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Sunshine Coast News Dec 18, 1989

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 ~\-T -��� "Jr . -^  -^-"7"^"^^"^   ��-  utcnD^iH Be.  i  rj  1  1  I  P  if  1  ���$'  y#  ��1  I  S:  Published on the Sunshine Coast  25* per copy op news stands  December 18,1989  Volume 43    Issue 51  -& i  ���r Coast News, December 18,1989  Y5  tmmmmammmnemn  i   7>Y__a__->''S' "'^''"''"' ��� ^'v* Yx sY'     %..,;" Y   \YY\-'  "Y Y   Y-Y''^  " * 1  _S_^i^   ^-i��H_a_^    Y~_.u___,     _a_?   " ,__i��._ri_- Yita*."      ' 'iimm_i" .:'ita��L_��E_.    ^i_ffi��_',   '���  t Z^TT&hs*^ ��~ ^ > ~'Y;:v -'   ^ \vs; ^ Y - vr y -, * -: ^- Y ? v ^  ~���-_nrfnni��Tirir��ii'��lli-|��iii)liiilillff)i)>in'-i*M��nii_i iiiiiiiini i nil mi -i'i_nn nimni ���������   i     Goodwill  Changes have swept the world with bewildering speed  since last we shared a Christmas season. Political barriers, actual and mental, have been coming down in the  Soviet Union and Eastern Europe with such rapidity  that minds long used to the grey, stone coldness of the  Cold War have been left floundering in the wake of  events.  A very real effect of these changes, still  unassimilated, must be the fact that the likelihood of  nuclear global war is, for the first time in more than 40  years, beginning to recede. What more welcome  manifestation could there be to gladden our hearts at  this traditional season when we wish Peace and Goodwill for all mankind.  The cause of Peace and Goodwill towards all has a  vast distance to travel, yet, if it is to encompass all of  this world in its stated intent, the lessening of tensions  between the so-called super powers notwithstanding.  All over the world there are vast pockets of terrible  poverty and active military madness still in full control  in this Christmas season.  Here too, however, the rapidity with which change  can actually take place when its time has come must be  heartening. Perhaps by next Christmas there will be further lessening in this world of 'man's inhumanity to  man' whether that inhumanity is expressed in terrible  poverty or military massacre.  We must give thanks for the amazing improvements  that have taken place and be resolved to keep our concerns for the welfare of all steadfast in the coming year.  The message of the Prince of Peace, whose birth we  celebrate, was intended for all and there are millions yet  who live not in peace and know not good will at the hands  of their fellows. May the message spread.  Happy New Year  The 80's as a package, as a decade that has been, is  about to be wrapped up and soon we will be innundated  with that particular type of television documentary  dedicated to summing things up.  These clipped visual dissertations will tell us, of course,  what exactly has been going on, these past 10 years, with  the world and her folk. It is perhaps a fair comment on the  decade we are exiting that, in this case, television with its  short 'bites' and encapsulating style, can tell it best.  So heads up as we step into the 90's, warily perhaps and  less sure of our footing. The past decade has been a swan  song of sorts for human hedonism. Perhaps in the New  Year we can begin a new chorus more in harmony with  each other and in tune with our weary planet.  Happy New Year!  *V <���> OC\\\WC- <���  ' ���"WV.w^.SW*  J  5 YEARS AGO  In an historic move destined to make the Sechelt Indian Band the first self-governing Indian band in all of  Canada, Minister of Indian and Northern Affairs David  Crombie has appointed members to the 12-man Sechelt  Self-Government Transition Team:  10 YEARS AGO  In a letter to the editor John Duffle is "puzzled by the  word 'warfare'. It means something evil when it allows a  widow to feed her children, but when it amounts to a  billion dollars and is paid to Chrysler Motors, it's apparently good for all of us."  The Coast News astrologer's general notes for the  week: "Venus moves into Aquarius, a perfect Christmas  transit, indicating strong humanitarian feelings and a  willingness to share, forgive and forget.  20 YEARS AGO  Fire completely destroyed the home of Magistrate  and Mrs. Charles C. Mittlesteadt while they were on  holiday in the United States recently.  30 YEARS AGO  A freak windstorm on December 13 brought a large  cedar crashing down on the home of Mr. & Mrs. Frank  White of Madeira Park. The tree shattered the roof over  a room wherein 14 year old Howie White and six year old  Donnie were sleeping, covering the youngsters with  debris. 40 YEARS AGO  An example of heroism in its most unselfish form was  available in Sechelt last week. Eighty year old, crippled  John Craigson crawled more than 80 yards on his hands  and knees to rescue two small grandchildren trapped inside a blazing home. Flames were rapidly engulfing the  house by the time Mr. Craigson reached it but despite  the leaping flames and his condition he was able to  drag the two youngsters to safety. He was severely  scorched in the rescue.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: Ellen Frith  Dave Fraser  Caryl Worden  Kent Sheridan  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Sherri Payne  Bill Rogers  Mary Rogers  The SUNSHINE  Bev Cranston  Bonnie McHeffey  Brian McAndrew  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Grant  Advertising Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  a locally owned newspaper,  K.-   h   H u     ��0AST    NEWS    IS    "    ������'    ���    ..-"-K-H-.,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 888-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099- Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Memories of an  upside-down Christmas  Since Christmas in the Northern Hemisphere always fails  in the coldest part of the year  even if, in some places, that  means only the less-hot and wettest part, it does come in the  season which is deemed appropriate for such festivities.  The date of Christmas, after all,  coincides closely with the winter  solstice, a time of rejoicing  among many ancient cultures  happy to be past the shortest  day of the year and therefore in  the home stretch towards Spring. In Australia, however, allis  topsy-turvy.  In Australia, Christmas falls  smack in the middle of sumrner  which  means  that,  in  many  parts of the country, it is so hot  the Christmas turkey caod*!^}  bakedjjoutside on the sidew&k. 1^.  spent   two   such   scorc1jj[ng4j  Yuletides   in   Perth,   Western j  Australia. Those were the years '  when Santa came visiting, tanned and fit and wearing a singlet  and a pair of shorts.  We sailed to Perth in 1974  out of Genoa, Italy, on one of  the last of the big immigrant  ships going to Australia. The  Suez Canal was closed, of  course, so we sailed south down  the length of Africa, around the  Cape and out across a grey and  rolling Indian Ocean. The trip  took 33 days and we ate bean  soup and pan-fried potatoes at  every meal.  It was July 7 when we docked  at Freemantle and made our  way 12 miles inland to Perth  and it was cold. Unbelieveably  cold. But by the time Christmas  rolled around, it was unbelievably hot!  Our first Australian Christmas fell in the middle of a  record-breaking dry spell - 120  days without rain. And December 25 itself was a record-  breaker of sorts. It was in the  middle of 10 straight days when  the temperature reached 44  degrees centigrade during the  day, dropping down to around  37 at night.  The Perth Public Works  came by our house and ploughed around the vacant lot next  door. When I asked why, they  patiently explained it was to  contain any fire that might  result from the spontaneous  combustion of the long grass in  the field. Sure enough, eight  days into the heat wave, the  field burned. :  Naturally, the Australians be- \  ing an especially hardy bunch,  Christmas came as usual that _  year inspite of the heat, and  with all the fanfare devoted to it  in other countries. We had a  parade with marching bands  and girls twirling batons and  looking cool in skimpy costumes; there was a float with  oldtimers on it boiling up their  billy can and old St. Nick  himself sitting on a wagon with  an electric fan to blow his  whiskers about and keep the  flies off.  Keeping the flies off is an  essential ingredient to Western  Australian life; the great  Australian salute being, of  course, a wave of the hand in  front of the face in an effort to  accomplish just that. The  oldtimers have the right idea.  They tie string weighted down  with corks around the rim of  their hats. The constant bobbing will keep even the most  tenacious of Aussie bush fly at  bay.  Anyway, keeping the flies off  was even more important that  hot, dry year because there was  a plague of them. Bush flies and  blow flies straight out of the  Pandora's Box of the European  impact on that island continent.  But in spite of the vicissitudes  of our first Australian  Christmas, Santa Claus did  make it all the way from the  North Pole, down our chimney,  which had definitely not been  used for a long time, and into  our house. He left beach toys  instead of skates, bathing suits  instead of mittens but it all still  felt very much like Christmas. It  was a good one, mates!  The Oxen  Christmas Eve, and twelve of the clock.  'Now they are all on their knees*,  An elder said as we sat in a flock  By the embers in hearthside ease.  We pictured: the'meek mild creatures where  They dwelt in their strawy pen,  Nor did it occur to one of us there  To doubt they were kneeling then.  So fair a fancy few would weave  In these years! Yet, I feel,  If someone said on Christmas Eve,  'Come; see the oxen kneel,  'In the lonely barton by yonder coomb  Our childhood used to know,'  / should go with him in the gloom,  Hoping it might be so.  Thomas Hardy  A wonderful Christmas  by Bev Cranston  It was Vancouver in the late  1950's and it was getting close  to Christmas, just a few more  days. I was about seven years  old then and on one of those  days my mother gave me some  great news.  My oldest brother, who was  at least 22 at this time and who  was one of those much loved  but seldom seen siblings, was  going to be home for Christmas. I was overjoyed. My biggest brother, who was more like  a father to me, was going to be  home for Christmas!  As soon as I heard this great  news, I reflected on his last visit.  To me it seemed like eons ago. I  can't recall how long it had  been. All I knew was that he  was totally different from my  two other older brothers, who  chased me, picked on me, called  me horrendous names, got me  into endless trouble with my  stem and very strict father and  beat on my head with their  knuckles until I screamed for  mercy.  My one and only sister who  was about 19 at the time wasn't  thrilled about the news of our  brother's visit. I think she was  annoyed because all her girlfriends were so eager to be  noticed by her handsome black-  haired and blue-eyed adult  brother.  His name was Dave and he  was so wonderful to me. He was  kind, gentle and loving. He  didn't try to cause trouble for  me. He thought I was the cat's  pajamas. Why, he even let me  play his records (Elvis was my  favourite), played boogie  woogie on the piano for me,  gave me books, and get this,  even took my friends and I for  rides in his shiney new two-tone  Buick with all that gorgeous  chrome.  When the night before  Christmas arrived and Dave still  wasn't home, I became very  concerned. "He'll be here", my  mother said. "I know he'll be  here.*' My father disagreed.  "It's just like him to not show."  As it turned out, in the middle of the night, my brother  Dave arrived. He was late, but  still he arrived. He had probably been partying with his  friends. Unbeknownst to my  father, Dave crawled" in a basement window, quietly crept  upstairs not wanting to awaken  the household, and stealthily  crept over to the tree in the  front room.  He was just bending over the  presents with a shiney, new  toaster for the family to tuck  among the gifts, when my  father who had heard rumours  of break and entries going on in  the neighbourhood, heard unfamiliar squeaks on the basement steps. He grabbed the  baseball bat he had been keeping for just such an occasion  near his bed, and crept through  the darkness to the front room.  There he saw "a figure of a  man hunched over our Christmas presents. Ah-ha! I've got  the crook! he thought to  himself. As he crept near this  terrible villain, Dave turned just  in time to yell, "Don't! It's me,  Dad".  Well, what a commotion  after that. My father was angry  with my brother for being late  and sneaking into the house;  Dave was upset he was going to  get a baseball bat over the head;  all the rest of us kids were  beside ourselves with the excitement of Chrisimas Eve, Santa  and big brother; and my poor  mother was unbelievably overjoyed with the sight of her first  and most precious baby.  It was total bedlam. How we  ever got to sleep again that  Christmas Eve, 1'U never know.  But what a joy it was to be all  together, our whole family,  even if we seemed to have our  little differences.  This was the only time I can  remember all five kids lining up  Christmas morning from  youngest to oldest at the kitchen  door to rush into the front room  in anticipation of Christmas, on  the command of our now happy  father.  It was the most wonderful  Christmas I can recall.  .!:)  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  l ���  j   ;    , ���  1   i    .  <  c Coast News, December 18,1989  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  To the Western Canada  Wilderness Committee  They say people get maddest  at the ones they like, which is'  why I am mad at you. As a  fellow environmentalist I deeply  resent your big, expensive 'free'  flyer, 'Stop the Killing of Howe  Sound NOW.'  Yes, the governments have  been terribly lenient with industries and yes, pulp and paper  plants are polluters and yes,  something must be done. That  is all so easy to prove with facts.  So why twist figures? Why  distort facts? Why print  misleading maps? That flyer  seemed actually trying to set  people at each other's throats  with angry half-truths. For example:  Page 1 suggested the fish-  contaminating dioxins are still  being dumped. They're not.  Page 2 implied the mills knew  for years they were dumping  toxic dioxins. No-one knew until 1985/86. Page 3 said mills  should shut down so they can  install their environment protec-,  ting equipment faster. It's going  in at top speed now and will be  working at Port Mellon by July.  Page 4 really bit the pits with  its big lung cancer maps. It  pretended to show a link between pulp mills and lung  cancer. But did it? No extra  cancer around the mills of Crofton, Quesnel, Rupert, Port  Alberni, Port Alice (a real  polluter for years), Ocean Falls,  or even Powell River.  Lots of lung cancer in remote  Tweedsmuir Park and away up  the head of Bute Inlet.  The whole thing looked like  an effort to cash in on people's  fears as a short cut to coilecting  donations and prestige. It hurt  your reputation and mine too.  Most environmentalists don't  take that kind of short cut. We  take pains with our research.  We're terrified of having our  careful conclusions lumped with  careless 'scare headlines' and  discredited with them. Most of  us, too, are trying to build  positive co-operation, not just  attack industry.  Won't you please change tactics and 'Stop the Killing of Cooperation NOW'.  Iris E. Griffith  Egmont, BC  Let's save something for the future  Editor:  I have been concerned about  jthe fate of the Carmanah Valley  on BC's West Coast for some  time. We are on the brink of  losing this ancient forest to logging and I wanted to see for  myself just what was at stake.  I travelled there this summer  over what seemed like endless  bumpy, dusty logging roads. At  first I was shocked then sickened, by mile after mile of complete devastation; crushed and  broken trees, choked and bulldozed streams, not one living  green thing in sight.  Logging has been speeded up  since the public is becoming  more aware of what they are  about to lose, and the clear-cut  devastation extends right to the  edge of Carmanah. We were  stopped and checked at a logging gate as we entered the Carmanah area and I felt like we  were leaving a war zone.  Despite the bone-jarring trip,  I was surprised to see that many  cars were already there and that  there were hundreds of names  on the guest hiker book.  At last we descended into the  valley through moss clung trees  and ferns and I felt that I was  moving back through time.  Many of the trees around me  had been living centuries before  Europeans even discovered this  area. Standing at the base of the  giant trees I felt a great spiritual  presence, like under the arches  of a huge cathedral.  We took our photos, dwarfed  by the magnitude of the giant  trunks and my heart recalled  Notice to Holiday  Travellers  On Christmas Day and New Year's Day, the first sailings to  and from the Sunshine Coast have been cancelled. This will  allow as many of our employees as possible to spend time with  their families.  The cancelled .sailings are as follows:  Lv. Langdale        6:20 amli-   Lv. Horseshoe Bay 7:30 am  Lv. Saltery Bay     5:45 am   -   Lv. Earls Cove        6:40 am  Over the busy holiday season, allow extra travel time to the  terminals, and look for traffic controllers to help you get where  you're going.  From all of us at BC Ferries, have a very happy holiday.  O BCFGRRIGS  Your Friendship Fleet  (Schedule subject to change without notice.)  SAVE |  This Christmas  Give the  Gift of  Leather  with sadness the many photos  I'd seen of dozens of old-time  loggers lined up on the stump of  a fallen giant.  Carmanah is one of the last  remaining ancient forests and if  it is logged, future generations  will be left with only photographs as these great trees will  never grow again. Although"  there is a proposal to preserve a  small portion of the valley  floor, clear-cut logging of the  upper slopes will destroy the  valley through flooding, erosion  and Slowdown.  A timely  toast  Editor:  It's that time of year we all   .  should be merry  And toast one another with   ,  beer, wine or sherry.  If you want something stronger  for a really big "toast"  Who's right there to assist you  and offer the most?  Why the government pushing its  watered down booze,        y  It's all blended, it's mellow, it's  mild and so-o-o smooth.    >  They'll help you to buy it inr{->  .    greatquantities,    y,,       ,.  In fact they almost get downj&i  .��� their knees, ?;': ,yiiav.-"V  They keep their stores,open-'till  way late in the night* , Y '  To help make it easy foryouto  get tight.  But in truth, I've been told, that  the fact is,  The thing they really want most  are those taxes.  Then they send to the streets  all their good men in blue  To man hundreds of road  blocks all set to trap you;  They have "festive" balloons  for you to blow up,  And a truck you can sit in in  case you throw up,  They can't catch a robber, a  rapist or mugger  But you haven't a chance if  you're a poor chug-a-lugger.  So have a great Christmas and  remember this poem,  If you're going going to be  toasting  you   better   stay  home.  Bob Williams  Chatelech  thanks  Editor:  Many thanks to everyone  who supported our bake sale on  Saturday7, November 25.  The Chatelech Band  More letters  on pages 25,  28 & 31  For Christmas  ^ Gift &vinS  tn-m*m  Your Chocolate Shop  OPEN DAILY 9 - 5:30  Gibsons Landing 886-7522  I left Carmanah with its incredible image in my heart and a  renewed determination to do  what I could to preserve it.  Hence, I am writing to you  and your readers to tell them  what a treasure is about to be  lost and to urge them to contact  the government and.insist that  this last remaining virgin rainforest be preserved, in whole,  for themselves and their  children, before it is lost  forever.  Mary L. Lock  -IV  ���H  Christmas & New  Year's Goodies  you'll be proud  gg]    to offer  1 Fancy Shortbreads  1 4 kinds of Christmas  Fruit Cake  Great selection of Cookies  Plum & Carrot Puddings  (from a 150 year old family recipe)  Gingerbread figures  For conoisseurs of quality  baked goods made completely  'from scratch' ��� a tradition  we intend to preserve       ,  j.  '7fp/l/      (without preservatives) Y ?  fc22SJ222fciiZ*:  m  >...-/��  STOCK UP FOR CHRISTMAS  AND NEW YEAR'S  OPEN SUN.. DEC. 24  ���^ CLOSED DEC. 25 Thru JAN. 1  NOTE for unusual or large orders please phone a day or so ahead to avoid disappointment  HENRY'S BAKERY ��� coffee shop  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons 886-7441  We use only the finest of natural, wholesome ingredients -  combined with old fashioned baking skill  0i/ifeC__  Winterize  Cooling System  Labour Only  $9JI25    r'  Most Vehicles  Lube, Oil &  Filter Change  Labour Only  s1395  Most Gas Vehicles  \\  mmMMm  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  takes  pleasure in  welcoming George Crawford  to their service department  ._^  George is a new resident of the  Sunshine Coast and brings With  him 15 years of experience with  Ford of Canada. He has the expertise to handle all your service requirements and looks forward to hearing from you!  Call Now For An Appointment  Ask for our  FREE  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE ���^-.-. ����  *���  '-�����   s_       *��       V  - V' "-.'' V -''"-   ^ -~" '-*���'��� -W;;V-  -���'# ^������^'-��>'=~i---J-~'-~~'^--yi'  (A  Coast News, December 18,1989  Looking perhaps a little apprehensive in his new position is Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department's newest and youngest member.  ���Ellen Frith photo  New fire dog  for Gibsons  Fire Hall  His nose is cold, his ears flop  and he has enough saggy-baggy  skin for two more like him but  there's no doubt about it, he's a  hero in the making.  Thanks to the generosity of  the Gibsons RCMP, the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  (GVFD) now has a mascot and  helper all rolled into one, ten-  week-old, black and white,  spotted, pure bred dalmation,  'firedog' puppy.  "He's  really a gift  to  the  children  of the community,"  .Sergeant Ed Hill told the Coast  ^*^__________________-__i_M_~H-__Hia~~��~~~~~~~i~Haaa~~a-_____-____  "A firedog the GVTD  can take as its mascot to conventions and on parade, and into the schools for the children to  meet."  The puppy, affectionately  called 'Sparky', is officially unnamed, and will wait until a  competition in the area's  elementary schools comes up  with just the right one for him.  Of course, he shouldn't have  just any name. He comes from  a long Line of champions. Hill  said, his sire being one of  Canada's truly 'top dogs'.  v*.    Thank yon for your  X^"   support this year  ��  z  A_,  V  &  9  by Dave Fraser  With waste disposal costs on  the rise and space running out at  the local landfill, the Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  Commission (EDC) feels a community compost scheme is an  idea well worth looking at.  Economic Development Officer Bill Moore, who suggested  the proposal at the EDC's  December 11 meeting, says a  similar scheme in Ryley, Alberta is very successful and received  lots of cooperation from the  community.  All com post able materials,  such as kitchen and garden  waste, are put in biodegradable  bags and hauled to the landfill  where the material is composted. Townspeople are then  invited to help themselves tb the  compost which they use on their  gardens or lawns.  Moore said such a scheme  could work well on the Sunshine  Coast. It was also suggested  that operating costs could be  recouped by marketing the product locally and off the Coast.  Moore pointed out that a mbrt  (dead fish) composting scheme,  currently in operation at the  Sechelt landfill, is about ready  to produce its first batch of  marketable fertilizer product.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Director Jim Gurney  said it was timely for a community composting scheme as  government tightens up controls  on waste disposal and landfill  space is expected to be strained  to capacity as the population  swells on the Coast. He said the  price of waste disposal is on the  rise with an expected cost of  5485,000 this coming year, compared to 5298,000 in 1987.  EDC member Kay Bailey said  the success of the Shop Easy  recycling program in Sechelt  demonstrated a keen interest in  recycling by the community.  She warned, however, that the  Ryley experience has shown that  biodegradable bags do not  break.. down as quickly as ex-  ���       ���-���;;    . --��������� ���,'    N7*1  ��.;,   y#  f   ���   )& **    -  '  pected, which requires them to  be exposed to sunlight.  Added Gurney, "We've got  to look at other alternatives to  burying it (garbage) in a hole in  the ground."  Sunnycrest Mall      886-3044  _a___--D_B___-a___o-__3_B-_i---  Merry Christmas  to all our customers  Thank you for a great year!  All The Best in 1990  Merrilu. Shirley. Marjorie, Denise, Jacelyne & Theodore  Catalogue Office  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  886-2237  from the Merchants & Staff at Sunnycrest Mall  Holiday Shopping Hours  Tues., Dec. 19 thru Fri., Dec. 22 ��� 9:30 - 9:00  Sat., Dec. 23 and Sun., Dec 24 ��� 9:30 - 6:00  Mon., Dee. 25, Tues., Dec. 26 & Mon., Jan. 1 ��� Closed  m^m^  m^S  SENIOR'S DAY  Thursday, January 4  .Saturday Afternoon  Musical Jam Sessions  o  SICi-WS!  ���pace-to play  voUF music-at the Mali, Contact  Meve McCarthy: 886-8895  Santa's Hours  Fri;., Dec. 22 ��� 3 - 5 & 6 -  Sat,, Dec. 23 ��� U - 4  Sun., Dec. 24 ��� I -������-���'  -i/v  \*\J  &\  Si  SUNNYCREST MALL  l��WW-'*^^i^rlUjKLW.l(ft> -���K*t��>W**��'->^.;*��s4-��-'��.''*��  _*5_1  ROY*l EiANK. j       CISC  ���V.A��-8*~'7    rVl'   *V'\..^W.  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS and PLANTS ��� �������.-? fro ,���?�� feeing ftEVEfi ends 7    886-3371  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  CHRISTINE'S GIFTS  <���:.,  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS FAMILY SPORTS "Soots tor as ages"  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.   Tte ftnssr 7  GRANDMA'S TOY BOX "Ccn>e see ryr\a: Grandma has for you  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY -wecare "  HENRY'S BAKERY "for "ecorntisseur of fine bread"  Ss'us ny*;!ygrvix:y"  7 V. we rne fas tenable feoafc s&cos  s/5 ss:~-e>f-jng reiv"  886-8111  88S-3060  885-3577  886-8564  686-4 635  886-2277  886-3044  886-7922  885-7441  ITP SUNCOAST TRAVEL-T��s..��ed;^_r- 886-9255  J'S UNISEX HAtR' 'Hair cars f&tfe arftofc tasstly" 886-7616  JEAHN!E"S GIFTS &6EMS 885-2023  KENDAUASEH_Y77"V-aVi'M��^r^4s��^*fe'' 886-3932  KHnWH-h^r^tstt^ store- 886-2717  LANDING HOME HARDWARE "term of Sm m^ymsi- 886-2442  LEEWARB CLOTHING GROUP ������A^a^wewssosaaf *��ar'-886-_715  UNNADiNE'SSHOES -Aiarwsteessxs-" 886-2624  UQU0R CONTROL BOARD STORE 886-2813  PARTY STOP ��� ���-���"__?fcc_aw?coniscxae&y" 886-3813  PHMMASA��E''ft5-7S.e^^'��^��jra5QcJ-- 886-7213  RADIO SHACK AUTHORtZEO 0EA.UER 886-7215  SEARS CATALOGUE OFFICE ''Ycmssney'svk'OrthaMnotv'  SEW MUCH MORE "Fabrics, notions, patterns and mors"  SILKS StlMli'FQrtattgttc^iSywoniMwittirXass''  SUNCOAST AGENCIES "tesorsnce tor om agemraim"  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST PHOTO' 'QoaSiy cmss test!''  SUPER VALU "Fran is everyway''  THE CANBY SHOPPE  THE COIN SHOP "Jfe toy _ se? cms. stamps _ $uppi��$"  BQVAL BANK OF CANADA "Tfte tetyM bank ���'  TODD'S DRY GOODS  V1BE0 ETC.' *��*ss. iS&asssafcj, CD's �� Cisseftes"  WHXEFS FAMILY RESTAURANT  886*2237  886-3818  886-3100  886-2000  386-4881  886-4945  886-2424  886-8823  886-8142  886-2201  886-9994  886��83t_  886-3434J  l_ni^flHW*��^��^ffl^"��i"��MMd  LOTS OF EASY PARKING Coast News, December 18,1989  See our friendly SuperValu staff for your  fresh & tasty  ASSORTED   PARTY TRAYS  ��� meat* ��� cheese*  ��� meat & cheese ���     ��� vegetable & fruit ���  Del Monte - fancy whole kernel  corn  LIMIT 6  With minimum $10 purchase you pay  341 ml. ���  regular or diet - Coca Cola/Sprite  Canada Dry/Ginger Ale/Pepsi Cola/7up  soft drinks  Plus bottle deposit.        2L.  frozen grade "A" - asst'd sizes  young       ^^  turkey  kg. 3.02   lb.  \��tf__J  1.37  boneless inside round  --JH  1.49  EZ foil - large rectangular rack & roaster  oval rack 'n roaster  roaster  your choice each  2.49  kg. 6.59    lb-  2.99  oranges  kg. .86    lb.  fresh almonds California grown/  Filberts BC grown/Walnuts California grown  nuts in  the shell  kg.3.73   lb.  1.69  Bicks yum yum - sweet mixed or asst'd  dill pickles     ��   a-��  fresh rib or tenderloin end - bone-in  pork loin  chops  kg. 4.39   lb.  1.99  MJB - regular/fine/extra fine  ground  coffee  300 gm.  Del Monte - all varieties  pineapple  2.18  398 ml.  .78  Stove Top - assorted  frozen - asst'd sizes  self-basting  young turkey  kg.4.15    lb.  1.88  fresh California grown No. 1 grade  carrots  kg..64   lb.  fresh California grown No. 1 grade  premium yams  kg.1.08   Ib.  fresh procY'ct of Massachusetts  cranberries  340 gm.  99  Schneider's - Olde Fashioned  whole or V_ cryovac  ham or  ham nuggets  kg. 9.90   lb.  4.49  frozen grade "A" or utility  young  duck  kg. 2.11   lb.  fresh California grown No. 1 grade  celery stalks  kg..6*   Ib.  29  fresh Best Choice BC grown  Canada No. 1 grade  bakers  potatoes  101b. bag  1.89  mixes  170 gm.  .99  fresh BC - machine peeled - weather permitting  shrimpmeat   jj  QQ  kg. 15.41   Ib.    Ol WW  Ovenfresh  festive  bread  450 gm. loaf  fresh -weather permitting  calico  scallops  kg. 15.41   lb.  Weston's Wonder - extra crisp  english  muffins  Bonus pkg. of 7  Weston's enriched white or 60% whole wheat  sunbeam  bread  570 gm. loaf  Christmas  Flowering Plants  Now Available  I,-  %  \  _A. _tfi    _��_ t�� .��� ��-  'vj-������-���> "v �����- v ���������> ��� > -r-   v"-'- ���.* -,-  ^   *r   ���&'  -*-r-wv  ^-'   ��r'-y* ���"*���*" j* "\��   ^ ^>    > '" C   ?r ���:--^'    .y * ��    n*' ���* "\��  :rr^:T:'^57"^i==7::^-77;^^^  --��.-!��--���-���>      V        .'-^     ������'"V'   ."'���'   '��'-'���'"  ^���if----V "V;--V^H^K^yB^i^iw.^*.,i.-<jjv.  �����i^-.SJ<^-!^BJisWC"'*V '   T" !'��! "V     ''��" '"�����' ''*'���' ���<-'V" ^  6.  Coast News, December 18,1989  Y-  v4  /*A  /*A  S��^��^  *?.  ft.  '*  ��� ���".��.  p--j  ��� ��� ��� ���  DENISE  Post Office  ��������������������������<  Please Note Our Christmas & New Year's  HOLIDAY HOURS  SUN.  MON.  TUES.  WED.  THURS.  FRI.  SAT  Dec. 17  11-5  18  9-6  19  9-9  20  9-9  21  9-9  22  9-9  23  9:30-6  24  9:30-6  25  CLOSED  26  CLOSED  27  9-6  28  9-6  29  9-9  30  9:30-6  31  11-5  Jan. 1  CLOSED  2  9-6  3  9-6  4  9-6  5  9-9  6  9:30-6  J  ��A  Don't Miss Our  HALF PRICE SALE  'Day After Boxing Day'  On Christmas cards & wrap  Clearing out at drastically  reduced prices.  Starting Wed., Dec. 27  Get it at the  GIBSONS  Post Office  Utility Bills  Sunnyr.M'st fVl.ilI  886 7213  PHARMASAVE   PRICE  IYY  /  '������'���" --���-��--���-���-��"��-  *>  v  ���^-m^m^g^n^^m.A^A.. _ A.-__._-���_-���__-_�����_____���. iL^ j^jjj,'^^. __^-^__.  ���  -  <4_-__-_-i  \OM  m  M(tMauaMfcilM by George Cooper  When i next you visit the  Game farm in Penticton, do be  sure that you ask about Molly.  And note the plaque on the pen  fence 'Donated by Christie  Dickson...reared by hand.'.  Doug Dickson of Shoal  Lookout in Gibsons provided  this story of the orphan moose  calf that arrived one night at the  door of his son's cabin near  Topley Landing on Babine  Lake.  The family dog, a golden  retriever named Buck Owen,  usually plucky enough to  challenge a b��ar, rushed into the  cabin one night in utter fright  and crawled under the bed.  Right on it��. heels tottered a  gangly tangle of red fur which  tried without success to get  under the bed as well.  This was the introduction of  Molly Moose, orphaned by a  poacher, to David Dickson, his  wife Sue and new baby Christie.  The calf was very hungry and  had hopefully expected Buck  Owen to provide sustenance.  A rich mix of baby Christie's  formula disappeared in a couple  of pulls from a makeshift bottle. Desperate telephone calls  later on to UBC and other  animal care agencies revealed to  David and Sue that the closest  formula to real moose milk is a  blend of goat's milk and  bananas.  Despite the expense and difficulty of obtaining these ingredients, and despite strong advice  to get rid of the calf altogether,  the young couple determined to  do everything they could to rear  Molly.  Molly Moose and Buck Owen  became close friends. Baby  Christie, fascinated by the  strange animal, sometimes rode  hobbyhorse on Molly's back  - with her mom's help.  Despite gloomy forecasts to  the contrary by others, the baby  moose thrived and grew, and  grew. As the news spread,  visitors came in droves from  near and far, some travellers  from Germany among them.  And Molly soon learned to pose  for their cameras like a ham actor.  But as Molly grew so did her  appetite and her tastes.  Neighbouring gardens made  splendid browsing but led to  muttered threats to her well-  being.  With the approach of the  next hunting season the family  had to face the fact the near-  yearling calf was an easy target  for a hunting rifle. Easy target  for an animal that looked upon  humans as her kind of people.  After much family discussion, and some tears, Molly was  offered to the game farm, an  offer the farm immediately accepted because it had no cow  moose.  Now Molly will bring some  pleasure to visitors who would  never otherwise see a moose.  And David and Sue will affectionately remember their baby  moose which a kind fate had  once brought to their door one  night.  There's a postscript, unconfirmed, that Molly is now in a  zoo in Australia, traded for an  Australian camel. Enquire when  you visit Penticton.  FASHIONS  A fashion seminar sponsored  by the Ladies' Guild of St.  Mary's Church met with an enthusiastic response from the  more than 100 people attending.  Attire for ladies and men,  and for children, was ably  modelled by members of the  congregation. A professional  demonstration of coiffure  design and of make-up complemented the fashions, as did a  display of shoes and handbags  and accessories now available  for them.  The sponsors gratefully  acknowledge those who participated: floral display by All  Occasion Flowers; Richards;  Jennifer Fallis of J's Unisex;  Conchita's Designs; 2nd Look  Boutique; Linnadine Shoes;  Loretta Macklam, Skin Care  and Electrolysis; Knit Wit;  Pushpa Pillai, a '1989  Elphinstone Grad, Children's  clothes; Susan Sleep, sweaters at  Just for You; Loraine Roller-  son, Henry's Bakery; Barbara  Bradshaw   and   Claudette  Hawkins, handbags.  Attractive door prizes and  tasty sweetmeats at intermission  added to the enjoyment of the  evening, as did the entertaining  number devised by the Candy  Dancers, who are members of  the church youth group.  HERE AND THERE  Tickets for the Burns Night  dinner and entertainment make  good gifts for the hard to please  or for that party gift exchange.  Gibsons Legion Ladies Auxiliary will hold their Burns Night  Friday, January 19. Tickets at  the lounge bar.  A Happy New Year to Dick  Kennett formerly of Gibsons  and now, as the postmark on  his card shows, of Grand Forks.  Two sightings of pheasants  around Gibsons have been  reported. Wonder who turned  them lose? Reminds me of wild  turkeys appearing in the  Creston region back in 1981.  Reports of them grew fewer and  fewer, owing to, as one resident  put it, "to the good eating they  provided".  Coast News, December 18,1989  Quote of the Week  A world growing to maturity must abandon nationalism, recognize the  one-ness and wholeness of human relationships, and establish once and  for all the machinery that can best incarnate the fundamental principle of  world unity!  Baha'i Writings  Informal discussions Mon. Eves. 886-2078   886-7329  For The  Holiday Season  A Special  Touch  s 'Sweaters  I ���Blouses  \ ���Robes  I ���Jewellery &.  j . Accessories"  / ���Gift  f      Certificates  J\  Vlo\  ���munity &tlQ89 PoPPV Can   ^  ns to our     _^^*|^  /  Christmas Hours:  Dec. 18 to 22 -  10 am to 8 pm.  Sunday, Dec. 24 -  10 am to 5 pm.  the commu*ufl989  contribute  just for you  FASHION BOUTIQUE  Gibsons Landing   886-2470  Safe Christmas  Twos the morning of Christmas  on the living room floor  the wrappings and boxes  piled up more and more.  So into the fireplace  they stuffed them with joy  and when they were lit  they burned hot boy oh boy  A roar from the rooftop  , alerted them first  that the stuff in the chimney  into flames it had burst  TheGVFD  checked it out in a hurry  so the people that lived  in that house wouldn't worry  Mean while in> the oven  the turkey was roasting  to feed all the people  the family were hosting  The stove started smoking  when the turkey did splatter  the cook had a peek  to see what was the matter  When the oven was opened  the grease did ignite  andtheGVFD  had another fire to fight  The smoke was cleared up  and the dishes were done  the hosts were tired out  from their holiday fun  The family had readied  themselves for the night  they watered the tree    %iy���  andlK0 unplugged the lights  The children all nestled  all snug in their beds  the safety of smoke alarms  hung over their heads.  And the fire trucks were parked  the chief drove out of sight  saying Merry Christmas to all  and to all a good night  Have a safe and  Merry Christmas  from the members of the  Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department.  Celebrate the season,  with a gift for your family...  Put a brand new Ford or Mer  underneath your Christmas  WORD OF MOUTH  presented by  College of Dental Surgeons of B.C.  AFRAID OF THE DENTIST?  It may be nothing more than a case of sweaty palms and  butterflies in your stomach as you announce yourself to the  receptionist' Or it may be a terror that keeps you away from  the dentist year after year despite your aching, disintegrating  teeth and receding gums.  However bad you've got it, you're not alone. Approximately  one million Canadians, suffer from full-blown dentalphobia -a  fear of denial procedures so acute that they never go to the  dentist. A fan greater number suffer from dental anxiety ��� a  fear that ke^ps them out of the dentist's chair until the pain of  dental disease forces them into it. At that point, more extensive, uncomfortable dental work will be required - further reinforcing patients' fear of visiting the dental office.  Most commonly, dental phobia develops at an early age  and is due to expectations of an unpleasant early experience  created by family members. The procedures people fear most  are having'a tooth drilled and having anaesthetic injected.  Fortunately, dentists have many new techniques at hand to  help fight dental phobia. Chief among them are the many new  painless procedures and instruments - like high-speed drills  and super-accurate, single:tooth anaesthesia - which have  replaced older, more painful techniques. Today, prior to  anaesthetic injections, a numbing solution can be applied on  the gum by aerosol spray, Q-tip or gauze.  Dentists can use mild sedatives to calm particularly overanxious patients before treating them and many are now using techniques developed by clinical psychologists to help  overcome patient fears. These can involve special relaxation  exercises to help patients remain calm, hypnosis, and  distraction techniques designed to take the patient's mind  off what (the dentist is doing.  In one experiment dentists installed video screens on their  ceilings and video-game controls on the arms of their chairs.  Patients got so involved in the game that they forgot about  what the dentist was doing (except to complain when he or  she got in the way!).  What should you do if you have dental phobia or anxiety?  The best thing is to make a consultation appointment with  your dentist and talk frankly to him or her about your fears.  Dentists today are much more than just mechanical cavity  fillers: they are professionals trained in caring. Very often just  talking about your anxieties with your dentist will be all you  need tp.dp to relieve them.  This column is provided by the Canadian Dental Association. Information  within is not intended to diagnose or plan treatment: readers should consult  their dentist for Individual dental care. Readers' questions are welcome.  Please write: Word of Mouth, College of DentalSurgeons ofB.C., 1125W.  8th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6H3N4.  ;.wiK��jS<fi^)iS  Look at these choices:  i  or 6.9 APR  Tempos & Topaz  6.9 APR  Festivas& Tracers  99  APR  Aerostats  The Perimeter  MERCURY  Abbotsford  M.SjV. Ford Sales Ltd.  Abbotsford/Ckarbrook  Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  Squamish  Squamish Ford Sales  Chilliwack  Cherry Toed Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park Ford  Sechelt  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd.  v  V _. -.--ar-^r-V-  ��   -��r   V   �����"   ���*-' ���*>"*��'���'  -r- ^������r   ��- *�������������  ��� ��� > V   >'�����'�����  "������ %<-��^-'-^-'s.*'">jr"*-��> ��*'�����-��.--�������.--��- ��'**"�� V--'r"V:-'��<'"-��"  ���^^'^"^V*"*^;  ��.;#.*,  i"i'r*'i'S-'i>*^v;'-*"''V' ���V''V'��^JvViV''��"r^*,'Y"'V'-'^��"V'v'-V'V"'��"V-'r:-��-  8.  Coast News, December 18,1989  environment conference  by Rose Nicholson  i  i*  c.  r  t  i  r.  Students and teachers who attended an environmental conference in Nelson recently came  away convinced that the condition of the environment will be  the most critical issue of the  1990's.  At the December 12 meeting  of the school board, Joan Ter-  muende, teacher at Chatelech,  quoted David Suzuki's words,  "The 90s's have been designated the turnaround decade in  our fight to save a now fragile  biosphere. And who are most at  stake in what happens in those  10 years? Not politicians, not  businessmen, but today's young  people."  The importance of doing  something, rather than just  talking about it, has now  become a committment for the  students and their teachers.  "I understand now", said  Tasha Silver, "that by the time  I'm an adult, the world will not  be able to sustain the current  rate of consumption."  \  ! /  \  /  \  Season's  >��}>> (.��*&.  Greetings.  Wishing you  >^ all, a very<^  ^^���pleasant and4^  >��>������ <����&&&  safe holiday season.  BChydro  m  mAM  proud of our Service  Our offices will be closed  Monday. December 25  Tuesday. December 26  and Monday, January 1  Limergency and maintenance crews will be available  throughout the holiday period.  <y  ^  - w  :y^<\  ^  -.-���j>.  c#r.  m  .-jpj:  ������'.'���: z'.-ii  &���>.*  $5  ;��S?  *tt%^t$?f  Miss Gibsons Roxanne Wiseman (left) recently attended a War  Amps seminar. Roxanne is shown here with a Champ junior  counsellor. (See story below.)  Roxanne attends  The Islands Trust Council is asking BC Ferries to carry  emergency oil containment kits on all its ships.     ,  In a recent press release, the council stated that Trust  waters are "in imminent danger of a significant spill as senior  governments continue to give the green light to major increases in the quantity of oil transported from Vancouver  Harbour."  HOUSE CULLS  At Investors, we don't keep bankers  hours. We keep yours. So if you can't  come to us, we'll come to you.  We can help you put together a written,  comprehensive financial plan that will  help you reach your personal financial  goals.  If you need advice on anything from  saving taxes to investment opportunities,  call us todav.  by Ellen Frith  A unique seminar organized  by The War Amps of Canada  just for amputees was attended  by the reigning Miss Gibsons,  17-year-old Roxanne Wiseman  who described the event to the  Coast News as "beneficial to  everybody".  Wiseman, who lost her right  arm to cancer in 1983, and the  50 other amputees who attended  the seminar at the end of October in Vancouver, are all  members of the Association's  Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program.  The seminars, running two  and a half days in length, provide a forum in which  CHAMPS and their parents can  meet other families who share  common concerns.  "I had a really good time,"  Wiseman told the Coast News  adding that, she had never really  wanted to attend a seminar  before because she never knew  what they were about. "I found  it very beneficial and my  Mother did too.  "Everybody was the same so  nobody gawked or anything!"  As Miss Gibsons, Wiseman  recently participated in the  Elves Club Telethon and in the  opening of the Gibsons Legion  bazaar and she hopes to be at- c  tending the winter festival in  Vernon, in February.  Your rt'Sicieni Investors Planning Team  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.  Investors  Group  885-3397  DEBORAH MEAL1A  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  886-8771  ^^^^^^s^j^^p^^^^i^i^mim^^^^^^^^^^  wnrntg'/ssm  TWO WAYS TO BRIGHTEN  THE HOLIDAYS.  Just call or visit us today to send the  FTD�� Season's Greetings��� Bouquet.  Or the FTD�� Holiday Basket  Bouquet.  Ann Lynn Flowers  Lj 5654 Dolphin St., Sechelt     885-9455  <8> TM Trademarks o�� FTD    �� 1989 FTD  fi f0   * ��  0.  0.  *S/  Turkey Draw WINNERS  Y>  ��� :*  ��� -f:  [ :.���:���  ���; .<*,  ��� *.t ���  y  ' '���?'  ���tt  if  y  ���r,  Dec. 4   Tammy Rhuland  Dec. 5   Anne Thomsen  Dec. 6   D. Johnson  Dec. 7   Sue Sleep  Dec. 8   G. Brev  Dec. 9   Alan Fraser  Dec. 10 Eleanor Chinnick  Dec. 11 Mrs. C. Norton  Dec. 12 Laura Acheson  Dec. 13 Fran Burnside  Dec. 14 Carol Kurucz  Dec. 15 M. Reeds  Dec. 16 Virginia Austin  Have  You ( Ken s Lucky  Heard? . Do.u?r  giving  away a  turkey a day  Christmas  m  ��%��!  Kens will be offering a chance to win  a 12 - 14 pound turkey everyday with  $25 minimum order  l*��e:  *yYJv___y  Ken'sLucky Dollar Foods  88��r225T    QiowEF< pomtyHOAO. gibsons landing Your LOTTERY Centre    ii&i]/\[w��i��*c] S3S5I  Luck .  dollar  FOODS  PSXKSS7  i   .1 ;-l  ��� ���    i .S'.  * (I  ir ���_���    -��     v    -V   -v     -#" -w  Coast News, December 18,1989  9.  >77V3&p''is8r,,.  s  A wall has gone up in Roberts Creek where there was once only  beach. (See adjacent story.) ���oien Frith photo  Sechelt Furnitureland  open mon sat to 6PM|pi|ipppiFREE .QEJLjyERYf  SECHELT ������r~ *-*_.-_____-n.1  Furnltur* Land  B��at Prices! Best Selection! Best Quality! Btst Swvtaitf  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  In recognition of  the holidays  we will be  CLOSED  Sat. through Tues.  Dec. 23. 24, 25, 26  and  Sat., Dec. 30  ^s&WJ  ^��-*���*  Head Office  Box 375, Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  Telephone 885-3255  Gibsons Branch  Box 715, Kern's Plaza  Gibsons, B.C. V0N1V0  Telephone 886-8121  In Roberts Creek  by Bev Cranston  Take a walk down to what is  supposed to be a Regional Park  at the mouth of Roberts Creek.  On a 360 degree radius I can't  seem to focus my eyes on one  section that doesn't have at least  one eyesore to look at.  Maybe if you had total tunnel  vision you could see a flawless,  natural view.  It looks to me as if some  monster has been trying to build  the 'great wall of China' at our  already miniscule park. The  propane tanks are bad enough,  actually the worst, but the  monstrosities with their gigantic  and endless retaining walls are a  pretty close second.  The old wooden bridge which  crossed the creek wasn't heavy  duty enough to withstand the  weight of commerical vehicles,  namely the propane trucks, for  much longer. But at least the  bridge was tastefully done and  isn't painful to look at.  The latest landfill and retainer wall has not only taken  part of the beach away, along  with a good portion of the driftwood, but the natural slope  with the ever-disappearing  beach grass and wild sweet peas  are gone, to be replaced with  eight to 10 foot high fill and unnatural looking rocks, pushed  out flat to a precise point, I suppose where the white stake  belongs.  According to the Department  of Highways, they have nothing  to do with it.  According to Chief Building  Inspector, Harry Morris-Read,  the Regional District has  nothing to do with it. Then who  does?  Bob Patrick of the Regional  District says it's private property. "If you want to build a retaining wall on your property  you can do so with no permit,"  said Patrick.  Apparently there has been no  house proposal at this site, at  this time. The Regional District  is again, after the fact, looking  into the matter.  Roberts    Creek  Paving question  by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  To pave or not to pave. That  question has already been  answered. Last March, Henderson Road, now called Henderson Avenue, was one of the very  last dirt roads in the 'west end'  of Roberts Creek to lose its dust  and grimy oil forever.  When talking to folks on this  dead end road, they mostly all  agree that there is less dirt and  dust in the summer and their  vehicles don't rattle as much  from the pounding on the  washboard.  One resident though, Bill  White disagrees. He says  "There's too much traffic now,  and people are wearing out their  cars from going up and down  too much." Now that's -prenyl,,  ���ironic." ""   --"~~~     :~  I remember many events happening on this r6ad."Neighboufs  seem to always get together for  their summer picnic at the  beach, block garage sales,  Hallowe'ens night trick-or-  treating, bonfire and fireworks,  and neighbourhood carolling at  Christmas.  One; winter in particular not  only the kids on Henderson  Road got the day off school,  but all the kids along Beach  Avenue, Park Avenue and  Margaret Road had a day of  frolicking, snowball fights and  tobogganing. This was all due  to the school bus trying to make  its usual turn-around at the bottom of Henderson when bus  and driver slip-slided into the  ditch in the deep snow.  All the kids, of course, were  shouting and cheering. What a  riot. They knew they were off  for the day.  Henderson Road has one of  the best hills in the Creek for  tobogganing. It's steep at the  top, very long, and has a perfect  gentle slope to the bottom  where it flattens out.  The kids, dogs and quite a  few adults rage down that hill at  top speed. It is one of the best  and according to long time resident, 10-year-old Megan Randall, even with the pavement it  is still going to be "the  greatest!"  FLU BUG  The flu bug or bugs that have  been attacking the last month or  so, Sharon Petzold, Public  Health Nurse and Roberts  Creek mom, says are divided into two types; one that attacks  the respiratory system, sometimes ending in bronchitis and  the other bug attacks the  stomach and digestive system.  They have both been taking  their toll on the school-age  children. It is normal for school  attendance to be slightly down  this time of year due to colds  etc. and this year is no exception.  So if you can parents, please  keep your child home, warm  and resting if he/she comes  down with a bug.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  '���������   at    ��� ���������'���-. ��  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Fritndly P��opl�� Place"  RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  Rainbow Preschool wishes to  thank all those who donated to  the Christmas Raffle including:  Shop Easy, Super Valu, Ken's  Lucky Dollar, Christine's Gifts,  Zippers, Creekhouse Restaurant, Video Etc. Pharmasave,  Grandma's Toy Box and Gibsons Building Supplies.  A very special thank you to  HSPP for its generous donation.  LEGION ELECTIONS  Serving on the executive next  year is past president Bill  Richardson. The following are  the elected officers for 1990:  president, Frank Zantolas; first  vice-president, Margaret  Duvall; second, Billie Rogers;  secretary , Phil Sheridan; executive; Dean C^app, Doug  Gillett, Dave Richardson and  Len Headde.  There will be no Friday or  Saturday night dinners until  January 6 and 7.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The annual meeting of the  Roberts Creek branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary was  held December 11 at the legion  hall. Annual reports were read  by the various committee chair  persons, which showed a busy  and successful year in 1989.  Following the business of the  meeting a new slate of officers  were installed after which lunch  was served. President, Margaret  Edgar; first vice-president, Billie  Rodgers; second vice-president,  Frances Embleton; secretary,  Norah Weller; treasurer, Rene  Greenwood; membership,  Frances Ostergard; publicity,  Flo McSavaney.  NEWS ITEMS  If anyone has events happening, news items or interesting  stories, new or old, about  Roberts Creek, please give me a  call Fridays at the Coast News  886-2622.  May your days be happy and  bright. Merry Christmas  Creekers!  CHRISTMAS  TO ALU  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  885-5255  Beating  Around Tfo  Bush  $24.  95  /_��  .yM&k > A Life in The Northern Forest  Wilf Taylor & Alan Fry  m*m  277 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-7744  9CITCHEM  QfilcniVflL  t? r    ^     ">      f  f ��� '      *��  s    ���������'    ������������> --'"  UNBELIEVABLE!!  A Present to you from Santa  Where can you buy the finest  coffee in town at these prices?  Only at  KITCHEN CARNIVAL  Our Famous London's Best  Columbia Excelso  Mexican Pluma  Costa Rica  at the Unbelievable Price of  $599  LB. Reg. $7.45  No Robustas - Less Caffeine  Don't forget - We have flavoured & decaffeinated coffees as well &  will be pleased to make up baskets of your choice for that difficult gift.  Ask  for the  Ruth Moore  NRS Advantage  NRS Century West Realty Ltd. is proud  to welcome Ruth Moore back to the  Sechelt NRS team. Ruth brings seven years  experience of the Sunshine Coast Real  Estate market and looks forward to working with all her friends and clients in the  area.  Whether you are considering selling your  present home or interested in buying a new  home - please give Ruth a call.  MRS CENTURY WEST  REALTY LTD.  5549 Wharf Road, Sechelt  Office: 885-2235 Home: 886-2917  Contact: Ruth Moore  s v  ?  \.  vs  # X   T   T  p3  m  r ���    V  Coast News, December 18,1989  11.  m  Chatelech studen  by Laura Russell  Michael Fromberg, a Grade  12 student from Chatelech  Secondary School, was informed by a Vancouver Sun  representative last Thursday  afternoon, that he is one of four  BC students who will have his  original Christmas card design  published in the Vancouver Sun  paper r as   a   result   of   its  Christmas card project contest.  The contest, open to all  students in BC from kindergarten to Grade 12, is endorsed  by the BC Art Teachers  Association and invites young  people to 'depict what the  Yuletide season means to them'.  In the December 23 issue of  the Vancouver Sun, Mike will  find out where his picture has  _&��XftMILY BULK FOODS &    >j  ' W_ S��MICE Mil*'  ;vffeti(ttff^}'-Fyey!*'*, Award Winning Meals  Party Trays - Meat, Cheese  or Sandwich for your Holiday  entertaining.  PLEASE -  ORDER EARLY!  Gift Packages - Nut, Candy  or Dried Fruit. These make  wonderful hostess gifts.  Wed. & Thurs.  are SENIOR DAYS  UNDER  THE YELLOW AWNING _  Cowrie St., 885-7767  n winner  been printed and if it appears on  the front page he will win $300  towards Chatelech V special  project fund plus an additional  $75 for himself. If it is printed  in the 'Life' section of the paper  the prize is $175 towards his  school and $50 for himself.  Michael would like to dedicate his Christmas design to  Shannon Dickson, a fellow student in his Grade 12 class who is  presently in Shaughnessy Hospital recovering from spinal injuries received in a recent  automobile accident.  Now offering 4WD Kubota tractor service, small front  loader & backhoe. Residential or commercial.  Call Brian at 886-4507, after 6 pm  "The way for easier landscaping"  Gift Ideas from Shadow Baux  :.; ->-���"' ;-.' y&-* f ^m^-^^^i-Vi*  Michael Fromberg, a Grade 12 student at Chatelech Secondary  School in Sechelt, is one of the winners of The Vancouver Sun  Christmas Card Design Contest. (See story above.)  ���Laura Russell photo  ���Pottery  ���Jewellery  ���Prints  ���Glass  ���Candles  ���Silk Scarves  _*'  i  Special  Christmas Sale  *Silk Suits  *Leather Vests (Limited Sizes)  Open all week until 8 pm      December 24th until 5  ^Shadow Baux Oallerfts-^  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  Davis Bay News ��f Views  Candlelight service  by Jean Robinson   885-2954  The Living Faith Lutheran  Church, corner of Whitaker  and Highway 101, is holding an  11 am service on December 24,  featuring a pageant; Then at 5  pm the Family Candlelight Service takes place. Everyone is  welcome.  HOME FOR CHRISTMAS  Good news from the Dickson  household. Shannon's opera-  iitioh wasla success amd sh^will  be home fqrKCbjjstmasVj  ^ Veronica ^and ^ayii^Place  are home after jaEPtektensive  hospital stay for Wayne.  Ron Sim is still awaiting word  on his pending operation and it  looks like the family will be  together for the holidays.  Much good luck and a speedy  recovery to each of you.  GENERAL MEETING  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association did  prove they were generous by  collecting two boxes of goods  for the Elves Club. However the  representative from the Elves  Club who was supposed to turn  up, didn't. Not even a phone  call. Strange.  REMINDER  Welcome to our world,  Child of our child.  Beautiful baby,  Christmas gift for all.  Dedicated to all those babies  born during December but  especially our sixth grandchild,  Thomas, a brother for Chelsea.  LAST COLUMN  This will be my last regular  column. Lauralee Sollie will be  taking over beginning in  January.  I would like to thank all those  who voiced appreciation of my  efforts; all those who took the  time to phone, and especially  John Burnside whp gave me this  chance and encouragement  from time to time.  While I have the opportunity  may I wish a very happy 60th  Wedding Anniversary to Walt  and Floss Cousins in Penticton,  who are regular subscribers to  this paper.  There will be a Nature column from time to time so don't  forget to phone any unusual  animal or bird behaviour to me,  I am always interested.  HAPPY HOLIDAYS  I sincerely hope you readers  have a safe and sane holiday  season and that 1990 is one of  the best years ever for the whole  world.  SHOW OFF YOUR MODELING SKILLS  MODEL BUILDING  CONTEST  ��� 24PRIZES  ��� JUNIOR AND SENIOR DIVISIONS  ��� 4 CLASSES OF MODEL JUDGING  HAVE FUN BUILDING A KIT AND  COMPETE FOR PRIZES, TOO!  CONTEST STARTS Monday. Dec. 25    JUDGING ON       Saturday. Feb. 17 at Trail Bay Centre Mall  complete contest rules and entry forms  available with any kit purchased at  Mountain Coast Hobbies  5648 Dolphin St.. Sechelt  (Across from the RCMP)  Phone Ernie at the Shop for more information       885-7122  SHOP LOCALLY  ���t*  .Vi'  ��� r.i .'.  ���Cr&?-  SECHELT DENTAL CENTRE  We could not have imagined how complex  and time-consuming a task it was going to  he ro rebuild our office after the fire. But  we've done it and we're ready to go! We thank  vou all for your patience, for your encouragement  and enthusiastic support during our lengthy  re-consr.rucrion.  \:r v.-rdial welcome to you to come and meet  '..:' :x\\ goldfish.  SECHELT LEGION  L  E  G  ���!.-:  O  XMAS  BINGO  i  G  O  DEC. 20TH $500 JACKPOT  FREE COFFEE   DOOR PRIZES   TURKEYS  CHOCOLATES  &   SURPRISES  THANK YOU FOR HELPING US  SUPPORT OUR LOCAL CHARITIES  CLOSED DEC. 27189  OPEN JAN. 3, 1990  Doors Open 6 pm, Bingo 7:15 pm  SECHELT LEGION BR. 140  WHARF ST.  XMAS  BINGO  Y 'Sir^v-'--^-'^ viS'^;#>V'"*'77>'^V^'^"��i>,'-'ir'"'��* ��v r~"**V*" <^" i^'V"' ii*' V 'f 'Vh,:V^''T--'r'7-''^'"r^'.V''"-' V^'v1-"^-v'V~ W'w^ w^V--'*^ ���'���$ ^~v-^'^:^'^--r-:-fr-^:^^~:^<r^^i\  r"i'P~^~p'^']-^'yr''^ ^~��V^^iV,:*^^'~> *V~V^S:y,>'-^-S^,*7:'���^, 'v1- V i#-"V' v ���'�����"' v  ^J^-v^^'v^"*"  12.  ��r  Coast News, December 18,1989  M/E HAVE A FULL SELECTION OF YOUR  CHRISTMAS NEEDS  ��� Cryovac Wrapped Turkeys    S**.%  ��� Ducks  ���Geese  ��� Cornish Game Hens  ��� Boneless Hams  ��� Bone in Hams  ��� Cottage Rolls  ��� Pickled Herring  FRESH TURKEYS AVAILABLE DECEMBER 21, 1989  QUALITY MEATS  WSffiSSWipl  Canada Grade A -frozen  Assorted..Sizes -. Young  TURKEYS  ���;  3.02 kg.    It)  Nabob Tradition - Regular/  Fine/Extra Fine  GROUND  COFFEE  300 gm. pkg.  2  300 gm. pkg.  n  Canada Wade k Beef ~  PRIME RiB  - \ i v���  !  .< ._ .. - - - <  ROASTS  Fresh. :S. > v  8,80kg.   ib.  CUTLETS  13.12 kg.    lb.  4.39 kg.    ib.  8.80 kg.    ib.  Pork or Breakfast  SAUSAGE  .Freyfce  BLACK FOREST  HAM  Grimm's  PEPPERONI  STICKS 8.80 kg.    ib  i  Grimm's  K0LBASSA  Fletcher's  POULTRY  STUFFING  ,y. y'  ���.    '  5 99  1.99  3.99  Nabob Tradition - Decaffeinated  COFFEE  Nabob Summit  GROUND  COFFEE 300gm. pkg.  Green Giant - Assorted Varieties  VEGETABLES 341 to398mi.tin  Welch's - Concord or  GRAPE JUICE ilo��  Pronto - White or Almond  PAPER  TOWELS *-**������  Ocean Spray - Cranapple,  Crangrape or Cranraspberry  CRANBERRY  COCKTAIL  Nalley - Assorted Varieties  brlir   DIPS 225gm.tub  2.  2.88  .88  2.18  ���98  Regular or Caffeine P'ea  COKE CLASSIC  or DIET COKE  Regular or Suqar Free  COCA COLA  or SPRITE  Regular or Diet  TONIC, SODA  or GINGER ALE i��*-��  FLUS 'DEPOSIT  2.28  1.18  Mqtt's - Regular or- Extra Spicy  CLAMATO  COCKTAIL  Nalley - Assorted Varieties  POTATO  CHIPS  Royale - White/Aimond/Peach  BATHROOM  TISSUE  dover Leaf  SMOKED  OYSTERS  Blck's 7 Polskie X)gorkl with,  .Garlic or Ho Garlic - -X ,  t.WLttn  1.98  tfifM. pfcf��  ���98  OreBpkf  Z.98  **%-  KMfft.ttt  1.48  DILL  PICKLES  ���y?m  11. jar  1.88  >fc��  *&  FROM OUR BAKERY  V     i *.* ^ k?  300 gm.  0.99  400 gm.  DAIRY  Kraft - Quarters  SHORTBREAD pkg.on2  CRUSTY  Cherry       -   - Y  4 s, <*&   .w  329  m%  I  .loaf  PARKAY MARGARINE  1.36 kg. pkg.  Kraft - McLaren's  IMPERIAL  CHEESE  250 gm. pkg.  FRUIT BREADS  MINCE  TAHTS IN*'**  RUM I  TRUFFLES     fJB  TART  k      PRODUCE SPECIALS  BC Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade  BRUSSELS  SPROUTS  .62kg.   |b.       ~  SHELLS: y &iviffiii&*  ���    V. ^ *k   "*       ���'��� ^   -"���  1  WE FEATURE  REGULAR or  FESTIVE  FLAVOURS  2 L. tub  Foremost Regular or Light  All Flavours  ICE CREAM  Foremost - Old Fashioned  WHIPPING  uKhAIVI 500 ml. ctn.  