safe is obviously tougher  than it looks. ���  Herb shrugs, prepares ano-  ^.er rag-shot and hits the door a  second time. Again the stubborn safe refuses to yield.  Little Benny begins to get rattled. "Hey, what's going on?"  he hisses.  "I'll have to use more soup,"  says Herb tightly. He motions  to Cox. "Better get outside with  the buzzer and keep tabs oh the  watchman. This may be a little  noisier."  With Little Benny's help  Herb turns the safe on its back  and prepares a heavier charge.  They cover the box with rugs  and newspapers, get the all clear  from Cox, and Herb detonates  the third shot.  The resultant explosion, is  alarmingly loud. The door tears  completely free of the safe and  crashes   to   the   floor   with  Ed Hill (left) is shown presenting the painting 'Glass Ball' to Stan  Jones for auction by the B.C. Wildlife Federation. ���Vera Elliott photo  Glass balls are treasures  Concert delights  by Ruth Forrester  .    The Pacific Ocean surrenders  its treasures grudgingiy.  Only  powerful storms and towering  ���waves can snatch these treasures  ; from its grasp.  Glass balls have long been us-  ,'ed by Japanese fishermen to  float   their   nets.   The   Pacific  j storms steal these balls from  'time to time.  The Pacific claims them as  her own, her currents pushing  them in a circular path for  years. They become a string of  green pearls, jewelry adorning  the Pacific.  ;   The visitor to the West Coast  of North /America can often  find glass balls on the open  beaches or secreted behind the  logs and growth at the shore. A  true prize, the glass ball  becomes a centerpiece, a  reminder of their West Coast  visit.  If you haven't been one of  the lucky ones yet, I hope my  painting 'Glass Ball' can give  you the sense of discovery that  one must feel when they stumble on such a fine piece of  Pacific Jewelry misplaced or  forgotten by its powerful  owner.  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council may well be proud of  its choice for the final concert in  their Countryside Concerts  series.  The Vancouver Chamber  Choir under the leadership of  Jon Washburn gave the audience an exquisitely perfect  performance at the Twilight  Theatre Sunday afternoon.  The programme opened with  an imaginative choral suite by  Hungarian composer Zoltan  Kodaly. This comprised five  folk-like songs depicting scenes  of Hungarian village life.  Themes went from rousing  heroic song, tender farewells  Music Festiva  opens March 9  :v by Jo Hammond  ���\ March 9, a Thursday, is the  ^opening day for the 1989 Sunshine Coast Music Festival/  �� It begins with the adjudication of school choirs at 9 am in  ^Sechelt Elementary School gym,  ^followed by instrumental solos  rat 1 pm. At 7 pm, the junior  ��and senior vocals, senior choirs,  >plus senior instrumental groups  Scan be heard.  ^ On Friday, March 10, at 9  ��am, the violin classes and school  ^bands will be adjudicated.  ����� The piano classes will be held  i^as usual in the Gibsons United  C-Church on Monday, March 13  to Wednesday, March  16 inclusive. Programs are available,  at the door.  This.year there will be two  adjudicators. Robert Hollins  will judge the vocal,instrumental and choral classes.  He is a musician and professional music educator of wide  experience. He studied at UBC  and sang with many choirs including the Vancouver Bach  Choir and with the Cantata  Singers as a bass section leader.  He conducted the Genstar  Youth Choir and is currently  music director of St. Helen's  Anglican Church, Surrey. He is  a soloist, teacher of singing and  a member of the award winning  Phoenix Chamber Choir.  Peggy Prior is adjudicating  the piano events. She was born  and raised in B.C., attended  Vancouver Normal School, and  Y-taUght ,i0fy^  She studied pianb in Van?'  couver with Lydia LievenYShe  later worked with /Boris  Roubakine and Robin Wood.  The honours and. highlights  concert will be held at  Elphinstone High School gym  on Friday, March 17 at 7:30  Want better  SECHELT NDP CLUB  Annual General Meeting  Tuesday, March 7, 7:30 pm  Location to be announced in  next week's Coast News  Guest Speaker, John Cashore, MLA  Malardville/Coquitlam ENVIRONMENT CRITIC  Delegations from the  Chatelech Parents' Advisory  Group (PAG) and the  Chatelech Student Council will  be making presentations at the  next meeting of the Sechelt  Municipal District council  March 1. The two delegations  will each be asking council's  help in improving access to the  school.  Chairperson Nancy Denham  wrote, "In summation, the problem is the narrow condition of  the road and the sharp corners.  We do not feel the problem is  caused by exceeding the speed  limit.  "Nor is a minor change in  the joining of the old and new  pavement going to fully address  our concerns," she wrote.  The PAG requested the curbs  be removed and the pavement  widened, with completion of the  project to occur before  September, 1989.  Council will have further  presentations from the group at  this week's meeting.  longing for home, then on to  the chatter and general high  spirits of the market place.  Brahms' Drei Gesagne, Opus  42, are three tender choral  songs. The last piece,  Darthula's Dirge, is German  poet Herder's rendition of a  Celtic legend from the pen of  Ossian. This conveyed a Nordic  tinge.  three French Canadian songs  arranged by Richard Eaton  greatly pleased the audience  with their light-hearted and immaculate presentation. Equally  delightful was the arrangement  of four Negro spirituals by Jon  Washburn for his suite Rise!  Shine!  The songs progressed from  sadness to joy, starting with  Sometimes I Feel Like A  Motherless Child and continuing to the glorious Rise, Shine,  For The Light's A-Coming.  Next month the choir will be  performing in the. Soviet Union.  It used the opportunity of this  performance to demonstrate its  versatility with a set called Of  Home And The Great Wise  |f^World by Irnant Raminsh, a  ; f|f Britishy^Cojumbia cpmposerjpif^  y^JL^vian heritage. TJnis will be^a Y  ^pn^l^jE^jpropnate selection for,  Y-'%ihiS;i6j��r, as it is a set of Rus-  fsiari, Ukranian and Doukhobor  folk song arrangements.  The   Vancouver   Chamber  ���j:Choir members will certainly do  our country justice as both ambassadors  and as  great  performers. May joy go with them  ; on their tour.  We can look forward to yet  another concert coming to the  Twilight Theatre on Monday,  March 16 at 8 pm. Howe Sound  Pulp and Pater Ltd. is sponsoring what promises to be a  ^marvellous evening of entertainment by the Cambridge  Buskers.  This is a benefit for the Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  Tickets are $10 and area  available by calling 886-2513.  another loud thud.  Herb's palms are sweating.  It'll be a miracle if someone  hasn't heard the commotion.  "Let's empty that thing and get  out of here!" he hisses to a  white-faced Little Benny.  They shovel the loot holus-  bolus into swag bags and make  a hurried getaway. As they roar  off in a rented car they spot the  watchman running towards the  burgled office. "Dammit," says  Cox, "that was close."  The haul comes to roughly  $100,000. As they make the split  in their Boston hotel room,  Herb spots Little Benny craftily  palming bills to pad his share.  Since the volatile yegg is still  packing his gun, Herb says  nothing. But he bears the incident in mind and keeps a careful  eye on Little Benny.  They return to Detroit and rejoin the rest of the gang to pull  off another safe job. Herb  again spots the diminutive hood  pocketing more than his rightful  split.  This time Herb gets. Little  Benny alone and accuses him of  taking the long end. The pint-  sized chiseller cheerfully admits ���'  ' it.    ���  "I was figuring to go back to  the single-O anyhow," he says.  "I don't like splits."  "I think that would be a good!  idea," says Herb.  Thus Little Benny Harris  takes his leave of the Wilson:  gang. Herb is relieved to see him  go. After all, if you can't trust a  fellow thief, who can you trust?  To be continued...:  .GIBSONS LEGION   Guests Welcome!  Branch ��109 & We haye the Live Music of course  Fri., March 3  \ &Sat., March 4 .  j Specid ��ved ?.  sefc  Annual  General Meeting  Roberts Creek Community Ass'n  ��� % Wed. March 15, 8 pm  ________  Memberships,  renewals  Executive  Elections  ERNIE & GWEN'S  Highway 101, Gibsons 886-7813  Within 4 Miles After 6pm Only  $15.00 Min. Order  (Small Charge For Orders Under $15.00)  For 16 Kinds  of Great Pizza  ENVIRONMENT  & ECONOMY  PV-4822K  Omnivision VHS  n Bar Code Programming  D Hi-Tech-4 Video Head System  D 119-Channel Digital Quartz Tuning  with Auto Set  D Stand-by One-Touch Recording  and much more  629  95  Y&  $M  Limited Quantity  Special Orders No Problem  3$&;  ��V?i?  Panasonic.  just slightly ahead of our time  S4995  RXSA60  Compact FM/AM/FM Stereo Radio  Cassette Player with Auto-Stop and  Lightweight Stereo Headphones  PC-20-P01  48 cm (20") diagonal Color Portable TV  fj High Contrast Picture Tube with SAW  filter  n Panabrite/Sharness/V-hold controls  D Direct read channel indicator  s399  00  RX-FW18  Compact FM/AM/FM Stereo Dual  Cassette Recorder with High-Speed  Editing. Synchro-Start and Automatic  |95       R"yP",y  S1391  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  "After the Sale, it s the Service that Counts"  Home Electronics   MON ��� SAT  Sales & Service       9:00 ��� 5:00  5674 Cowrie St., Sechelt       885-9816  The Provincial Government recently  appointed a provincial Task Force on  the Environment & Economy to  advise on ways to foster and promote  environmentally sustainable economic development.  The Task Force will make recommendations to government in several vital  areas, including:  ��� Establishing a permanent forum of  public and private sector decision  makers to advise on the integration of environmental management and economic development  ��� Developing a provincial Conservation Strategy aimed at long term  environmental protection and effective resource use  ��� Promoting understanding of the  bond between the environment  and economy through environmental education  Hon. Bruce Strachan  Minister of Environment  The Task Force welcomes written  briefs and submissions from individuals and organizations interested in  environmental and economic  sustainability.  Deadline for submissions is  March 30, 1989.  For information on procedures for  making a submission write to:  British Columbia Task Force  on Environment & Economy  c/o Cabinet Secretariat  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  or phone: 387-0783.  Hon. Elwood Veitch  Minister of Regional Development.  Together, A Better B.C.  \ Coast News, February 27,1989  15.  The Coast News was eager to take advantage of the Grad '89 Car Wash held at Elphinstone Secondary  School Saturday. ���Vera Elliott photo  Flamenco evening set at  Arts Centre  Flashing castanets, the  crackle of hand claps, pounding  heels and dynamic costumes  transform the Arts Centre into  Andalusia for one night when  Mozaico Flamenco performs  March 11 at 8 pm. Much in demand, Mozaico Flamenco  presents stunning performances  of both traditional and contemporary flamenco, extending the  art in a strikingly original way  through the introduction of  Latin jazz and Cuban rhythms  in both dance and song.  Oscar Nieto is dancer,  vocalist and artistic director of  Mozaico Flamenco and is one  of North America's most acclaimed flamenco dancers. His  impeccable technique, striking  choreography, captivating  voice, and overwhelming stage  presence have brought Oscar  Nieto lavish praise from press  and public while bringing  countless devotees to the art of  Spanish dance.  He brings with him Maria  Bermudez, a classical Spanish  beauty and a dancer of  superlative technique, the-very  essence of flamenco; Gerardo  Alcala, flamenco guitarist who  has performed on three continents and was featured in a  Dutch film about the art of  flamenco; and Madrid born  Jose Luis Lara, cantaor, whose  rich and emotive vocalizing has  earned him considerable personal following.  Tickets for this event are $7,  $6 for students and are on sale  now at the Arts Centre, Talewind Books, Seaview Market  and the Hunter Gallery.  PRINT SHOW  At the Arts Centre, 'West  Coast Prints' is on display only  until March 4. As the only exhibition this year which focusses  on printmaking, this collection  offers the viewer an opportunity  to observe and compare the influence of the different techniques on the image they produce.  Local and Lower Mainland artists are included to provide a  wide range of work. Whether or  not you're a graphics affi-  cionado, this show has  something to interest you and  should not be missed. The Arts  Centre is open to the public 11  am to 4 pm, Wednesday to  Saturday and 1 to 4 pm Sunday.  SUBMISSIONS  The seventh annual provincial juried arts and crafts exhibition organized by the Assembly  of B.C. Arts Councils will be  held this year in Chilliwack dur  ing May. The provincial show is  preceded by 12 qualifying"  regional juried exhibitions with  each region being allowed to be  represented by up to 20 works  selected by a juror.  On Saturday, * March 4 between 11 am and 4 pm Sunshine  Coast artists may bring up to  three works to the Arts Centre  for our regional jurying which  will take place on Sunday,'  March 5. Any medium is permitted, but the work must have  been completed during the past  year and must be ready to hang.  The juror this year will be  Landon Mackenzie, presently  on sabbatical from Emily Carr  College of Art and Design. Landon is a painter with many solo  and group exhibitions to her  credit.- '��������;.:.  On Sunday, March 5 at 2:30  pm, Ms Mackenzie will critique  and discuss the entries. This is  open to everyone, not just artists who submitted work. It will  prove to be a very interesting  look at the work and the approach of the juror.  <_�����<_��  Cable 11  Tuesday, February 28  7:00 PM  School Board Speaks Out  Another in the series of open  discussions from the School  Board.  