Foremost - Gourmet or Profile Light  EGG NOG  295 or 355 ml. tin  2 L. ctn.  1.45  1.98  DELI SPECIALS  Grimm's  COGNAC PATE or  BEER SAUSAGE   1M,m  SAUSAGE  FROZEN  Minute Maid - Concentrated  Regular/More Pulp/Pulp Free or Low Acid  ORANGE  JUICE  Snowcrest - Fancy  BRUSSELS  SPROUTS  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRIES  Birdseye Dessert Topping  COOL WHIP  .29  .49  1 kg. pkg.  340 gm. pkg.  1.28  2.38  .98  California Grown  KIWI 00  FRUIT size42s ea.    ���_����  California Grown - No. 1 Grade  CELERY 64kg. ib.  California Grown - No. 1 Grade  PREMIUM  YAMS 1.08kg.   Ib.  BC Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade  POTATOES i0lbb,9ea    1 .69  BC Grown - Canada No. 1 Grade  MEDIUM 10  ONIONS 42K,   lb      ���   I 9  BC Grown - Canada Extra Fancy Large  RED DELICIOUS f^q  APPLES i.oBko. ib.  ���"f5J  SEAFOOD  ylSeaflteW Sup;*!*  ��r  t��%  f,   '        >  -I  it  5  4 -���w- -w -��#���  T# -v .  Coast News, December 18,1989  13.  mKS^mm^^M  Around and about in Christmas Egmont  by Dixie Percy  Wendy Hunt, Director of Nursing in St. Mary's Hospital, explains the purpose of the blanket warmer to Larry Boyd, president of Branch 109, Gibsons Legion. The branch donated $2000  towards the recent purchase of the blanket warmer which provides a needed comfort to patients in post surgery and post  childbirth care. ���Bill Grant photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The holiday season is definitely here. I even have all of my  Christmas shopping done and  wrapped. I don't know how I  did it but this will be the first  year ever that I won't be power-  shopping at closing time on  Christmas Eve.  Bathgate's Store will be closed December 25, 26 and January 1. During the week between  Christmas and New Year's Day  they will open at 9 am instead of  its usual eye-popping 7 am.  The Backeddy Pub will be  closed from December 22 to  January 4.  We sure have had some  beautiful weather lately. The  better to enjoy December's full  moon. These bright nights save  a lot of battery power to those  of us who depend on flashlights  to get around in the dark.  Speaking of nights, they'll be  getting shorter by the end of this  week. That's when winter officially sets in and, speaking of  winter, I hope we don't get a  repeat of last year's cold snap.  It's nice to see the Egmont  school is getting some needed  attention, thanks to our group  Rockwood lights delight  by Ruth Forrester   885-2418  Noticed quite a few Halfmoon Bay folks in attendance at  Rockwood Centre last Saturday  evening for the "Lights Up"  celebration. It was a pleasant  moonlit evening with music provided by the Chatelech High  School Band playing carols or  the Lodge porch.  At 6 pm Mayor Tom  Meredith pulled the switch  which lit up a glorious display  of lights around the building  and throughout the gardens.  Following the ceremony the  crowd dispersed into the annex  building and enjoyed the carol  singing by the West Sechelt  Elementary School Choir, some  violin selections by Katie  Angermeyer's class, then some  lively Christmas numbers by the  Sunshine Choristers.  Our thanks are due to the  volunteers who set up the lights  and those who worked hard to  make the evening such a great  success.  On Monday evening,  December 11 a moving  candlelight ceremony took place  in Rockwood Gardens to commemorate the deaths of the 14  students from Montreal who  died so tragically.  REMEMBER  Please note the date for the  Halfmoon Bay School  Christmas Concert. It is on  Thursday evening, December  21, at 7 pm. A wee gremlin gave  the wrong date last week.  On Wednesday night the kids  will be on board the fire truck to  greet you with some carol singing. Watch out for them.  A SKATING PARTY  The Halfmoom Bay Recreation Association invite parents  to bring the kids to the arena on  Saturday, December 23 at 1:45  until 2:45 for a skating party.  Please don't send the kids on  their own - come with them and  have some ice fun.  HOGMANAY  Don't forget to place your  order now for the New Year's  bash at Welcome Beach Hall.  Tickets are $7.50 each and can  be had by calling Grace Lamont  at 885-9269. You are assured of  a very fine evening.  STOCKING STUFFER  For those of you with friends  who enjoy romance novels here  is a good and right-up-to-date  gift suggestion. Judy Gill of  Halfmoon Bay's latest book has  just been published and is  available in local book stores.  This one is called Golden  Swan and takes place at a  mythical lake inland from  Powell River. This should prove  to be a welcome gift.  GREETINGS ^y^y.^ry  As tfiis will be piir last?paper  until after Christmas it is a good  opportunity for we columnists  to send out our special messages  to readers and friends. Most of  our readers are friends too, so,  to all of you who regularly read  this column - thank you for doing so and for the many nice .  things you have to say about  our humble efforts!  Thank you to those who pass  on information for me to help  Fill the column, your contributions are much appreciated.  Greetings to you all.  There are some special people  who have recently been released  from hospital to whom I would  like to send out best wishes for a  full and speedy recovery:  To my good wee friend Marg  Carpenter of Redrooffs who  has had recent surgery, may you  feel a little bit better every day;  to George Murray, also of  Redrooffs, take care of yourself  George and you will soon be  back to your busy self again;  Dorothy Ackermah of Halfmoon bay has recently had a  rough time of it too. May you  also be feeling much better soon  so that we can see you being  busy again with the hospital  JS53Q535SSS33K  auxiliary who have missed you.  Christmas greetings and get  well wishes to all of you.  There is one very special couple who live on Redrooffs who  seem to have the spirit of  Christmas all year round. This  couple must possess hearts as  big as lions, because as well as  having adopted four girls they  presently are taking good and  loving care of two little foster  children. This will be the  Konopasek's First Christmas in  their house which was rebuilt  after having burned down last  winter. The warm glow of  Christmas which will radiate  from that happy home will far  exceed the flames of that fire.  Merry Christmas to you all.  A Last but not least. A Merry  ^Christmas and, a Happy New  year to John anBi Frari Burnsi*-*  and to all of the great crew at  the Coast News. It is a pleasure  to have such good feelings  among our newspaper  "family."  But we do miss Vern.  of volunteers. If you're looking  for something to do, offers of  help are always welcome even if  it's just for emotional support.  It will be a happy day for  many to see the little school  open its doors again - whether  it's for the growing number of  little people in the area or for  some other function, it can only  benefit our community's livelihood.  Jack Frost has arrived so be  extra careful on the Egmont  Highway and everywhere else  for that matter. Vehicles fly off  Pender  Honour  Roll  Grade 12 Honour Roll: Rebecca  Duthie, Diane Lee, Leanne Ross.7  Grade 10 Honour Roll: Nathan  Gough, Jenny Duthie, Anne Struthers.  Grade 9 Honour Roll: Colin Fenn,  Klisala Harrison, Tim Richardson, Kim  Struthers, Stephen Williamson.  Grade 8 Honour Roll: Jade Christian,  Brad Cotter, Nicole Cummings, Danelle  Gough, Kate Thompson.  4 Grade 7 Honour Roll: Renee  LeBlanc, Sarah Malcolm, Jesse Paquin,  Kristina Reagh, Dale Reid, Silas White.  Grade 12 Honourable Mention: Sandra Crosby, Kirsten Fritz, Nicole  Gooldrup.  Grade 11 Honourable Mention:  Steven Fouts, Tara O'Coffey.  Grade 10 Honourable Mention: Rick  Cotter, Melanie. Godkin, Heather,  Bramham.  Grade 9 Honourable Mention: Andrea Wright.  Grade 8 Honourable Mention:  Krystal Craig, Christine Fenn, Gerry  Gooldrup, Alicia Rivers.  Grade 7 Honourable Mention: Kyla  Fielder, Heather Lee, Amber Nelsen,  Pepi Smith, Jesse Zacharias.  the road at a great rate even  under good conditions so keep  an eye out for icy patches, etc.  Better be good, everyone.  The big guy is coming. Have a  Happy Holiday.  MADEIRA MARINA  in Pender Harbour 883-2266  To all our customers  who helped our business  grow in 1989:?  We wish you a Merry Christmas  and a happw and prosperous "1  Ne^afeW  f?|S_jg��L_____  23~  Rick & Andrew  "_jl V1CKTERY FIBERGLASS  "^"'883-2294  CENTRE HARDWARE  , > //vyOUR LOTTO STORE FOR  i  CELEBBAT\ON >  '90 C^  Madeira  Park  Shopping  Centre  883-9914  ���'���/:  SERVING PENDERI  HARBOUR &  EGMONT  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Marina Pharmacy  in Pender Harbour  until noon Saturday  "A Frtemlly Poopl* Pl��c��"  J��c* u Srrt'th  landing  g^arine9��b  Hours  Mon, Thurs., & Fri. ��� 4 -11 pm  Sat., Sun. ��� 11:30 am -11 pm  Closed Tues. - Wed.  Boaters: Moorage available while you visit with us.  By water, conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  By road, follow the 'Irvines Landing* signs.  883-1145  UTHERLAND  SALES & SERVICE LTD.  ftftQ 111Q    AT COHO MARINA  OOO-I US        MADEIRA PARK  Winter Sale  10% OFF  Parts & Labour  (COD. Only)  ***���"*'| Bring in this Coupon to enter j  our Draw for a... ���  WATER SEPARATING    i  I FUEL FILTER ASSEMBLY I  B (Installed) I  Value: $100 1  hanii h_ mm no SB an m m m ���'-��  -���-   +*���"**���������  - <V ���'        *��  " W' ^* ^' ^ v^v-" v-  14.  Coast News, December 18,1989  tf*   il  by Ellen Frith  by Dave Fraser  Gisela Haoses from Namibia visits Ruby Lake resident Gwen  Hawkins; (See Story below.) ���Dave Fraser photo  Local resident  loves Namibians  the news at first, says Hawkins,  who adds that Namibians have  had their hopes dashed before.  Her attitude was "I'll believe it  when I see it," notes Hawkins.  But, nonetheless, Haoses was so  overcome with excitement that  she had to phone home-  During her stay Haoses, a  Lutheran, spoke about the  Namibian situation in churches  in Sechelt, Powell River and  Nanaimo. On a lighter note,  Hawkins says her Namibian  friend was at first reluctant to  ride the ferry but eventually,  after reassurance from  Hawkins, she got used to it.  When Ruby Lake resident  Gwen Hawkins stepped off the  plane in Windhoek, Namibia in  September, she wondered why  so many were fighting over the  barren, arid land.  "It looked so hopeless," says  Hawkins about the African  country which has been under  the yoke of South Africa for 40  years. As part of a World  Council of Churches team,  Hawkins spent a month observing the registration process in  Namibia's first-ever democratic  election held this month.  The election was successfully  carried out but Hawkins warns  that Western countries cannot  abandon Namibia, a message  she has taken to various church  congregations on the West  Coast since she returned. "I  have one fear, now that the election is over, that the world will  forget they need our support."  She says the country is  roughly the size of British Columbia but with only one-and-a-  half million inhabitants, the  vast majority of whom are  blacks. Namibia, formerly called South West Africa, was a  German colony until the end of  World War II when it was  handed over as a protectorate to  South Africa, which essentially,  "raped the country," Hawkins  says.  The country is riddled with  ethnic factions, with the Ovam-  bos in the north being the most  powerful group. The field of 32  political parties was eventually  narrowed down to 10, she explains. Despite a 75 per cent illiteracy rate, voters chose their  candidate by identifying the  hand sign and colour belonging  to each party.  Hawkins' job was to MR to  registering voters and report  problems of violence or attempted intimidation to the UN. She  says such incidents were rare,  although there were some  reported cases on the Angolan  border to the north.  She adds that it is doubtful so  many Namibians would have  voted - almost 100 per cent of  those registered - had it not been  for the presence of the UN.  Hawkins says in spite of their  mistreatment  under the apartheid regime black Namibians  were  intelligent  and  compassionate - "the most forgiving  people I've ever met in my life."  "I felt so privileged to be  chosen to go and to have met so  many native Namibians. I was  honoured to walk, even for a  month, with them on their path  to   freedom,"   says  Hawkins,  who feels her position as editor  of   a   bi-monthly   Lutheran  women's magazine helped her  being selected.  The announcement that  Namibia was to hold free elections was a dream come true for  Gisela Haoses, a native Namibian, who was visiting Gwen  and husband Ed at Ruby Lake  when she saw on the television  news that South Africa had  agreed to the elections.  She was reluctant to believe  Five recommendations from  the Pender Harbour and District   Ratepayers'   Association  were presented to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  board at its December 14 Planning  Committee  meeting.   Joe  Harrison, representing the approximately 220 members of the  ratepayers' association told the  board the recommendation had  met with general approval at the  association's meeting held October 22.  The recommendations are:  "1) The beauty and integrity  of the small islands surrounding  Pender   Harbour   should   be  preserved;  "2) Current Area A boundaries should be retained intact to  secure a tax base for funding the  clinic, the pool and other  specified area services;  . "3) That the SCRD. reconsider its approach to the new  zoning by-law to give Area A  the same high quality technical  planning that other areas have  received;  "4) The regional board  should do everything in its  power to protect the drinking  water in Garden Bay Lake;  "5) All ratepayers should  lend wholehearted support to  form a society to build a  seniors' housing complex."  Harrison also stated the  ratepayers "support the Ruby  Lake Environment Committee  in opposing logging and barging  on Ruby Lake."  Concerning the possible  restructuring of Area C to include some of Area A, Harrison  said the residents were hearing  "one story in Pender Harbour  and one at the SCRD."  In referring to the need for  high quality technical planning,  he said Pender. Harbour needs a  serious soil study done in the  area.  for Area B  by Ellen Frith  An Official Community Plan  (OPC) for Halfmoon Bay was  one step nearer to reality last  week when the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) Planning Committee gave it second  reading after a lengthy 'special  meeting' to review changes suggested by the Area B Advisory  Planning Commission (APC).  The plan was given first  reading on September 28 and  the changes proposed last week  stemmed from discussions and  review of the plan at a meeting  held on October 4, 17, 24 and  November 6.  There will now be a series of  public information meetings  slated to begin in January.  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay APC told the board "a  good deal of thanks" should go  to Planner Judy Skogstad for  "a lot of late nights" and for  "her dedication and hard  work". The board on its part,  thanked the APC for its help  and input.  OyY.^v.yiOry* '&"  w  We would like  to wish our  customers a  _  ...from Jennifer. Owen, Jesse, and the staff of  ________________H__________|BEAVER ISLAND GROCERYi  m  COAST NEWS  Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7       $600  8x10    $900  SHOPPING  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  Enjoy a Day of Business, Leisure  and Shopping in  VENICE NORTH  (Pender Harbour Has It  (v^V^)Bui,din9  <>\jL��>   Supplies  883-9551  HOMEy7*LL  BUILDING CENTRE  Tom Toolery Ltd.  Sales,. Services & Rentals  883-9114  CENTRE HARDWARE  hardware  housewares /lflcI!lTr,  MARINE    SERVICES  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Tarps & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  Located at Headwater Marina  UTHERLAND  Gales & Service ltd.  883-1119  Madeira Marina  883-9914  FOODLINER  "Check our Flyer"  ���t(Cfk'   Call Myrtle at the    -^^jk)}  . ' The Sunshine ' i_J  mm f mews  in Pt'iidi-r Harbour Centre  Won.    Iri. 883-9099  We wish all our  friends a very  Merry Christmas  and all the best in  the New Year  Steve & Betty  Holland  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  _4* MARINA  PHARMACY   M  883-2888  &  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  JC<UU2'& RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  -9  AIR  883-2456  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINGO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwv. ioi 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  Now taking appointments  Acupuncturist  p   p        n   _,,..        886-3622  R. Roy, D. TCM        883-9035  Marina  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  9(e  0  enmar \Jjraperies  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  RECREATION  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  fax: 883-9524  CONTRACTORS  |^ 883-9046  Seahorse  onstruction  rfjpk.   YOUR NAME   &  ^  Here?  The Sunihine  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  tft  Roofing  883-9303  \_  883-2266  _?  Pelagia  'tlcuwie <Seroic&  W   C ft (���'/�����'J  ��� ULt.,%.,  (604)883-2280  einoaie  Tar A Gravel, Shakes, Shlnglei,  fTtotal Roofs, Torch On, Duroldt  R08K0ENIG 883-2882  Cabins to Castles  CARPENTRY, DESIGN,  CONSULTING SERVICES  AUTOMOTIVE  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,  (S Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  DINING  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Like  YOUR NAME  Here!  The StiEMhiae  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. ��� Fri. 883-9099  Peninsula Power &,  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-2218  rsrj PROFESSIONAL  ;  CONFIDENTIAL  | ��� Word processing  -Hi* Fax service  <*��� j ��� Answering service  U      883-9911  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Like  YOUR NAME  Here?  The S��iu��hi-e  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  j^^ Pub. Waterfroi  Garden Bay  Hotel  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Tfecfetaa-lac  COAfTKWi  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon.-Fri. 883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used ��� Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call coltect)  Mlllatrbc  Miss Sunnyfs Hair Boutique  883-2715  Pub. Waterfroint Restaurant. Moorage. Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-2674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  DRIVE CAREFULLY  Our kids are  back at school  Just the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. - Fri. 883-9099  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  & MAINTENANCE  (Truck & Equipment Available)  Dave Howell 883-2969  3II  ; TT  If  * I  ��� M-l  It.  i  $4  far  MKu_��ll-%j  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  It's been a good year for  Pender Harbour.  Community groups such as  the Parents Advisory Committee are working hard, making  noise, and getting results about  a new elementary school.  The long-dormant Chamber  of Commerce has not only  revived itself but has been  transformed into a 'community  improvement organization'  from a 'board of  trade/tourism'.  The ratepayers are back in action and doing their best to,  among other things, prevent log  barging on Ruby Lake.  Thanta  for all your concern, prayers,  plume calls, get well cards,  presents, hospital visits,  (especially the friendly gorilla),  and the many donations.  John is happy to he home and  busy with speech and physio  therapy. We have so much to be  thankful for and wish you a  Merrv Christmas.  Pam, John, Lisa,  & Julie Henderson  A small group of local contractors organized to have the  Highway 101 project done by  'day labour' thus bringing new  money into the community.  The Downtown Revitalization Committee is overwhelmed  by the general community support and enthusiasm it's getting  from residents of all backgrounds and political persuasions.  Another group, with the support of most other community  groups, is making great strides  toward developing senior  citizens' housing here.  Unemployment is less than  it's been in years, if ever, and  this year we've seen lots of interesting activity (new faces,  new houses, new businesses)  that promises to continue, at  least until the next election.  A feeling of co-operation exists in Pender Harbour and it  seems that we're all getting the  idea that working together is the  most fulfilling and productive  way to go in a small community. Forget the prejudices. Forget  the labelling. Forget the feuds.  We're all neighbours. Merry  Christmas!  CHRISTMAS SPIRIT  Wilf Harper donated two  loads of topsoil for landscaping  at the Health Clinic and Ray  Hansen donated a load to fill  the   planter   boxes   appearing  MERRY CHRISTMAS &  A HAPPY NEW YEAR  TO ALL OUR PATRONS!  Roy & Paula  THE  ROOST PUB  _. ��� AV'i       A*mt  PENDER HARBOUR  ��Ts  Season's Greetings  from  Stan & Jackie &  all the staff of  Jk MARINA  PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre,  Madeira Park  883-2888  wi  %_9_>  SUN. DEC. 24 -       10AM-3PM  MON. DEC. 25 - CLOSED  TUES. DEC. 26 - CLOSED  WED. DEC. 27 -        REGULAR  HOURS RESUME  Coast News, December 18,1989  15.  r Pender  rmmmmmmmt*mBmmaummaimmmMmmnmmMBmm.^mma**m*mamm^mammmw  "Thanks to all our customers  for their support throughout the year.  PENDER HARBOUR CHEVRON  883-2392  Merry  Christmas  to -ill our patrons  from  Ron, Marita,  Siggy, Kathy, WL  & Joyce      CT-  ��� BUFFET  ��� PARTY FAVOURS  ��� ''BUBBLY''    ,  '.���8 PM TO ??? Y  ��� TICKETS AJ PUB  u>    ;;> New  wy';  -Year's".  -N\ .��� "��� Eve'  %^JParty  ���   with :the  NORM JONES  ::    BAND   Y  GARDEN  883-2674  throughout downtown Madeira  Park.  Thanks from the community  to both of you.  CHRISTMAS PARTY  One hundred and seventy-  five children met Santa and his  abominable friend, Snowy, at  the annual Pender Harbour  Community Christmas Party,  the combined effort of the  Community Club, Serendipity  Playschool, Red Balloon  Playgroup, Branch 112 of the  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 80 of the Senior Citizens  Association and the Pender  Harbour Lions Club.  CAROL SHIPS  The traditional Pender Harbour Christmas Carol Cruise  ships will leave John Henry's at  6:30 pm and the Madeira Park  government wharf at 7 pm. If  you'd like to join the December  23 flotilla with your own  decorated boat or join someone  else's call Wilma Thompson at  883-2445 or Harold Clay at  883-2200.  CHRISTMAS EVE  Reverend June Maffin will  hold a special Christmas Eve  Service including carol singing,  at St. Andrew's Church at 11  am on December 24. Everyone  is welcome.  BAAL SERVICE  A memorial service will be  held for Gib Baal at St. Andrew's Church at 1:30 pm on  December 23.  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  AND V8DE0 RENTALS  Madeira Park ��� 883-2988  THE BOSS TOLD ME  TO CHANGE THE SIGN  S^      DID  Guess Where  A Bonus Guess Where!  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week.  Sechelt Seniors          a  Still New Year  tickets left        *  by Larry Grafton  Where are you going to  celebrate the start of a new  decade? Don't know yet? There  are  still  a  few dinner/dance  69ers are in a situation where we  can stand a couple of new voices  to replace dropnouts. If you enjoy singing for fun and don't  mind the odd trip to Vancouver  to entertain atY hospitals,  ^^niorsia^|n|^��^ ;>sti$fcclubs.  /2P5_  at  885-7781  or  885-9091  details. ' Y  ALERT  Our members particularly,  and the publicgenerally, should  be made aware that one of our  members has been approached  by telephone for information  regarding their banking account  numbers, street address and further questioning on personal  business which should, at all  times remain confidential.  The banking establishment  concerned has been approached  and will be issuing a press  release on the matter which will  be issued next week. In the  meantime, members are advised  that banks do not solicit information on the telephone and if  approached, one should promptly hang up.  11  tickets left f$r the p<xasion&nd  since members ha\$ ha^tfte^  opportunity, to purchase^ of  reserve their tickets;'these remaining admissions are now:  available to all comers on a first  come basis.      Y  The $12.50 per person entry  provides a roast beef dinner  followed by dancing to the live  music of Jack Bourne and  Associates. Intermission entertainment will be interesting,  with John and Patty Miller providing the variety. Why don't  you give Patty a call at 885-7792  for information or reservations.  You'll be glad you did.  ACTIVITY CENTRE  With the unconditional support of our Mackenzie MLA  Harold Long and the minister  responsible for GO BC,  Howard Dirks, the time to start  construction of our new centre  seems just that much closer to  fruition.  In spite of a recent press  report that Sechelt is over-  endowed with halls, the fact remains that there is not one  multiple use hall in the area  where more than one activity  can take place at any one time.  The building planned by the  seniors and built by the seniors  will not only provide this multi-  use structure, but will relieve the  local taxpayer of the burden of  providing the million dollar  structure which certainly should  be incorporated into the Block 7 l  development.  If the seniors do not provide  a building that can be utilized  for a number of functions, then  the District will have to do so to  take care of the influx of new  citizens, both young and old,  that expanded industry is bringing to us. Think about it.  YEAR END RECESS  Although the requests are a  little late, to date I have had no  request other than the cribbage,  whist group to publish final activity dates for the various activities in progress. Final on  cards will be December 19.  Year end sneaks up pretty  quickly and New Year start-up  will arrive just as quickly, so  please, committee heads, let me  have this information so that it  may be published for the benefit |  of our members.  I have been asked to publicize  the need for more bridge players  in the New Year. Further information in this regard may be  had by phoning Isobel Draper  at 885-9807.  While we are making en-   ,  quiries about participation our    -  li  L :*_���>_  16.  Coast News, December 18,1989  VS;  Button or Snap  Quilted Shirts  SIQ99  /"Pi,  <���*   *       z  100% Cotton, Acrylic or 100% Wool  Sweaters  $1099  & up  Flannel  sxl   if  Shirts        $  MT-3XL  ��LwSS  ��-vY^ *v- 1A  Velcrb "-$j  Wallet*  ��S_*J  "afiek  ���-,-������'j i   ,���..    - -   .    TJ;*    .- 'ft*  ^Turtle   $Q8i J  Levis  & Assorted  Jeans  ill  *^  Work  Boots  100% Wool  Sweaters  100% Cotton  Casual  Pants  t > !'  ij? - :  ���e-WORKWENR  ^IKWQRLD    r  Work, Dress  Shirts  if I  m:  Rubber  Boots  ill  Assorted  Sweaters  Marine Dr, 886-4626  GIBSONS  Open Sundays 10-4  LovvriYSt ; 885-5858  "���'���;'���'. ���'.���;���" ������/SefehfiEL.f -  ppen Sundays 114  i  TJ��rA  &i  <��>;  ^ytr'-yy.  Ladies' Shoes  & Accessories  50%  b off  Up To  o off ���  Ladies'  > *     Clothing  iJ  i  w  M  !_Cw  '_*Y��  �� IS 1  if/!  a*'  _&.'  IP  s  :g/Y  if i  $  i  m  P  l|  0  &  ��� V  1  Si  2 %  Coast News, December 18,1989  17.  x :.;      ~'kY'��,Y.i��tY^!"'.,,  . .'���  -   ,'  ^-'^~g��~     .   ������" j ,''-'%y    '������"���ri  ���      i ''  -* .��,'��� ^^__y___^&*4^lr*  *-': y^-yt     0y/y,rv >:>  fmoon Bay takes  on Canada Post  by Caryl Worden  Residents of Halfmoon Bay confronted Canada Post officials last Thursday over planned service cuts.  BC Liberal Leader Gordon Wilson and SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor (far left) who both live in the  area, lent their support to the crowd of more than 50. (See story.) ���Caryl Worden photo  School Board Chairman  relinquishes the chair  by Rose Nicholson  Maureen Clayton has stepped  down as. Chairman of the  School Board.  New Chairman is Carol  Adams and new Vice-chairman  is Pat Stewart.  At the December 12 meeting  of the school board, trustees  and administrative staff expressed appreciation for the  dedication and leadership that  ClaytonJiasbrought to theposi-  tionY Y;-y-- y;;Y '':       YY''  *'A lot of people do not  realize the effort you have put  intoYthis job," said Adams.  "Your ;i vision of what this  school district can be certainly  has been an inspiration to me  and to the other members of  this board. Once, when I was  having a problem, you said to  me 'remember why you're here  Carol, you're here because of  the kids'. I appreciate that, and  it's worked."  "We're saying goodbye to  you as chairman", added trustee Lenora Joe, "but you're still  going to be here as a trustee,  and I'm looking forward to  that."  .. -. ,7iiY:^ .-.*.-"   ���  - $ '  "We've gone through" tremendous change in the last four  years," replied Clayton.  "We've turned things around in  education and I'm very happy  to be part of this team. I have  all the confidence in the world  in our new chairman and I think  we will have a very productive  year."  Halfmoon Bay is taking on  the goliath of Canada Post over  planned changes in services to  the community.  More than 50 people filled  the Halfmoon Bay School  library December 14 to confront  postal officials at a 'drop-in'  session organized by the postal  corporation. "We're here to  assure you that Canada Post,  will continue to have a presence  in the community," Media and  Community Affairs Officer  Lisa Turner told the group.  "Why don't you just preserve  the service we already have,"  demanded resident Ron Seal  amidst cheers and applause.  The battle erupted because  Canada Post wants to down-  scale the service for Halfmoon  Bay from a full rural post office  to franchise outlets. Turner told  the Coast News that it is now  corporation policy to reevaluate an area's needs when a  postmaster resigns, as happened  recently when the B&J Store,  jsite of the post office, was sold.  The new store owner, Uli  Lucas, was running the post office under an interim agreement, when Canada Post adver  tised for area businesses interested in becoming a postal  outlet franchise. Buccaneer  Marina at Secret Cove and  Milore Nursery in Welcome  Woods both applied.  Franchises handle stamp,  money order and other 'postal  product' sales and parcel pick  ups, but do not distribute mail.  Under the Canada Post plan, all  Halfmoon Bay mail would go  through Sechelt post office, and  the more than 70 residents who  get their mail through the B&J  Store would be put on 'green  box' service instead.  "We'll lose our place on the  map," Lucas said before the  meeting. "I feel bamboozled. I  spend about six hours each day  on postal work, and my remuneration is only about $20 a  day."  In protest, Lucas terminated  her contract the day before the  public meeting, but has agreed  to continue for another 30 days  after urging from BC Liberal  Leader Gordon Wilson, who is  also a Halfmoon Bay resident  affected by the proposed  changes.  "The post office has been in  that area since 1898 and this  move cuts into the heart of the  community," Wilson told the  Coast News Friday. "What  Canada Post has done is come  up with an arbitrary ruling  without any knowledge of the  community. They're pitting one  neighbour against another."  Early Friday, Wilson sent a  letter of protest to Ottawa and  expects Liberal MP Don Bou-  drais to speak on the issue in the  House of Commons today  (Monday) or Tuesday. "We're  demanding a month extension  from Canada Post to allow the  community, time to draft a formal protest," Wilson said. A  community petition will also be  forwarded to Parliament and  Canada Post this week.  Alzheimer Awareness  January has been proclaimed as Alzheimer Awareness  Month by the mayors of Sechelt and Gibsons.  More than 300,000 Canadians are affected by this disease  which has no known cure and, contrary to popular belief, is  not a normal consequence of aging.  ������iff;7''-  '���7-'��r--J��e.j!l  ������y-.  GREETINGS  from  SAVARY  ISLAND  a  POWELL  RIVER  ALL OF US  AT  CAPILANO HIGHWAY  SERVICES COMPANY  MANAGEMENT    HEAD OFFICE  Barry H. Drummond    President  Donald W. Neilson      Vice President  Steven R. Drummond Operations Manager  Ed Boothman General Foreman  Archie Maclntyre Equipment Superintendent  ^  SALTERY  BAY  EARLS COVE >v     .  \sys -*_>. rs-  POWELL RIVER  Paul Mathura (Foreman)  Mike Barcelonne  Orphir Hamilton  Tony Kowluk  Ed Skrodolis  Perry Vestering  Ron Dendewicz (Mechanic)  TEXADA ISLAND  Roy McDonnel (Foreman)  Bill Murphy  David Rayfield  __���EI!J?.��R/  MADEIRA  HARBOUR/   pARKy  What a buy.. .What a mattress!  It's America's #1 seller tagged so low  you can't afford not to buy today.  Come in and experience our best  at our best prices.  OPEN MON.-SAT. TO 6PM;  FREE DELIVERY;  Si.nsl-iiif Co.ist Hwy  S.i ni'M  t>H6 57!>6  SECHELT  Furniture Laricfl  Best Pricesl Best Selection! Best Quality! Best Service!  EGMONT  GIBSONS  Glenn Drummond (Regional Manager)  Rob McQueen (Foreman)  Jim Thorn  Gerry Heigh  John Williams  Scott Gemmell  Linda Nichol  Kevin Johnston  Debbie Pike  MADEIRA PARK  Dave Stacey (Foreman)  Art Joss  Boyd Bennett  Roland Lussier  Darren Reid  Frank Gough  Donn Smith  GIBSONS SHOP  Dane Ruck (Foreman)  Gary Dragan  Doug Stewart  Gerry Edgecombe  GAMBIER ISLAND  Phil Richardson  PORT MELLON  GIBSONS  KEATS  ���^ c  ISLAND, -  "\\  GAMBIER  ISLAND  CAPILANO HIGHWAY  SERVICES COMPANY  P.O. Box 1489,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-2939  w    m  '���*��� -'   I  18.  Coast News, December 18,1989  irt  Students of the Gibsons Branch of the Sunshine Coast Ballet  y  School prepare for class demonstrations held at St. Mary's Hall  On December 12. ���Ted Peters photo  <*>t  holiday Qreeiings~  from  CR���ATIV��� GRAPHICS  de5ign /illustration /custom Jreming  P.5. There's still time to /rame  that favourite print or worl^qf art  \v\ in time for the Holidays!! 88547411*.  A ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  \����g     Branch 219  Come celebrate New Year's  at the Legion  FRED IZON  Duo  Tickets $15  Includes party favours  and dinners at 7:30pm  &. midnite  To:  J  The staff of  Kiwanis Village  Care Home  Wishing you all a  blessed Christmas  Acheson, Laura  Bailey, Lesley  Blake, Martina  Bodt, Wendy  Bothwell, Judy M.  Brody, Linda  Bush, Claire A.  Christiansen, Bernice  Daniel, Marlene  Dixon, Betty  Drinkwater, Rollande  Dunsire, Doreen  Evans, Wynne  Fortin, Charlotte  Frisch, Mary  Harmon, Arlene  Hogan, Shirley  Iverson, Margaret  Jack, Anne  Kangas, Ursula  Kelley, Paula  Larocque, Sandy  Lindsay, Bernie  Lussier, Donna  Matsuzaki, Katherine  McManus, Wendy  Mortenson, Joanne  Moyer,Myrna  Ostrosky, Rita  Paquette, Judy  Pearson, Deirdre  Peters, Irene  Pockrant, Ronna-Mae  Russell, Don  Sanders, Elaine  Schoeler, Mary  Schroth, Martha A.  Seward, Irene  Shepherd, Susan  Stevenson, Iris  Stubley, Joyce  Symes, Gilda  Thomas, Georgette K.  Van Swieten, Hillegonda  With love ~ and with thanksgiving  for your understanding & care       Elva Willett & family  by Peter Trower  Alice has declined to accompany her husband into Canadian exile. She and Wilson have  kept in sporadic touch over the  years. They have very little in  common anymore.  Alice has become more deeply involved in the church than  ever, while Wilson has become a  cynical agnostic. Her ardent  religiousity both bores and annoys him. He has no desire to  resume the relationship  anyhow. The past is dead and  gone. It is time to start an en-,  tirely new life.  Herb Wilson and others are  taken by bus from San Quentin  to the nearby town of San  Rafael. Here, Wilson receives  tangible proof that he has not  been forgotten. Reporters and  photographers converge on  him, anxious for statements and  pictures. The notorious King of  the Safecrackers is still hot  copy. Wilson submits to their  attentions as gracefully as possible. It is a process that will be  repeated many times over the  next few days���to the ex-  preacher's frequent discomfiture. He would have preferred  anonymity���but he realizes that  Rhythms  of Life  Capricorn notes  by Penny Fuller  What do you see when you  look in the mirror each morning? How do you feel about  that person looking back at  you? Is this a person you love  and respect? If not, you've got  serious trouble.  Think about it. That person  is going to be with you every  minute of every day and night  for the rest of your life. Parents,  children, friends, lovers,  spouses - they all may leave or  die. Even if they stay in your  life, there are times when  they're distant, either emotionally or physically.  The person in .the mirror  (PIM) is the only one that's  always there, whether you like it  or not.  Some people learn to cope  with PIM by staying very busy  and ignoring him/her. But if  you were born when the Sun  was in Capricorn (December 22  to January 21) that simply  won't work. It is crucial to your  sense of well-being to have  PIM's respect and approval.  Obviously, it's that person  you should be talking to constantly, as you decide on each  course of action in your life.  'Mirror work' has long been a  technique used in both  therapeutic and spiritual explorations to accomplish a  unification of the inner and  outer self. And it works!  I'm willing to wager that  more spiritual and emotional insights are experienced in the  bathroom than in any other  single room of the house. It's a  great place to do mirror work.  At least twice a day, stand in  front of your mirror and really  look at PIM. Think about your  day and/or your life and look  into the eyes facing you. How  does PIM feel about your actions and choices, how do you  feel about PIM?  And what do you do when  you look into those eyes and  feel anger, or disgust? How clo  you handle it when you and  PIM don't feel so good about  each other?  Then it's time to communicate, to go over why you  made the choices you did and  look at ways in which you might  rectify any actions that lower  the respect level between you  and PIM.  But before you can do that,  there must be forgiveness. And  "you'llhave,tp.startit. Lookiiito,  that mirror and say, "I love you  and forgive you. You may have  done or said some things I don't  much like, but I know you're a  good person and you have a  right to learn from your  mistakes like everyone else."  It doesn't even matter if you  really feel it when you say it, but  say it over and over again until  the look in PIM's eyes change  and you know you're friends  again. Five times is probably a  minimum.  Once there is forgiveness, you  can make new choices in the  security and safety of being loved and respected by the most  important person in your life.  The last few years have been  filled with upheaval and confusion for those with Capricorn  Suns. The next several years  may contain more of the same.  The mirror work may sound silly, but if you do it regularly,  you will find the chaos and confusion swirls around you not in  you. Then that wonderful (if  somewhat warped) Capricorn  sense of humour will come back  putting it all into perspective.  At The Arts Centre  Arts Centre closed  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre will be closed over the  holiday season until January 24  when the 1990 exhibition  schedule opens with selections  from Art Rental. All local artists whose work can be rented  for home, office or business for  three month periods.  Artists please note: The  'Friends of the Gallery' show  has been cancelled with regret  due to scheduling difficulties.  he sacrificed the right to that  long ago.  From San Rafael, the  deportees are taken by ferry to  San Francisco across the Bay.  They pass the grim fortress of  newly-opened Alcatraz Prison  ���the dreaded 'Rock'���and the  skeletal span of the Golden  Gate Bridge���still under construction. Herb Wilson gazes  about him in awe, trying to  grasp the fact that he is actually  on the road to freedom.  In San Francisco, Wilson is  compelled to run the journalistic gauntlet again, through  a much-larger group of eager  newspeople. There is some complaining from the other released  prisoners over the delay���but  the press is determined to be  served. Finally, the group is  taken by police bus to the  railway station where the  Deportee Train is waiting.  The special train seems, at  first glance, to be made up of  ordinary passenger coaches���  but a closer look reveals steel  bars on the doors and windows.  In place of regular conductors  there are uniformed guards of  the Southern Pacific Railway  police. Wilson and his compa  nions are ushered aboard. The  car is already half-filled with  deportees from other prisons.  The Deportee Train carries  undesirable aliens from several  other countries besides Canada.  The majority of them are Mex  icans���both male and female.  The train heads south to Los  Angeles to pick up more oneway passengers���turns east to  El Paso, Texas, where the Mexican deportees disembark. Then  the train chugs north.  To be continued...  CAFE  PIERROT  CHRISTMAS HOURS:  Closed - Sat., Dec. 23 to Mon., Jan. 2 Inclusive  Reopen - January 3 for business as usual  HAPPY HOLIDAY TO  ALL OUR CUSTOMERS  ���See you in the New Year-  THE ROYAL BANK &<  OF CANADA  Gibsons and Sechelt  Branches announce a  PERSONAL LOAN SALE  Present this coupon at either branch and receive  a 1% reduction on your personal loan rate.  - minimum $5000.00  - new funds only  - offer valid Dec. 15, 1989 to Jan. 15, 1990.  CRAVE CHINESE FOOD?  Plan now to come to  s_eAvi��vl/ aAa/Dferts  Christmas Eve, New Year's Eve, & New Year's Day  "Seaview Gardens will be CLOSED  , Seaview        christmas nav thru  ��� days  Thurs  again  ,., Dec. 28; And will close  for 2 days; Tues. & Wed.,  jan. 2 & 3  Merry Christmas  &  Happy New KearJ  to  all our Customersi  & Friends  zbiviENs  VILLAGE  STORE  Great Chinese & Western Lunches & Dinners - EAT IN OR TAKE OUT  larine Drive, Gibsons Landing 886-9219;/*    "^  fijj" Marine  Who did it?  New Year's Eve  Murder Mystery  Solve the mystery starting at  8 pm December 31 at the scary  Rockwood Centre.  Dinner, music and champagne for $30  per person. Reserve now!  Call 885-2522 for details.  THE ROCKWOOD CENTRE  /��_;  Happy Holiclavs...  IIcalthv\Vcaltli"  & Happiness to All  So that our staff can be with their families  The Omega Restaurant wilT-he closed  Sunday, Dec. 24 thru''.Tuesday,��� Jan. 2  IV.r h "'.Y   In! w  Uli  ,'<  Gibsons  Public  Library  Closed Dec. 24th  to Jan 1st  Inclusive  OMEGA  R-E-S-tvA-URA-N.T  N (', GI B S O N y> . H ��� A M R O.lj' "i  RfSE RVATIONS 886-2268 ���-, A  I  I  I  5  5 ���%' *V    it     -m     -W     V   " ���*  '*r     v     i)     v  Coast News, December 18,1989  *  ft  si  5*.  May we all  oiu* dreams  in tbe eomin  ���*;.  I, ���     "     1  w   �����-    w  -*���  **" n.'  ���*.��� ����������� ��� \     \     **     v '" ^     V'^-V"* -v :-v-' i  ���7*v'"*v   "L' ""V.    "1-      '*��'   ' 1  20.  Coast News, December 18,1989  5      I  6  The rafters of the Roberts Creek Legion were ringing last Wednesday when Nikki Weber led the 69'ers  in festive song. The occasion was the Sunshine Coast Home Support Society's Christmas Party for the  Adult Day Care program. Shown here is Dorothy Bone (seated) adding her voice to the chorus.  ���Ellen Frith photo  Booking in  Misty Island pioneers  by Montague Royal  As a recent visitor to the  Queen Charlotte Islands, my  memories of the place are still  extremely vivid. One person I  had particularly wanted to interview during my stay there  : was local writer and historian,  : Kathleen   Dalzell.    Unfor-  .' tunatley, Mrs. Dalzell was away  '. so   our   meeting   never   took  �� place. Thus, a few days ago, I  ' was pleased to receive a review  copy of her latest book in the  mail.  The   Beloved   Island   (Har-  " bour) is Kathleen Dalzell's third  book about the Queen Charlottes, where she spent most of her  life.    Unlike   the   previous  volumes,   this   is   a   personal  memoir. It centres around her  parents,   Trevor   and   Meta  Williams and their struggle to  carve a life for themselves on  remote Graham Island in the  early years of the century.  Trevor Williams was a  Welshman with a wanderlust.  His innate thirst for adventure  led him to abandon plans to  become a civil engineer. At 19,  he enlisted in the Denbigshire  Hussars and went off to fight in  the Boer War. The experience,  onerous as it often was, soured  him forever on office work.  Returning to England,  Williams fell in love with Meta  Taylor, the daughter of  neighbours in is home town of  Swansea. While Meta's feelings  were mutual, her parents were  not in favour of the match.  Hoping to sway them by mak  ing a great deal of money,  Williams embarked to Buenos  Aires to set up an import  business. The venture was not a  success and he took a cattle boat  back to Swansea, no further  ahead than before.  Still convinced that his future  did not lie in England, Williams  came to Canada in 1906, worked in Montreal for a couple of  years and eventually made his  way to BC. Here he tied up with  a couple of prospectors and  came to the Queen Charlottes  for the first time, in search of  gold. All this time, loyal Meta  waited in England for her  footloose suitor to find his  niche.  From the moment Williams  first saw the green beauty of the  Charlottes,  he knew that he  must make his stand here for  better or worse. When his partners left after three fruitless  months, he elected to stay on.  The islands were undergoing a  land boom at the time and  Williams   became   a   homesteader, subsisting on whatever  work he could find. By 1910, he  had a sturdy cabin built on his  preemption and now he asked  Meta to join him, fearful that  she might think twice about  sharing his life in such a remote  place. Meta's love for him was  unwavering however. She im-  igrated to Canada and they were  married in Vancouver. Back in  the Charlottes, Meta soon adjusted to the rough and ready  conditions of pioneer life.  Kathleen   Dalzell   writes  vibrantly   and   well   of   her  parent's early homesteading  years in the area of Masset Inlet  where Port Clements now  stands. She tells, often  humourously of their joys and  travails; describes the colourful  men and women who shared  their lives as they carved a community from the wilderness.  In 1914, their rustic idyll was  interrupted by the outbreak of  World War I. Most of the eligible islanders joined up, including Trevor Williams. Meta  returned to England with their  young son to be near her husband. Williams' harrowing experiences in the trenches are  graphically illustrated with entries from a diary he kept at the  time.  After the War, the Williams  returned to the Charlottes along  with other islanders who had  survived the conflict. They  found their hard-won  homesteads overgrown; their  cabins musty and vandalized;  most of their belongings gone.  Stoically, they set about the  process of rebuilding theiry,  homes and their livess ^ -    ^.J"-.  This latter part of Mrs:'  Dalzell's narrative, I found a bit  sketchy and lacking in detail.  She writes of herself in the third  person, thus eliminating the  possibility of any subjective insights. This is a minor carp  however. For the most part,  The Beloved Island is a  fascinating look at a little-  known part of BC's history. It  is lavishly illustrated with rare  photography from the author's  personal collection.  Vegetarian turkey  by Ellen Frith  For anyone brought up with  the high point of Christmas Day  being the big family dinner of  turkey and trimmings, it's difficult to plan a vegetarian variation of the old favourite. But  when a bird, no matter how  beautifully done to a turn and  Drop of* your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIPIKDS  at  Ttf Cowt Wwi  Sechelt  "A Friendly P*opl�� P!*c��"  golden brown it is, is no longer  acceptable fare, there is a  vegetarian alternative which  replaces only the meat in the  meal leaving all the delicious  trimmings, cranberries and all.  In this vegetarian variation,  the turkey is replaced with a  gluten loaf, made with gluten  flour, which is, despite its name,  delicious. The loaf cooks up  much as a turkey does and when  sliced thin and laid admidst the  mashed potatoes, stuffing,  peas, carrots and cranberry  sauce, it makes a Christmas dinner just like Mother use to make  - or almost.  Merry Christinas  &  Happy JSTew Year  from Pronto's management & staff.  To make the loaf, you simply  mix together: two cups gluten  flour which is available in most  health food stores; one third  cup nutritional yeast; 2 tablespoon custard powder; one teaspoon dulse powder (also  available in health food stores);  one tablespoon paprika; one  half teaspoon garlic powder;  one tablespoon each of oregano  and thyme and three tablespoons of parsley.  To the dry ingredients add a  mixture of one cup water and  one third cup each of tamari  sauce and oil. Mix well and  place in a greased loaf pan.  Pour another cup of water mixed with tamari sauce and oil into the pan to cover the sides of  the loaf.  Bake in a slow oven (300  degrees F) for one and a half  hours, turn and bake for  another hour and a half until  well browned.  Meanwhile the stuffing may  be cooked in a separate pan and  the gravy made with a vegetable  stock on top of the stove.  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19  7:00 PM  The Honourable Bay SkeUy  Mr. Skelly returns for the second in  the monthly series that brings your MP  as close as your phone. Join host Haig  Maxwell for a lively hour of community  television taped last Thursday.  8:00 PM  Peter lYower - Poet  Local poet Peter Trower joins host  John Burnside in the studio for a discussion oh Peter's life, work and to take a  look at Peter's newest book.  8:30 PM  Roger Lagasse  Amanda Stubley returns to Coast  Cable 11 to host an interview with Roger  Lagasse about his experiences in running  for the leadership of the federal NDP  party. Tune in to find out what it took to  run the cheapest leadership campaign in  the country.  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 20  5:00 pm LIVE 7:00 pm REPEAT  ESP TV NEWS  The   broadcasting   students   at  Elphinstone present their last news program of 1989. The headline story looks  at aid to war torn El Salvador. Other  stories include the dry grad controversy  in the high schools, the year 2000 education changes and a special tribute to  Coast News photographer Vern Elliott.  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21  7:00 PM  The Runaway Snowman  The annual  Winter Concert from  Cedar Grove Elementary comes to your  community channel. The entire school  participates in this musical special for the  holiday season.  7:45 PM  Elves dub Telethon Highlights  Through the assistance of the entire  Sunshine Coast, Coast Cable 11's annual Elves Club Telethon raised over  $10,000 this year. To give the entertainers who performed 'live' a chance to  see their performances, we present this  highlight package.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ��� ��� ���- �����.-  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ��� ��� ���  Gibsons Legion 109  9  8:30 pm - 2 am  Music by   Straight Goods  (Lounge)  and C<.C>.L��. (Hall side)  Food ��� Party Favours  & Snacks  Champagne at Midnight  No Reservations ��� Admission by  Ticket Only'1250 each  For more information 886-241J  $750 Children under 10: $^50  CHRISTMAS EVE ��� NEW YEAR'S DAY 5pm-8pm  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-2433  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  oo  Any published photo or your OX/       *D  choice from the contact sheets      8 X 10      900  Chef's Entrees of the Evening  Appetizers ��� Choice of Garlic Prawns or  Combo of Zucchini & Chicken Strips  10 oz.  New York Steak $2950  $3250  Or   8 oz. Filet Mignon  The above served with either:  6 - 7 oz. Lobster Tail Or   6-7 oz. King Crab Legs  Served with - Fresh. Deep-Fricd Mushrooms, Onion Rings, Roast or Baked Potato or Rke RIaf &. Fresh Vegetable.  Authentic PARTHENON PLATTER  For Two  $50  Beef Souvlaki, Jusobo Prawns, Kalamari, Dolroades,  Saudld, Homus, Spanakopitra & Greek Salad.  Served with ��� Roast Potato, Rice Rlaf & Pita Bread  ALL DINNERS INCLUDE A COMPLIMENTARY  BEVERAGE PLUS ASSORTED DESSERTS  Reservations  Required  ���m r~ri      Katherina - Hostess  b^H life! 885-1995 or 885-2833  PRONTO'S WILL BE CLOSED  Sunday, Dec. 24 through Thursday, Jan. 4  We look forward to serving you again Friday, Jan. 5       \  2 locations to serve you   fine DfflW( Rr>I..Ui'4nlN  8S6-8l3ii : y   885 19J^  v. ^L-.r yr  Five Course Meal  Party Favours  Champagne at Midnight  Mariners' Restaurant will be closed  Dec. 24,25 & 26  Live Music &. Dancing 'til?  Free Transportation Home  Assorted Snacks at Midnite Coast News, December 18,1989  21.  The Kiwanis Extended Care Home Christmas Party at Gibsons  Legion last week was equally enjoyed by Santa and guest Curly  Martindale alike. ���Ellen Frith photo  WanderGuard, an important  new alarm system at Kiwanis  Village Care Home is lessening  the anxiety of staff members  worried about confused or  disoriented residents wandering  away from the care home.  Mary Schoeler, Administrator/Care Co-ordinator,  said some residents in particular, residents who have  Alzheimer's disease are using  the WanderGuard signaling  devices.  Alzheimers is a disease that is  progressively debilitating and  fatal and sufferers tend to be  restless and wander with no  awareness of danger. These  residents may also be younger  than most intermediate care  facilities residents and  therefore, more physically fit.  The population of confused  or disoriented residents in the  nursing home is increasing, as is  the cost of caring for those  residents. Schoeler said those  residents often need more  supervision and a controlled environment to ensure their safety.  Remembering Ivy Pratt  by Carl Chrismas  Our sister Ivy, known in the  art world and to her friends as  'Chris', passed away quietly in  Lions Gate Hospital on November 26, 1989. She was in her  72nd year.  Survived by loving husband  Del, and daughter Nena, both  of Sechelt; son Michael of  Courtenay; sisters Virginia of  Vancouver and June of Penticton; brothers Carl of Sechelt  and Thomas of Castlegar; and  three grandsons, Jhul and  Christian of Sechelt, and Paul  of Courtenay. She is also  mourned by sons and daug-  thers-in-law of Sechelt and  Courtenay, and many nieces,  nephews, family and friends.  %-CThtfi^'was���%t% wanti-and"  gregarious nature, tending to  look at the bright, rather than  the down side of life.  Her wish was for cremation,  with a simple and light-hearted  eulogy by friend or relative. The  friend was Ferny Viella who had  known Chris and Del from their  working days in the IWA and  logging industry. Ferny  remembered many happy and  shared experiences together,  which brought smiles and  chuckles from family and  friends, which is what Chris  would have dearly loved.  The relative was brother Carl  of Sechelt, who remembered the  good years and happy times  they shared, going back at last  50 years. But they were more recent years that were remembered, such as Chris's first trip  to Mexico in the family chariot,  loaded with camping gear,  clothing, grub and two little  kids, Nena and Mike.  She told me of this trip years  ago, but what I remember most  was her experiencing her first  tornado near Manzanillo, when  they ducked into a grass shack  for shelter on a beach, to wait  out the storm.  Chris and the kids were just  snuggled down in their sleeping  bags for warmth when the first  bad blow hit. The thatch roof,  which had been home to a few  large families of scorpions,  began to rip apart and scorpions  began to rain down on them like  ha_l stones.  Undaunted, Chris cooly  made sure there were no openings that would let in anything  larger than a flea, and rode out  the storm.  Later travels took them to  Guadalajara for a time, where  they heard of the great schools  and colleges in San Miguel de  Allende. This is where she  found what she was looking for,  and their subsequent stay was a  long one.  Eventually, they returned to  BC, where Mike and Nena  graduated from their respective  schools, met and married their  chosen spouses and began to  raise families.  Del was driving cats in logging camps on the west coast and  learning the road building  business. This gave Chris the  opportunity to return to her  beloved San Miguel and carry  on with her art work. She spent  a few years there and soaked up  all the training she could get to  begin teaching her craft. On her  return to Sechelt, she put in  some time teaching and attending live art classes at the Arts  Centre.  In the meantime, both Nena  and Mike had developed an inherited t,alent to the point where  the family of three exh_jbited  their art forms locally and in  Courtenay.  Chris's passing will leave a  large gap in all of our lives, but  her spirit, which brought happiness and understanding to  most of us at one time or  another, will remain with us  always. She was an ardent  reader, as well as a gifted writer  of newsy and uplifting letters.  She also encouraged big  brother Carl in his writing and  spurts of doggerel. Here's one  for you, Sis;  A Message to a Spirit  And so, my spirit, J must be  gone,  to carry on in hearts and  minds  and to brighten lives again.  My journey is now over and  I rest,  in eternal sleep,  but you, my spirit, must now  live on  and in memory, my soul  to keep.  'One of our staff's greatest  fears is a wandering resident  getting out on their shift," the  administrator said. "The  WanderGuard System takes the  anxiety off the staff."  Schoeler said the alarm  system helps the nurses who are  unable to always watch all the  exits in the building, and it helps  people who are visiting the  home know when a resident  should not leave the building.  She said, in the past, visitors  have held doors open for  wanderers, not realizing the  residents are confused and  should not be outside on their  own.  About 20 per cent of the  home's residents are considered  as potential wanderers, said the  administrator. Those residents  wear the signaling devices. If  one of the residents with the  device attempts to leave the  building through a monitored  door or hallway, the electronic  sensor on the door will sound  the alarm.  "In the last couple of years  we've seen an increase in the  number of confused and  disoriented residents," she said,  'and the tendency will be for  that number to get higher."  The current alarm system  means that residents do not  have to be restricted to a particular wing of the care home.  The alarm sounds only when  the monitored door is actually  open, so residents can pass by it  without activating the alarm.  Besides being a "godsend"  for the staff, Schoeler said  family members have said  they're comforted knowing  wandering residents are better  protected.  Si GIBSONS LEGION "���*"*-��  Branch *109  Music of course!  Fri., Dec. 22 & Sat., Dec. 23  STRAIGHT GOODS  Members and Guests Welcome  SEASON'S GREETINGS  CLOSED Dec. 24th - Jan. 1st  \m THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 538  Upstairs, above Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons  DONATION CHEQUES  MAY BE MAILED  TO BOX 598  Tix On Sale iVow!!  jat Elphie's Cabaret & The Party Stop (Sunnycrest Mail)]  ��������������������������������������������  >>Y YY^~  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  ^ >  ?ub�� %*'-YY  Y^fe&  Y ^vV   \  ;Y->r  _.._.  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  i>  Pronto's Restaurant in Gibsons is a good "family"  place. It's large, with seating for just about any sized  group and yet laid out in such a way as there is a sense of  privacy at every table. And the service is excellent.  My family, which includes three vegetarians and a young  boy with very particular tastes, enjoyed a meal there last  Saturday when the cold, damp fog made it an ideal night  during which to treat ourselves.  My choice off Pronto's varied menu was the large Greek  salad which is both appetizingly generous in feta cheese  and spot-on in freshness and spice. And it was served with  garlic bread warm from the oven.  Although a seemingly simple dish, a good Greek salad is  often hard to come by, and Pronto's' is excellent!  Two other members of the family enjoyed a Vegetarian  Pizza which was top-heavy in sizzling goodies and lots of  cheese. The crust, my husband said, was a tribute to the  chef's expertise. It was delicious!  ' It's a good thing the waitresses in Pronto's are as patient  as they are because when my young son orders, it can be a  nightmare. "Spaghetti," he says, "but hold the sauce, and  I don't want butter or oil on it and please bring the  parmesan cheese on the side. I'll have the salad with absolutely no dressing and some garlic bread but with no  garlic on it and no butter. Thank you."  At Pronto's they take it all in their stride and he says his  naked noodles ar^ just wonderful. He asked me, when we  got home, where the restaurant got its spaghetti and if we  could get some too.  I guess we'll be visiting Pronto's again very soon,  Average meal prices do not include liquor  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. Don't miss  Andy's Luncheon Buffet, 11-2, Tuesday  thru' Friday. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  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  Mpndays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  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. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  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,  FAMILY DINING  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.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, pizza and,  on Fri & Sat nights only, a deluxe hot &  cold buffet with assorted desserts. Also,  on Fri & Sat evenings, we serve prime rib  roast and all the trimmings. Open 7 days  a week - Sun thu Thurs llam-lOpm arid  Friday and Saturday 1 lam-11pm. We are  open for lunch - try our daily luncheon  specials. Lunch is served from 1 lam-3pm.  Reservations recommended, 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - hostess.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cfedar 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.  Irvines Landing Marina Pub-  Come and join us for lunch or dinner, or  just to relax in a tastefully casual and  friendly pub setting overlooking the  mouth of Pender Harbour. By water,  conveniently located at the Chevron dock  at the mouth of Pender Harbour.  Boaters, moorage is available while you  enjoy your visit with us. By road, follow  the 'Irvines Landing' signs. Hours are  Mon., Thurs. & Fri. 4-11 pm; Sat. & Sun.  11:30 am -11 pm; and CLOSED Tues. &  Wed.  FAT IN ��� JAKF OUT  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from 11 am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  PAID ADVERTKEMHWS  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.  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, foe;  cream. Free home delivery within; 4ir_ies,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  MHDHBMMMlP  1  <i.  t-t  w 22.  Coast News, December 18,1989  i !  If  i i  : i  A sprawling save is all part of the hockey action to be seen at the  Sechelt Arena.  Men's hockey  by Mark Benson  Fourth place Roberts Creek  scored in the last minute of the  game to earn a 3 to 3 draw with  the second place Hawks last  week in Men's Hockey. Hawks  goal scorers were Jordan  Belrose, Kevin August and  Frank Dixon.  The Creek's goals were  scored by Jim Benger, Bob  Blake and Steve Marsh with the  game tieing goal.  The Creek came back to  defeat the third place Gibsons  Kings 6 to 3. The Kings were  leading 3 to 2 going into the  final period on goals by Dan  Coast  by Jim Brown  Well this is the last soccer  writeup until after Christmas. I  wasn't going to write this  week's column but seeing as in  Rusnak, Jim Brackett, and  Jason Mitchell. But the Creek  roared back on goals by Al  Gradisak, Bart Bourguignon,  Steve Marsh and a hat trick by  Brian McAllister.  First place Wakefield knocked over the Hawks 5 to 1,  Wakefield scorers were John  Pouton, Rory Walker, Dave  Shindle and Darren Kohuch.  Hawks lone goal was scored by  Adrian Dixon.  Last week's scores: Creek 3,  Hawks 3; Kings 7, Buccaneers  4; Wakefield 5, Hawks 1; Creek  6, Kings 3; Gilligans 10, Buccaneers 2.  r  the 12 and 13-year-old age  group we had a breakthrough...  In the game between Sechelt  Reds and Gibsons Blues, the  Gibsons Blues, which were  winless until last Saturday, beat  /  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  'EXCLUSIVE  Fof Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr 45 mm .  plus 5 mm (or each ft ol rise,  and 7 mm tor each It ol Uli  A  BOAT  DEALER  for the Sunshine Coast  - Port Mellon to Lund/Powel! River -  BOATS IN STOCK NOW!  TIDELINE MARINE  [ ^ 5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-4141  the Sechelt Reds by a score of 4  to 0. Both teams played well,  the coach and some of the really  parents of the Sechelt team  thought the Gibsons team  played really well and deserved  the win. Keep up the good playing, Gibsons team.  That's all for this week, have  a Merry Christmas and we'll see  you all next year.  8 AND 9-YEAR-OLDS  WLT P  Oceanview Service 0 7 0 0  Shop Easy 2 6 0 4  Roberts Creek 5 1 1 11  KLD 4 3 0 8  Gibsons Orange 6 0 1 13  10 AND 11-YEAR-OLDS  Sechelt Pharmasave 3 2 0 6  GBS 0 7 0 0  Gibsons Blues 6 0 0 12  12 AND 13-YEAR-OLDS  Sechelt Yellows 4 0 19  Gibsons Blues 15 0 2  Sechelt Reds 2 2 15  ALMOST OVER 30  Lighthouse Keepers 2 7 0 4  Sechelt Chiefs 4 3 19  Wakefield 7 2 0 14  Cedars Pub 2 6 0 4  Sliammon  Powell River  5 2 1 11  3 3 2 8  plus  1000's of  Ideas  One  More  K**S-^  ���>V' -'r -"(-, y.( ,Y<^ .*)> v  Gift Certificates  ,)&v.S?&.:���,.>���'.-. '-X ;:  Merry Christmas  from all the  Staff at  Trail Bay Sports  Selected  Ski Jackets  & Suits  20 '��� 50% off  OPEN SUNDAY 11:00 - 5:00  TRAIL BAY SPORTS ^  It isn't ending up as a vintage  year for the sports fans of BC or  for that matter Canada.  The BC Lions capped a terrible season by falling apart in all  directions in the front office.  Hero to the stockbroker set,  Murray Pezim rode to the  rescue with his millions, then it  seemed like he didn't have them  anymore in the magical way of  stock markets, then he did  again.  Joe Kapp, remembered by  veteran watchers for his heroics  in the Grey Cup with Vancouver and subsequently in the  Super Bowl with Minnesota  Vikings surfaced as the Lions  saviour. Then maybe he wasn't  going to be the saviour, then he  was again riding to the rescue.  The previous white knight,  Joe Galat - hired from overseeing the collapse and disappearance of the Montreal  Alouettes and notable here  chiefly for firing the most winning coach in the Lions' lustory,  firing his replacement, finishing  the season himself, all without  notable success - was fired and  it's back to square one for the  West Coast football team.  Meanwhile the arrival of  Soviet superstars Krutov and  Larianov has not turned the  Canucks immediately into division leaders and Stanley Cup  challengers. There is a feeling of  stability and commonsense  about the management of the  Canucks, however, and Krutov  and Larianov can play hockey  so Canuck die-hard fans are  hoping that 1990 will bring  them the joys they were expecting for Christmas.  On the national scene, the  biggest story was the Ben  Johnson drug scandal and the  interminable hearings that  paraded all the accusations and  confessions through the public  press till all and sundry were  heartily sick of them. Johnson  says he has seen the light now, is  talking in high schools against  drug use, and will probably be  adopted back into the fold of  Canadian athletics by the time  the next Olympic Games rolls  around.  The use of drugs will probably continue in international  athletics as long as the nations  of the world see athletic success  as a proclamation of national  pride and as long as the individual athletes can expect  huge financial rewards for winning medals.  All in all, not a great year,  sports fans. It shouldn't be hard  for 1990 to beat it hands down.  Powe  Squad  by Detlev Stiegler  Our annual Christmas Party  was as usual enjoyed by  everyone. We arranged a TGIO  (Thank God it's over) party for  our students, who just' completed their basic boating course  exams. Some drinks and snacks  heightened the spirits of  everyone and one could  overhear strange happenings of  boating experiences.  A Be Boatwise Course. for  children ages 9 to 13 will be held  late spring or early summer  1990. Please express your interest and phone 886-8645.  A spring Basic Boating  Course begins January 9, 1900  hours at Elphinstone in Gibsons.  Also a Seamanship and  Radio Communication Course  will be held in January. For  enrollment get in touch with  Tony Fay at 886-8645.  .NOW-IN" STOCK!  Mustang Floater Suits  $28900  Give a Scuba Course - Starts Jan. 8th  Gift Certificates Available  P       Pi VI       N       G B  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  O.  885-3328  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for father information  Christmas Hours  Dec. 23rd  Dec. 24th  Dec. 25th  Dec. 26th  Dec. 27th  Dec. 28th  Dec. 29th  Dec. 30th  Dec. 31st  Jan. 1st  Closed  Closed  Closed  Closed  Public  Adults  Public  Adults  Public  Adults  Public  Adults  Closed  Closed  3:30-5:30  6-7:30  3:30-5:30  6-7:30  3:30-5:30  6-7:30  3:30-5:30  6-7:30  The best of the season to all our patrons!  Gibsons Pool Staff.  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  <'.t-t !>.!    !j   ���������  ;1 ..^Ji.iiiW   \'JvritTn  it I     "-��    f  ���y-      t-     -y ���- -_---^.������ - ,- ~y ~    %-~ -.V ���-,-.--V- :,,���.-.,-     .-y.    v-    -, -     -T j  Coast News, December 18,1989  Santa Claus (aka Stan Verhulst) brought his bag of goodies to the Gibsons Legion last week and put  smiles on the faces of all those who attended the Kiwanis Extended Care Home Christmas Party held  there in the hall. The festivities food was catered by the Ladies' Auxiliary, while the gifts and fruit  baskets were provided by the Legion staff. ��� Ellen Frith photo  From Coast News files  Tree of the year -1964  A. 'Jack' Charman wrote,  under his initials AJC, many  descriptive pieces for the Coast  News. Here he tells of the hunt  for the ideal Christmas tree on  his land near Gibsons.  While tidying his fences  overgrown in the previous summer, Jack Charman keeps an  eye out for suitable trees, one  for himself and others for  friends.  Closer study showed that it  will be difficult if not impossible  this year to find the ideal tree  that is evenly branched and  tapers upward symmetrically to  the tip of the growing point  whence the Star of David shines  on all below at the appointed  time.  In short, throughout that  stand and wherever curiousity  prompted me to look the  Christmas tree of the 1964  model is a freak!  Christmas Special]  from  Ann-Lynn Flowers  Christmas  Centrepiece  -With or without Candles  Starting at  S1995  CASH 'N GARRY  exactly as shown  Kitty Corner to Post Office  885-9455  5654 Dolphin St., Sechelt  ?M�� Panasonic �����$.  isslf-j     iust slightly ahead of our time     ��*X  66 cm (28") Diagonal  Monitor-Receiver  155 Channel, Unified Remote  Control, MTS Built-in,  2 Speakers (2Wx2), Bass/Treble  Control, On-Screen Display,  Programmable Channel Scan/  Auto Channel Scan, Rapid  Tune, Sleep Timer/Program  Timer, SAW Filter/Comb  Filter, Auto Colour, A A/ In  YC Jack, Variable Audio Out.  s1199oo  Including your choice of in-stock stands.  Stereo  66 cm (28") Diagonal  Console TV  119 Channel, 21 Function  Remote Control, On-Screen  Display, Programmable  Channel Scan, MTS Built-in,  2 Speakers 13cm x 18cm  (5" x 7"), 2Wx2, A/V In.  YC Jack, Balance Control,  SAW Filter/Comb Filter,  Colour Pilot Control,  Variable, Audio Out, Rapid  Tune, Sleep Timer, Panabrite/  Sharpness Control, External  Speakers Out.  $118900  This oven lets you cook using  either microwave; bake; combination microwave/radiant  heat; Automatic combination  or broil. In addition, full  Weight Controls offer  defrosting with Auto Weight  Defrost, or defrosting and  cooking with Auto Weight  Froz-Cook. Auto Reheat  warms food automatically.  Comes with Micro Stand (not shown)  (Only one left)  s599  05  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 growing point, usually  just a convenient height above  the foliage for the display of the  star has overdone it this year to  an extent varying from 24 to 30  inches producing anything but  an ideal tree.  I took thought that the soil  that stand is growing in is a clay  loam that holds water like a  sponge and that perhaps there  would be trees of more normal  appearance on gravelly areas  where the heaviest shower  disappears as it falls ��� but  there is no difference worth  mentioning, the frequent summer rains served all alike and  produced abnormally elongated  necks everywhere. And I  thought there was no surprise  left in these woods-for me!  With three weeks to go at  time of writing it is not a pressing^ matter^-rbutrythe winjjed  moments fly fast and it,wfll be  soon. The youngsters will be up  for their trees to where there is  ample area to search for them,  on permission to those who ask  and welcome, as they have been  for so many years that those of  the earlier groups have long  since become householders and  parents themselves.  It is a great event in the  mounting anticipation and excitement of the last few days to  go out for the indispensable  tree. Hardly a year passes  without someone saying or  writing that Christmas is now  no more than a commercial  racket.  My suggested cure for such  sourness is to join those eager  young ones in the woods,  perfectionists for the time being  every one and determined to  take home a tree that will be admired by the household and the  neighbours.  Holly's  Christmas  history  by George Cooper  From Grace Gilchrist's file of  news clippings come these tidbits about winter celebrations.  Holly was used by the Druids  and by the Romans in their  winter festivals of jollity and  gift giving. Sprigs of holly  decorated homes and in early  Christian times their homes,  too, in order to avoid harrass-  ment. That started our present  custom to use holly as one symbol of the jolly Christmas  season.  Called in the Middle Ages  "Christ's thorn" as a reminder  of the crown of thorns, the  evergreen holly also became to  some a symbol of eternal life.  Holly was once considered a  charm to prevent evil witches  entering a house, or to fend off  lightning.  Holly sprigs and wreaths  adorning our homes continue a  custom that spans more than  2000 years.  And do remember this, all  you who are superstitious. Bad  luck will befall any who merely  throw their holly decorations  out in the rubbish bin, or even  let them fall to the floor. In  stead, to avoid bad luck, burn  them or feed them to a cow.  23.  by Dave Fraser  The other day I received a  telephone call from Markus, an  old friend of mine in West  Berlin whom I haven't spoken  to for 10 years. I was 21, a good  age to visit Berlin. The city is  packed with youths from all  over West Germany living there  to escape their military service.  The nights were filled with  passionate political debate,  drinking superb Berliner beer in  the many Kneipen, or pubs,  while days were spent walking  the side streets of that  1000-year-old burg, visiting the  museums of ancient antiquities.  One, in East Berlin, featured an  exquisite bust of Nefertiti, wife  of one of the great Egyptian  pharaohs.  West Berlin, fortunately, is  blessed with many parks and  tranquil lakes, safety valves for  the claustrophobia of living in a  city surrounded by the Eastern  bloc. That paranoia, of living  on the front lines of a possible  nuclear war, permeates the  Berliners' psyche. They live  every minute like it's their last,  an intensity that translates into  a dazzling night life.  For as long as I've known  him, Markus was a university  student so it came as some surprise to learn he now works as a  tile-setter in Berlin and has  plans to become a carpenter, a  profession, it turns out, that is  much in demand as many of the  post-war buildings crumble  from neglect.  "Just great. What a party,"  is how Markus described the  knocking down of the Berlin  Wall. Built 27 years ago by the  Soviet-backed regime to stem a  flood of talented East Germans  defecting to the West, its stones  are now souvenirs of an earlier  Cold War era.  Although people danced on  the streets and the champagne  and tears flowed, Markus said  the political situation had much  room for improvement.  It isn't difficult to hitchhike  to Berlin, although it requires a  two hour drive through East  Germany along^a higfiway corridor, built and funded by the  West German government.  But first you must stand nervously at the East German frontier with your thumb out, surrounded by barbed wire and  guard towers with sour-faced  guards studying you through  binoculars.  It doesn't take long to get a  lift. My driver was an off-duty  truck driver who told me about  a run-in he had with the  'Vopos', or East German People's Police. They rousted him  one night while napping in his  truck on a highway pull-off.  They demanded a fine which,  coincidentally, happened to be  all the West German marks he  had in his pocket at the time.  No doubt the Vopos enjoyed  spending the marks on scarce  luxury goods, available only in  the state-run tourist shops  which don't accept East German currency.  A drive through the drab East  German countryside reveals few  commercial signs but numerous  bright red billboards extolling  the virtues of Marxist-Leninism.  Also in abundance were  buildings with shell and bullet  holes, made by the advancing  Russians more than 40 years  ago.  At a railway crossing there  was a poignant reminder that  we were in an occupied country.  A   crowded   flatcar   carrying  Soviet troops slowly rolled by,  their grim Russian and Asiatic  faces betraying little emotion as  they stared at anxious West  German motorists in their  BMWs and Mercedes, Hedonistic symbols of the West.  Of course, East Germans of  all ages are now not only free to  enter West Berlin but are given  100 Deutsch Marks each in  'welcome money' by West German banks. But after their brief  flings, most East Germans head  back home, if only for the  cheaper food and subsidized  rents.  JOHN ENEVOLDSON WELDING  SUPPLIES LTD. 386-9159  Hwy. 101 - Gibsons (Behind Peninsula Transport)  850  PRO-LINE   110V "Sidewinder*  M1G 100     Reg. $974.70  SIP ELECTRIC    ������^������  WELDING KIT    $19800  115V"Handyma^  Reg. $245.00,,  TIGER TORCH  & HOSES  Saie  $4786  Regulator  $3885  Reg. $57.86  PROLINE  M1G70  115V  Wire Welder  "Crickett"  Reg. $650.70  $599  00  AUTO PROPANE  OPEN;  Sun.  Taxes Extra  * 8,COM**mJWB  10 can-4 pm  A * & A * \ A ^&A iMl  Now In!  Newest Office Tool  Seiko Smart Label Printer  Prints Labels & Bar Codes  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 Wharf St., Sechelt  FAX  885-4696  PHONE  885-4489  0\S��OJ_t^  Sunshine Coast Maritime History Society  Box 1992, Gibsons, British Columbia  Canada VON 1V0  Phone (604) 885-1992  The S.C.M.H.S. extends its deepest appreciation to the following, who  so generously sponsored the prizes for our Dec. 9th lottery:  HARTLEY'S AUTOBODY Sechelt  OMEGA RESTAURANT Gibsons  PARTHENON RESTAURANT Sechelt  GIBSONS MARINA Gibsons  SUPERSHAPE SALON Sech.lt  BRIAN'S AUTOBODY Sechelt  SHOP-EASY Sechelt  PACIFIC PASTIMES Sechelt  CASEY'S COUNTRY GARDENS Sechdt  ELLE FASHIONS Sechelt  The lucky winners were:  Peggy Connor S. Brooks M. Stanton  N. Denham Hans Ounpuu J. McNevin  C. Phillips J. Graham R.M. Giles-2 prizes  We would also like to express our heartfelt thanks to all of the Coast residents, and the Business  Communities who participated actively in the lottery. Special thanks are due to all those gentle  souls who baked tirelessly, as well as those who purchased every single item of products in our  bake sale.  Not to be excluded are the several hundreds of visitors who toured our Maritime display; those  who contributed display materials; those who have committed additional artifacts; those who  shared excellent ideas, and donated to the Society's endeavours; and last but certainly not least,  Ellen Frith of the Coast News for her reassuring smile, and her professional coverage of the  event.  We hope that all of you will come see us again in all areas of the Sunshine Coast, and that you  will join us in our endeavours to make 1792-DISCOVERY-1992 the resounding success it is  destined to be. We wish you all the joys of the season.  Sincerely,  THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS  <*-  '�� 24.  Coast News, December 18.1989  VIA  y��  !ffvi  **���',  '>4i  I Y  '  i  .'v  .<-.:]���'��� I-#Y .   :.7v>*���:',  ���������.���-:::���& \t&���������;���������:.-������������������"������"-"  ;f&    fe��/f--������������;:���.���...:  ,-.^_{     r*\:.y-.v--;.  On Behalf Of  Sharon McKinney and Family  we would like to thank the  doctors and staff of St. Mary's Hospital  and St. John's Ambulance for your  immediate response and care for  Jim McKinney  We are all thankful and united in pulling  for a swift and full recovery.  f*.--\  -'     '���r.y.:  Vi-  m  &  3&i/J.  ���r^y'-  _���-.  ���    3H2S:���'������  ^���r  JJ^i^vm  ,&s  Wy  iy $����'  Is '--Ss^:  S3  ��i  ���sv  ���* ���>.  ?Su  Sfc  B_3?_&  &  *?*  W*  .. w'.^*. _c  .WW  ^���v.  if* Vv*>\  4^W ���'  ESsl-  All the Best,  we anxiously  four  to work  From the families of:  Steve Tsuruda  Dale Tsuruda  Ken Tsuruda  Dean Johnston  Chai Lean Tang  Shuji Abe  Fred Austin  Jason Alcock  Roger Anderson  Lloyd Cooper  Jim Cooper  Gord Donald  Bill Edmonds  Kim Edmonds  Jason Hubel  Mike Hanusz Herb Fitchett  Edward Kopania       Greg Fitchett  Randy Lamontagne Darcy Wold  Darryl Lind  Steve Lawrence  Barry Mogge  Larry O'Donaghey  Ross Preston  Mike Ryan  Kevin Risebrough  Gloria Reger  Bill Sanders  George Thomas  Bob Toth  Barb Vincent  Barry Benson  Chris Benson  >-^&M:<$)>S}  &P  "<.���<>]  &.  si  W  a  %&&*  3CS3-*  ���Nl'l-Tl'  *,,:-_:  George Simpson  Noel Beaulieu  Peter Feigel  Dwayne Balon  Ed Colins  Al Gove  Ralph Hogg  Bill Thomas  Ron Chelsberg  Jim McKenzie  Dave Bradshaw  Brian Lymer  George Flebbe  Mickey Cornwell  Sam Imagawa  Kaz Natada  John Rainer  vf'A  Wk  sm  m$  iM>ZL*  :\~*  1j&.  Lv^'  <?���*.  ��ife  ���TP  >^u  36  'r*^_l_I  /  f>.i  :;rl  wiyJ  ���57J>7>.>,  *a_  ^  SsM  &  rSK  ^>4  ,*^'6^^*t��7W^  *yW$  S&PZ&  -M,  ��nr^-'  xm  >*.  �����  ^5  ^s^j  \m  '^timw<w S3  9'f:  P  Vk  $3  i '"5  IS  �� '5  s  V  I  *  $  Y  i  1  %���  3  1  ���,s  :1 ;':l  S'.iS  3 23  '^1  I  I  il  3  A  il  I  y  4  1  Coast News, December 18,1989  25.  Editor:  Several times in recent  publications the Canadian  Paperworkers Union, (CPU)  Local 1119, has been accused of  abetting industry in a pollution  cover-up at Howe Sound Pulp  and Paper (HSPP).  I have personally refrained  from entering into a public  debate with these pseudo environmentalists as I possess very  little knowledge of the subject  of dioxins and furans. In fact,  I would like to commend the  Greenpeace organization for bringing this most horrific problem to the public's attention.  For the record: Local 1119 of  the CPU had instituted an environment committee to study  effects of pulp mill discharge  and air emissions long before it  was fashionable to do so. We  have had much co-operation  from the technical staff of  HSPP, and in no way should  this be misconstrued as collusion. The joint committee is in  contact with the Department of  Oceans and Fisheries as well as  the Ministry of Environment,  and several very promising fish  habitat and salmon enhancement programs are being  discussed,  I would also like to point out  that outside of the Greenpeace  organization, we have no place  but the technical department at  HSPP to attain factual data. So  please, do not accuse us of collusion, accuse us of acting out  of ignorance, which through the  able chairmanship of Hugh  McNab, we are trying to rectify.  Several major changes have  taken place recently in order to  eliminate dioxins and furans.  Among them, no more PCP  treated chips will be accepted,  better washing of the brown  stock pulp, though this could be  improved even more controlling  production rates, the elimination of oil based defoamers and  some forms of bleaching.  At the recent BC Federation  of Labour convention, I spoke  on., and wholeheartedly supported the following resolves:  Therefore be it resolved that  this BC Federation of Labour  convention condemn the irresponsibility of both governments and demand that they:  1. Promptly and continuously enforce environmental laws  and pollution regulations in  respect of pulp and paper production,  2. Require the industry to immediately commence the retooling necessary to reduce the pulp  mill organochlorine effluent  level toward zero,  3. Levy on the pulp mills full  costs of rehabilitating aquatic  habitats until finfish and  shellfish are free of  organochlorines,  4. Fully compensate workers  for their losses as a result of the  effects of pulp mill pollution on  freshwater and marine habitats.  In closing, I have noticed one  positive news item concerning  dioxin disaster. 1 read in one of  the Vancouver dailies that our  Minister of Environment is once  again eating shellfish harvested  from Howe Sound.  Vern Rottluff  President, Local 1119 CPU  Let's let our governments know  Editor:  This is an appeal to all people  who value human rights and  justice.  In the last two weeks, we  have all heard about the struggles going on in El Salvador and  I am sure like me, many of you  have been distressed about the  situation there.  The US government is supporting the dictatorship in El  Salvador with money for  weapons and by speaking out in  the media against the opposition forces.  They are calling the government of El Salvador a freely  elected democratic government  and the opposition terrorists.  Unless you have been totally  brainwashed by the US media  you will know that this is a  boldfaced lie.  I personally know two people  who were in El Salvador to  nx-nitor the elections. Their  stories of the terror and suppression of the people at the  hands of the government right  wing death squads and the overt  disruption of the electoral process convinced me that this is  not a democratically elected  government. Careful attention  to our own media reports will  convince you of this, too.  I have heard on the radio  from our own Department of  Foreign Affairs that Canada is  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCY  A Complete Insurance Service  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin.    ���AUTOPLAN*  at the Traffic Light. Sechelt  885-3261  HARBOUR AGENCIES INSURANCE ltd  For ALL your Insurance Needs - Homeowners, Business, Travel and Yacht.  Madeira Park Shopping Centre        883-2794 John Forward  CHRISTMAS  COUNTERATTACK  DECEMBER 8 - JANUARY 3  We stop a lot more than  400,000 vehicles during  our Christmas CounterAttack roadchecks. We  stop drinking drivers.  A program of the  Government of  British Columbia  ���ICBC  T^y INSURANCE        AUTOPLAN        NOTARY PUBLIC  Siutcoodt Owwrnm   886-2000  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons Open 6 days a week  Peninsula Insurance Agencies _m  PROMPT, FRIENDLY, PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 385-7884  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE  GIBSONS:  g 102 KERN'S PLAZA    Tuos - Thurs  GIBSONS, B.C. Friday  B86-77S1 Stturday  SECHELT:  9:30-5:00     Mon. ��� Thurs.  9:30-6:00     Friday  10:00-2:00    Saturday  LTD.  9:00-5:00   TEREDO SQUARE  9:00-8:00        SECHELT. B.C.  10:00-2:00 885-2291  sending money bilaterally to the  government of El Salvador.  If you have been upset by the  lies coming from the US State  Department and are outraged to  know that Canadian money is  going to El Salvador to kill, torture and suppress the people,  then I am asking you to do  something about it.  There is not much that we  can do. However, we can make  our feelings known to Joe Clark  and Brian Mulroney. Write and  ask them if Canadian money is  going to the government of El  Salvador and ask Mr. Clark and  Mr. Mulroney when they are  going to speak out and denounce the government of the  US for supporting this dictatorship whose actions against its  own people and human rights  are an affront to humanity.  Please do this. We cannot be  silent while our government  says nothing fearing the loss of  economic benefits from the US.  People are being killed and tortured while we do nothing.  Write to Mr. Clark and Mr.  Mulroney at the House of Commons, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A  0A6.  Stacia Leech  Sechelt, BC  Thank you, so much  Editor:  Another year has rolled  around for this 'old man', and  more than ever I must express  my sincere thanks for the Home  Support Service.  These people who do this  work are to be highly praised Y  for it is not easy dealing with  young and old folks, in a handicapped situation. The home-  makers' cheerful willingness|jn ***  my case, I am sure, is what  keeps me out of the dreaded  hospital.  For those who don't know,  the service is covered by WCB  and insured. So you people who  have money, the rates are very  reasonable, so join me and wish  one and all a very Joyous  Christmas and Happy New  Year.  Art James  n  Christmas trees  Editor:  Watching over al! they survey  The mighty fir trees stand.  It's almost Christmas time  And things are out of hand.  All long the highways  The cars rush to and fro  Carrying baby Christmas trees  With just one place to go  They'll brighten up the homes.  Of people rich and poor  Then end up cold and naked  Outside the kitchen door  Briefly at this season  They become a symbol of love  Gone forever is their chance  To tower far above  They've sacrificed their place  In the general scheme of things  Proud to be a special part  Of the joys that Christmas  brings  The glory of their shining hour  Will sadly end too soon  Oh what will fill that empty  space  In the living room.  G. Fitzsimmons  Save Post Office  Editor:  Save our post office.  This is to try to reach every  member of the Halfmoon Bay  community - from Silver Sands  to West Sechelt.  We are going to lose our post  office. We are going to lose our  status as a community. We are  going to lose our rights as taxpayers. We are going to lose  jobs and the opportunity to offer these jobs to our upcoming  generation.  We need each and every person to send a hand-written personal letter to the following:  MP Ray Skelly; Prime Minister  Brian Mulroney (free postage;  John Turner; Audrey McLaughlin; Don Landers, Chief  Executive Officer of Canada  Post; MLA Harold Long, and  Premier Bill Vander Zalm.  We need to form a phone  chain and contact our MP in his  constituency office.  For more information contact Jim Elliott at 885-2076;  Lorayne Laidman 885-3828 or  885-9221; Clive Lloyd 885-3520  or Uli Lucas 885-9435.  From concerned citizens  of Halfmoon Bay  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  BC Ferries  I urge BC Ferries to institute  the practice of announcing to  the travellers as they leave the  7:30 am sailing from Horseshoe  Bay to Langdale to stop for the  oncoming school buses when  the red lights are flashing.  I have noticed that the ferry  traffic leaving Langdale heading  into Gibsons does not stop for  the bus as the children board the  bus for Langdale school.  This endangers the safety of  my children. I urge BC Ferries  to take a caring and responsible  role in our community by including this additional mention  in your morning message. I look  forward to hearing from you.  Mary Findlay  Navy League recruits  Navy League is accepting  recruits, both boys and girls  ages 10 to 13 years.  The meetings are at Gibsons  Legion Hall, Wednesday at 6:30  pm to 9 pm.  Come join in the learning and  fun. Adult volunteer help is also  needed. Call 885-3370 or  886-2569.  M  Running out of Christmas Gift Ideas?  GIFT CERTIFICATES FOR  SEALION CRUISES  In April 1990  ��� 4 hour cruises leaving  Sechelt/Pender Harbour  on weekends in April.  ��� Close-up views of Sealion  breeding colony, Seals,  Eagles &. other wildlife.  ��� Leader naturalist Tony Greenfield  ��� Cost S42 Adults, $35 under 14  WHISKEYJACK NATURE TOURS  BOX 319, SECHELT, BC, VON 3A0  Call 885-7869 days, 885-5539 eves.  Christmas Greetings to all our friends:  In lieu of Christmas cards,  the following have donated to the Sechelt Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Memorial Fund:  Joy Mack  Joan & Charles Pratt  Ester & Eric Burgess  Marlis & Jack Knaus  Kay Purdy  Mary & Jim Bannerman  Mr. & Mrs. Ch. Copeland  Stevie & Alex Lockhart  Dorothy Parsons  The Swanson family  Kay Lequime  Jane & Al Petteplace  Gladys Warner  Lee Redman  Mr. & Mrs. Phil Goddard  Marie & Ernie Montgomery  Hazel Craig  Judy & Bill Forman  Erika & Ted Wright  Helen & Tom Meredith  Peg & Maurice Hemstreet  The Sherlock Family  Peggy Gallo  Howard Lake  Muriel & Walter Fenwick  Betty & Ed Laidlaw  Margret Humm  Josie Shuberts Dog House  Louvain Lee  Sheila Stewart  Peggy & Cliff Connor  Jean & Henry Whittaker  Esther & Turner Berry  Vivian & Burke Tepoorten  Kay & Bob Metcalfe  Kay Mittelsteadt  Vona & Dick Clayton  Eszler & Don Andow  Jane (Robyn) Davies  The Gower Family  Dave & Doris Ashton  For information 885-9031 (Mrs. Gower)  v ���.