8:00 PM  Oceans Under Glass  This half hour special was  produced   by   the   Vancouver  Public Aquarium.  8:30 PM  Carmanah Forever  The   Carmanah   forest   on  Vancouver Island is home to  some of the largest spruce trees  in North America.  Wednesday, March 1  5:00 PM  ESP TV News 'Live'  Elphinstone Student Productions starts a new season with  their first live News Magazine  of the year! The news show will  contain segments on ORCA,  Japanese exchange students and  other important community  events along with three live interviews.  7:00 PM  ESP TV News  A repeat  of the  5:00 pm  show.  Thursday, March 2  7:00 PM  District Municipality  of Sechelt  Aldermanic Candidates  Al Price talks with Douglas  Reid and Robert Young, candidates  for Alderman in the  March 4 election in Sechelt.  7:30 PM  Nakiska Pius One  Last year young amputees in  the CHAMPS Ski Team visited  the site of the   1988 Winter  Olympic   Alpine  events.  8:00 PM  Stan Dixon & Al Lloyd  This month's guest on Stan  Dixon's talk show is Al Lloyd.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ���- ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   Uniting mankind is the most  important thing there is to do.  World unity is not an ultimate, far-off goal.  In fact, the world has already become virtually one country, and  its problems can only be solved by the united will of humankind.  Over a century ago, Baha'u'llah, the Founder of the Baha'i  Faith, said: "The well-being of mankind, its pe.ire and security are  unattainable unless and until its unity is firmly est -blished."  Just as the teachings of Christ, Moses, Krishna, Buddha and Muhammad united great numbers of people in the past, the teachings  that Baha'u'llah has brought from God in this age show the way to  unity for all mankind.  I unity for all mankind.  Baha'iFaith  886-9294  Annual Framing & Print Sale  FRAMED PRINTS  ���Robert Bateman     "Ron Parker    ���]. Serrey-Lister  and more  -W \J off on all Custom Framing  Plus other in-store specials  ���Shadow Baux Galleries���  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  Rhythms of Life  by Penny Fuller  The word 'communication'  implies a giving and receiving of  information, a dialogue, something that involves the participation of two parties. A  monologue in the shower is not  communicating, because no one  is receiving.  Teachers are quite familiar  with the putting out of information which is not necessarily  takep in.  TJie planet Mercury rules  communication, and the sign  that Mercury is located in when  a person is born describes, to a  large extent, the way in which  they think, receive information  (hear), and give out information  (talk). It can be helpful to be  aware of your own process.  Because of the relative speeds  at which the planets travel  around the Sun, from our perspective Mercury will always be  in the same sign as the Sun, the  sign before, or the sign after. So  if you were born when the Sun  was in Aries, in your birth chart  Mercury will be in Aries, Pisces  or Taurus.  Each sign will reveal  something different about how  you think and share information. See if you can identify  which sign Mercury was in  when you were born.  If Mercury in is:  Aries - you may get carried  away with an idea without considering the ramifications, and  your mouth may start talking  before your brain kicks in.  Taurus - you tend to take a  practical view of things and  want to think things through  carefully before making a  judgement. Don't believe that  you aren't bright, you think  slowly and thoroughly but you  have a good mind.  Gemini  - you are not an  airhead. You simply analyze  things quickly and are ready for  the next concept. You bore easily, because of your quick mind  and then you can't think of  anything more interesting to do  than talk, and talk, and talk.  Cancer - your thoughts are  almost always coloured by your  emotions and once you've got  an idea in your head it's hard to  change it.  Leo - you tend to take pride  in your thoughts and believe  that you have the real answers,  if people were only smart  enough to listen to you.  Please turn to page 19  DM34.EET  $*��*.  RAMPAGE  TERRY JAMES  Male Dancer  y*)&**��S  fcN*��  ^t <��  y^,&*#  I Thurs.. Fri. & Sat., March 2, 3, & 4  ���9 f��tf. 0-9-9  Open 8 pm - 2 am    Gibsons Landing       886-33.  Your guide to   '  the finest in  area dining  ���      ������  i-m^uj wm i mjimhi iin^spvm  & - _fe    ^       "  -J  V  NPWtRNMMpi  .&>���.��>  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ;t-  V >1  Twwi of  flee Cowl  When a group of friends spend a pleasant afternoon  together it's sometimes difficult for everyone to head  separate ways to go home for dinner.  Well then, let's all head out to Ruby Lake!  It's a short and scenic drive from Pender Harbour, and  Liz and Gib's restaurant is always warm and welcoming.  It's reminiscent of a rustic fishing or hunting lodge, with a  high, beamed ceiling and occasional pieces of antique furniture that doesn't look presumptious, just comfortable. A  map of the Inside Passage decorates a corner and a poster  of Marine Fishes of the Pacific Northwest brightens a  hallway;  It doesn't matter what you order at Ruby Lake. Every  entree is wholesome, hearty, and delicious. Our group  sampled the gamut of fare, from burgers and beer to steak  sandwiches to the roast beef dinner special of the evening.  In the best resort/lodge tradition, the steaks were done to  order, one perfectly rare and the other perfectly medium  rare.  Ruby-Lake is famous for its baking and New Year's diet  resolutions went out the window as we enjoyed deliciously  tart homemade cherry pie and the biggest, fattest cinnamon bun that Pve ever seen.  Whether or not you see white swans on the highway  when you're driving by Ruby Lake, stop, go in, sit down  and make yourself comfortable, and enjoy a pleasant  culinary interlude. ,  Average meat 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.  ���\7GH7 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, 886-138.  Mariners* Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334.  Lunch 11 am - 3 pm Dinner 5 pm - 10  pm. Closed Sundays & Mondays. 100  seats. V. M.C.  fAMitV DJN.NC*  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation   only,   Saturdays   1-4  pm.  886-9261.  Ruby Lake Resort ���- Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  ; vehicles of a_ 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 super-  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 UU 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  EAT 1\^ TAKE OUT  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; 11  am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  ����  "i��  ���<s>  3  a.A���a___M_<l_ w��"l ,7.-^C��#' --- *lf  warn _jB_=_-___-,.___fc MM-��Mi__i_---___ss!^<m^ I iii,mi_MM_B____BMEPiit^l^^ y ,^:y-^  The swim periods for Seniors are definitely popular with this group out for   tivities for all ages at the pool, including competition swimming, job train-  recreation, fun and exercise at the Gibsons Swimming Pool. There are ac-   ing for lifeguards, and Red Cross badge teaching.  fitness, sport fun  The capable staff members who conduct the many activities at the  iSriai  Swimming lessons leading to badges from beginner to lifeguard are a large part-of the various activities at   G��lbertson;*a��d JKoger Ander_o_v    Y,  Gibsons Pool. y  Gibsons Swimming Pool (from left) are: Trish Makow; Wendy      Bill Iden is a regular participant  with his snorkel.  After a session of water-robics the hot pool is a great place to relax for those swimmers who are interested in keeping fit.  Photo essay by Vern Elliott  $RK&: 4T ______*���#*   " <*~ A\<  *v,�� HHl?yy* *"  -  -> *     ^ y__l  Just plain all-round fun is probably the best reason for taking part in a favourite activity at the Gibsons  Swimming Pool.  Police news  ', During the night of February  22/23, a fish boat drum worth  $9000 was pushed off the Gibsons wharf into the saltchuck.  Any information of this  mischief should be given to the  RCMP.  * The police have received information from the Canadian  Automobile Association of a  model of a car seat that is defective and a threat to the child's  life.  This model is the Bo-Peep  High-Rider XL. 800 units which  do not come up to standard  were manufactured between  January i and May 31, 1986.  Check the compliance label  on this restraint system and if it  is not legible or falls within the  above'dates, call Totkins Bo-  Peep collect at 416-252-7787.  There have been complaints  of door-to-door salesmen pressing to get inside residences to  demonstrate vacuum cleaners  and offering the inducement of  a. free sample of a kitchen  cleaner. In Gibsons Town  phone their office to see if such  salemen are licensed and then  phone RCMP as a precaution.  BED AND  BREAKFAST*  "VANCOUVER  $  $42  from ��� _���_���_  Per  Night  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  �� Fine continental cuisine ..  - Coffee shop and ioungr:      "  ' 5 minutes to P.N.E./Coliseurn  ��� All major credit cards accepted  700 Lillooet Road, North Vancouver, B.C.  Call To!! Free 1-800-663-2500  TERMINAL  forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  ^Goinpetitivd^rices  Camp Ruir^  CEPAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK. ���  886-7033  hi'.  MlV  ''_H___ta_^__  _��  Reduce  Window  Condensation  with new concept  in thermal windows  from Elson Glass  ��� Same expert installation  ��� Improved thermal  insulation  ��� Better condensation  reduction  ��� Same 7 YEAR WARRANTY  k  *0ne lull breakfast per person, per night registered.  Breakfast includes 2 eggs any style, bacon or ham  or sausage, tot and collet Oiler expires February  28.1989 and may not be used in conjunction with  any other oiler.  JS  Y^'^&Y  Any luov V��u Slice it  the Classifieds bring results!  Impressed? Gall  vui^.m!^.jjv,.j^,juu.w.w ������;   ,������...,��� ������ '���-'������'    ���'"ryl\':\ ������-���������-'���-  "M:���':%.:. %:  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359 Coast News, February 27,1989  1ft  The YBC Leagues held the  Zone Finals of the 4 Steps to  Stardom Tournament Sunday.  Gibsons Lanes hosted the  Junior Finals and our Debbie  Davidson won the girl's singles.  Our Bantams bowled at  Garibaldi Lanes in Squamish.  Kristoff Roepke-Todd won the  boy's singles.  Pups  to Kil  by Sonja Koskinen  I.:    ii  In Minor Hockey action, the  Pups travelled to Vancouver  and played against the Killarney  Pups.  The first game against the  host team was played at the  Agrodome with Killarney winning 6-3. The Sechelt markers  were Robert Trousdell scoring 2  goals and Brad Wing scored  once.  In the second game played at  Killarney, the host team won  8-5. Jesse Smith scored a hat  trick and Ben Tripp scored 2  goals.  The coach for Killarney, Mel  Worthington, should be credited for his efforts. Sechelt Pups  had an enjoyable weekend, not  only playing hockey but also  forming new friendships with  the Killarney hockey players.  At this annual event a great  time was had by one and all.  In local Pup action, the  Drifters won 4-1 over the  Flyers. For Drifters, Riki Peers  and James Rickbeil each scored  twice. Cody Munson scored for  the Flyers.  In Atom action, Langley won  4-2 over the Sechelt Wings with  Jonathon Fawcus and J. Pa-  quin scoring for Sechelt. In a second game Langley won 3-1  with Bill Kinley scoring the lone  marker for the Sechelt Wings.  In Pee Wee action, the  Thunderbirds defeated the  Blackhawks 11-6. Brad  Wingfield scored 3 goals, G.  Bell and R. Seager scored twice.  Tige Pollock, S. Gaudry,  Ryder Irvine and Aaron MacDonald scored once for the  Thunderbirds. Scoring for the  Derby  helps  student  Stacy Price, daughter of Bill  Jr. and Kim Price, Gower Point  Road, a blind grade eight student at Elphinstone Secondary  School, now is the happy owner  of a lap top computer.  This new computer is designed for use by the blind. It is for  Stacy's personal use at school  and at home.  It was purchased jointly by  the Gibsons Ladies Fishing Derby committee and the school  district.  The derby's donation is  $1200, three-fifths of the total  cost.  Three of its four years, the  derby funds have been set aside  to assist students in the area.  One year the funds went to St.  Mary's Hospital.  This has been possible for the  most part, by the generous  donations of, and towards,  prizes by most of the businesses  in Gibsons such as 'Just For  You', which was missed in press  thank yous last spring.  The ladies return again and  again for the good times and to  win one of the big prizes.  Without the business community's assistance, the derby obviously could not be so generous  and helpful.  The great turnout and participation by the ladies is, of  course, the major reason for the  derby's success. In 1988, 140  ladies took part, caught lots of  fish, had a great time, and won  many beautiful prizes. i  The Men's Derby challenged  the women in the first instance  to have their own derby because  they weren't 'allowed' to fish  with the men. Little did they  know or anticipate the women  would show them up each year  by catching more fish and bigger fish.  Now plans are underway for  the Fifth Annual Ladies Derby,  set for the weekend of May 12  to 14. They again look forward  to seeing all the ladies and to the  Gibsons and area businesses for  support and assistance.  Drop oft your  COAST NEWS  CLASWItBDS  YY.    at  8��4-vl��w Market  Roberts Creek  "A Frl����ntS!y Pcopl* Plao��"  travel  larney  Blackhawks were C. Lamarsh  with a hat trick, Cody Munson  ���2 goals and P. Sheridan with 1  goal.  In Midget action the Sechelt  Chiefs played 2 games against  Burnaby. The first game was  'tied 7 7 with Jesse Stretch, Ryan  .Paul, Shane Joe, Cory August,  Ted Anderson, David Paetkau  and Jamie Brown each scoring  once.  In the second game Sechelt  defeated Burnaby 5-3 with a  pair of goals by David  Paetkau. Clay Munson and  Jamie Brown scored once.  They will bowl in the provincial finals on March 18. Debbie  will bowl at Lougheed Lanes  and Kristoff at Middlegate  Lanes.  Congratulations and good  luck in the provincial finals.  We would like to thank the  people who took the time to be  Gibsons  Debbie Davidson and Derek Bushaw took part in the YBC League  .lone Finals at Gibsons Lanes". Debbie won the girls singles.  ; -, ���Vera Elliott photo  scorekeepers: Barb Christie^  Judi Handford, Sue Whiting^  Willie Buckmaster, Rob Bott,  Tom Gilchrist, Julie McLellan;  and Kathy Clark. Also Larry;  Wannamaker and Marilyn  Davidson for their extra help;  making this a successful tournaj  ment. V  *���.*"*�����   ��:��,.��';.*   ,*���*'  _a_-_nne__ZKSf  Baseball Registration  (HARDBALL)    "\  Sunnycrest Mall  Sat., Feb. 25 & Mar. 4       ,  10 am to 3 pm  Boys & Giris Ages 5 to 14  as of Dec. 31/88  $15.00 per Player  WORKWEN*  WORLD  Due to space limitations all  items, sizes and colours may  not be available  SALE DATES:  Feb. 27 to Mar. 5  ��� ^ $ 4 fiOO withcoup��n I  ��� -^ M�� a mm ���    III        on a^ regular     ���  lift  ���SAVE  GWG JEANS  00  priced at $49.98  and up  SAVE 5.  with coupon ���  on all regular I  priced at $29.98 ���  and up |  !hvet5~!��"  with coupon  on all regular  priced at $19.99  and up  QUILTED SHIRTS  II  11 WORKSHIRTS  with coupon  on all regular  priced at $19.99  and up  I IrlUe  ���r;  /IN I  with coupon ���  I on all regular ���  priced at $69.98 ���  and up ���  IISTORM RYDER JACKETS!  iSAVE b.-^'-Y', v IISAVE j* i!SAVE D.  priced at $14.98 || priced at $19.99 | ���  and up ��� 1  FLANNEL SHIRTS     11  and up  WORKPANTS  Itl  with coupon _  on all regular I  priced at $34.98 ���  and up |  COVERALLS I  with coupon  fru *.�����. $E00      ^ ii  on all regular  priced at $29.98  and up,  LEE JEANS  with coupon  | on all regular  priced at   $29.98  and up  RAIN GEAR  II \AVP I     with coupon ���  ��� WlW b 1  �� on all regular ���  || priced at $4.50 U  ��� and up ���  11   STANFIELD BRIEFS I  ioif ��� ���+i L��2ii  I     with coupon I I \fllf _F        I     withcoupon  If on all regular ��� ��� Wil b |  �� on all regular  ��� a priced at $9.98 & up  ��� vHV b    '     || on all regular  ��� priced at $4.75  and up  I STANFIELD T-SHIRTS 11  3 PKG. SOCKS  ^ WORKMEN?  /IK WORLD   k-  GIBSONS STORE  M,r --\f  OPi\ Won-SM, l):.'W-">;���.���*��  <i.i\h\Vs 11-4  '  with coupon  �� on all regular  priced at $3.98  and up  WORKSOCKS  SECHELT STORE  y,������\\.' ���( -..v . KKV >,q: vS  ()PF V MorvS<\t. ;^YO- >: 10  100%  LOCALLY  OWJVED &  QPERATtED  f .8!"  18.  Coast News, February 27,1989  _^  /The Vancouver Island Gas  Company (Vigas) was chosen as  the single successful applicant to  build gas distribution systems in  16 towns and communities on  Vancouver Island and the Sunshine Coast, Energy Minister  Jack Davis announced February  20.  It has been decided the Sunshine Coast office and materials  depot will be in Gibsons, Mayor  Diane Strom told Gibsons  Town Council February 21.  Vigas has agreed to try to  employ local people for the  work to be done here, Mayor  Strom said.  Vigas, a subsidiary of Inter-  City Gas, already holds the  franchise for the Nanaimo area.  Last month Vigas gained the  greater Victoria area through its  purchase of the former B.C.  Hydro Victoria Gas Division  for $16.7 million.  "This means the entire gas  service area has a proven  distribution company ready to  start work on the systems to  deliver gas to residential, commercial, and small industrial  customers," said Davis. "As a  result of today's decision, Vigas  will install more than 1000  kilometres of gas mains, hooking up 24,000 customers over  the system's initial 10 year  development."  This is in addition to the company's expansion of 55,000  hookups in greater Victoria and  a further 9,000 in Nanaimo  which will be developed at the  same time.  Vigas was judged to have the  most cost-effective proposal,  the least need for government  financial assistance, and the  best market development and  expansion strategy.  "Fast action to build the  market is vital to the project.  Vigas' marketing programs are  backed by the company's cross  Canada experience and by the  provincial government's gas  conversion assistance  program," said Davis.  "Under the federal/provin  cial financial agreement, a $55  million fund will assist residential, commercial, and industrial  customers to convert to gas.  Announcements on who's eligible and the specifics of the program will be made shortly,"  Davis added.  The Vigas bid was selected  after technical assessments of  the engineering, financial, environmental, and marketing  proposals put forward by three  established gas distribution  utilities.  Energy Minister Davis and  Environment Minister Bruce  Strachan will issue the  province's formal approval  documents.  "The shift to natural gas brings cleaner air and other environmental benefits to the  whole south coast region," said  Strachan. "Reduced oil barge  traffic will mean a lower risk of  spills."  Following formal approval,  Vigas will negotiate franchise  Please turn to page 19  .'APPLIANCE SERVICES  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  FINANCIAL SERVICES  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  SERVICE & REPAIR  To AH Major Appll��nc��i  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  r  w  ill  I  I  fyolw Hanww  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  T. and M. APPLIANCE^  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  r:i  Y f  r  I  hJans Ounpuu Construction  iMfc 886-4680  WBSf Res. 886-7188  ***        General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.  POMFRET ^  CONSTRUCTION  . For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  JHWESTy^  HOME   -  SERVICES  V   tET-8*1^  _ .���-_ 100% GuarantM  ^OIJR *��?!*����  On Work-umihlp  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  Secheit. B.C. von 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE It5-4572j  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  fiflfi OrtftT all work  --- ooO-_;Uof eves,   guaranteed.  r  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  -*-*3>^  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  CLEANING SERVICES  J  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673. Sechelt. B.C.  \V0N3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  frurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.'  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     .Floo��  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  __   R,R*4 Gibsons 886-7022  lilil liHIli  -fillisiiil  leady-Mix Ltd.  j���2�� HOUH CENTRAL DISPATCH ��� .  ACCOUNTS  1885-96661 1885-5333!  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  DENNIS OLSON  Residential - Commercial 885-1939  Box 2271, Sechelt  Fast & Dependable  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside Electric j��d  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  B($T 467, Gibsons? B.C. I VQNMV0     I  '       886-3308  Sm  EXCAVATING  BLACKBIRD INDUSTRIES^  ��� DITCHING ���  ��� WATER & SEWER ��� EXCAVATING  RICHARD SMITH 886-7386  ;   S8, C61, RR #1   Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  "We Can Dig !t"  *??j{e'd    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  f*   odo-    ���       r,      t���_ from Qualicum)  R.R. 2, Qualicum 8each, B.C.  VOR 2T0  752"9358_/  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  e WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  A & G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  ��� ECONO-HOE  Custom Backhoe Service  1 Ton Flat Deck/Dump  For Small Deliveries  RON GILLIES  R.R. n. Maskell Road  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0 - S11C8  886-8290  fCMST BOBCAT SERVIC  (W  Ready Mix Concrete  E Sand & Gravel  N^     CONCRETE  ^*_Hl   LTD  \^aW '     SCRVING me SUNSHINE COAST  SECHELT PLANT                                  CIBSONS PLANT  I  88S-7180 886-8174       J  ^���d_a_M______M____Pr .  Small In Size - Big In Production'  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^jS**}?**-**  - Light Trenching :<����������Jn_?"'4-*-'*"*  1885-7051   SECHELT ������������&*  FINANCIAL SERVICES  Coast Concrete Pumping  * Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  �� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  . ��� Tax Shelters  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  AiasdairW. Irvine  Representative  (604)885-2272  Box _629, Sechelt, B.C.  r  Accounting Ser?ices  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  __  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  A        j) RENOVATIONS WITH  U hflhlD A T0UCH 0F CLASS  (WW* W��    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  <���  �����        THE  IMPROVER    ���  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  Need this space?  C.ill   tin)  COAST   NEWS  .��t   886 26?2 or 885 3930  REfTlODEL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  Coast Construction  Quality Guaranteed  L. FERRIS 885.5436, 885-4190 J  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  V  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885  F* bc ferries Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE ���  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTEHV BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M      5:30  11;30am  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  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Additional sailings Mar_h 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  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M 3:30 pr  7:35 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  1.1:30 9:30,  Gibsons  BUS  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11.45  1:45  3:45  5:45  7:45  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  2:15  4:15  6:15  8:15  LANGDALE HEIGHTS  Depart  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Park _ 5:47  ReedRd. 7:47  9:47  11:47  1:47  3:47  5:47  7:47  Marina     6:18  Mall  BONNIEBROOK HEIGHTS  Depart  Mali        9:00  1:00  5:00  . WOODCREEK PARK  Depart  Mall        9:20  1:20  5:20  Park.    10:47  ReedRd. 2:47  6:47  Pratt &     9:05  Chaster    1:05  5:05  North Rd. 5:50  Seacot 7:50  9:50  11:50  1:50  3:50  5:50  7:50  Franklin 6:20  8:20  10:20  12:20  2:20  4:20  6:20  8:20  North Rd. 10:50  Seacot     2:50  6:50  Gower Pt. 5:55  Franklin 7:55  9:55  11:55  1:55  3:55  5:55  7:55  Firehall    6:25  Woodcraek9:30  1:30  ���    5:30  Harry.  2nd  Arrive  Mall        9:35  1:35  5:35  Gower Pt. 10:55  Franklin   2:55  6:55  Pratt.     9:15  Gower Pt. 1:15  5:15  Omega     6:00  (WF Park) 8:00  10:00  12:00  2:00  4:00  6:00  8:00  Park & 6:28  Reed Rd. 8:28  10:28  12:28  2:28  4:28  6:28  8:28  Omega    11:00  (WF Park) 3:00  7:00  Arrive  Mall        9:20  1:20  5:20  Mali  Lower      6:01  Bus Stop 8:01  10:01  12:01  2:01  4:01  6:01  8:01  Arrive  6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  Johnson 11:10  Forbes    3:10  7:10  Effective March 1, 1989  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Tor. 8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  .4:10  6:10  8:10  '/  Chadwick11:15  3:15  7:15  Arrive via  North Rd.  Mall       11:30  3:30  7:30  FARES Adults  Seniors  Children (6-12)   Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   S1.50     $1.00 .75        S1.25/ride  In Town .75 .75 .75  (MINI 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.)  11:15 a.m.  * 1:20 p.m.  * 1:50 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  (Lower Rd.)  3:45 p.m.  LOWER GIBSONS CIRCLE:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  ARRIVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  9:15 a.m.  9:25 a.m.     * 1:50 p.m.  * 2:00 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  GIBSONS TO SECHELT:  LEAVE Lower Gibsons:  (Municipal Parking Lot)  ARRIVE Sechelt:  (Trail Bay Mall/Trail Ave.)  9:25 a.m.  10:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  (Lower Rd.)  12 noon  ��� 2:00 p.m.  (Lower Rd.)  * 2:45 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  4:25p.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.  It  >>-  REGULAR STOPS AT: SECHELT AND GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINICS  ���'No Service on Fridays at  These Times���'  Please note: There is no service  on Saturdays, Sundays, or Holidays  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  Formerly Suncoast Agencies & Gibsons Travel  Insurance,  Notary  Red Carpal Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  - !_3  a member of  Independent Travel  Professionals  886-2000  i Coast News, February 27,1989  m  */  )'* -  y, somewhere nee  Every two minutes, someone,  somewhere in Canada needs  blood. Life-saving blood and  blood products are distributed  free of direct charge to almost  900 Canadian hospitals by the  Canadian Red Cross Society.  There's a Red Cross Clinic  for Sunshine Coast blood  donors Tuesday, March 28  from 2 to 8 pm at the Royal  Canadian Legion Hall on  Wharf Street in Sechelt.  Since 1947, volunteer donors  have been providing the lifeline  for Red Cross blood services.  The Red Cross now operates 17  blood centres that collect, test,  process and distribute more  than 20 different blood products across Canada.  These products are used to  treat people undergoing  surgery, hemophiliacs, pregnant  mothers and newborn babies,  cancer and burn victims.  The Red Cross makes the  most efficient use of each donation. Five percent of all units  collected is stored and distributed as whole blood; the other  95 percent is separated into red  cells, white cells, platelets and  plasma.  Each part can then be transfused separately according to a  patient's specific needs.  The whole donation process  (registration, drawing of blood,  rest) takes only about 45  minutes, yet one donated unit  of blood (450 ml) can help up to  three or four people.  You can give blood every  three months. That's how long  it takes your body to completely  replenish the blood given.  