���-.'������.��� >"-:  : ��� !f v*?.?f^:>-;  ��  '<  4  'i  \  ���,  s  s  <<  <<  N  \  ><  1  N  'I  ������  '<  i  _ ��� _ _��^_S_�����i ___���_��� _i^>  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $42 Double from $50  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro''  fc Bring in this ad and receive a $  ^4-   FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST     ��*���#��>  ^ during your stay with us! Q  .Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford  681-9321  �����������:.���_��������� /_.." ������ ���'.' .'-'���.��  ����� - 9 J�� J�� PJJJJ ���_��  _p*am_>���&  \  \  ��� \  i  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  *%. &&  *'  ��*  JfT.inffl .If  ^mW^  BROOK  RV/CAMPGROUND  BED & BREAKFAST  For Reservations Phone 886-2887  Follow Gower Point Road to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Come  Down   \cJffi^  �� l��*__.._A  Browse  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ___-&  ^CALLERY  HCUSTOIT  FRAMING  JM6421J  CANOE RENTALS  883-2269  flak Isgoit  __________  Hi  ** ~��p  ���WEIGHTS  743 North Rd.,  Gibsons  886-4606  AEROBICS  Drop-Ins;  Welcome  NEWCOMERS WELCOME  ^lYYY^Mi^^^_a_:^^^a  H,., Y,&JS53_S~ .j**.���_���  MP__M_H_ii-&_  Local Authors/Local History  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  *    >*WkmmWi  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  JS1?oVG1-sons  GIBSONS marina.  1  \  J iM*i^^iaMi^m!��iii!^^!^imm  26.  I!  ���'-'��?  Coast News, December 18,1989  Mipiii^BlSEBl..ii��i!  $olw Hafvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959 J  SERVICE & REPAIR  To Alt Major Appliances  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  AUTOMOTIVE  AUTOMOTIVEHNDUSTRIAL ^MARINE A  PARTS & SUPPLIES  New, Rebuilt, or Used  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Cibsons  (across from Len Wray's)  Hours  Mon-Sat: 6 - 6  Sundays: 10-3  Call Cliff  886-8101  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. .  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guarantee!!.  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.     N  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291 ^  *<7M>^  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  J  S-mJkMQrMTm Glass & Door Ltd./v  Bifolds ��� Screens ��� Garage Doors  Prehung Doors ��� Aluminum Windows  8745 Young Street S., Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4P3  Bill Allan - Sales Bus. 792-0088  Res: 853-4101 Fax. 792-3475  "We service the entire Sunshine Coast"  CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT  r  SEA  f-A>  -YY  AL VANCE  883-9046  HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  ^_  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Post & Beam New Homes" Renovations  886-3811  r  L-Q BUILDING  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing  Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  ���   FREE ESTIMATES   *  "We Build 'Em From The Bottom Up!  MarcQuirion 885-9203  r  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  ( TOP JL.XNE UONCR_l_TE  ��� Foundations     ��� Stairs       ��� Sidewalks  Curbs, Retaining Walls  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  Need this space?  Gall the COAST  MEWS  ;it  886 2622 or 885 393TJ  TURENNE CONCRETE  PUMPING   -3 PUMP TRUCKS  Driveways, Foundations, Floors, Patios, Sidewalks  ��� EXPOSED AGGREGATE*  For professional concrete work  Call 886-7022  R  i ��p�� Ready Mix Concrete ���   --^   '  E Sand & Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  ff   1     LTD. SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST \  GIBSONS PLANT I  886-8174      J  SECHELT PLANT  V        885-7180  o  ^SgiftgSlfe^  ==^____R_ady-Nlix Ltd.  p-2��MOURCENtRAt.0ISPATCH���.        . i ACCOUNTS������  1885-96661 1885-5333  V.  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  Need this space?  C.ilitivc COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885-3930  ELECTRIC AL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates Including B.C. Hydro Electric Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  EXCAVATING  f  D & L Enterprises  ���450 John Deere  ���Ditching  ���580B Case Backhoe  ���Clearing  ���Septic Fields  ���Excavations  ���Water Lines  Call Nick: 886-2572  rFastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  e SEPTIC FIELDS  e DRAINAGE DITCHES  e EXCAVATIONS  e WATER UNES  e clearing steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  35S  d    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Wow serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  .... from Quallcum)  'r?..   R.R. 2,Qualicum Beach, B.C. -.,. ....  VOR2T0 /O-J-yOOO  r  Versatile Tractor Co .  SMALL JOB SPECIALISTS 7' ",;'  Landscape Rake - Backhoe - Loader ,.  Rototiller - Plow Y  Ph. 886-9959 or 886-4859    Pratt Rd., Gibsons. BC  A&G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd  Land Clearing & Development  4jmh  Cam Mackenzie     >JJ ^LX  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2447  886-3558  Wa dig tha Sunshine Coast.  COAST BOBCAT SERYICIY   "j  Small In Size - Big In Production Kljc.       I  Post Holes - Trenching ^H__P I  Spreading/Levelling ^^5^*?**-��l  Lighi Hauling ;�������������� lOl^  885-7051   SECHELT ��<<����������^J^>  FINANCIAL SERVICES  f A TAX PLANNING OPPORTUNITY \  WHICH MAY BE OF BENEFIT TO YOU WILL CEASE AFTER DECEMBER 31. 1989.  ' EARLY CONSULTATION IS ADVISED.  FRANK N.T LEVINE INC.  Accounting - Income Tax - Financial Planning  2611 West 16th Avenue 1644 Grady Road  \^ Vancouver. BC 737-2125 Langdale, BC 886-2269 _,  GEN   CONTRACTORS���  MWPI     III        r-  v f "*V "���*  ^ ttr_��n_j_hM>nl_  industries Ltd.  t^l :\  oHpft Ranlats ���  ��*stfam n 1^  I _    *        j*  JMS(UfittneHii�� r^i/f  ���450 John Deere  Trickhoe  ���Top SoH  ���Clearing  <___*_��*---_  r\  ���Sand & Craval Deliveries  ���Stump Removal  Vtb-VHA     Gibsons  ���410 John Deere  Rubber Tired Hoe  ���Septic ranks &  Drain Fields  ���Water Linos  WM^UkM\W^^X^^&.  :?IH'_MTiNB  r  885-2848  (formerly Seaside Rentals)  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  lor the Professional  and the Homeowner  I   5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt  ' CENTURY ROCK  885-5910  WOOD HEAT  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  inserts  Liners  V.  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  All facets of  wood heating  883-9551  Facings  Planters  >��_\r>  Rock Walls  Patios  (    E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION >  b   FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY NEEDS  ��     BRICKS��STONEWORK��BLOCKS  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  886-4882  R.R. #2 S.7, C.206  GIBSONS. B.C.  VON 1V0  Need this space?  Call  the GOAST  NEWS  ;it 886 2622 or 885 3930  MARINE SERVICES ���  COASTAL ^  PAINTING AND DECORATING  KEVIN ELI UK 886-2286  SITE 47 ��� COMP 12 ��� R.R. #2 ���GIBSONS  ��� B.C. ��� VON 1V0  _n  V    VI   >    V    I  ���1���-toLA, j..a.. iIX1  meTCrui/cr  Mercury Outboards  Volvo  AB HADDOCK MARINE ltd.  MARINE REPAIRS OQO OQi1  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  POWER WASHING  ^Garden Bay, BC.  ALLAN PAINTS  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  A If RENOVATIONS WITH A  /_ tirhlO A T0UCH 0F CLASS  itXlW W*    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  <J  V THE  IMPROVER  &  PARTS  wcccineer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  LTDl  885-5029  BOX 7  HALFMOON BAY  I  tltohnson  OMC  evinnuoet  OUTBOARDS  VOLVO  ^Ift  ���Residential-  ���Commercial'  .Industrial  PAINTING  N  ���!>;����      i"30-Y8ars' Experience  '.���������'"..��� ^?<���-*. .^~+\-l.��:;x,- m?7 ^i^i_,>j     -     '  Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M.B. Painting  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-9626 .  886-3321 ���  West Coast Drywall  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  For Guaranteed Quality _ Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF  886-9495  HEATING  PAUL'S CHIMNEY CLEANING  Cornell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in MercOutboard  & starn drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  V^   HAULING SHOP8867711     RES.885-5840  mmmJLmtt.        COttl  a____K___-_-   s  DIVER~" "^B/  BOAT W  Competitive Rates  JkodmtaMowta (1986)��td-  WINTER SPECIAL RATE ON WAYS:  Pay lor 1 0_y * GET 2 DAYS FREE  Nov. 1,1989-Jan 31.1990  YEAR BOUND MOORAGE: HI-PRESSURE CLEANING  Box 71, Msdelra Park, B.C. VON 2H0    <804)GB3_406  TIDELINE MARINE ltd  harihe  ._--.^-   <��Cobnm E3S&���.  STIlm Of IVf5  mmmttR  SUPPLIES  SALES  SERVICE  REPAIRS  V.  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE A ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVINC* FULL SHOP REPAIRS __  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE \y\      '  TIDELINE LOGGING _ MARINE LTD. ooe .. ,. \TSm\  Dorhn BoKh-S637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt OOD-4 1*11 l'*^l  Beside The Legion n vancouvu call 684-0933  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service ���     , ^  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane   ^  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  r Beside The GoVl Dock ~Y^_���~-Zm\~*m\ZxV?  ���      Ol^^ ^ Sail Water LicencesvW.  ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi TSTtf^-  L ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle    883-226^  bc fgrrigs Schedule  Elective: to Tuesday, October 10. 1989 inclusive ^i_^^ ^m%W wm  m ^_^; ^B^ VI ��� mtmr  VANCOUVER-  -SEGKELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE               1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Earls Cove              Lv. Saltery Bay  6:20 am.      2:30 pm  7:30 am       3:30 pm M  2:30##                     1:30##  8:30 M1       4:30  9:30 M         5:30  6:40 am  4:30 pm     5:45 M      3:30 pm  10:30           6:30  11:30           7:25 M  8:20  6:30          7:35"       5:30 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  1:15 pm       9:15  10:30  8:30          9:2CM      7:30  10:10#  11:00#  12:25 pm  M 10:20 M     11.30        9:30  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  0 Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  Sundays and Holiday Mondays from  Sunday. June 25 to September 4, plus Monday. October 9  ## Extra sailings scheduled ONLY on  June 23 to September 5 and October 6,7.8, and 9.  Gibsons  BUS  ���Note there will De no  ������First Perry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  (via Park & Reed. North Rd. & Seacot. Gower Pt. & Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  {via Marina. Franklin. Firehall. Park & Reed Rd.)  Depart  Mail 5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  Depart  Arrive  Lower     6:15  2:15  Mall         6:30  2:30  Bus Stop 8:15  4:15  8:30  4:30  10:15  6:15  10:30  6:30  12:15  8:15  12:30  8:30  See Bus Driver 1st Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights.  Woodcreek Park Schedules  FARES Adults  Seniors  Children (6-12)   Comm. Tickets  OutofTown   S1.50     $1.00 .75        S1.25/ride  tnTown .75        .75 .75  These transportation schedules sponsored by  SiwtoMwt Omwioim  & Imvd  Insurance, a mamberor  ���SWqpfeVl    INDEPENDENT TRAVEL  Notary  PROFESSIONALS  Formerly Suncoast Agencies a, Gibsons Travel  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals in Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  886-2000  8i yy^iji- m^s--  Coast News, December 18,1989  27.  In their efforts for the Elves Club last week, Elphinstone Secondary students did the community proud. They collected hundreds of items of food which will help bring a little Christmas joy into the  homes of some of the Coast's less fortunate families. On Thursday morning, Elves Club President  Rob Buchan (right) was on hand to formally accept the collection from the students. In turn the  students enjoyed a draw for gifts donated by local merchants. ���Ellen Frith photo  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  in a day when personal service seems like a chapter from history,  vou'll be pleased with Allied's genuine concern. Call us. We'll  make a helpful house call...right away.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local & long distance moving.  HWY 101, GIBSONS       i&^cSBSr 886-2664  French  seen in  by Rose Nicholson  At the December 12 meeting  of the school board a large contingent of the local chapter of  Parents for French expressed  their dissatisfaction at what they  claim is the 'limbo' position of  the French Immersion program.  The parents said they are concerned the delay in coming to a  firm decision on a policy for  French Immersion is endangering the program. They question  the need for further discussion,  because, commented Chris  Akehurst, "French Immersion  is a success, providing  stimulating, challenging and innovative education."  Sunshine Coast  il  s'    ���.< �����   ,,\,  Y"k*VS,_7;..Y  During the Holiday Season,  the Canadian Red Cross is often  faced with a shortage of blood  donors. Holiday activities and  travel add to the likelihood of  accidents that may require  blood at a time when many people are away and unable to  donate.  On Tuesday, January 2,  1990, the next Sunshine Coast  Blood Donor Clinic will be held  in the Sechelt Legion from 3 to  8 pm. (Please note the time  change).  Healthy adults, weighing  more than 45.5 kilograms and  who are between the ages of 17  and 60 are eligible first-time  donors. Any donor who has  given blood within the last two  years, may continue to give  blood up to 71 years of age,  with the permission of the clinic  medical staff.  The Red Cross would like to  remind those who have given  before, please make a note on  your calendar.  program  limbo  "The parents of the French  Immersion kids are among the  most committed on the Coast."  Akehurst continued, "In light  of the new school act, a district  of this size can ill afford to lose  committed parents, of this  calibre."  Parents are also concerned  that French Immersion teachers  may leave the Coast because of  the uncertainty surrounding the  program. "Even if you do ap-  ; prove the program," pointed  out Mariette Berinstein, "you  may not have any teachers to  teach it."  "It is our position that the  details of this program can be  worked out," stated Jane  Whitely, "once the school  board throws its whole-hearted  support behind the program."  Chairperson Adams assured  the parents the board was taking their concerns seriously. "I  ;would just ask you to bear with  us for onelmonth longer," she  $ said. "     "���:������:    Y;.Vf/r-r. ::::...  I .. . . >   MISC SERVICES  f^ For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  Large or Small  CEDARS INN  ," 895 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 886-3046     886-3008  6.7'& 8'GOLDEN A  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3����/ft.  /COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turf. etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH <07n  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt *_;/U COAsrS LARGEST NUHS_��V|  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS]  MURRAY'S NURSERY 2612151  Located 1 mile north ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888-9369 Your Authorized Dealer  MISC SERVICES  5032 CHESTER STREET^  J VANCOUVER, B.C.  IM'S  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  .      25 Years Of Experience At Vour Service  The fuel injection system is the heart of the diesel  engine, have your fuel injection equipment serviced  for maximum engine performance  By JIM BANKS  Dependable Service At A Reasonable Price  324-1715  We carry a complete line of.  Animal Feeds & Supplies  (JV) Buckerfield s  'the growing people'^/  S  V  t>7  w  V"  Vi  &������  ��-������  FREDERICK GOERTZ LTD.  Complete Binocular Repairs  Repair Facilities  From Experienced Technicians  For any inquiries for old & new binoculars  Phone 684-5377 (Van) ^  MINI "      '  STORAGE  885-2081  SALES & INSTALLATION  *Commercial & Residential*  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  * * ^_&��* ***** Phone ********  ���ZSSlX       886-8868 OR  .J.vvoVj \ SEE OUR SALESPERSON AT  SV-\0*2>-* SECHELT FURNITURELAND  SHOWROOM SATURDAYS  tmc FLOOR STORE AT YOUR DOOR -^  r Branka's Store Design"  Window Display ��� Merchandising ���  Decorating ���  21 years experience  Store Design ���  886-2063  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  \plbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  preliminary development concepts  custom home design ���  renovations or additions ��� revision of existing plans  drawings and renderings  .   call 886-8930 to discuss your home environment, j  QJIfc  >YW^:7l��wwanj|'  "\  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912  �����.  CORtputer Diitc Storage  883-9911  EdHlnj & Composition  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON   & G'BSONS  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  m  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5308  1042 Hwy. 101,. Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  Llb-LH HUfcfb-  886-7359  I Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  I Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  \& Screens    ..      .���, ��� ���   ,   '.    Mirrors    ��  \ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS-  686-94. f  IfShntimnm Kmrn'* Piaza.Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm J  NOTICE  Dear Dog Owner:  The public is reminded that as of January  1st, 1990, new yearly licences are required  for all dogs within the Town of Gibsons.  Licences may be obtained at the Municipal  Office, 474 South Fletcher Road, Monday to  Friday, (8:00 am to 5:00 pm.)  By-Law Enforcement Officer  Valdine Michaud  Licence Fees:  $12.00    For every neutered male dog  $12.00    For each and every spayed female dog  $30.00    For each and every female dog not spayed  $30.00    For each and every un-neutered male dog  was the niglrjt  beforS Ctysimgs  wner\all  through^  tlnehouse...  The management, staff,  and board of directors  of the Pender Harbour  Credit Union would like  to wish you a joyous  holiday season and  a happy and  prosperous  New Year  ** #  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  883-9531  v  #  V  $ ��9  "A..  28.  Coast News, December 18,1989  r  MIJJ^WP(W-. IMUMWHH*  lyumw  Editor:  Another winter is upon us  and still there is minimal action  on the state of repair of East  Porpoise Bay Road, aka Sechelt  Inlet Road.  Hardly a week goes by  without the appearance of one  or several sets of fresh skid  marks heading off into the ditch  or the bush. Two spots in par  ticular are extremely hazardous.  One is the corner between B.A.  Blacktop Plant and Angus  Creek - the other is the sharp  corner at the bottom of the hill  &        LIVING FAITH  *    LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whittaker Road & Coast Highway  dormer St. John's United Church)  Davis Bay  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Pastor  Sunday Church School      9:30 am  (in home at 4862 Coast Highway)  For information call 885-5792  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  For information 885-2374 or  ���^  ���,,;, ,885-9219 j  Everyone Warmly Welcomed!    **j*%j*  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassiord Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333   *���*.*   \wammmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmm*m*mmmmmt0mmm*it y  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP   \  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service       10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enroling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal. David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672   *% .*% .<*%  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707   ; g��*mi  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  Reverend Canon.  Christmass Day  10 am Crib Blessing &  Holy Communion  Dec. 31st - 3:30 pm  Holy Communion  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  , ��*��-   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cal Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  for People as they are."  - *��.*��.*k���   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10;45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  -     ��� ��*��*��*   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School-all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -4��.*4|t-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor Dan Mac Aulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris: 886-3499  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada  _*��.*��.*_.  &  THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  Christmas Eve  St. Andrew's 11:30 am  St. Hilda's 7&11pm  Christmas Day  St. Hilda's 11:30 am  (one service for whole parish)  ���;��� -ji  y.     {��1  1    11  ~Ay  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday Sunday  5:00 pm, St. Mary's, Gibsons 9:00 am, Indian District  10:00 am, Holy Family, Secheit  12:00 noon, St. Mary's, Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4:00-4:30 pm Holy Family, Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5:00 pm St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526  THE MORNING MASSES of Dec. 24, 25, 31 and Jan. 1 are as per the  above schedule, exception, no 9:00 am on Christmas Day (Dec. 25).  Dec. 24: Christmas Eve Vigil Masses:  HF 6:00 pm  SM 7:30 pm  OLL 11:45 pm  Note: The regularly scheduled Saturday evening masses of. Dec. 23, 30,  and Jan. 6 are cancelled.  just south of Sandy Hook Road  and there are others.  Could it be that all these people are bad drivers and ar  chitects of their own misfortune. This seems unlikely at  best. I submit that many similar  mishaps could be avoided by  putting this section of road into  a condition that is fit for normal  vehicles to travel on.  In the past few years private  and industrial traffic on this  road has at least tripled without  even a hint from the municipality (that I have heard) about addressing this serious problem.  This broken and uneven surface  combined with corners that are  narrow and banked the wrong  way is totally unacceptable in  my view!!  We heard many promises  from local politicians and others  when the campaign was on to  create the municipality of  Sechelt. I maintain that all we  got on this end was much higher  taxes and significantly less service. Could it be that executive  golf courses and four lane parking lots are more important to  those responsible than the safety  of the public.  In my opinion there is no excuse for what I call a blatant  disregard for the safety and expense of us - taxpaying public.  Paul V. Tingley  Tuwanek  Editor:  Thank you to the Coast News  for the front page announcement of the Candlelight Service  for the 14 women killed in Montreal. Over 100 people attended.  I also want to thank the board  and staff of Rockwood Centre  who opened their doors without  charge for this event.  John Revington of Ye Olde  English Doughnut Shoppe supplied the doughnut holes. To all  those who organized and participated in the event, thank  you. Especially to Hahle Gerow  for singing.  Eleanor Mae  for a group of Coastal Women  Important message  Ai.\  (  Editor:  I believe an important  message has been sent by this  community in the collective  response to Jim McDowell's  report on Vern Elliott's death.  The issue is: what style of  journalism do we want? We are  declaring our distaste for the  outmoded journalism that  writes the facts no matter who it  hurts. Do we really need it?  What value is there in publicly  demeaning another human being?  One could argue, in fact someone did, that as long as one is  telling the truth it's OK - after  all it is the truth, right?  The Sufi's suggest our words  must pass three tests before being spoken: is it truthful?, is it  necessary?, and is it kind?  We can only speculate on  what really happened the night  Vern Elliott died. Only two people know the truth.  I question any statement  which begins "Known as a  loner...". That is hardly careful  reporting. As for being  necessary; were 'the facts' relevant to the accident? What is  the rush to pass judgement on  how a man died? Why not wait  for autopsy results?  Finally, I don't think anyone  would call Jim -McDowell's  words kind.  I believe people of integrity as  often remain silent as they  speak out. After all none of us  are saints or sinners, merely a  collection of human beings  making our way on this earth  Players9  thanks  Editor:  Thanks are due to the  numerous people after Driftwood Players' recent successful  production of 'The Diviners' at  Roberts Creek Hall.  We would especially like to  thank Ted Price whose commitment and vision far exceeded  the job of director, Andy and  Tula Maragos who delighted  players with their scrumptious  desserts, not to mention their  grace and charm; Joe's  Truckin' for always being there;  Bruce Forsyth for his continuing support, and Sewan Budjell  for rescuing us and doing such a  magnificent job of lighting the  show at such short notice.  Thanks, too, to our incredibly able stage manager  Bruce Milks, all those  volunteers and of course, you,  the audience, without whom  there would be no show.  If you would like to show  your support of local theatre,  why not become a member of  Driftwood Players for just $6  per year. For further details call  Nest Lewis at 886-7573 or write  to Box 1366, Gibsons.  Nest Lewis, President  Driftwood Players Society  Paper  helps  Editor:  On behalf of the members of  the Sunshine Coast Power and  Sail Squadron, I would like to  thank you for printing our news  items concerning the fall  boating courses.  The registrations for these  courses were greater than our  expectations. The majority of  those registered stated they  learned of the courses from the  article in your paper.  First Lieutenant  Detlev Stiegler  /  the best way we know how.  We do not need to stand in  judgement of one another but  rather to honour what is good in  each of us, to acknowledge our  personal and collective growth  and achievements. That is what  builds community.  The local media has a respon-  siblity for shaping the public  perception of what goes on in  this community. I think some  people need to give that responsibility a lot of thought.  Valerie J. Silver  The Sunshine Coast's  Most Complete  Glass Shop  Will Be Closed  Dec. 23/89 - Ian. 2/90  We look  forward to  seeing  you again  at 8:30 am on  January 3, 1990  G_-3E_J Hltf-^  WBBmmW BBBWB^^BBBr    WBBimWw ^^^mmr ^mWmmW ^JMPr J^^Vhv ^B^BW   BBpLmW  __���____-. ^mmar _____  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Kiwanis  In lieu of Christmas cards  They wish their friends a  Daisy & Frank Bailey  Amy & Lome Blain  Mr. & Mrs. Lineker  Dorothy, Fred & Dan Hurren  Doreen & Ray Harris  Rita & Ozzie Hincks  Grethe & Roy Taylor  Marg & Don Hauka  Alma & Ron Muehlenkamp  Card Fund  the following list of people donated to the Kiwanis Club.  Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. V^y-  Verda & Gus Schneider  Maureen & Don Sleep  Bou & Henry Vanoort  Hazel & Bill Wright  Theresa & Graham Chapman & Boys  Ethel Bryant  Ida Lowther  Vera & Jim Munro  Marg & Marvin Iverson  Bill Handford  Marybell Holland  Gloria & George Hostland  Jean Moore  Felix & Linda Comeau  Dot & Ben Vaughan  Doreen & Bill Laing  Betty & Ted Henniker  53*  The Kiwanis Club Thank You & Merry Christmas to All.  Nick's Shell Service  is  NOW  Nick Bergnach wishes to thank all his past  customers for their patronage.  A special thanks to Ralph & Ethyl, Jan &  Brenda, & Bob for all their help.  Gerry Martin looks forward to continuing  the personal front end and repair service  customers have learned to expect at this  convenient location.  MARTIN'S SHELL SERVICE  miiimmmiiiuiiY^  iiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiv:  .\vs��  Itl:  PZ___  %  '"..  -Or  K  &��__��  V  ��_  %  Come in soon for  K_  OIL. LUBE, FILTER  BRAKES  GAS, OIL  SHOCKS  EXHAUST  AUTO TRANSMISSION SERVICE  31!  <$$��*.  fifg  MARTIN'S SHELL SERVICE  Open Mon. ��� Fri 6 am ��� 8 pm      Sat., Sun., & Hoi. 8-8  1557 School Rd. at Hwy 101, Gibsons Landing 886-2572 Coast News, December 18,1989  ^���^mtkittm  ''Kam^_1  1*. Arte*  . .2$. MttjkWcytte*  -  I4.-1taftte* ������**.  S6. "fo��t_)_t  19.WoifcW��i*e*Y  it. thanes*.  '   OppoitiwM-'.l  32. leg*.  -:  ���y -.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  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  ����i=l_^  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  jrtJ__rT_-.'  ���  mm-**.  wwaa*!?!77  '__:  x*  ��� 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. #48s  Two 50'X100' adjoining lots on  Keats Island close to water, level,  well treed, water & power avail.  985-5449 or 980-7651 for further  info. #48st  1.3 Acres. 5 Lots subdividable.  Great Potential. View Lots. Gun  Club Rd. 885-3630. #50s  Beautiful large view lot in Lower  Gibsons, $45,000. 885-9778.  #47s  3 bdrm. modern home, view,  Gower, large lot, mint. $140,000.  885-9397 #2s  Selma Park $175,000  3 bdrm. Westwood Casabella,  2400 sq. ft. ocean view, separate  lounge and dining room, family  room and adjoining kitchen, 3  washrooms, large recreation with  wet bar. Wall to wall throughout  home, double automatic garage,  private sale, no agents please.  885-5592. #49s  Wanted To Buy  Home on small acreage, Rbts.  Ck. area, $80-$120,000.  591-1953. #49s  Pender Harbour, 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot, $40,000.  276-2338. #49s  Near new 3 bdrm. rancher c/w  1V2 baths, w/w carpet, laundry  area, carport & easy care yard.  Located in Bay area, Gibsons, Vi  block from beach. Exc. value at  $89,900. Call 886-8356.     #4ss  View lot 5 acres Rbts. Ck. Services avail. Phone 885-3469,  885-7610. #51 ss  Wanted to buy clean solid well-  kept family home, 3-4 bdrms.  plus family room in good family  area. Want Feb. 1st possession.  Call Van. 929-8150 (No agents  please) #51  Lot 100'x173' cleared, level,  8086 Dogwood Drive, Welcome  Woods. $24,900. No Agents.  883-2483. #2s  Brand new charming and sturdy  800 sq. ft. waterfront cottage,  post and beam, skylights, shake  roof, loft, must be barged from  beach site. Must sell! 885-7384.  #2  r  i.  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll t-ree 684-8016  NOTHING IN PRESTIGIOUS  LANGDALE HEIGHTS!  Except this young, large beautiful  view home. $120's - be first.  432-9581. #2  'Wanting to buy home' family  moving Feb. 1 to the Sunshine  Coast. Will be here Dec. 28-31.  Looking! 885-5344. #5"1  WANTED: :~~  2 to 3 bdrm. house Sechelt area  under 10 yrs. No agents, please.  