March is Red Cross Month.  The Canadian Red Cross Society depends on your help to continue its life-saving service.  Become a blood donor and-^x-  perience the greatest gift you  can give, "The Gift Of Life'.  MS organization meeting  Multiple sclerosis is the most  common disease of the central  ��� GEN  CONTRACTORS ���  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� \Y 98*7064;  Y    ,     *S^tk: Tank flumping*    -  vConcrtt* Septic Tank Salts *  -. v\Y��� Y   *Gran�� Truck Rttital*  ��__ Y   ��Poft��bl��ToilotRtotals��  West Coasf Drywall   >  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Damountabla Partition! ��� Int. a Ext. Painting  Tap*   - StMl Studc     ��� Suapandad Drywall       ��� Insulation  - T-Bar Calllnga        Calling*  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF          or            RON HOVDEN  V^886-9485.__���    ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt^  ICG LIQUID GAS  rf  nrj\*/pct WATER WELL DRILLING LTD.  LFI - If Col/ B.C. Certified Drillers  Residential���Industrial���Irrigation-  Box 3446   Langley, B.C. V3A 4R8  BCWWDA Charter Member  Servicing the Sunshine Coast for 20 years  Telephone: 534-4108  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  Headwater Manx* (ig$6)/M  WINTER SPECIAL RATE ON WAYS:  Pay for 1 Day a GET _ DAYS FREE  Nov. 1,1988-Jan. 31,1989  YEAH HOUND NOOMBE: HI-PftESSUM CLEANING  Box 71, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0   (604)883-2406  rf^Cot  DIVER^^^Wjr  BOAT ^r  .   HAULING S  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 J  &  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Johnson  evmnuoei  VOLVO  _P3E_VXA_  OUTBOARDS  (STERN DRIVES/INBOARDS  ^B��M_ The Gov't Dock _______���-^Ti l��*  rv\C  ��� Motel & Campsites  i ��� Marine Repairs  Salt Water Licences  Water Taxi  Ice and Tackle      883-2266  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� WmXS ��� MIES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  STERN DRIVES jyt,,    ra   nlM  ft IHNMtD ENttNES by...     ��*"�����    ��S_2l   *"���  Fully licensed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE A ACCESSORIES  .-hwOTd     BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van. Direct   DOCKSIDE SERVICE o^ ��� J^iiS'���  _6S4-0933    7��h��t;bi.8����-��   ______ 885-2233^  MISC SERVICES  !'ij)i8yiflS8i��,Kfl*!- *�� ��'"m  Locks, Security Hardware, Accessories, Safe Sales & Servicing,  Mobile Service & Installations      Bonded & Licensed Locksmith  Free Technical Advice & Assistance  Bayside Bldg., Trail Ave., Sechelt      885-5415^  MISC SERVICES  Watson's Landscaping  Excavating Residential - Commercial.  Driveways, Walks, Patios. Maintenance Service,  Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL WATSON 885-7190  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  *\  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons  A. Jack  888-7878/  JONJAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT ���  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS ."*  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS VOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.  Need this space?  C..II   tiro  COAST   NEWS  .��t   886 ?6?? or 88b 3930  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES!  ���������.   ���������������   -"���''��� :'���-' yy ;;:^ -.:��� -\    ";"$���  General Industrial Supplies        %��|  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Part's  ��� Detroit .Diesel Parts  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone 8-6-2480  Van. Direct 689-7387   Mobile ' 290-4S06  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  -7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  .  & Screens ���      ,��,'      ^ ' ' Y��� ���       Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   vs\  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  6',7'&8'GOLOENA  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s300/ft.  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turf, etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH ��.---  15 yds. delivered in Sechelt WV COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY ^^^JS?  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974_>  Hydraulic ��� Truck ���Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  rj^/irro SUPPLY?  Hwy. 101 naif Pritt Rd., Gibsons gOfi JQQA  {���cross (torn Un Wrfty Tf*nsfatJ 000-*33U  ��@$mqix  t  SALES 6 INSTALLATION  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  SHOWCASE  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt !  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION ���   . 886-8868  fCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  xl" 731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912   J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  CABINETS-  eee-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  nervous system affecting young  adults, although the primary  cause has not been determined.  An organizational meeting to  establish an MS self help group  will be held Tuesday, March 14.  ���at 7 pm- at the Sechelt Health  Centre, 5571 Inlet Avenue,  Sechelt (across from the post office). Anyone wishing further  information may call John  Crosby at 885-3387 or Becky  Beaton at the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit 886-8J31.  Vigas  Continued from page 18  agreements with the municipalities. To support the project's  economics, local governments  will be waiving any franchising  fees while the project has loans  outstanding from the provincial  and federal governments.  Normal municipal taxes will  bring substantial revenue to  local treasuries.  "Everyone is pitching in so  everyone will be better off,"  said Davis.  An RCMP player leaps for the ball in this charity match again^  Chatelech Secondary School teachers Friday.        ���Vera EHiott pbot^  Chatelech charity night raises $450  Before I tell you what the  outcome of the Chatelech Band  fund raiser, I would like to  thank all the people that were  involved in the tournament.  Thanks to the time/score  keepers, refs, door persons,  concession people, all the teams  that played, cookie and muffin  makers, a big thanks to all the  spectators that came out to support this event.  Now for the outcome of the  tournament. The numbers in  the brackets will be the scores of  the games. RCMP (30) vs  teachers (13); B.C. Tel Ding-a-  lings (7) vs senior boys (44);  senior boys (1) vs RCMP (13);  teachers (1) vs B.C. Tel Ding-a-  lings (0). This wasn't the right  score. The teachers did win.  By the time everyone stopped  bending over looking at their  feet trying to catch their breath,  the score was off the score  board, sorry.  So the tournament winners  were the senior boys basketball  team, second place went to the  RCMP. Third place went to the  teachers and fourth place went  to the boys from B.C. Tel.  Now for the good part. The  money taken in from the donations at the door, concession  and the 50/50 draw came tp  around $250.  At half time the Chatelech  Band was presented with a cheque for $200 from B.C. TfL  Oh, 1 forgot, the specially trained cheerleaders from B.C. Tlel  won the cheerleading contest^;  Thanks again to everyone  who came out to make piir  tournament a success. Y  Gibsons  Swimming Poo)  Rhythms  of Life  Continued from page 15  Virgo - your mind is like a  surgeon's knife. You analyze  and disect all information that  comes your way, but you may  get so absorbed in the nuances  of why a person may be saying  something that you don't really  hear what they say.  Libra - you have a wonderful  ability to see every side of an  issue, and spend so much time  examining them all that you  . may find it difficult to make  any decision.  Scorpio - you have an ability  to see into people and issues,  beyond the surface hoopla, but  for that very reason your mouth  can be devastating if you get  angry.  Sagittarius - new ideas and  concepts are like candy for you,  you love them. But what you  may consider honest speaking,  may seem a little rude to others.  That doesn't mean you have to  change but be aware of the effect you have.  Capricorn - life is a serious  business! As a matter of fact it's  so serious it's downright bizarre  and you see that. Give yourself  time to think things through,  don't let others rush you, you  need to figure out the practical  aspects of new ideas.  Aquarius - you know that  you're right and the rest of the  world is just plain dumb or  stubborn. You think in new and  unusual ways but tend to get  dogmatic about your ideas.  Pisces - like those with Mercury in Cancer, your, thinking is  coloured by your emotions, but  you tend to spend a lot of time  and energy in fantasy land, and  will interpret the external world  in ways that will allow you to fit  it into your fantasies.  Matching your own thought  process and how other people  react to your attempts to communicate, will help you know  what you may need to adjust if  you want dialogue instead of  the shower monologue.  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  Early Bird  6:30 a.m.  8:30 a.m.  Early Bird  6:30 a.m.  -  8:30 a.m  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  - 10:00a.m.  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  - 10:00 a.m.  Ease Me In  10:00 a.m.  - 11:00 a.m.  Fit & 50 +  10:00 a.m.  - 10:30a.rrr.  Noon Swim  11:30a.m.  -   1:00 p.m.  Senior Swim  10:30 a.m.  - 11:30 a.m.  Lessons  3:30 p.m.  -  7:30 p.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.  -  1:00 p.m.  Swim Fit  7:30 p.m.  -  8:30 p.m.  Public Swim  5:30 p.ni.  - 7:00 p.m.  TUESDAY  Teen Swim.  7:30 p.m.  - 9:00 p.m.  Fit & 50+  9:30 a.m.  -10:30 a.m.  Senior Swim  10:30 a.m.  -11:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  2:00p.m.- 4:30p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m..  Lessons  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  3:30 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  ��� 3:30 p.m.  ���6:00 p.m.  ���7:30 p.m.  ��� 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  1:00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30p.m.-5:00p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Minor Hockey  We would like to express our  sincere thanks to our sponsors:  Trail Bay Developments  Shop Easy  Pacifica Pharmacy  Sechelt Indian Band  Aquarius Sea Farms  Coast Cablevision  Royal Cdn. Legion 140  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Trail Bay Sports  Canadian Paper Workers  Union Local 1119  Royal Cdn. Legion 219  SuperValu  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Royal Cdn. Legion 109  Sunshine Coast Lions Club  Donations received from:  Gibsons Building Supplies  B.A. Blacktop  FAB Logging  Swanson's Ready-Mix  Trail Bay Merchants Association  Sechelt Esso Service  Dube Oil Sales  Maedel Petroleum  Esso Imperial Oil  The Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey Association  appreciates your support for r-<y  the1988/89 Hockey Season "Jm  Fletcher Challenge Canada  Royal Cdn. Legion 112  Sechelt Medical Clinic  Sunco Printing  Oppdrett Service Canada Ltd.  Coast News  Jib Fish and Chips  RCMP  *   *   ' -     '-   "���"-''hnftAiTliHl'r Coast News, February 27,1989  _*ditor:  J; In response to your editorial  'iphimney fires must be stopped', last year (for the first  time) the Canadian Wood  finergy Institution started a certification program. It is designed to teach and test people with  previous experience, such as  sales people, installers, and  chimney sweeps to follow a  strict standard of safety regulations.  ,'i There are now over 600 certified technicians in Canada. A  few  reside  on  the   Sunshine  Coast.  CWEI as well as myself are  aware of the concerns regarding  chimney fires. Ninety percent of  the problems I am called upon  to solve are chimney related.  That is, when a person is convinced his or her wood stove or  fireplace insert is faulty. I can  usually detect one or two  reasons why the chimney system  was not designed properly or  isn't being operated correctly.  Wood heating systems have  become a sub-trade. After 12  Fire fighters are too busy  Editor:  y I write with reference to your  recent editorial comment entitled 'Chimney Fires Must be  Stopped'. I take exception to  'ifie implication that volunteer  fji��e fighters should be responsible for fire prevention week  campaigns by local fire depart-  Itfents in the media and door to  door.  jliMay I remind you volunteer  fire fighters donate their time.  Jhese are community minded  people that give a minimum of  pne evening per week (sometimes more often) to train for  j��re emergencies. They are on  {^11 24 hours a day, 365 days a  fear.  ;g They're ready to go on a mo-  fent's notice, whether it's in  e middle of a family dinner or  the middle of the night! Most  fiave at least one job, some  %york at two or more.  ���;.' Many are involved with other  Community groups such as Boy  Scouts and Beavers. They give  fire safety and fire prevention  lectures and demonstrations at  schools, community events and  ^he fire halls.  j When would you suggest they  nave the time to go door to door  to every residence in the  cjistrict? Should they spend all  \yeekend? Every evening?  ;j These men also have families  that like to see them from time  tp time.  | I would also like to remind  you that other than the local  airea columns in your newspaper, the fire departments are  required by you to pay for  advertising space in order to  have any fire prevention  messages printed!  I feel that your attack on  these very dedicated men and  women is ah insult, and an  apology is definitely in order!-.  Terry Anderson  Firefighter  Volleyball  girls say  thank you  Editor:  On behalf of the Beachcomber girls volleyball team, we  sincerely thank everyone who  supported the club by buying  raffle tickets and crafts during  November and December.  We would especially like to  express our appreciation to the  local merchants, businessmen  and out of town contractors for  their donations and support. At  our coming functions their  names will be displayed.  The girls volleyball team will  be hosting a tournament March  11 at the Elphinstone Secondary  School gym, starting at 9 am.  Public support would be greatly  appreciated.  Beachcomber Girls Volleyball  Team Executive  Sharron Turlock, President  Shirley Wray, Secretary-  Treasurer  Joan Molidegei, Publicity  Director  Shouldn't criticize  Editor:  |; We, the members of the  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department, deeply resent your  editorial of February 20 regarding chimney fires and the role  qif volunteer fire departments  dealing with public awareness.  j; Pressing your government to  enact legislation concerning  building codes and inspection is  one thing, but the excellent ef  forts made by Sunshine Coast  volunteer fire departments to  establish public relations and  awareness should not be subject  to criticism.  Also, none of the recent fires  could have been dealt with any  more efficiently by paid experts  than they were by our own professionally trained volunteers.  Ron Davis  H.B.V.F.D.  Figure skating thrives  Editor:  .; On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Figure Skating Club, I  wish to thank the Coast News  for all of the excellent coverage  pur club has received in your  paper this season. Our club is  thriving, with an expanded  membership and coaching staff,  Correction  ! Remarks in a February 20  report in this newspaper attributed to Mr. Sorken from the  ministry of lands at the Forestry  Advisory Committee meeting,  February 15, were actually  made by Barry Custance of the  Sechelt Forest Service. The  Coast News apologizes for the  rfiistake.  and plans for our forthcoming  'Ice Fantasy '89', on March 12.  All of the skaters, coaches,  (and parents!) are working hard  to ensure that this will be our  best show ever. We truly appreciate your support.  Deborah Mcllrath  S.C. Figure Skating Club  0150 12.8  1 0525 12.2  WE 0925 12.9  1805 4.3  0345 14.0  3 0845 12.1  FR 1155 12.6  2010 3.0  0440 14.7  5 1005 10.6  SU 1445 13.1  2155 2.3  i  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  m  0505  6 1045  MO 1555  2240  14.9  9.4  13.6  2.7  For SKookumchuK Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. (or each ft. ol rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fait.  winter  on fenced premises  power & water on site  BOAT HAULING  years in the wood heating industry, I have heard of some  terrible chimney fires.  Conclusively these people involved do not have respect for  fire and are not knowledgeable  about what they are dealing  with.  I've heard of people completely destroying a brand new  outdoor masonary chimney in  one heating season. With the  wrong stove, chimney system  and an inexperienced operator,  the combination can be lethal.  On the other hand, today's  technically advanced  stainless  steel insulated chimney systems  are preferred when used in conjunction with low temperature  wood stove emissions.  Old style insulated chimneys  were tested to a maximum  temperature of 1000 F. The new  style which has been the  Building Code since 1983, are  tested to a maximum temperature of 2100 F.  Chimney fires can range  anywhere from 600 F to 2100 F  degrees.  Some building inspectors  even prefer factory built insulated chimneys (2100) because,  they have been tested in  laboratories. Quality control is  assured.  Information   pertaining   to  your   particular   installation  should   be   included   in   your  wood stove owner's manual.  Steve Christian  Certified Solid Fuel  Technician  Survivors then in Pender  Editor:  We have subscribed to the  Coast News and have profited  from its classified section. Our  -family took exception to Miss  Winchester's column, when she  wrote, "in the past Pender Harbour was a lawless place."  When we came here in 1939, the  oldtimers had character and  were a warm-hearted lot. It was  a pioneer community of loggers  and fishermen for the most  part. Each one had stories of  the bush, of the sea and coping  with the country. They had  become a law unto themselves  and they were proud of surviving.  We even got to feeling that  way ourselves. They made the  past colourful and with their  demise it was a drab place to  live.  Our children are the sons and  daughters of the pioneers, and  no one calls us 'lawless'.  Mary Malcolm  ��  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  . ft & * ft %  Good looking  but underneath  she's still Ford tough!  SOME FEATURES SHOWN ARE OPTIONAL  1989 Ford F-Series  Number One Track in British Columbia*  Save up to $2,162*  on 5 speed and  Special Value Package  including:  Air Conditioning ��� 5 Speed Man.  Transmission ��� AM/FM Cassette  Power Locks and Windows ��� Tilt Wheel  Speed Control ��� Step Bumper  Light Group ��� Sliding Rear Window  Sport Wheel Covers ��� Cloth/Vinyl THm  and more!  ���Savings based on M.S.R.P. for package 131A compared to the price  of the options purchased separately.  Tough Ford full-sized pick-ups outsell every other  truck in British Columbia. In fact, they outsell every  other vehicle! Ford gives you more of what you buy  a truck for. More cargo room. More standard torque  for greater hauling power. And with the 5 speed  manual and Special Value Package you save over  $2,100 and get a host of functional, style and  convenience features. Tough Ford pick-ups, their  beauty is more than skin deep!  V  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.  FOR1-)  MERCURY  Dealers  Abbotsford Abbotsford/CIearbrook  M.S.A. Ford Sales Ltd.       Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  Sechelt Squamish  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd Squamish Ford Sales  fi HARBOUR VIEW MARINE-, rY^, ,ny^���,   $86-2233 ,^  Chilliwack  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park Ford  New Westminster  New-West  Lincoln/Mercury Sales  f ��>��ApJMHBM*_|��aaKjpiWWM|^��MWMK4B*����*e'Ha��*��B^^  Coast News, February 27,1989  2V  i  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR-  :   Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  --IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B&J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT ~  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  -���-IN DAVIS BAY-���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  ��� IN GIBSONS-������  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  .'A  "��ssSK3a��-  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  e Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  K��4"  ^J^*^ ^_^-  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   60x250* West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #12s  Waterfront. lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #11s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly Vz  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982. #11s  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.  #118  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. 3A,  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900.  885-5280,  885-3127  courtesy to agents. #12s  View plus executive style 1600 ft.  rancher and full daylight basement, dbl. gar., Lot 81 Woodcreek; 886-4994. #12s  West Sechelt mobile home,  10x52', privately owned lot,  $35,000 OBO. 886-2689 aft.  3pm. #10  Owner built 6 yr. immaculate 4  bdrm. 2'A bath, vinyl sided, fully  landscaped, fenced yard, asking  $88,000 or bring us your offers.  View anytime, 765 Seacot Way or  telephone 886-8719. #10  New spacious split level home,  cor��venient,-quiet location at-1270,  Marion PI. Gibsons. 3 bdrms., 3  baths including ensuite, carport, .  cedar deck, finished lower level.  Buy direct from builder and save.  To view call Alex at 886-3996.  Price $89,000: #10  Comfortable and bright 3 bdrm.  home in Rbts. Ck.. 1322 sq. ft.  cedar panelling, new l.r. carpet,  elec. heat, wood stove, well insulated, sundeck, concrete  driveway, selectively cleared,  landscaped % acre lot, good soil,  sunny southern exposure,  $73,500. No agents please.  886-7304. #10  Wanted: Thinking about selling.  Family to purchase privacy on 5  to 10 acres, treed,.level or gentle  slope with 1500 plus sq. ft.  home. Gibsons to Roberts Creek,  Al or Debbie 594-4604, no agents  please. #10  ��&&  The LOWEST  tt  lassif led Ad Rate;  j/l IIIJ   (minimum) for 10 words  /S* for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  $|Ute SefTcLASS!FIEps  They run until your item is sold!  ���1 J   .  for up to 10 words     I       per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  >  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  '.". ' (Not available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  A. COAST NWS Offices,   ^^ , pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  Bill and Sharon (of Sunshine  Feeds) are proud to announce the  birth of Jessica, born February  12, 1989, a sister for Teresa,  Alex, Scott and Kristan. Thanks  to Dr. Petzold and maternity staff  of St. Mary's Hospital. You were  great. #9  Gord and Michele McLerih are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their second son, Mathew Bryce  on February 23,1989 weighing 8  lbs. A little brother for.David.  Grandparents Jean McLenn of  Sechelt and.Muriel Newmann of  Roberts Creek, Alfred Newmann  of Gibsons. Great Nana McLenn  of Vancouver. Special thanks to  Dr. Westlake and nursing staff of  St. Mary's. #9  Obituaries  HALETA: Leslie Charles, born-  September 11; 1966. Passed  away in a fatal trucking accident  in the State of Colorado, U.S.A.  on December 29,1988. Survived  by his family Karl and Grace Knit-  ���tenfelder; Archie and Nina Haleta;  Christopher Haleta; Nadine  Haleta; Tammy Secrist; nieces  and nephews, Amber, Troy, Tori  Haleta, Darryl-Lee and Kyle  Secrist; son, Dillan Haleta. Just a  note to say you haven't been  forgotten and never will be absent  from our memories.  Your friend, Sharlene  #9  S0WERBUTTS: Frank Victor  Sowerbutts died in. Shuswap  Lake General Hospital, Salmon  Arm on February 11,1989 at the  age of 86 years. Funeral services  were held from the chapel of  Bowers Funeral Home on Saturday afternoon with Mrs. Ann  Bemrose-Fetter officiating.  Cremation, with interment of  cremated remains to follow in  England. Born in Preston,. Lancashire, England on March 13,  1902, Frank was a long time resident of Gibsons Landing before  coming to Salmon Arm in 1985.  He is well remembered for his expert ability as a typewriter  mechanic. Frank was predeceased by his wife, Marion in January  of 1988. He is survived by 2  grandchildren, Kevin and Kendra  -ipf--Torontof-great-grandson,  Sean; also many other relatives  including Ken Clarke and his  family of Sunnybae. Memorial  donations-in memory of Frank  Sowerbutts may be sent to the  Variety Club, Box 7400, Vancouver, B.C. Funeral arrangements were in the care of  Bowers Funeral Home, Salmon  Arm. #9  MULLEN: Passed away February  23, 1989, Robert Bertram  Mullen, late of Gibsons, aged 78  years. Survived by his loving wife  Marion, seven children, Richard  Mullen, Patricia Sorensen, Robert  Mullen, Diane Mullen, Ronald  Mullen, Karen Day and Carol Kab-  zos; 13 grandchildren; three  great-grandchildren and one  brother,. Jim Mullen. Memorial  service Monday, February 27 at 1  pm in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home. Gibsons. Pastor  Calvin Mclver officiating. Cremation, #9  Thank You  We would like to thank all of our  family and friends, for their  prayers, cards, flowers and loving kindness to, us during the recent loss of husband and father,  Gerry Glessing. Special thanks to  Neil Parker, Monica Houtala and  Scott Russell.  Ruth and Grant  Autumn and David  #9  Thank you to all my friends who  helped'make my 89th birthday a  huge success. Suzie: #9  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2S44. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #10  Canadian & Oriental Ladies (all  ages) would like housekeeping  opportunities in exchange for  companionship, shared accommodations, new locations, etc.  Requests for further information,  call 1-547-2020 anytime. 7  days/wk. #9  Driver/comp. for 1-2 month tour  of the States. Share expenses,  new '88 motorhome. Frank  886-7029. '#11  _t=f>  SPRING  IS COMING  Be Fit & Ready  Ultra Fit Call  Body Tone 886-4678  The  __ Mariners'  ip3gg|��j Restaurant  wish to inform all customers  hol_iii}i Mariners' Gift Certificates issued prior to  February 1, lW) that those  certificates were issued prior  to sale of the Mariners' and  have not been settled in the  sales agreement at this time.  New owners David and  Agnes Dew invite all persons  with such certificates to contact them at 886-2334 and  provide their certificate  number, date of issue, name  and 'value of the certificate.  The Dews will work towards  settlement of this issue in the  hopes of honouring these  notes.  FunDuds! Limited winter stock  remaining, 100% cotton  children's clothes, colourful!  886-4547. #10  Continuing Education  First Aid Courses  CPR A (Heartsaver) Mar. 8  CPR C (Professional) Mar. 4  WCB Survival - Mar. 11  Phone 886-8841 for details  #9  Images and Objects VII  ���Annual Provincial Juried Art Exhibition deadline for submission  MARCH 4 (not March 11 as  previously stated). Information  call 886-7592. ^'"#9'  '���!YYfYjYjp;��t$;  ,���'&��� Liyestbefc  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  �� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pro  everyday. 886-8568  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 885-7272, 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 beauti-'  ful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Restructuring information Fund  Are you interested in getting a  balanced viewpoint on restructuring before the vote? A committee  of concerned private citizens has  been formed to research and  distribute the arguments for and  against restructuring to all landowners and tenants in areas E,  F and the Town of Gibsons. We  need your money for postage and  printing. Please^ send your contribution by cash or cheque to the  'Restructuring Information  Fund', P.O. Box 122, Granthams  Landing, B.C. VON 1X0. Receipts  will be issue. For further information contact Malcolm Fraser at  886-8699 aft. 7pm. #9  ���PHOTOS'  PORTRAITS ��� POSTERS ���  ��� CARDS ��� CALENDARS ��  ��� FRAMES ��� PRINTS ���  February SALE  20% OFF  ALL ITEMS  Open Tues. - Sat.. 11-4  Eagles & Whales  [GALLERY      886 83411  ^Beside Dockside Pharmacy. Gibson^  Elite Travel is moving to Gibsons  Medical Centre Sat., Feb. 25.  