885-3535. #2  Two bdrm. 14x70 mobile home  on 69x150 lot, in exc. cond.,  sunporch, carpot, fridge and  stove like new, builtin china  cabinet, Asking $72,000. Agents  welcome. 886-2112 leave mess.  Births  Jackie and Stan wlii be happy to help wltn you*  claaslflad at Marina Pharmacy, our "Friendly Peo-  a Place" In Madeira Park.  12 yr. old house, vary wall built  home on approx. Vj acre. Lga.  greenhouse, nice - view, bluff  area. 2 fireplaces, 3 bathrooms.  Asking $153,000.8864641 Y#f  Luxury Sechelt Marsh Townhouse. End unit #9 with marsh/ocean view, 1200 + sq. ft., 3  storey unique architecture,  skylights, enclosed garage, stone  paved patio and private entrance,  teak foyer, 2 baths, 2 private  decks, large master bedroom/-  study with glass* roofed jacuzzi  on adjoining patio, 3rd storey  guest room with inlet view, solid  oak cabinetry throughout, utility,  storage, open stairwells with furniture landings, 6 appliances plus  central vacuum, large dining bay  window, fireplace, vaulted cedar  ceiling, design verticals and padded valances, beige and off-white  decor, 5 minute walk to village  centre, adults, council, gardener,  $75/mo. maint. $145,000.  885-2126 message. #1  Davis Bay view lot 66'x165'  cleared, serviced, $36,000  885-2959. #2s  ��$$&���  The LOWEST  t&\  lassified Ad Rate  $400  ******  Si"*1  (minimum) for 10 words  C\��*  \\  25^ *or eac^ atjd,t,ona' w��r<*  Birth's, Lost & Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  $WUl Se��E"cLASSI FI E ps  They run until your item is sold  ^15w for up to 10 words*!        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"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Cibsons  Saturday, 3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation! FAX: 886-7725  The FIRST on the street!  886-2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center,  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-3930 Cruice Lane, Gibsons  Pender Harbour 883-9099  KW  Here I am, Dayna Louise Combs,  born to Brian and Dianne on  November 22,1989, weighing in  at 7 lbs. 10 oz. The happy grandparents are Mr. & Mrs. Garth  Combs of Airdrie and Mr. & Mrs.  Phlip Radmore of Coleman.  Thanks to Dr. Yaxley and all the  nurses at St. Mary's. Special  thanks to Auntie Joanne for all  her help and support. #51  Jennifer and Michael Hanusz  would like to announce the birth  of their 6 lb., 13 oz. baby boy  Mathew, born November 26,  1989. #51  Chelsea is pleased' to'welcome  "brother"Thomas;"bom DecemBeF  11,1989 weighing in at 8 IbSrH  oz.  Parents,  Diane artd Rick;  grandparents  Jean   and   Cecil.  Robinson are ecstatic. #51  Obituaries  NEWC0MBE: passed away  December 9, 1989, Clarence  Daniel Newcombe, late of  Sechelt, age 84 years.  Predeceased by a daughter Jean  May, son-in-law Tom Gory, 3  grandchildren, 4 great-grandchildren. Service was held Tuesday, December 12 in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt.  Reverend June Maffin officiated.  Cremation. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  #51  BAAL: Passed away December  13, 1989 George Gilbert Gordon  (Gib) Baal, late of Madeira Park,  age 67 years. Sadly missed by  his companion Liz Cahill and his  family, two daughters, Eroca and  Trudy of Vancouver; three sons,  Paul and Christopher of Vancouver Island and Stephen of  Castlegar; seven grandchildren  and many friends. Gib was a  member of Harbour Lodge and  secretary of Egmont Lions.  Cremation arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home. In lieu of  flowers donations may be made to  Hope Cancer Health Centre, 2574  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 2G1. Memorial service  Saturday, December 23 at 1:30  pm in St. Andrew's Anglican  Church, Madeira Park. Reverend  June Maffin officiating.        #51  In Memoriam  FRIDAY 4:30 PM  LAURA HENDERSON  1971-1988  / bought a special Angel  last year.  Bought one this too.  I hung them on my Christmas  ���  tree,  Especially for you.  I know you're right beside me,  As we decorate our tree,  The most beautiful of Angels  Is residing here with me.  And as I think of  Christmases  That have gone and past,  Teardrops fill my eyes,  The greatest gift I ever had  Never, never dies.  It's love and it does not  exist  Any stronger in this world,  Than a love between a Mother  And her Darling little girl.  Loving you eternally,  Mom  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Information Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Will the lady who phoned about  her brother please phone again.  886-2340 between 6 & 10.    #51  SHIATSU MASSAGE  Relief of tension - full body  relaxation. 2 for $35 - Intro offer.  Peggi Francis 886-4545  #51  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  ...    COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  Announcements  Give yourself a Real Christmas  Gift. An investment to better your  relationship with yourself and  others involved in your life. An Introduction To The Work of Love.  Contact Nancy at 886-8474 or  Belle at 886-9337. #51  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 885-7484.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  c3MAGU��  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET'  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day.    886-8568  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Country Pumpkin or  Marlee Fashions. TFN  Kerry Blue, spayed female, 2 year  -acharacter! 886-2505.       #51  Maltipu puppies, 6 wks., 2 left, 1  M, 1 F, silver, $200/ea.  886-3178. #51  Two   ponies   -  Appaloosa-Welsh  $450 plus tack.  885-3897.  1   Welsh,  X,   both  885-1952  Forst  Pottery  Open 10-5  until Dec. 23  1040 Chamberlin Rd.  (beside Chamberlin  '��������� "'Gardens)  Pat Forst <_?  Gale Woodhouse  Musicians Wanted  By Sunnycrest Mall for Saturday  afternoon Musical Jam Sessions.  To book date & time call Steve  McCarthy 886-8895. TFN  Angora Craft presents: handspun  100% Angora children's 'kitty'  bonnets, $25. To order call Leslie  at 885-7083. #1  Open  Fridays  'Till 9  Sunday 10 - 4  'Till Christmas  MACLEOD'S  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171 ���  PB reg. German Shepherd pups.  Sunnydale Kennels, General  Delivery, Sechelt, Hwy 101, 1  mile past Redrooffs Rd. #2  For Christmas, singing Canaries,  reasonably priced. 886-3787.  #51  Available for half lease  Trakehner/Arab X, 15.2 hands,  6 yrs., well trained. Shown Basic  lo-nell successfully. Not suitable  for beginner. Excellent facilities  inc. good outdoor ring.  886-2594. #51  Puppies Galore! SPCA Adoption.  6 Border X puppies, 2 Shepherd  Lab X, 1 tan puppy, 1 Sheepdog  X, cats and kittens. Come and  see us. 886-7313. #51  Two adorable puppies free to  good home. Work 885-7211,  eves. 886-2190. #51  PET FOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  ,,;',  Pratt Rd: 886-7527  TFN  zyCASTLEBOCK  mm*      mm$  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Orooming  .No animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  WINTER CLOSE OUT SALE  In preparation for Spring Line,  Tops 'n Trends Ladies Casual  Wear. Samples half price or less;  dresses, skirts, jumpsuits,  pants, tops, unisex sweatshirts.  Great gifts.. Everything must go.  886-7789. #51  Beautiful Hammond T411 organ.  Mahogany cabinet and bench,  drawbars, presets percussion  and Leslie speaker. Home use  only, $850. 885-7730. #51  Centennial Singers need bass  and tenor singers and accompanist. Sight reading an asset.  885-2608 or 886-2513. #2  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Beautiful cedar double entrance  doors, prehung, includes frame,  handles, deadbolts, $650.  886-3845. #48s  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. TFN  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Pressure washer, 2500 psi, 10  HP Briggs _ Stratton, $1900.  885-3241 eves. #48s  15 gal. aquarium, fully equip.  First $200 takes. 886-7819.  #48s  Kuwara BMX, gd. cond., very  light, perfect for racing.  886-2738. #46sp  Serger! Hardly used cost $800,  sell $500. Kathryn 886-4547.  #1s  Inglis Citation 5-cycle washer,  gd. cond., $199 OBO. 886-7151.  #48s  Lowrey double keyboard organ,  best offer. 886-9103. #2s  OYSTER PIPES  P.B.S. 885-4642, 885-2063  #48ss  21" colour TV, $200 OBO; heavy  duty Speed Queen dryer, $250  OBO. Call Rob aft. 5 pm.  886-7602. #51  Bundle kindling, $3/per bundle.  Will deliver 10 bundles or more.  886-3687. #51  Casiowriter - CW20, seldom used,, (including -4 bland tapes). 6  of the 23 features. Battery  operated portability, 2 pages of  text memory, choice of 7 print  styles, removeable Ram pack  memory modules w/capacity of 8  pages, stores commonly used  phrases, automatic centering.  Also 1 pkg. 5.25 dbl. sided floppy disks. 886-3085. #51  Panasonic Vac. and elec. broom,  both exc. cond., w/tools & bags,  $175 both Firm. 886-2899 eves.  #51  Moving: old oak diningroom  table, chairs, china cabinet. 3  pce. oak bdrm. suite w/marble,  top washstand, 2 oak side tables,  3 oak chairs, copper boiler, coal  scuttle, coleman lamp, gas iron,  wrought iron chandeliers, floor  lamps, 14 V2' boat, trailer, motor.  885-9032. #51  PREGNANT? NEED  EVERYTHING? Crib & matt.,  change table, car seat, blankets,  toys, clothes to age 4. All clean &  in gd. cond., All for $300.  886-7908. #51  $AND $40  6 yd. Id. del'd, Pender Harbour  area. 883-9907, 883^2787 Lyle  Forbes. #3  WOODSTOVE  New, excellent See-Fire C.S.A.<L  U.L.C.  approved,   $650  OBO.  886-7712. #51S  Viking 30" stove, rotisserie,  meat probe, immac, brown,  $130.885-9336. #51s  1939 Singer sewing machine and  cabinet, perfect cond., manual  and attachment, $300 OBO.  886-3210. #1  IBM Selectric and Card II printer,  $500.886-3210. #1  Ten   sp.   bike,  886-7363 eves.  oven,   tub.  #1  One exercise rowing machine as  new, $100 OBO. 886-2329.    #1  Pine kingsize waterbed,  bookcase headboard, 6 drawer  ped., exc. cond., $150.  886-7668. #1  5/8 wage CB antenna, $75; CB  radios, $25 and up; propane 3  burner gas stove, $125; near  new 2 dr. self-defrost fridge  freezer, $850 firm. 885-7738.  #51 i  4 TSL Superswamper tires,  38.5". fits 15" rims, brand new,  asking $800 OBO. 883-2616 Dar-  wyn, 883-1177 eves. #2  Electrolux carpet shampooer,  $175; exercise bike, $65, 12  base Honer accordian, offers;  budgie bird cage, $20; assorted  Stilson wrench pipe vise, pipe  threader and dies, G-clamps,  assorted hand tools, offers.  886-8403. #51  Ladies 10 sp. bike, like new,  $150.886-8130 after 5 pm. #51  Kitchenaid portable dishwasher,  excellent condition, $250.  885-5597. #51  Fireplace insert variable speed  blower, gd. cond., $350 OBO.  886-8242. #3ss  Canon PC24 photocopy machine,  approx. 2 yrs. old, may be viewed at Sunshine Coast Insurance  Agencies in Trail Bay Mall, $600  OBO. 885-2291. #2  Moving sale, small elec. concrete  mixer; wheelbarrow; 8-drawer  dresser; 1 qt. sealers, other  misc. items. 886-7172. #2  Import   canopy,  886-8101.  $250  OBO.  #51  Cash for radiators,  886-8101.  #51  Toys, Toys, Toys!  Gl  Joe  vehicles,  turbo train,  Playmobile,   Masters   of   the  Universe,   near   new   cond,,  $5-$60.886-2305. #51  Fibreglass canopy  truck. 886-4893.  to fit  small  #1  Wanted  Tie Dye T-Shirts, Blankets,  Silk Scarves & Ties  Custom Orders  "For that one of a kind"  gift for all ages  Available at  The Christmas Shop  In the ttp of Roberts Creek  A/ish to buy book  Williams. 929-4462.  store.  Mr.  #1  Frozen blackberries, raspberries,  strawberries, will pay $1 a Ib.  886-7424. #1  Colecovision with  games, exc. cond.,  886-2821.  20   video  $150 OBO.  #1  Wood/coal parlour  OBO. 886-8101.  stove,  $160  #51  Guaranteed used alternators &  starters. 886-8101. #51  New & Rebuilt  AUTO PARTS  OPEN EVERY DAY  A101 SUPPLY LTD  886-8101  Baby highchair,  885-7111 eves.  small  freezer.  #1  Garage Sales  ��f$k  Moving   sale,  885-2149.  Dec.   30.  Call  #51  Please help! On Saturday,  December 9 during a public  skate, a pair of boy's Nike air  shoes were stolen. They were  size 10%. hightops, leather, with  white, blue and black trim. If you  have any information please  phone 885-5458 or 886-7211, or  return them to the arena - no  questions asked. I desperately  need them back and have to  return the ones i'm borrowing.  Thank you. #51  Barter & Trade  Men's   10   sp.  women's bicycle.  bicycle  886-9753.  for  #51  For Sale  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  mt fuptt mm  883-9911  Two bicycles - girl's Norco BMX,  $75; boy's Norco 10 spd.. $75;  air cond. unit, $200.886-9020 or  886-3280. #1  Queen size foam sleep set, 2Vz  yrs. old, very clean; bed frame,  brass plated with brass head-  borad, $400; child's jr. size bed,  wood four poster with side rails,  mattress is vinyl one side, $100;  crib mattress like new, $30; four  wood chairs, upholstered seats,  $50.  886-8434. #51  Genuine mink coat, size 14-16,  beautiful cond., $1000.  886-7031. #51  Canon photocopier, NP120,  $850.886-3705. #51  Two BMX bikes, like new, $50  ea. Call aft. 6, 885-9272.    #51  Mercury vapour yard light, new,  $40.885-9792. #51  Large spring horse, like new,  $50 firm. 885-5057 eves.     #51  New cross country skies, 180  cm, $75 and boots, size 7-8  ladies, $45; two futons, 30"  wide, $40 ea.; Hoover porta poer  vacuum, $90; 1989 TV converter, $70; 110 volt clothes  dryer, needs repair, $50 OBO;  antique ash dining table & chairs,  $800.886-9596. #51  Chesterfield loveseat and chair,  contemporary design. 886-3677.  #51  Valley Comfort airtight stove,  takes 2' logs, circulating fan.  886-7046. #3ss  Merit woodstove with oven and  warming oven. $500. 883-2396.  #50ss  Husky chainsaw, 40" bar/28"  bar, new chain, great firewood or  shake block saw, $395.  885-7177 days 885-7874. #50ss  Honda generator, 500 watt, like  new cond., $395.885-7177 days  385-7874. #50ss  fandy 1000 Tx IBM Compatible  computer w/640 K, 2 drives,  monitor & $500 in programs,  $999. 886-8356 days & eves.  #50ss  Viking dryer, $150, gd. cond.,  works fine. 886-8805.       #2ss  .Inglis Citation washer, 5 cy, 2 sp,  '$379; Inglis Normandy washer, 5  cy, 2 sp, $357; Viking 30" white  stove, rotisserie, $239; Roy 30"  stove, white. $339; Speed Queen  dryer, h.d., multi-cycle, $249;  OBO and more. All recond. appliances. Corner Cupboard  885-4434 or Bjorn. 885-7897.  Will buy nice non-working or used appliances. #1  Men's and women's wedding  rings, engagement rings, 1 heart  with diamond ring will sell for ������  appraised value. 886-7819.    #1  Kenmore sewing machine, 1 yr.  old. like new, paid $300, asking  $150,886-2999. #1  Pentax SP2 standard lens plus 2  telephotos. $150. 883-2400.  #1  Tarp, 40x80. $250; 3 inch pump  w/5 hp Briggs near new, $400;  apt. sized washing mach., $75.  Call 885-4532. #1  Rhodes elec. piano and amp,  $500 OBO. 883-9277. !#51  V 30.  Coast News, December 18,1989  For Sale At  ���FINOEHS KEEPERS*  Antiques & Collectibles  there are no losers or weepers  but we do get the odd peeper  Our selection is fine  drop in and unwind  The memories will  take you back to  another time  Behind the Chevron at  the Sunnycrest Mall  886-4551  Emerald & diamond ring appraised at $3550, will sell for $2500;  ruby & diamond ring, appraised  at $2300, will sell for $1500; 2  chesterfield suites, 1 orange  floral, $350, 1 grey floral, $250,  exc. cond. 883-9414 or  883-9412. #51  Large shop compressor,  Dynablast steam cleaner, in gd.  cond. 885-3655. #51  Apt. size Hoover washer, $125;  dryer, $150; upright piano.  Phone 886-2155 aft. 6pm.     #51  New & Rebuilt  I AUTO PARTS  ANTI FREEZE  $13.21 4 I. jug  IA101 SUPPLY ltd  886-8101  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., reduced to  $18,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #46sp  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  78 Plymouth Colt, S/W, auto.,  gd. cond., $1750 OBO.  885-9288. #48s  1968 Firebird 400,4 spd., $6500  Firm. 886-4982. #46sp  1988 Nissan Pulsar, $15,900.  Ph. 886-7727 aft. 5 pm.    #45sp  OUTBOARDS FOB SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70       HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition.   Lowes   Resort  883-2456. TFN  Ca!25. fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #1s  78  Chev  Capri,  885-7638 aft. 6pm.  $500   OBO.  #47sp  Kenmore  heavy  $150. 886-2137.  duty  washer,  #2  Apt. size pink GE range, $80.  886-7108. #2  26" Panasonic consol reconditioned, guaranteed, $150.  886-3318. #2  One set washer/dryer, new,  $750; 1 BE400 Suzuki dirt bike,  $400; 1 Stihl chainsaw, $350; 1  propane BBQ, $75; 1 CCM exercise bike, $50.885-2149.    #51  Couch & chair, autumn colours,  strong but grubby, $75.  885-5007. #2  Janome Serger, exc. cond., $450  OBO, rock tumbler used once,  $35.885-3259. #51  Sealy Posturepedic single mattress, like new, $399 OBO;  Hydraulic tubmate, just been serviced (for disabled person), $250  OBO. 885-2789. #51S  Brand new tow bar, used once,  $210; 14 Bic lighter vending  machines. Info 885-5404.    #51  Fully lined drapes  Beige w/coloured flecks.  PR - 94"x84"L. $500.  Crushed veivet - choc. brn.  PR 44"x52"L, $35  Fully Lined  Beige w/red, green  PR - 46x41L - PR - 86x41L  $250  Lined - Pale yellow w/green  & yellow  2 PR - 42x44L, $35  Smith Corona 2200 elec. portable  ^jaewffflfWT^rrFnT^'SeTB^  cond., $200 Firm.  Braun Juicer only used a few  times  (new  $90),  $75  Firm,  886-2673. #51  Canopy for small import, blk.  with smoked glass, $225; 12  spd. mountain bike, $60; rear  sliding glass for '84 to current  S10 or S15 PU; 76 Toyota PU.  Runs well. $400. 885-2143,  885-5864. #51  One snowmobile, Moto Ski  Mirage Special, used 2 seasons,  $1000.883-2883. #51  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500.  #45s  1984 Chev 4X4 truck, Scottsdale  10, 6.2 I. diesel, low mileage,  exc. cond. 886-3940.       #46sp  '80 Ford F250 flatbed 4X4,  $4000 OBO. 885-3469.     #47sp  "68Dodge Monaco, no rust, 360  engine, 2-dr., $999 OBO.  886-7632. #47sp  1980 Dodge Ram % ton. Extra  HD - stepbox - gd. run. cond.,  $1950 OBO. Ph. 886-2924.#47sp  1989 Grand Marquis LS, fully  loaded, vinyl roof, mint condition,  low mileage, $23,000 OBO.  886-2518. #47sp  '68 California Cadillac Sedan  DeVille, 4 dr., h/t, needs TLC,  $1200 OBO. 885-3912.     #47ss  1982 Ford Courier truck, low  mileage, gd. cond., 4 cyl., auto.,  4 new tires, canopy. Asking  $2800.886-9626. #51ss  1989 Dodge Ram LE150 truck,  mint cond., fully loaded, must be  seen! 886-9626. #51 ss  77 Chev van customized, inter.  & ext., ET mags & radials, asking $2500 OBO. Jim 885-3758.'  #1  1975 Chev % ton PU. 350 ci, 4  sp., gd. run. cond., but rusty,  $400 OBO. 886-3998 aft. 6 pm.  #1  1979 Chev Malibu, 2-dr., very  clean, runs great, P/S, P/B,  auto., $1850.886-7520.       #1s  '82 Toyota Land Cruiser, 8000  Ib. winch, 129,000 ks., very  clean, $9100.683-2669.     #48s  Wrecking 75 GMC % ton P.U.  for parts. 886-2322. #48s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #48s  pSSS_nsSS����HS3��-HES.  '86 Safari Cargo  auto., P/S, P/B,  885-5700.  Van, 4-cyl.,  $8600 OBO.  #49s  1987   Toyota  kms.,   exc.  886-2933.  Tercel,  cond.,  39,000  $9800.  #2  '85 Jeep, CJ7, auto., exc. cond.,  $10,500 OBO. 886-8101.      #51  '81 GMC High Sierra pickup,  4X4, auto., inslated canopy, box-  Jiaej, exc. cond., $7900 OBO.  '886-3655. #51  1957 Dodge Custom Royal  886-3289 eves. #48s  1976 Volvo, $1200 OBO.  886-2106 or 886-2911.        #51  Classic '63 Volvo 544 Sport,  needs restoring, mech. sound,  $750 OBO. 886-3639. #51  '81 Ford Futura, sunroof, exc.  cond., $3500 Firm. 885-5033.  #51  1974 Corvette 454 rebuilt. Lots of  extras. After 6 pm 885-3215. #51  1981 Chevy van, 150,000 kms,  305, V8. Set-up for camping.  Snow tired, roof rack, $2800 OBO  by Xmas. 886-9753. #51  '85 Subaru 4 dr., auto., exc.  cond., 96,000 kms., one owner.  885-7065. #51  78 Dodge heavy % ton, auto.,  with canopy. $3000. 886-3059.  #1  1979 Ford F250 auto., 351 PS,  canopy, new tires, shocks,  brakes, gd. shape, $2400.  883-9937. #51  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing   ���  Bill Wood  SECHELT  a   Bus. 885-2923  _Z___ Res. 885-5058  5058 I  SSBHSSRr  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.I  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  885-3643  1981 Glassply hardtop 19V_' 115  Merc outboard E-Z load trailer,  exc. cond., $12,500. 464-3409.  #46sp  21' Northwest Sloop, 71/z  Suzuki, sleeps 4, dinghy,  $5,500.885-2610. #46sp  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  SHKMWSWSHBBMS  Sextant $500; barograph, $250;  RDF, $75; sailor multi-band RDF.  $150; Walker log, $200; new An-  tartica heater with coil, $500;  bronze hot water tank, $150;  manual anchor winch, $400;  Shipmate stove, $500; new Volvo  diesel 25HP. 883-2885 eves. #2  Sailboat, 26' F/G Yamaha 9.9 HP  O/B, sleeps 5, ready to sail,  moorage, $8000 OBO. 885-9772  eves. #47sp  15V2' Sangster, 70 evinrude,  hydraulic, trim lift, galvanized  highliner trailer with spare. 1989  model, 14 ft. Gregor ail welded  alum, boat, 25 HP Johnson outboard, galvanized highliner trailer  w/budy bearing. 885-3789. #1s  Swap boat for view building lot,  28' fibreform cruiser well equipped with near new twin Mercury  I/O, value $35,000. 885-2954.  .  #2s  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $1,500 OBO.  886-7198. #45s  1986 Jawa Moped, 1200 mi.; immaculate condition. $375.  886-7819. #48ss  79 Honda CM400, gd. cond.,  very reliable, $700. 885-7113.    #2S  '81 RD-350-LL, many extra  parts, $1000. 1875 Grandview  Rd. #51  Wanted to fterit  AUTO PARTS  Check & Compare  DOVELL DISTRIBUTORS  1009 Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  886-7131  '76   Toyota  886-4667.  Corolla  $400.  #51  Singer electronic sewing  machine. 886-3954. #48s  3120 Husky power saw, 36"  bar; roll of .404 chain, like new  used only 2 hrs., $975.  886-2826. #47sp  Oyster Lease for sale or trade,  $6500. Norm 886-9722.    #45ss  Ladies' Norco Mountaineer 18  spd. mountain bike, like new,  $175.885-5835. #1  Gibson Perfection almond clothes  dryer, gd. cond., $150.  886-3875. #2  '83 Renault Alliance, 50,000 mi.,  4-spd., 2-dr., sunroof, new  brakes, $3500. 886-7896.     #1  1988 Ford F150, 6-cyl., gd.  cond., $10,222. 885-2772.   #51  351 Ford motor, recently rblt.,  $250.885-3835 eves. #1  1980 4X4 Ford % ton SUper Cab,  new brakes, new paint, $4000.  12x8 flatdeck for 1 ton truck,  $650. 883-9303 eves. #4  '87 Honda CRX $11,500 OBO;  '82 Trans Am, 350-4 bl. auto,  shift, kit, $6500 OBO; 76 Ford  % ton PU, $1000 OBO or trade  W.H.Y. 886-3742. #2  1988 GMC full size Ya ton,  35000kms., V6, 5 sp., AM/FM  Cassette, Boxliner, $10,000 firm.  886-2556. #2  78 Pontiac Acadian 4 cyl., 4 dr.,  4 sp. sedan, sound trans.,  reliable, first $800 takes.  883-2641. #51  78GM van, gd. shape, $1100.  883-2885 eves. #2  1971 International diesel 20' flat  deck, cab over T/A, runs well,  $5000. 885-3337. #50s  Single axle dumptruck, 14 yd.  box, exc. shape, city tested.  886-2924. #45s  76 Chevelle S/W, reliable trans.,  has rust, $700 OBO. 886-8250.   #2s  1987 Chev Nova hatchback, 5  spd., blue, 19,000 kms., auto,  rev. tapedeck, exc. cond., plus  snows, $8500 OBO. 886-9020.  #1  79 Plymouth Volare, auto./6, 4  dr., gd. cond., $1400 OBO.  885-7818. #51  Campers  Motorhomes  1986 27' Class A Empress motor  home, low miles, exc. cond.  Many extras. 886-4908 or  854-1159. #46sp  1975 31' Executive motor home.  Loaded, low mileage. 883-2982.  #1s  1977 Ford RV, P/S, P/B, AT,  55.000 mi., new tires, roof rack,  2-way fridge, furn, recird, toilet,  tinted windows, cruise control,  no rust. $7850. 886-2062.    #51  1989 24' Class C motorhome,  18,500 kms., microwave, super  clean, $36,500. 886-8481.     #4  17'/2 ft. Okanagan motorhome,  79 GM chassis, 43,000 mi., one  owner, new exhaust system,  shocks, batt., tires. $14,500  eves. Con. all reas. offers.  885-5834. #51  Marine  Mercury 7.5 gd.  firm. 886-2513.  cond.,  $475.  #51  Mobile Homes  PARK SPACES  Available for new  mobile home of  your choice  885-7126  Peterborough fibreglass runabout  16', 115 HP Johnson engine,  exc. forwaterskiing, fishing, etc.  exc. cond. 886-2605. #1  8' Rivera fiberglass sailing  dinghy, $500.883-9277.     #51  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 886-2246.   #51  ATTENTION  BUYERS  MODULINE INDUSTRIES  Is pleased to announce  REGAL HOMES LTD  is the only authorized dealer  for DARTMOUTH, HAMPTON  & GIBRALTER Homes on the  Sunshine Coast.  For further information  Call 580-4321 (collect)  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  <3iu $aper ifltU  883-9911  LOOK  $2000 Down  will buy you this new  Deluxe 3 bdrm: home in  Family Park with M.A.P.  Program OAC.  For information call collect  �� 58Q-4321>!  ���*  Working couple (writers) want to  rent unfurnished house pref. on  acreage in Rbts. Ck., call coll.  224-8042. TFNs  HELP! 5 yr. old child is going to  spend Christmas on the street.  Looking for 2 bdrm. between  $400-500/mo. Pleaes contact  Brenda at 886-7718 or leave  mess, at 886-7683.  #51  Responsible family seeks 2-3  bdrm. home Feb. 1st. 885-3536.  #51  2 bdrm. home for N/S, N/D,  family w/small child. Feb 1.  885-7111 eves. #1  Responsible married couple,  30's, with children seek 3-4  bdrm. house, short term or long  term lease W.H.Y. 886-8012 or  call collect 465-0772. #2  Room and board required for an  engineering student working a 4  month work term at Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper, Jan.-April 1990.  Anyone who would be interested  in providing accommodation for  the 4 month period is asked to  call Bill Ahrens at Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper 884-5223.      #1  Apartment, suite, or cottage for  junior engineer from January or  later. No fixed term lease, prefer  bright, quiet location Gibsons to  Sechelt. Alex 985-5647. #2  Wanted by responsible family, 2  or 3 bdrm. apartment or house for  Jan. 1 or Feb. 1. Please call  886-4881. #2  Young responsible working N/S  couple require 2 bdrm. house  between Rbts. Ck. & Halfmoon  Bay by Feb. 1/90. 885-4520  eves. #2  Wanted: 2 bdrm. house/apt.  Redrooffs-Langdale for couple  w/new baby. Very responsible  quiet, clean, exc. refs.  885-4564.7 "~.   ' ";~': ,J.;"   '; :#2  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Prime commercial space, 700 sq.  ft. store, avail. Jan./90, central  Sechelt. 885-5415.  #51  Roberts Creek W/F available Jan.  1, 2 bdrm. small house, suit 1-2  adults, N/S, no pets, $450.  886-8124. #51  Waterfront cabin, 1 bdrm., laundry facilities, Pender Harbour,  elec. heat. 883-9446 mess.   #51  units,  #51  Moving?   Mini   storage  $35/mo. 885-2081.  New 1 bdrm. apartments in lower  Gibsons, quiet, secure, easy  walking to shops, port office,  library etc. 886-3420. #1  Bachelor travel trailer, 19' and  .furn. additions, avail. Jan. 1/90,  Chaster Creek area. 886-3238.  #1  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #3  House For Rent  3 bdrm. rancher, sunken family  room w/FP, garage, carport, lots  of  parking,   Davis  Bay  area.  885-3743. #51  1  basement  886-8641.  room,  Bluff  area.  #51  Spacious 1 bdr. view duplex on  acreage, Rbts. Ck., Jan.-July,  suit 1-2 adults, N/S. $450.  885-5713. #51  TEREDO SQUARE  Prestige office space  Ground Floor: 1767 sq. ft., fully  finished into offices.  Second Floor: 495 sq. ft., finished into 3 offices; 175 sq. ft. one  office.  5710 Teredo St., Sechelt. Call  885-4466. TFN  Granthams oceanfront 1  bdrm./loft apart. $600, avail.  Jan. 1.886-2071 or 1-734-2595.  #51  2 bdrm. mobile home, furn.,  $400/mo. plus utils. 883-2424.  #51  Part-time CDA Fridays & Saturdays, full-time CDA Wed. through  Sat. for Sechelt Dental Centre,  starting Jan. Contact Dr.  Kingsbury at 885-3244.       TFN  Lord Jim's Resort, Halfmoon Bay  requires waitresses am - pm,  housekeepers & dishwashers immed. Transportation required.  885-7038. #51  _xp. waitresses, morning shift,  apply Willies, Sunnycrest Mall.  #51  AQUATIC DIRECTOR  Pender Harbour Aquatic Fitness  Centre. Qualification: certificates  are required for pool operator,  NLS/CPR, Red Cross instructor,  Royal Life instructor, Fitness instructor. Applicants must have  previous administrative experience and be prepared to  operate and maintain an aquatic  facility, salary is negotiable. Mail  resumes by Dec. 20 to Pender  Harbour Aquatic Society, Box  361, Madeira Park. BC. VON  2H0. #51  Experienced equipment operator  with references. Top wages and  benefits to right person c/o Box  329. Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0. TFN  Appa Seafood is looking for a  mature person to lead the filleting  and receiving departments of our  processing areas. The ideal candidate will have an extensive  knowledge of fish combined with  supervisory and record keeping  skills. Please send resumes to  P.O. Box 6, Sechelt, BC, or cali  Bernie or Ray at 885-2772 to arrange an interview. #51  Experienced professional  waitress and /or waitresses needed (full or part-time). Talk to Colleen, Andy's Restaurant.  886-3388. #51  1   bdrm.  883-9110.  oceanfront  apt.  #51  3 bdrm. house $900 per mo.  Phone 886-8484.      #51  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  People - need to laugh and  share the Christmas Cheer.  Thank You  To the Coast News for giving  us this space. Thank You to  the Volunteers who respond  to our ads and show the  Christmas Spirit al! year  long.  Merry Christmas & Happy  New Year To All.  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  The Volunteer Centre.will.be,  closed,, -from, ^ristmas" to':  Jan..1,2^i9Sfe^AU>^u��jsB��i��  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)    Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  CaH Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used car or truck.  Deal direct with factory broker.  Call collect NOWI (604)240-  5463. 06099.  AUCTIONS  Livestock handling and feeding  equipment auction Monday, December 11,1989. RimbeyAtoerta  selling: 2000 steel corral panels  and gales, cattle squeezes, bale  feeders, mix mills, silage wagons.  Allen B. Olson Auction Service  (403)843-2747.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  3-D CAMERA: Distributorships  now available for revolutionary 3-  dimentional camera. No inventory requirements, no major investment. Fantastic earning potential. Ground floor opportunity.  (604)743-7480.  FOR SALE MISC  Start over. $1OO,OO0/yr home  business. Window manufacturer  trains handy, enthusiastic entrepreneurs for fabricating-retailers.  No franchise - inventories. Vehicle, $5,000 essential. Serious  inquiries only. I.D.S.,Box80157,  Burnaby, B.C. V5H3X5.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  ; COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORP SOUTH COAST FORD fe  M  ca  ���o  VEHICLES  $4950 OR LESS  '84 ESCORT DSL 4-dr., 5-spd.  '83 LYNX SW 4-cyl., auto.  '82 ESCORT SW 4-cyl, 4-spd.  '82 CAMARO V6, auto.  '81 MAZDA GLC 4-cyl.  '81 HONDA ACCORD 4-cyl.  '80 GRANADA 2-dr., 6-cyl., air  '80 GRANADA 2-dr., 71 km.  *80 MUSTANG 4-cyl., auto.  ���80 CHEVETTE 4-dr., auto.  79 MONARCH 4-dr.  ���79 COUGAR 4-dr.  79 T-BIRD Sharp Car  79 LTD SW Family Unit  78 MUSTANG V8, auto.  78 COLT 4-cyl., auto.   .  77 PARIS1ENNE 2-dr., clean  77 MUSTANG VG, auto.  76 VEGA SW 4-cyl., auto.  75 TORONADO Rare Car  ���69 FAIRLANE 2-dr., Great Car.  