Call 886-3381 and 886-2522  #11  Gibsons Minor Ball Baseball  registration (hardball) Sunnycrest  Mall, Sat., Feb. 25 and Mar. 4,  10 am to 3 pm. Boys and girls  ages, 5 to 14 as of Dec. 31/88  $15 per player. #9  Written nomimations for officers  of the Sunshine Coast Brach of  SPCA. Must be received no later  than Mar. 8/89. Enquiries call  885-5420. #9  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Assoc.  AGM Lamb residence, Welcome  Woods, Thurs., Mary. 2 at 8pm.  Information call Jane 885-3330.  ...���������������" #9  Lost family pet, large fluffy black  neutered male cat, Mason Rd.  area, since Feb. 24. 885-7886.  #9  15 H.H. registered Q.H. Bay  Gelding, exc. beginners horse,  tack included, $2000. 886-3093.  #9s  Three day Horseback Riding  Clinic during Spring Break.  Horses for rent. Horse manure for  sale. 886-7243. #10  Golden Cocker Spaniel puppies  for sale. 886-2110. #9  Stray cat needs home, grey tabby  male, very friendly. 886-8347.  .  #9  CASTLEftOCK  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & -Grooming  No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-7837, 886-8044. 885-9582.  TFN  . Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886^4812   .  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  TFN  Music  Wanted - Percussion, strings and  some brass players for new orchestra on coast. 886-8026.   #9  Wanted  Patio sliding glass doors, 76" to  78" max. 886-3882. #9  Commodore Vic-20 games, cartridge or tape, in working order.  886-4930. #9  Mid 50s OMC pressure tank for  Johnston motor. 885-3839.    #9  I need a ride from lower Gibsons  to 15th & Londsdale, N. Vancouver, Tues., Wed., Fri., Sat.  on the 8:30 am ferry. Please call  Terry at 886-8074 aft. 8:30 pm.  #9  I need a ride from N. Vancouver  to the ferry Tues. - Sat., for the  7:30 pm ferry. Please call Terry  at 886-8074 after 8:30 pm.  Free to loving home, neutered  male German Shephard, good  watch dog, very good with  children, must have fenced yard.  885-1979 aft. 5:30 pm. #9  Mar. 4, 10-2pm, down Pratt Rd.  right on Grandview, odds & ends,  furniture, sewing machine.     #9  Huge 2 family garage sale, corner.  Gulf & Lower Rd., Sat. & Sun.,  Mar. 4 & 5, 10-4pm, table;  rockers, ratan chairs, d/w,  doors, ladies size 10-12 clothes,  sox (new samples), lots more, no  early birds. #9  Mainly toys and misc., 1480  Smith Rd., Langdale; Sat., Mar.  4, noon to 4pm. #9  Small Estate Sale, 10am, Sat..  Mar. 4, corner Leek and Coach  Rd., Rbts. Ck. Teak dining table  & 4 chairs; maple coffee & end  tables; TV stand; near new Electrolux vacuum cleaner; bed;  jresser; utility trailer; shelving;  inens; tools; small appls.; misc.  nousehold items; puzzles; many  :hildrens toys, dolls & books.  Early birds pay double! #9  Biarfer &:YTr#d e  1971 VW Westfalia Van, good  nechanical & body condition, wilf  rade for pickup of equal value.  385-5847 or 886-3695.  ��� #10  78 P/U Courier, 4 cyl., 4 spd.,  'uns good, new paint. 885-4593.  #11s  foyota 10 Forklift on propane,  eady to work, exc. shape, new  ubber. 885-4593. #11s  ���for. Sale  TFN  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 r" TPN"  Vibrator easy chair recliner, $35;  set of lamps, gd. cond., $25.  886-7847. #9  Singer sewing machine and work  table, $150. 886-7333 aft. 6pm.  #9  Two studded steel belt snow  tires, 165-13's on 4 bolt (Datsun)  wheels, near new, $50 OBO; 2  space heaters, 750/1500 w. with  thermostat, fan, safety switch,  near new, $25 ea. OBO; pair  fibreglass water skis, $75 OBO.  Queen size waterbed, bookcase  headboard, complete, $200 OBO.  885-7454 aft. 5pm. #11!  Burnt wood bookcase, 3'x11"  with burls. $45. 885-9859.  Microwave/stand, antique  dresser w/rd. mirror; vacuum;  book cases, etc. Sat., Mar. 4,  762 Hwy. 101.886-8375.      #9  Elna Lotus sewing machine, compact, portable, full feature, direct  drive, 8 builtin stretch stitches,  exc. working cond. $200 OBO.  885-2203. TFNs  Must sell immediately, fridge;  stove; wood stove; good deals  , cheap. 886-7748. #9  Let Sweet Dreams-make a light &  ��� luxurious down comforter for you.  Pass it on to your children in  years to come. Each individually  and lovingly made. Very fat  delivery. Call Sue 885-4546.  #11  150 gal. of furnace oil w/tank,  small oil stove, ideal for shop.  886-8074. #9  28 ft. aluminum extension ladder;  GE lawnmower with cord, $140  OBO. 886-9275. #11  G.E. h. gold frost free 15 cu. ft,i&  fridge, recon., $347 OBO; Viking* <;  white 30" stove, auto., rotis.* j  $279 OBO; McClary Easy whtt��j;  30" Stove, rot., 30", $249 OBO;/, j,  Westh. washer & dryer (stacker)^  $669 pr. OBO; Kenmore white 1-4;  cu.  ft.  upright  freezer,   neW*  cond., $299; Kenmore h. goffl'l  heavy  duty  washer,  recondr^f  $349 OBO; Maytag builtin re  cond. almond dishwash., top oU  the line, $399 OBO; Roper port$j>  h. gold 5 prog, dishw., reconoY  $259 OBO; Westh. h. gold, 30"J  auto., self clean stove, recond^  $387  OBO;   Kelvinator  white;''  dryer, heavy duty auto., $24951  OBO  .  Appliances guaranteed:'  from 90 days to 2 yrs., parts andi i  labour.   Corner   Cupboard;  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897. wtj],;  buy non-working or-used apj-Y  pliances. 885-7897. #ia  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Wood stove, CSA approved"^  heats large house, $650 OBO:"'  885-5461. #11s'  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  HIDE-A-BED SALE  Rtg. S769      Now $599  r? Selection ol Colours  OAK PEOESTAL TABLE  _ 4 CHAIRS  Reg. SUSS    Now $995  CONTEMPORARY  CHESTERFIELD t CHAIR SALE j  Vi Prtot  Cowrie St., Secheli  Beside Sears Outlet  Tues-Sat 10-!  85-3713*  Stereo,   receiver,   rec   player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &t  recs   inc.),   stand.   $975.'t  886-7819. #9S f  CB   radio,   $50;   receiverYi  speakers, $275; TV stand, $100."]  886-7819-   : - '���>:'A0��ij!  White .fridge, $75..886:8558,  TFN  Container^Grown    HQW $g.s ^  ROSES  Reg. S7.95 or2 for $1000  ���J  ���   SPECIAL ���  9 Varieties ol HEATHER  53"ea.or5.orS15CO  Sunshine  Coast  NURSERY  886-2796  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN.  Matching  bed  chesterfield   $>f,  chair;   sofa.   886-9546   or  885-9425. #9  Commodore 64 D-drive datasette-'  60 discs joystick, worth $1000,  $300 060.885-1921. #9  26"  RCA colour TV console, 1  $150.885-9487. #9.47  36x60 oak desk, 6 drawers,  $175.886-3955,. #9  24" Tapered Shakes  886-9633  #10  Firewood For Sale  Fir - Hemlock 886-8058  #10.  J3  Snugli carrier; Sears formula 1  carseat; Voyageur sleeper/-  stroller; playpen. 885-5057. #11  20" Sylvania TV solid state,  $195; 26" Zenith console TV,  $225, exc. cond. 885-5963.  #11  Upright piano, $700 OBO. Willa  883-2573. #11  MANURE  HORSE BOARDING  885-5267   #J_1  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Antique marble topped wash  stand, excellent shape, $450.  886-7696. #9s |  Dining room suite, antique, oak,  bow front buffet with mirror and  48" round oak claw foot table,  22" leaf, 4 spindle-back chairs,  $1700.886-7696. #9s  Potent Horse Manure  . Beat the spring rush  $20/P.U. (aged)  $15/P.U. (fresh)  885-9969  ���;'������     TFN  -Yamaha electric guitar, $150.  Great beginner guitar. 886-2668.  #9  SHAKLEE PRODUCTS, Vitamins,  skin care & make-up. Natural  products, cleaning products,  phosphate & filler free.  886-9569. #9  GE dryer, $100; 16 cu. ft.  freezer, $150; wringer washer,  $40; Coleman oil heater, $50;  1000 L. oil tank $50; 17" Sony  TV. $75; 12" Sony video  monitor, $150.886-3792.      #9  Coin collection; new Canon AE1  zoom  lens,  $550;   %"  grey  socket set, $150; Sony XR441  tapedeck   &  speakers,   $350;  Sony tapedeck equilizer,  $30. '(*  886-4870. #10 ft  One near new 17 cu. ft.  Westinghouse fridge, $550.  886-3329 aft. 6pm. #10  3 freezers - 2 chest, 1 upright,  large dining room suite, 90"  table, 6 chairs, buffet & hutch,  plus more items. 886-3103 aft.  6:30 pm. #11  Osburn fireplace insert,' exc.  cond., $475. 885-2155.       #10  Queen 'medical luxury' mattress  boxspring, $200 firm. 886-4547.  #10  Bunk beds, $150; 2 captain  beds, $150 & $75 firm.  886-2878. #10  Older stuff, good deals.  886-8471. '���������:������    #11  Mate's bed with mattress and  night table, exc. cohd., $350.  885-5380.   Y;: #9  All new double size mattress, box  spring, frame, $285. 886^2433.  .-.YYYYYY" tlK  S  Autos  79 Chevy 1 ton 8x12 box. needs  battery and rubber, $3800 OBO.  886-3169 before noon.   '    #11  '82 Ford Escort, white, exc. on  gas, 4 spd., $2900. 886-2196.  #9  "65 International Vz ton flat deck,  running condition, needs minor  work, $500.885-3374.      'TFN  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condition; V6,4 sp., stereo,  sunroof, $2500.885-3736. #11s  1-9  n  ;!  Ml  .-V^.jy..  ���������.-������;-*'"'.*.  ���>���&:<���'���  r 22.  Coast News, February 27,1989  '81 Datsun King Cab, $1500; 70  'Chev   Va  ton,   6  cyl.,   $650.  ,886-2565.  #11  72 Ford Courier, economical, no  'problems. 885-4546. #12s  1976 Ford F-250 4 wheel drive,  auto., lockin hubs, $3000 OBO.  ; 886-2754." #9  1974 F250 % ton 4X4, brand  new 35" BF Goodrich tires, 4  sp., 390, cassette, $1500 firm.  883-2889 aft. 6pm; #11  79 Toyota 4X4, canopy, winch.  $5500 OBO eves. 886-7975.  #9  W*  mmmm  SPECIALS  P185 70R13A/S  75.00 J S  JP205 70B14T/A-A/S 90.00  P215 70B14T/A-A/S  P215 70R15T/A  P225 70HR15T/A  jS5SaSSS9��SS3SSES5S5SSa6!SSESa  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  97.00  j LT23575 RIB 6 PlyA/_  |i LT950 R16.5 8 PlyA/s  -Be Co  886-2700       T..,Br,k, ,  YtH>f-1 it, .,/rv a*.,,,-,! UKf t an/u st<  10S.00  13S.00  AUTO  SUPERMARKET  We Dare You to Compare!  SMM.L  CUR SM-t  BUN  M*\tt  ���f\DEHGfe  s  :i  ;l  . 5  i  &si *****  a2Q<_**cVS  S  '5  '_  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  SAVE THOUSANDS NOW!  FREE  WARRANTY  ON MOST USED IS..'  VEHICLES  "BUY THE  BEST  FOR LESS!"  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   MDL5936  885-3281        s  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH  The South Coast Ford  Service Department  is pleased to welcome Dave  Spence as service writer. Dave  is a licenced mechanic with  over 15 years experience in  the automotive business and is  looking forward to serving  you, so drop by and see Dave  for all your service needs.  SOUTH COAST FORD  FORD ������ LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  _  A  bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  Wharf.Rd., Sechelt   MDL5936  HCOAST FORD    SOUTH  885-3281  aa______!i_______i?  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.  #9s  74 Olds. 2dr.,PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #9s  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond.. low kms, hatchback,  $3500.886-3940. #9s  '80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc. cond., $4500.  885-5564. #11s  '84 Pontiac Parisienne S/W,  loaded, exc. cond., $8500.  883-2572. #9s  77 Century Buick 4 dr., 45,000  mis. auto., mech. sound, rust,  new tires, $700. 886-7819.  #11s  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #11s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $9,500  OBO. 886-4870. #9s  '68 COUGAR  New paint, tires, dual exhaust,  headers, good shape, no rust,  302 V8 auto, asking $2000.  886-2215aft. 6 pm. TFNs  '81 Datsun 4X4  Kingcab, 5 spd.,  885-2730.  c/w canopy,  $5800 OBO.  #10  75 Dodge Clubcab 318 auto.,  PS/PB, AM/FM, air cond. &  cruise control, 95,000, mi., exc.  cond, all new season radials on  mags, new water pump & starter,  $2500 OBO. 885-5503. #10  Wrecking  72 Chev  4X4. 886-2653.  K5  Blazer  #10  75 Ford Granada, 4 dr., grey,  $500 OBO. 886-3926. #10  1984 F150 6 cyl., 4X4  exc. cond. 886-3398.  %  ton,  #10  1987 Ford F150 4X4 300 EFI, 6  cyl., very gd. cond., must sell,  $15,500,886-7938. #10  \.\->.\.\ >.v  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987;1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages.    #9s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #9s  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere,  power, mint. 883-9110.       #9s  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  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #11s  OMC new manifold & riser, $450;  4 cyl. OMC motor with rebuilt  head, $300,. 886-3191.        11s  23 Penson, twin 165 Merc  cruiser, FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuilt engine & stern drives, fully warranty, gd. crew boat or  fishing charter, $25,000. Tideline  Marine 885-4141. TFN  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #9s  17V2* older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  #9s  21' fibreform hardtop, plus canvas, new leg, bilge pump, timing  chain, gears, $6000 OBO or trade  W.H.Y. 886-4916. #9s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #9s  440   Chrysler   rebuilt   with  manifolds,     $2000    OBO  886-8287. #n  79 20' Double Eagle H.T. 351,  350 hrs., 280 Volvo leg, CB,  VHF, video sounder, heater,  stereo, trim tabs, sport yak, etc.  $12,500.885-9029. #9  BOAT LOVERS ~  Dinged your prop oi7 fear you  may? Not to worry! We have  taken over Glen Funk's propellor  repairs and are offering the same  high standards of service. Call  Ship Shape Props or John Risbey  at 885-5278 and we'll have you  running again 'Ship Shape'.  #9  FLOATS 3 - 9x80  For information phone 886-8287  #11  20' fibreglass sailboat Paceship,  3 hp Johnson trailer, anchor paddles, PFD's, new mainsail.  886-8504. #11  1976 Hourston Glasscraft, 17V2',  4 cyl., i.B. 120 Merc leg, hardtop  trailer, $3500. 883-9303 eves.  #11  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #9s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.       #9s  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC  fully  #9s  SECHELT MARmF"  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  NEW HOMES  14'x70'  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  Chapman Creek  Homes Ltd.  D.L. 7283  New Homes   From  $23,900      (our last)  - stove, f.f. fridge  - drywall interior  - vaulted ceilings  Used Homes  - 14x70 - 1981 Fleetwood  - 14x70 - 1981 Parkridge  Located in Big Maple Park  - 1982 Glen River (top of the line)  - 2 bdrm., front island kitchen  - spare room, c/w backroom,  shower & spare bdrm.  - glassed sunroo.m  - paved carport  Estate Sale at $29,900  For information on any ol the above or  other models ol new homes, call  885-5965  '84 KX 250 CI. exc. cond., little  used, must be seen, '82 MX80,  $175 080.885-7585. #9s  1987 Honda 250 U-Trax, very low  hrs., exc. cond., $3500.  886-7938. #10  '86 Yamaha 50, low hours, exc.  cond., $300. 885-5904.      #12s  Wanted to Rent  3 bdrm. house on or near the  beach by Mar. 1, Davis Bay to  Langdale. 886-9883.      .    TFN  CBC Beachcombers require furnished housing in Gibsons or  Rbts. Ck. for staff members from  March to Sept. 30. Call Ginny  885-7240. #10  Responsible N/S couple with  baby require clean, 2 bdrm.  home, Davis Bay - Gibsons, long  term. 885-7841. #11  1 bdrm. cottage or suite for single  woman, Apr. 1, Davis Bay or  north. Call Fri. - Mon. 885-3577  or 886-8755. TFN  Man, 35, quiet, looking for 1 or 2  bdrm. house Gibsons area, good  carpenter, up to $450/mo.  886-3169. #11  2 or 3 bdrm. house or apartment,  furnished or unfurnished, long  term, responsible businessman.  Ray 270-1656. #9  2-3 bdrm. house, Davis Bay to  Gibsons, N/S couple with child,  May or June. 483-3173 collect.  #11  3 bdrm. house, Sechelt/Rbts.  Ck. area, 3 children, no pets.  886-3789. #11  PRIME RETAIL  OFFICE SPACE  For Lease - 627 sq. ft.  Gibsons Quay,  Next to Dentist & Real Estate  Great Harbour view  886-9110 -aVs  For Rent  Bright 2 bdrm. house with  garden, $500; bright 1 bdrm.  suite, Mar. 15, $400 inclusive.  Roberts Creek. 885-9859.      #9  W/F room for person, female  preferred, shared kitchen and  bathroom, $300/mo. 886-7774.  #9  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #12  Welcome Beach Hall for socials,  etc. c/w full kitchen facilities.  885-5270. #11  Share home with lovely furnished  room, meals and laundry included, $500/mo., avail. Feb. 15.  886-4771. #9  Quiet, clean, self-contained semi-  furnished cottage, lower Gibsons,  heat incl., suit single working  man; lease pref., refs. please,  avail. Mar. 1, $410/mo.  886-2694. #11  Gibsons 1 bdrm. newly decorated  large apartment, ocean view,  avail. Apr. 1, $475/mo., responsible adults. 886-7333 eves, only, 6-8 pm. #9  Selma Vista mobile home park,  under new ownership, pad space'  available, some with view.  885-7834. #11  1 bdrm. furnished bachelor suite,  ���$300/mo. incl. utils. plus  damage. 886-9233. #9  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call.Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Home Support Workers from  Langdale to Pender Harbour  - to work with families who are  experiencing stress.-  - to work with seniors and disabled adults in their homes.  Assist and support eprsons in the  activities of daily living. Must enjoy working with people, be in  good health and have a car.  Phone S.C. Home Support Society at 885-5144. #10  HELP WANTED  Full Time Counter Help  Apply in Person  Mornings Only  Henry's Bakery  and colfee shop  Sunnycrest Mall  1988 Ford Aerostar,  $17,000,886-9883.  exc  cond.,  TFNs  71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995.886-9500. #11s  79 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr.,  AM/FM cassette, gd. cond.,  $1200 or trade something  883-9551 days, 885-7171 eves.  #11s  1977 Honda Civic, rolled once,  good for all parts and tires, $200.  886-3268 eves. #9  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  Some FREE car removal used  parts   and   mechanical   work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  ad in for 10% discount.       TFN  1979 Chevette, 4 spd., standard,  2 dr., immaculate condition, low  price. 886-7806. #9  70 % T. Ford P/U, 3024 spd.,  w/canopy gd. run. truck, but  tran. noisy, could use work,  suitable for work only, $500 OBO.  886-8606 aft. 5pm. #9  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  1?.: These Ads appear .in the more than 75 Newspapers ofjthe 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  '81  AMC Concord,  $1900. 886-8097.  runs  well,  #10  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21"  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #11s  Hunter's Special - 8' camperette  stove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 aft. 6pm. #11s  Camperized school bus, '62  Ford, best offer. 886-4596.  #9s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $33,900,886-8481. #11s  Bonaire hardtop tent trailer,  ���icebox, sink, propane furnace,  stove, sleeps 6, exc. cond.  886-8504. #11  51 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven year warranty.  Payments from $139./Mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL5584.  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"   Can't find that new or used  car or truck? Can't sell  your vehicle? Can't get financing? Can't afford the  high prices? Relax! 1-520-  1113 Collect. D.8683.  No money down OAC.  Lease/buy any new/used  truck or van. Deal direct  with Factory Broker. Call  Keith collect 874-0778.  DL6102   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES ._  PIZZA: The Cutest Pizza  Place in B.C. High volumes.  Excellent profit. Sale price  includes land, building,  equipment, stock, and two  weeks training. Call Jack,  845-3131   Priced to sell. Owners moving! Produce and grocery  store in Powell River. Retail  and wholesale with Foremost Distributorship. Good  family business. 485-2285.  After 6 p.m., 485-9083  Vernon, B.C. Eleven rented  townhouses $250,000; 50-  seat pizza restaurant,  $49,900; 27-unlt motel,  $450,000; 82-pad mobile  park, $570,000. Midtown  Re "  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  fealty (604)542-5010  Ladies, earn up to $60,000  from home part-time making Gift Baskets. Call or  write Bountiful Baskets.  6-60 St. Clair Ave. W.,  Toronto, Ont. M4V 1M7  (416)922-6979    Please phone me now! This  is one of those opportunities  you dream of. No MLM. I  nave a high quality patented  product every mechanic  needs and desires. Suitable  for women. Phone now 1-  852-3335.    . .  Entrepreneur Special! Join  the world's largest manufacturer of water treatment  equipment. "Ecowater."  Exclusive territory, complete training, $10,000 investment backed by product.  Call 765-4401  First time In North America.  300% -- small investment.  In-home bridal business.  On-the-spot designing with  mix-n-match bridal gown  system. (604)270-1185 or  (604)270-1718  Invention Licensing, Prototype Assistance, and Concept Evaluation, call 1-684-  5030 or write for free information to Pacific Inventions  Inc., #700, 555 West Hastings St., Vancouver, V6B  4N5  Attention Retail Truck Jobbers: Are you independent?  Looking for profitable food  lines? if so talk with us. We  supply snack, confectionery  items for corner stores. Mail  details of your operation,  areas covered and your  business card to Box 925B,  Peace Arch News, 1335  Johnston Rd., White Rock  V4B 3Z3   EDUCATIONAL   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).  Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granton (1A) 1055  West Georgia St. #2002,  Vancouver. 1 -800-268-1121.  EQLT|PM~ENT~FOR SALE  For sale by Schrnitty's Excavating, Terrace, B.C.: "Will  sell separately:" Schrnitty's  Excavating's name, phone  number, jobs and files; gravel pit (lease); E1-Jay 5'x16*  3-deck portable screener;  75kw cat generator, feeder  and conveyor; dump trucks  and pony trailer; 544B J.D.  Loader; 580 cave hoe (4x1  and extenda); 4'x8' 2-deck  screener; 16"x24" jaw  crusher; 30 h.p. electric motor; 32'x45' shop. Call  Schmltty, 635-3939  300kw Blackstone Lister  Diesel Generator. Low  hours, excellent prime power. Lease or sale. Located in  Campbell River. Phone 1-  953-6215 or Vancouver 434-  806. ���  FOR SALE MISC.   Competitively priced resawn  shakes, heavy or medium.  Phone Cedar Haven, 485-  6674 _.   Arthritic Pain? Aching  Back? Stiff Joints? Sleeping  Hands? "Beulah Oil"  helps! Send $1.00 for brochure/information: Beulah  Land, Box 1086, Portage La  Prairie, Man. R1N 3C5  Gun Bargains. Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The  Gunrunner". The Canadian  monthly newspaper listing  hundreds of new, used, modern and antique firearms  for sale /trade. Subscription  $20/yr. to: Gunrunner, Box  565T, Lethbridge, Alberta  T1J 3Z4. Sample copy $1.75  Heat Sponge, recovers 85%  waste heat/energy, controls  humidity, pays for itself.  Build it at home. Send $4.00  Details: T. Elliott. Box 1492,  Comox, BC VON 2A8  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Light fixtures, electrical motors, generators, phase convenors, transformers, fans,  welders, wiring materials.  Fri'esen Electric, Abbotsford. 859-7101 or 1-800-663-  6976.   A Free Hunting. Fishing,  Camping Catalog ($6.00 value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing license  (photocopy acceptable) and  S.I.R. will mail a free 388  page (over 6,500 items) Annual Sportsman Catalog.  S.I.R. Mai! Order, Dept.  247, 1385 Ellice Avenue,  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3G  3N1. Offer expires March  31, 1989.   Books, Books, Books. Hundreds of titles on all sub-  tects. Hardcover, Paper-  lacfc, and Chlldrens. Up to  85% off original published  price. Free Catalogue. Book  Publishers Clearance Company, 77 Mlillken Blvd.,  Unit 12-BC, Scarborough,  Ontario. M1V 2R4.   Hobby ceramic distributor  close-out. Save to 60%.  Glazes, stains, brushes,  tools, bisque, greenware,  molds, kilns and more. 594-  9955. Pacific Western Ceramic, 2-12111 - 86th Ave.,  Surrey V3W 3H8.  New Beer and Wine System. Just arrived in Canada. Nothing compares to It.  Patented process, simpler  and best tasting. $129.95,  results guaranteed. Dealer  Inquiries welcome. Write  Mountain Brew Distributors, 554 East 15th Ave.,  Vancouver, BC VST 2R5 or  phone (604)872-6777   Jeep Replacement Parts,  Accessories for 1942 to 1989  Jeeps. Huge Stock, Lower  Prices, Instant Service.  Gemini Sales, 4736 East  Hastings, Burnaby, BC V5C  2K7. Phone 294-2623, 294-  4214 ���  GARDENING  Interested in Greenhouse or  Hydroponic Gardening?  Greenhouses $195., Hydroponic Gardens $39., Halides  from $140. Over 2000 products in stock, super prices.  Free Catalogue call Toll  Free 1-800-663-5619. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9.  HELP WANTED  Remote mountain resort In  B.C. now accepting applications for summer and full-  time employment. Positions  include chambermaids,  waitresses, gas attendants,  bartenders, cashiers, clerks,  dishwashers. For application  send self-addressed stamped envelope to Glacier Park  Lodge, Rogers Pass, BC  V0E 2SO, Attention: John  Gait  Men 22-29 yrs. in top physical condition, to work in the  woods cutting shake blocks.  Power saw experience is a  plus. Caulk boots & falters  pants needed. Camp is 5  days in, 2 days out. Must  find own weekend accomodations. Send resume: Cedar Haven Ltd., 4678 Ontario  Ave., Powell River, BC V8A  5L6.  '  ���  Journeyman Millwright.  Responsible for overall  maintenance of sawmill  operations. Certified or  years equivalent experience,  strong leadership skills,  planning and organization  abilities. Benefit package  available. Salary negotiable  based on experience and  qualifications. Ardew Wood  Products Ltd., Box 280,  Merritt,    BC    VOK    2B0.  Phone 378-6161   Required Qualified Ford  Parts Person, for growing  Ford Dealership in the Fraser Valley, BC. Contact  George MacDonald, Cherry  Ford Sales, 1-(604)-792-3351  R.N. - Gerontology. A regular full-time vacancy exists  in our 75-bed Extended  Care Unit. Eligibility for BC  Registration required and a  committed interest in Geriatrics Nursing. Our hospital  is located on the banks  overlooking the Fraser River  in the growing community  of Mission, a mere 20-min-  ute drive from the U.S.  border and an hour from  downtown Vancouver. Salary & benefits acoprding to  BCNU agreement. Extended  hours available. Apply Director of Personnel, Mission  Memorial Hospital, 7324  Hurd Street, Mission, BC  V2V 3H5. 1-826-6261  Reporter wanted full-time  for Houston Today community newspaper. Seeking experienced aggressive general reporter skilled in news  and feature writing. Send  resumes by March 10, 1989  to: Houston Today, Box 899,  Houston, BC VOJ 1Z0  Bodyman required. Excellent Medical and Dental.  $16 per hour. Contact John  Revell, Port Hardy,  BC at  949-6042    Tow Truck Operator Required. Full-time employment In  Body Shop. Some knowledge of body work would  be helpful, but not essential. Excellent Medical/ Dental. Contact John Revell,  Port Hardy, 949-6042  New Zealand: An opportunity is here for any person  between 19-28 interested in  dairying. Experience milking 120 to 450 cows in TWO  HOURS! For more information contact: 206, 1501-17th  Avenue SW, Calgary, Alberta T2T 0E2  New to BC! If vou tike  people and have a few extra  hours per/ week to get involved In an exciting career,  call us today. Set your own  hours and see how you can  earn ��� up to $800-1200/wk.  Local Positions Limited,  416-756-2111. 416-756-7796  B.C. Rodeo Association is  looking for bright, energetic, self-motivated individual  to work in the association  office as secretary. Box  4533, Williams Lake, BC  V2G 2V5. (604)392-6206  Journeyman Automotive  Technician. Progressive  growing Ford dealership requires keen, reliable Licensed Journeyman with experience in all areas of automotive services. Great benefit  package, guaranteed hourly  wage plus incentives. Contact Keith Holmes, Whlte-  horse Motors, (403)667-7866  Job Opportunity available  for mature, responsible individual on 35-cow dairy  farm. Duties include milking and routine chores,  maintenance and some field  work. Please write stating  age, experience and qualifications to Box 432, The  News, 34375 Cyril St., Abbotsford. BC V2S 2H5. All  replies kept in strictest com  fidence.           PERSONAL    '���  Pin collectors! For unique  exchange opportunity write  to: Pin Pals, P.O. Box 9,"  Whonnock, BC VOM ISO    :  REAL ESTATE   Historic Dawson City, prime  commercial space in high  ' traffic area along Yukon River. Ideal access to 70,000  summer visitors. Fast-grow-!  ing year-round community.-  (403)993-5725    _Y  Retirement sale of real estate holdings. Acreages  and/or house and gravel  pit. West Kootenays. 1-365-  5434 evenings. Write R.R.  1, Site 3, C-28 Castlegar,  BC V1N 3H7  SERVICES  ICBC Injury Claims?' Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 year*  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.  TRAVEL       _.:  Lovers escape to Kelowna!  $15.95 with this clipped ad  (till June 1, 1989), Wayside  Motor Inn and Western  Budget Motel, 2639 and  2679 Highway 97N, (604)  860-4454. (604)763-8771     . '  Driving    to    Vancouver?  ?_*  $39.95 Drive and Stay Special at the Blue Boy Motor  Hotel with this ad. 725 S E  Marine Drive. 1-800-663-  6715. Expires March 30.  1989.  *  WANTED  Wanted 24" shake blocks.  Meeker Log & Timber Ltd.,  826-6781  Any relative of James Newberry Cox born 1856, first  son of Newberry Cox of  Falmouth, Cornwall, England call Robin L. dox, It  Mlllmans   Road,   Marldon,  Pa-?"^". Devon, England  TQ3 1PE. Duncan Newberry  Cox married Daisy Wood In  1910. They lived In Vancouver and had eight children  between 1917-1930. m>     hji     nn   w>   hi nnpi  i^ii"  Coast News, February 27,1989  23.<  Sunshine Association For The Handicapped  EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR ��  (Part Time Position)  Immediate opening for a responsible, motivated individual to  manage services for this non-profit Society located on the  lower Sunshine Coast. ..  As Executive Director, the successful "-applicant will be  responsible for the overall management and coordination of  the Association's programs and services which include supported work programs, workshop, group homes, life skills  programs and all related personnel according to policies set  out bv the Association.  Superior organizational abilities as well as oral and written  communication skills are essential. The successful applicant  must also be able to deal effectively with mfirlia  The Executive Director will report directly to the Association's  Board of Directors.  Reply in writing by March 3 giving full particulars including  previous experience to: Elizabeth Wilson, President  Sunshine Association for the Handicapped ���  Box 1128, Gibsons, B.C.     . VON 1V0  Sunshine  Coast  Regional  District  Public Works Department  Wastewater  Treatment Plant  Operator II  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has an employment opportunity for the position of  principal operator at the  Sechelt Pollution Control Centre Y;  The applicant will have completed the Malaspina College  Water and Wastewater course  or equivalent and obtained a  British Columbia Wastewater  Class II Certificate.  Several years practical experience in the operation of a  trickling filter, secondary  treatment plant and operation  of small package plants will be  considered an asset.  The position requires some  weekend shifts and availability  to handle after hour emergency call outs.  Applications, including a  resume of qualifications, will  be accepted until March 21,  1989 and should be forwarded  to:  Mr. S.K. Lehmann  Superintendent of  Public Works  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Fish processers required immediately. Phone 883-9242. #10  Vinyl siding crew and plumbers'  at Sunshine Ridge, 765 School  Rd., Gibsons. Hans Ounpuu Construction. 886-4680 or  886-7188. #9  School District 46 - Certified  substitute teachers for all subject  areas and grades, especially at  the secondary level. Please  telephone 886-8811 for further  information. #9  Janitor, Trail Bay Centre Mall &  Shop Easy. Call Bruce Morris at  835-5614, #9  - Aquatic Help Needed  Red Cross instructors &  lifeguards needed. Perm. P.T. &  stlift work. Must have current  bronze cross & sen. res. 18 years  & over, prefer exp. persons.  Send resume to Aquatic Director,  Box 361, Madeira Park, B.C. #g  Looking for part time work?  Available during the day & Fri.  eves.? Sales oriented? Apply in  person to Janelle's Chocolates.  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt,  Mon.-Thurs. #10  Qualified plumber with TQ or person with notable plumbing experience, immediately, Gibsons  Project. 525-4466. #9  Sechelt Immediate Care Facility  requires Long Term Care Aids for  permanent part time and casual  positions. Apply to Janette Kennedy, Box 1580, Sechelt B.C.  VON 3A0. 885-5126. #11  Casual Relief Worker needed for  Woodwork Area. Ability to work  with special needs people. Hand  deliver resumes by March 10 to:  Manager, Sunshine Achievement  Centre, Industrial Way, Gibsons,  9 am to 4 pm, Mon. - Fri.,  886-8004. #9  Part time Receptionist required at  small professional office in Gibsons. Should be available for  relief work. Letter of application/resume, c/o Box 1301, Gibsons, B.C. #11  PICTURE FRAMING  SHOP/ART GALLERY  Requires neat, mature,  responsible outgoing individual to work full or part  time. Must be able to work  Saturdays. Previous picture  framing skills are required.  Send resume to Box 302,  Coast News.  ���H"  Work Wanted  Nurse companion avail, for elderly; long or short term.886-8156."  #9  Drywall, taping, small jobs, free  estimates, ask for Pat 886-3672.  #9  Income Tax Service - complete  return including duplicate, $10.  Douglas Baird, 1255 Carmen Rd.  886-3955. #15  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling danger tree  removal, free est., fully insured.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #10  TYPING - Resumes, Term Papers,  Letters, etc. PROMPT SERVICE  886-8097  #10  Experienced painter will also  clean or fix happily. 886-8161.  #10  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  Drywall Taping, Texturing, Boarding, Large Jobs and Small, Free  Estimates. 886-8594. #12  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING /y  equipment, for the  best possible results!!  CHERISHED  carpet        a division of  ken devries & son  886-3823 floorcoverings  DROP IN  Child Minding Service  Wed. to Fri., 9am to 3pm  Out of school care.Mon. to Fri., 3  to 6pm. Sat., 9 to 6pm. 3 hrs.  max., safe fun, licenced.  BANANAS PLAY CARE 886-9261  '    TFN  Responsible child care needed for,  3 children, ages 2,4,6, three  days a week, my home, refs.  needed. 886-2365 eves.      #10  Will babysit in my home, refs.  avail. 886-8913. #10  GT Home & Yard Restoration  will do interior & exterior painting, yard work, gutter work &  ceiling, roof liming & moss  removal, small carpentry jobs,  fencing, etc. Seniors 10% off,  call Guy or Tim at 886-8820.  #10  Brush Clearing  Fast and Efficient Service  Phone 885-5060    "  #10  Legal  Legal  Notice to Creditors  RE: The Estate of Ernest Philip  Joe, also known as Ernest  Phillip Joe, Deceased  formerly of P.O. Box 837,  Sechelt, British Columbia,  VON 3A0  NOTICE is hereby given -that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of the  noted deceased individual are  hereby required to send particulars thereof to, the Executrix named hereunder, care  of. 948 Howe Street, Vancouver, British Columbia* V6Z  1N9 on or before March 30,  1989, after which date the Executrix will distribute the said  Estate among the parties entitled thereto having regard only to the claims of which the  Executrix then has notice..  Lenora Joe, Executrix  . Per her solicitors  Snarch & Alien  #10  LAND DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District of New Westminster, B.C. and situated  on Keats Island, B.C.  Take notice that Richard I. Corkum of R.R. 2, Chester, Luxenburg  County, Nova Scotia, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described land.  Commencing at the N.W. corner of D.L. 1469, thence 160 m. at  110��; thence 60 m. at 2Q��; thence 60 m. due E.; thence 90 m.  due S.; thence 90 m. at 290�� containing 0.50 h. more or less.  The purpose of which the disposition is required is a Logging  Dump and Booming Ground.  Comments concerning the application may be made to the Office  of the District Land Manager, 4240 Manor Street, Burnaby; B.C.  V5G 1B2.  Harry J. Smith  Agent File No. 2403264  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation &  Highways  LOAD RESTRICTIONS  ADVANCE PUBLIC  NOTICE  Pursuant to Section 26 of the  'Highway Act", notice is  hereby given that load restrictions may be placed on short  notice in the near future on all  or selected highways in the  following Highway Districts:  Sunshine Coast (Gibsons),  Howe Sound (North Vancouver), Lower Mainland (New.  Westminster), Fraser Valley  (Chilliwack).  Restrictions will limit vehicles  to 100 percent, 70 percent, or  50 percent of legal axle  loading, as allowed under the  regulations pursuant to the  'Commercial Transport Act'.  Overweight permits will not be  granted if restrictions are imposed. All term overweight  permits will be invalid for the  duration of the restrictions.  The public and trucking and  transportation companies  would govern themselves accordingly.  Your cooperations in adhering  to the above regulations will be  appreciated.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  Sunshine Coast District  for:  Minister of  Transportation & Highways  Dated: February 20,1989  At: Gibsons, B.C.  Drop off your ���  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  in  o  o  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 Ruby Stubbs, RR 4, Gower Pt. Rd., S12 CI, Gibsons, who  correctly identified the rock at Bonniebrook.  '4  &  Member of  ALLIED..  The Careful Movers  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.101.GWS0NS  Pender Harbour customers      aDe ...<  please CALL COLLECT    .       oBO-<OM  .WWWW.VUWWW  Did you know...  You can purchase your Autoplan coverage for six months at a time  -or seven or eight - up to 11 months.  Autoplan for a full year, or a shorter term - the choice is yours. Drop  in or call us for details.  SECHELT  INSURANCE AGENCY (1987) LTD  Decals, Transfers,  Registrations.  Car Insurance  Renewals  V.W.V  KEEP THEM SAFE.  DRIVE DEFENSIVELY.  Official Ma*  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  ��� e��;3Te>  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  Y       883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  ; AUTO, MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Peninsula Ppwer *k  Cable Ltd.  'High & Low Voltage Power Lines  ": Outdoor Sib-Stations  883-2218  Marina  TOTAt SHOPPING  7 D.)y ii Week  .ill Chevron Products  883-2253  Indian Isle  Construction  r'Backhoe & Dumptruck  Y     Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  OakTree Market  Open 7 Days a Week  8 am - 10 pm  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  lust Ilw spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Need This Space  Call the Coast News  at 886-2622  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  WlMflX  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  HUGH W, JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Empf ��i cfay.^ in -'VENICE NORTH  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX. 883-9524  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Prc^ure Washing,  & Year-Rnund Moorage  883-2406 ,   ,  I  & \ --. %.���-    ���������    S-  ,if'^,vv\**^;f" V/fJui'*-'^--'  I  ���24.  Coast News, February 27,1989  .���\50  ,.7&_  Recochem  Paint  Thinner  prnsBUKiH  p       A       IN        T        S  pa  ste\s.  4\  4 I  Tremco  Instant Patch  Roof Repair  $-1095  4 I Pail IO  Htitmi Tut*** ���� ����f����jg  ROOFREPABL.  Protect & Beautify Metal With  Tremclad  Rust Paint  Full Range of Colours  1 I can  13 oz. Spray  $10"  $599  GBS is now an  Authorized Dealer for  Air Powered Nailers & Staplers  ea_ty.  Start  <��*i  ��  :: ��� :: f:;:;: ir;: :j::: ��� ���: j(^-iif i ���!!f  pttf  s^s  Accessory Furniture by Fournier  (Gibsons only)  Entertainment Centre  M.S.R. $319.00  $25595  Student Desk  M.S.R. $99.00  $7395  Swivel TV & VCR Stand  MSR $89.95  Sale   $7Q95  Microwave  Hutch  Gourmet  Centre  MSR $219.00  fe  175  Sale  S1TC95  fell  for.  I  M  ft  I  8  I  lis  ir.  II  ? 11  s i  it.  Gibsons 885-8141  Secheit 885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES  flVO LOCATIONS     SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY   GIBSONS    WHARF AND OOLPHIN   SECHELT \ --. %.���-    ���������    S-  ,if'^,vv\**^;f" '-'.'f;i ���-."-'t*i.-��'  I  ���24.  Coast News, February 27,1989  .���\50  ,.7&_  Recochem  Paint  Thinner  prnsBUKiH  p       A       IN        T        S  pa  ste\s.  4\  4 I  Tremco  Instant Patch  Roof Repair  $-1095  4 I Pail IO  Htitmi Tut*** ���� ����f����jg  ROOFREPABL.  Protect & Beautify Metal With  Tremclad  Rust Paint  Full Range of Colours  1 I can  13 oz. Spray  $10"  $5"  GBS is now an  Authorized Dealer for  Air Powered Nailers & Staplers  eartV.  Start  <�� *i  99  :: ��� I: f:;:;: ir;: :j::: ��� ���: j(^-iif i ���!!f  pttf  s^s  Accessory Furniture by Fournier  (Gibsons only)  Entertainment Centre  M.S.R. $319.00  $25595  Student Desk  M.S.R. $99.00  $7395  Swivel TV & VCR Stand  MSR $89.95  Sale   $7Q95  Microwave  Hutch  Gourmet  Centre  MSR $219.00  fe  175  Sale  S1TC95  fell  for.  ll  I  I  M  ft  I  8  I  lis  ir.  II  ? 11  y\  s i  it.  Gibsons 885-8141  Secheit 885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and oolphin sechelt

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