V)  VJ  v>  V��\  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL5S36  885-3281  ����  to  SOUTH COAST EOW^SufirCPAST FOB- SOUTH eOA^f  ISl    lb.  HI 51  Classic Unifltte 25 ft.  Sound hull, rebuilt gear, new  hyd. steering, 302 Ford, needs  work. Box 145 Madeira Park,  885-2240. #48s  25' Appollo 225 Merc I/O, standi  up head, stove, equipment,  fridge, tandem trailer. Worth  $15,000. Make offer 883-2438,  883-2433, 883-2387 or  883-9440. #48s  42' Kasasa 671 Jimmy, Gibsons  Dock, $3800. Gord 886-2308 aft.  6 pm. #46sp  15' Peterborough Bow Rider, 40  HP el. Merc, H/D trlr, $2800  OBO. Accept 14-16' alum, trade.  886-2429. #1s  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB, stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5,  $11.500.885-7209 eves. #46sp  Galvanized boat trailer single axle. 1000 Kilogram capacity electric winch bearing buddies for  20" boat. Like new, $2,000.  886-9066. #46s  17" Wood boat, cabin, Inboard.  Ready to cruise, $1,750 OBO.  885-5612. #47sp  27' Century Cruiser, head,  gallkey, 233 HP Merc & leg,  sounder, VHF radio, etc. trailer.  $18,500,885-7501. #48s  25" Fiberform, 233 Merc w/Marc  leg, galley, stand-up head, full  electronics, sleeps 4. 885-4468.         #46sp  M.V. Brlstler" 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #48s  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, Co Cdn.  SmaH Business Inst. Dept W1,  1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough, Ontario M1H1H4.  Divorce? No consent of spouse or  court appearance. Just 5-15  weeks. $69.95 plus costs. Free  literature. Same system since  1970. As heard on CKNW. Di-  vorcervice, 201-1252 Burrard,  Vancouver, 1-687-2900.  COMPUTERS  Well established retail sporting  goods in a good location downtown Houston, B.C. Serious Inquiries. Paradise Sports. Phone  (604)845-2892 or after 6:30 p.m.  cal:(604)845-2515.  Earn $2,000/month. Part-time  distributors needed for 3-D cameras. Released in Canada No-  vember6Jh. Getlnfobusirwesfor  $400. Phone: (403) 672-9757  evenings collect. Act Now!  Computers. Low, low Vancouver  prices on name brand computers.  Write for free price list. New-Age  Electronics, Box 67435, Unit 0,  Vancouver, B.C. V5W3T5.  GUIDE TO BECOMING A  VEGETARIAN. Over 150 pafles,  66 menus, over 200 recipes. $10  (Includes handling) cc/mo to:  Guide, Box 597, Osoyoos, B.C.  V0H1V0.  HELP WANTED  New Zealand collection. Our full  color catalogue contains warn)  Christmas gifts from New Zealand. For your FREE catalogue  call SHEPHARDS HOUSE OF  IMPORTS 1-800-663-8262.  Great Christmas gift. Detachable  flower holder puts flowers anywhere you choose $5.50 - 2/$10.  immediate shipment satisfaction  guaranteed. Kelki Ventures,  1773 Minnie, RR4. Sooke. VOS  1NO  NEWI SURE & SIMPLE Cookbook. Home-style recipes, hints,  introductory winemaking. Regular $10.50 value for $8.50. Tc  order write: Kaye Publications  Box 4362, Regina, Sask. S4F  3W6.  Body shop manager required  immediately for growing G.M.  Dealer. Working manager. Contact: Ernie or Mark, (604)949-  7442 or send resume to: Box  1589. Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  REAL ESTATE  WANTED LICENSED MECHANIC, preferrably Toyota experience. Apply in person or send  resume to: Valley Toyota, 45960  Airport Road, Chilliwack, B.C.  V2P1A2.  AROUND THE WORLD: Experience the WORLD with IA.E.A.  Farm in ether Europe and Australia or United Kingdom, New Zealand and Calgary. Relaxing stopovers in Hawaii and Singapore. If  you are between 19 - 28 and have  fanning experience contact:  I.A.EA, 206, 1501 - 17th Ave.  S.W., Alberta. T2T0E2.  EDUCATION  SEVEN NEW TONING TABLES.  $22,000 Includes f might and training. 5/yr. guarantee. FutrexSOOO  fitness computer $1,500. Complete body wrap kit $1,250.  Tene"0"Matlc Canada Ltd. 1-  800-667-5825.  Saitspring island business for  sale. Restaurant Icenaed for 101,  Pizza delivery and 8-room hotel.  The best location on the iatendl 5-  year lease. Phone: (604)537-  9782 after 6:00 p.m. Box 862,  Ganges, B.C. VOS 1EO.  FREE: 1990 gukte to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma  courses for prestigious careers:  Accounting, Alrcondftlonlng,  Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology. Electronics, LegoVMedl-  cal Secretary,. Psychology,  Travel. G rant on (SA), 263 Adelaide Wa��, Toronto, ON 1-800-  950-1072.  FOR SALE MISC  GARDENING  Gardening Sale. Save big on ail  your greenhouse and hydroponic  gardening needs. Save up to 25%  on Rockwool Halktes from $142.  Cal Toil Free 1-800-663-5619.  Free Shipping Program. Western  Water Fanma.#1Q3,20120-64th  Ave., Langley, B.C. V3A4P7.  HEALTH  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings St, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C2K5 Phone: (604)299-  06C6.  SURFACE MASTER. Step In!  Start Worklngl B.C.'s fastest  growing Mobile Surface Maintenance Franchise has for sale the  Victoria Territory. Includes al  Trucks, Equipment, Inventory,  Training. In operation since April  1989, this Business comes with,  track recoroVoontracts for 1SBO��  We are B.C.'s largest Asphalt  Seat Coating Contractors,  $139,000. Otherterritoriesavail-  abto. 1-333-5212.  $97,500 YEARLY "HIDDEN" IN  YOUR COMPUTER? Yes! Tremendous profits In your Video  Camera. $1,000 weekly. BeBeve  ill (Free) Reports, 211C - 470  Granville, Vancouver, B.C. V6C  Warehouse fun tf new and used  desks, chairs, file cabinets, crafts  supples, household furniture,  antiques and cotiectabtos, wholesale and retail. Metrotown Liquidators, 5329 Imperial, Burnaby.  (604)437-6612.  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Sines  1973, offering high qualty-towest  prioes on Vitamins, Minerals,  Htrte, Body Building andWsight  Loss, Supplements, Hair Treatment, Skin Care and Mora. FREE  CATALOGUE. Writs: VITAMIN  DISCOUNTS, DEPT. B.C. 15.  260 S.W. Marine Drive, V5X2R5.  1-800-663-0747. In Vancouver,  321-7000.  HELP WANTED  TOILETRONIC - Electronic Waterless Tottet for cottages, basement, etc. 11 Ovacand vent only.  Easy installation. No odours, low  power, environmentally safe residue. MandF-xeSbedaUeslid.,  020 Lsstheod Rd., Kelowna, B.C.  V1X2J8. (604) 765-5111. Fax:  (604)765-3230.  SHEEPSKIN GIFTS. Finest  quality slippers $49, gloves $49,  mltta $39, nigs $89, baby lambskins $69, bootees $19, carseat  covered from $69. Trade inquiries also invited. Southern Cross  Sheepskins, Vanoouver. Phone:  (604)874^648.   SIngtoe/eouples. Complete government-approved Building Managers Correspondence Certificate course for apts/oondos/  fhses/minf-storage. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance. RMTI.  901-700 W. Pender, Vancouver.  B.C. V6C1Q3 (604)681-5456.  Boundary Community News has  an opening for an experienced  advertising saJes manager. The  successful candkiate will be  highly motivated with strong or-  g&nizatlcnai skill- and the ability  to work In a highly competitive  market. Previous newspaper  sales exp��rienoe desired but not  essential. Salary plus commission ranged between $35,000 -  $45,000/annuaily. Applicants  should respond immediately by  sending resume to: The News,  Box 2647. Grand Fate, B.C. VOH  1HO. (NO PHONE CALLS  PLEASEI).  HEATING MECHANIC ... A vacancy exists for a qualified Journeyman tradesman in the Maintenance Department of the Courtenay School District. Ideally, the  successful applicant will possess: A BCTQ or interprovincial  trade certificate; Experience in  commercial oS fired boilers and  furnaces; A thorough knowledge  of H.VAC. systems, oil furnaces,  gas fired heaters, boilers and heal  pumps; A strong background In  electrical control circuitry relating  to heating and ventilating systems; Five years experience at  the Journeyman level; A wilKng-  nsssto upgrade by taking related  courses; Experience or training in  air conditioning is desirable. The  Courtenay School District (Comox Valley) is the ideal four-season recreation area on Vanoouver Island, with excellent sports  and arts facilities. Applications,  dearly marked APPLICATION -  HEATING MECHANIC, should  besiijmltedto: Wm.A.Burns,  Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 71 (Courtenay), 607  Cumberland Road, Courtenay,,  B.C.V9N7G5. Not later than 2-00  p.m. Wednesday, December 20,  1989. For further information,  contact Bernie Mackey at  (604)338-5383.  Automobile Sales, Male/Female.  Opportunities in Automobile sales  are now being offered to our  graduates. Medical, dental,  demo's suppled. B.C.'s only  automotive training centre, now  offering sales courses. Call our  24 hr. info line (604)270-6121.  Motor Dealers Association Automotive Training Centre, 13340  Smaiiwood Pi.,#202, Richmond,  B.C.  Armstrong B.C. Farm. 130 acres  (6 titles) plus 70 acres leased.  Hay and grain. Year round creek,  50 acre home place wlh buOcBngs  $198,000. Adjoining 50 and 25  acres also available. For this or  other properties, write: John  Keough or Mike Sagh, Century  21, Ekland Realty, Box 551, Armstrong, B.C. V0E1B0. Phone:  (604) 546-3133.  Muffin Break franchise restaurant  located In Fraser Valley, B.C. By  owner. B.A. Christian, Box 88,  UndeU Beach, B.C., VOX 1 PO for  fact sheet. NO DEALERS.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer for 21  years. CaB collect, (604)736-  5500, Vancouver. If no recovery,  no fee. No Yukon enquiries.  ICBC INJURY CLAIMS? Cal  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a trial  lawyer with five years medical  school before law. 0-669-4922  (Vancouver). Experienced in  head injury and other major  claims. Percentage fees available.  DIVORCE & ICBC INJURY. Our  objective for 18 years: Getting fair  settlements out of Court, law  Offices of Carey Linde, Vancouver 684-7798. Quality & Confidential service no matter where  you live.  Air brakes course $60. Truck,  bus, van training. Fu8 course or  hourly rentals. Enquire about our  new certification program. Burnaby, B.C. 291-2255, Surrey, B.C.,  581-7594.  TRAVEL  SKI VACATION. Stay on the  mountain at Sunshine Village,  Banff. Accommodation, Oft tickets, ski lessons, entertainment,  daycare. Six nights from $333 pp,  quad, CaH 1-800-661-1363.  WANTED  Pay cash for 8 to 18 H.P. riding  mowers and garden tractors, abo  small front-end loaders required.  We pick up running or nol.  (604)57*6321. ���  Earn UP TO $300 per day. Take  phone orders for publisher -  People call you. Phone:  (604)494-3252.  RESUMES WANTEDIII  Are you a photographer? Editor?  Senior or Junior Reporter? Are  you currently seeking employment? We keep resumes on file  for our 97 member newspapers!  Send your resume to: C. Thompson, Membership Services,  BCVCNA, #414.1033 DavkTst!  Vanoouver, B.C. V6E1M7.  PERSONAL  Your personality determines your  futurol Knowwhy. CaB 1-800 for  truth (1-800-367-8788).  PLACE  YOUR  BLANKETAD  HEREI  Y  !������  t  t  r  Y  ��� yrjr^^y^ Coast News, December 18,1989  31.  Home Support Workers - Gibsons  and Sechelt areas. We are looking for people with a mature attitude who will enjoy working  with seniors in their homes, if  you are interested in entering or  re-entering the work force, we offer flexible hours and support and  training. You must be in good  physical and emotional health and  have a car with valid license. Experience in health care or in  working with the elderly is an  asset. Phone 885-5144. #1  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  .���J_SS___J_i  Peninsula Motor Inn   886-2804  Powerlul truck mounted  STEAM     .p  [CLEANING   {CM  I equipment, for the     ���'**  best pgssible  results!!!      /..  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  :i.��(? tscnDWconcc;  at Royal Canadian Legion 109.  Gibsons. B.C. will be accepted up  to Dec. 23. 1989. Job descriptions available at legion branch.  Replies to Box 257. Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0. #51  Mature female, good health, nonsmoking lor part time kennel  duties including weekends.  886-8568. #51  LEGAL SECRETARY  We require an experienced Legal  Secretary with computer skills  and some conveyancing  background to start Jan. 2/90.  Resumes to Box 130. Sechelt or  call 885-3291. #1  Wanted - night drivers, must  have valid Class 4. Apply to Blue  Wave Taxi. 886-3333. #51  The Gibsons & District Public  Library is now accepting applications for position of Librarian 2.  Job description is available at the  library, 464 S. Fletcher Rd.  Please submit resume with handwritten covering letter. Applica- \  tions must be postmarked by ]  Dec. 23 or hand delivered by Dec.  26/89. #51  Arbutus Office Services is taking  time for friends and family this  festive season and will close Dec.  18-Jan. 15. Thank you for your  support during 1989. Our  warmest Season's Greetings tc  one and all. #2  Assistant boat builder must be  willing to work. 883-2885 eves.  #51  28.   _    , A  Business &  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured. Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  ~ ���,   HOME  RENOVATIONS  886-2215 aft. 6pm  TFNs  R.B. Small Appliance Repair  Quality, experienced &,  guaranteed repairs for all types of  small appliances. Also home &  auto audio equipment. Call Ray  886-7545. #51  BRANKA'S STORE DESIGN  Window display, merchandising,  decorating & store display. 21  years experience. 886-2063. #51  Handyman can do any sort of  repair, maintenance, also painting, etc! Experienced reasonable  rates. Exc. ref. Bob 886-3443.  #51  Professional calligraphy for  Christmas cards, poems, window  displays. Angel 885-2200 eves.  \ #51  Accounting Made Easy  Accounting and bookkkeeping for  small business. Income tax.  Computer and consultations,  reasonable rates. Michael Hamer  886-7589  #51  7  Mailing list in a twist?  Computerize! 886-4740.  Confidential Secretarial Services  Roofing ��� re-roofing & repairs.  Reasonable & guaranteed. Lome  885-4190. #4  Professional Auto & Truck  Cleanup  Complete interior & exterior  Eagle Eye 886-2688. #51  Professional Carpet & Upholstery  Cleaning  Book now for Christmas, living  mn., dining rm., hall $44.95.  Free estimates. Please call Eagle  Eye at 886-2688. #51  Handyman: Painting, carpentry,  electrical, dry-wall, eavestrough  cleaning, patios, fencing, no job  too small. Alan 886-8741.       #1  Retired couple from Alberta will  take care of your house plants  and animals free of charge for  Jan.. Feb., 886-7037. #1  Home renovations. Finish carpentry. Complete job start to finish.  Call Bruce 886-7706 att. 6.     #1  Builder, carpenter, handyman for  all exterior & interior work. C.J.  Klymson will travel. Have local  business refs. Very good work.  Call Chris 885-2043. #4  Fireplace's ceramics and marble  installed. Call 886-7235 or Ray  886-8934 aft. 5pm. #2  Child Care  E.C.E. student will babysit in my  home. Phone 886-3985,  886-2593. #51  Spaces available 18 mos. to  school age. Molly Mouse  Daycare. 886-3913. #3  E.C.E. Assistant needed, part or  full-time. 886-3913. #51  QUALIFIED NANNY AVAILABLE  for live-in position on the Sunshine Coast. For info'write c/o  Box 404. Coast News, Box 68.  Sechelt. BC. VON 3A0 #51  Childcare tor 3 children ages  3.5,7 starting Jan. 90 my house.  886-9864. #51  Mother will babysit in my Halfmoon Bay home. 885-5404.  #51  Occasional day care wanted lor 5  yr. old girl. Selma Park area.  885-2200 eves. #51  Loving care needed 6-10  scheduled days for month. 2  girls, aged 16 mos. and 3 yrs..  mother working 7am to noon.  886-9098 aft. 1pm. #51  Mature Nanny to care Tues.-Fri.'  for infant 4 yr! old. Summers off.  Start Feb. central Gibsons.  886-9218.  #51  Full-time Nanny/Housekeeper  needed immediately. 2 children,  Vh yrs., 5 mos. Refs. req.  886-3811. #1  Child Care Listings: Free list  available for your area. Corporate  Share Care Project. Phone/Fax  943-4863 or phone 943-4873  (licensed care). #51  Family Daycare Supervisor required Jan. 1990, ECE qualifica  tions and or child care experience, refs. req. 886-2258.  #51  5 ' ���      Business  Opportunities  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, British  Columbia and situtated on the East side of Gunboat  Bay, Pender Harbour, BC.  Take notice that Wilfred Tindle Porter and Margaret  Jean Porter of Pender Harbour, BC, occupation logger and housewife intends to apply for a Commercial Foreshor.e Lease of the following described  lands:  Block 2, Plan 6321, District Lot 952 commencing at  the North West corner of Block 2, Plan 6321 District  Lot 952, Group 1, N.W.D. thence 91.44 metres 270  thence 212.63 metres 190, 37', thence 76.2  metres 90, thence 250 metres +/- along the  shoreline to the point of commencement containing  1.9 +/- ha more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  Commercial Boat Moorage.  Comments concerning this application may be made  to the office of the Senior Land Officer, #210 - 4240  Manor Street, Burnaby, BC. V5G 1B2. Quoting File  Reference #2404577.  . 3lt  >I30  3  Bth 2  ?lo.-i   i��l  /O/    __s  Thriving Excavating Co., all or  part c/o Box 328, Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, BC, VON  1V0. TFN  Legal  Framing crew  equipped. Ph.  886-7830.  available,  aft.   6  air  pm.  TFN  Carpenter available for home improvements, decks, finishing  work. Brad 886-2558. #51  Experienced orchardist wants to  prune your fruit trees, reas.  rates, free estimates. 885-7906.  '   ��� "     '��� #1  Roofing ��� re-roofing & repairs.  Reasonable & guaranteed. Lome  ���JffiMIW.  M)  PROPOSED  SILVICULTURE  PRESCRIPTION  Notice of pre-harvest  silviculture prescriptions,  pursuant to section 3 of  the silviculture regulations.  The following areas  have proposed prescriptions that will apply if approval is obtained from  the Ministry of Forests.  The proposed prescriptions will be available for  viewing until February 5,  1990 at the addresses  noted below, during  regular working hours,  1. B.C. Forest Service,  1975 Field Rd., Sechelt,  B.C.  2. "Fletcher Challenge  Canada Ltd., 20580  Maple Crescent, Maple  Ridge, B.C.  To   ensure   cnsidera-  tiorT,  any written comments must be made to:  J.R. Vinson, R.P.F.  Area Forester  20580 Maple Crescent  Maple Ridge, B.C.  V2X 1B1  by the above date.  WATER ACT  Section 20  File No. 0261471  Conditional Licence .No. 30376  authorizes the diversion and use  of water from Hotel Lake of 6.0  acre feet per annum for irrigation  purpose and 600 gallons a day for  domestic purpose on lot 3994,  Group 1, New Westminster  District of which 2.0 acres may  be irrigated, part of which is now  subdivided into 81 residential  Lots by Plans 16771 and 17109.  and Explanatory Plans 13703 and  13738.  This licence has become subject  to cancellation in part for failure  by the licensee for three consecutive years to make beneficial  use of the water for the purpose  in the manner authorized under  the licence.  Notice is hereby given that unless  cause to the contrary is shown  within 60 days of the date of the  fourth publication of this notice,  the said licence will be cancelled.  in part, except insofar as it pertains to the use of 6:0 acre feet  per annum for irrigation purpose  on Lot 3994, Group 1, New  Westminster District except Plans  16771 and 17109, and Explanatory Plans 13703 and 13738  of which.2.0 acres may be irrigated, owned by Herbert Fritz7  and James F. Arthur.  J.E. Farrell,  Deputy Comptroller  of Water Rights  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X5  This is the 4th publication.  #51  Notice is hereby given that an application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me, Kris Marry Knudsen of Gibsons, B.C. to change my name  from Kris Marry Knudsen to Kris  Marry Hopkins. #51  Cut  Slock  location  Are*  (Oil  Amendment  (Ym/No)  H1  HZ  H5  Smanit Ck.  Smanit Ck.  Smanit Ck.  15.8  9.5  7.0  NO  NO  NO  Fletcher Challenge Canada Ltd.  &**  GLASSFORD  P RE   S  S  DESIGN STUDIOS  PROPOSED  SILVICULTURE  PRESCRIPTION  ��� Notice of pre-harvest  silviculture prescriptions,  pursuant to section 3 of  the silviculture regulations.  The following areas  have proposed prescriptions that will apply if approval is obtained from  the Ministry- of Forests.  The proposed prescriptions will be available for  viewing until February 2,  1990 at the addresses  noted below, during  regular working hours.  1. B.C. Forest Service,  1975 Field Rd., Sechelt,  B.C.  2. Fletcher Challenge  Canada LtcL,_20580....   '  Mapfe Crescenf, "^_���- ;���  Maple Ridge, B..C.  To ensure consideration,  any  written  comments must be made to:  J.R. Vinson, R.P.F.  Area Forester  20580 Maple Crescent  Maple Ridge, B.C.  V2X 1B1  uy ine aoove aaie.  Forest Licence A19227  Fletcher Challenge Canada Ltd.  Amend  Cut  Area  ment  Block  locitlon  (ha)  (Yes/No)  S3  Skwaska R.  19.4  NO  S4  19.1  NO  S10  78.3  NO  S11  4.0  NO  S12  11.9  NO  S13  13.0  NO  S14  9.9  NO  P1  Pilidolla Ck.  13.0  NO  P2  31.2  NO  P3  16.8  NO  P4  3.8  NO  P5  6.8  NO  H1  Hunaechin R.  7.2  NO  H2  7.6  NO  H3  4.9  NO  THE  FURTHER  OF  USA- THANKS SO  MUCH FOR. RECOWtMENOlrJG  CLASSIFIED.1  I'VE GOT A GREAT  New job... with am  EXCITING  FUTURE"  CLASSIFIED  DID IT AGAIN!  AMY, IP YOUR  INTERVIEW  WENT THAT  WELL, X KNOW  YOU'LL 66.T  THE JOB!  ����m��iin��i��i/.!i]i,ii hi ii i,i wf j i n;\ iiiiiii i iiiiil.<|iiii ., njni i in) j ijj, ii u, ii 11 ii ��w;inmnw.L/ j mi i;m \\ m ��� iiiiu i.iiiuwjuh i .in nj ;jimjiju   " - ���'���  ��� -1��� 'i I ���' '��� n      ��� -i mi' mn- i ii ii i ill iii ii i ii ��� ir -nr '��� 1 Wiinli in i dli'i/iiiihi  Editor:  Concerning Mayor Strom's  Task Force on Drug Abuse,  with particular reference to the  recently released poster and  logo thereon:  Whereas all long-haired men  do not abuse drugs; and  whereas the 'drug problem' extends far beyond the confines of  the tiny minority being singled  out for attack on this poster,  and, in fact, permeates nearly  all segments of society;  And whereas, therefore, even  if every young long-haired male  on the Sunshine Coast was  eliminated, every type of drug  problem existing would continue virtually unabated;  And whereas, therefore, a  'yuppy', a 'red-neck', a 'housewife', or a 'businessman' could  just as accuratelly be depicted  inside the slashed circle;  And whereas, therefore, the  task force's poster is clearly  discriminatory, on the basis of  age, sex, and physical appearance, against an easily victimized visible minority;  And whereas, this poster and  thus the main thrust of the task  force's entire anti-drug campaign, focuses on persons rather  than specific behaviours, and in  essence encourages the citizenry  to sic the police onto anyone  who looks like the person  depicted;  And whereas, Gibsons if  declared a drug free zone,  would have to ban the most  dangerous of all drugs - alcohol  - from within its borders;  And whereas, the financier of  this poster, John Kavanagh, as  owner of Elphie's Cabaret, is  thus one of the biggest drug  dealers in town;  And whereas, caffein, cigarettes and alcohol are all  recognized as drugs, it must be  pointed out compassionately  but forthrightly that at least  Mayor Strom herself may be  fairly and significantly said to  be a multiple drug abuser;  And whereas, I have been  observing with growing alarm  the ongoing hypocrisy, ignorance, untruth and vigilante-  ism embodied by this anti-drug  ^campaign; .   _  Therefore I, the undersigned  longterm resident of the Sunshine Coast and father of two  long-haired children, one a boy,  20, and the other a girl, 22,  declare this poster to be totally  unacceptable and the task force  on drugs, despite perhaps being  motivated by the best of intentions, to be highly partisan and  suspect and do hereby regretfully insist upon the following:  1. That the poster in question  be immediately removed from  circulation.  2. That any plans to use this;  logo on a billboard be cancelled.  3. That any plans to declare  Gibsons a 'drug-free zone' be  delayed until agreement is  reached on which drugs are to  be banned and which allowed  and why; and  4. That members of the task  force begin to truly educate  themselves on the benfits and  drawbacks of all drugs commonly and not so commonly used by residents of the Coast, the  reasons that folks use various  specific drugs, and what leads  them to abuse these same  specific drugs.  Furthermore, I regret to announce that due to the seriousness of this scapegoating of an  identifiable minority, my son  and other young friends included, I will openly remove any of  these posters I find publicly  displayed after the December  22, and will openly and literally  'de-face' any billboard I see  erected with this logo on it,  and/or which attempts to single  out and persecute members of  one segment of society but not  others. I invite others to join  me.  I would like to add that I  regret that my intervention is  coming at this late date, when a  certain momentum has already  been attained and opposition  now to the direction taken by  the task force will cause a  degree of consternation for  many of us, myself included.  But the fact of the matter is that  this is the straw that broke this  camel's back.  This is the point where I feel I  have to take a stand and I know  1 take this stand with hundreds  and hundreds of others silently  but solidly behind me. Silent,  mostly because, for many, the  law combined with one's position in society prevents the truth  being spoken.  Don't most of us know a  businessman, a doctor, a lawyer, a dentist, a logger, a  teacher, a youth worker, a  reporter, a store clerk or a real  estate agent who smokes a little  grass now and then?  What chance that they will  risk speaking even the 'facts of  the matter', let alone expressing  their true feelings, let alone actively confronting a well-  meaning but misguided campaign?  At the same time that I take  this stand, however, I now offer  my services to the task force in  the form of the information,  knowledge and perspective I  have gained after 25 years of  theory, practice, study and  thought devoted to (among  other things, I hasten to add!)  the whole question of drug and  herb use in this and other  cultures.  I also offer any abilities I may  have to perhaps bridge gaps,  between myself and others  (some of my friends may  laugh!), between generations,  and between lifestyles.  For assuming that members  of the task force do not have  ulterior motives, assuming that  their intentions are honourable  and assuming that at the heart  of their concern is fear for their  children's safety and health,  whether real or imagined, then  there is a real need for them to  become more drug aware.  The same mistakes that have  been made over and over again  are being made again and where  did it get anyone before? Is the  drug problem better or worse  now than it was 25 years ago?  Peter Light  Happy Heus Yt_a_  from  everyone at  HANS OUNPUU  CONSTRUCTION  Builders of:  >*������*  ��>w  Sunshine Ridge  765 School Road, Gibsons  Spacious mult-level townhouses  Priced from s82,900 to s92,900  PHASE 1   60% Sold  PHASE 11  Now Selling  Open 1 ��� 4 Weekends.  Twin Oaks Village  824 North Road, Gibsons  Adult oriented Single Level Townhouses  Priced from $74,900 to s84,900  PHASE 1 & 11     Sold Out  SieU PHASE 111 & 1V Now Selling  Marketed by  Lisa Keller  MONTREAL TRUST  886-4680  2788181  Mta  HiiiiiiM  IN kill" il'""  IllllHIIIIUliliiim-.  ������_���_/���  ��_..��  M  9  Thanks for all your support in '89  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin daks Realty Ltd.  v  \ Y'  32.  Coast News, December 18,1989  :��� )  l   i  l7  k.  If  i $ ���  i I-  :.���:  I:  ���1 >'  Its  by Rose Nicholson  What are the priorities - logging, tourism .or the environment? Can these factors all be  resolved in a way that is  satisfactory to everyone concerned?  These complex issues were  discussed at great length at the  December 13 meeting of the  Forest Advisory Committee  (FAC).  Recent logging in Narrows  Inlet has raised concerns about  the visual impact of the logging  and the effect on tourism in the  inlet. Representatives of the two  logging companies presently  logging in the inlet, Fletcher  Challenge Canada Ltd. and In^  ternational Forest Products  Ltd. (Interfor) were present at  the meeting to present their side  of the issue.  .  Over the next three years,  these companies have plans to'-  log a large portion of the second  growth timber in the inlet.  Art Giroux, operator of Narrows Inlet Wilderness Camp,  questioned the logging practices  that he says have left unsightly  scars on the landscape in the  area. He said that there has  been clear-cut logging to the  water's edge and large amounts  of waste seemed to indicate that  the stands were cut before they  were mature.  "But what is done is done,"  he said. "I have no argument  against logging. We have to coexist, and it's great we can talk  about it like this."  Giroux went on to suggest  that strips of timber could be  left along the beach, and that if  immature stands were left for  several years there would be less  waste.  Barry Mountain of BC Forest  Service explained that leaving  strips   of   timber   along   the  shoreline can cause problems.  "These trees are subject to toppling over. You're better off to  take out the bigger trees and  leave the smaller ones with their  root system to protect against  erosion. But it depends on the  lay of the land. Generally, you  won't see logging to the water's  edge anymore."  Mountain went on to say that  logging waste is carefully  monitored by the Forest Service  and companies are penalized if  they exceed the allowable  amount.  -Mountain also explained that  there is a five year planning  period that takes place before  the first tree is felled at any logging site. During that time, the  area is surveyed for roads,  timber is cruised, streams are  classified and plans are made  for possible burns and for  replanting. The companies are  required to make this five year  plan available tb the public.  "But, very few people are very  interested," he stated.  Discussion of this point suggested that the companies are  sometimes less than anxious to  have their plans scrutinized by  the general public and therefore  make little effort to publicize  times and places..  Economic Development Officer Bill Moore suggested that  some sort of public information  forum might be held in conjunction with Forestry Week so  that individuals and special interest groups would be better informed about logging plans on  the Coast.  "It's a complex question,"  said committee member Fred  Gazely.  "There's a lot at stake," added Tony Greenfield, "and  there's-so much misinformation." said Bill Moore.  Guess Where  .^ss^sns  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 Julie White of Gibsons who correctly identified the  rock on Hall Road near Cedar Grove Road in Roberts Creek.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  There were over 99 impaired  driving charges laid in 1989  which is the highest per annum  record in f he last four years.  Since December 4 there have  been approximately 20 motor  vehicle accidents in the vicinity  of Gibsons from Roberts Creek  to Port Mellon. These accidents  have varied from fender-  benders to very serious, near  fatal crashes.  The Counter Attack program  is now in effect. There will be  road blocks from now until  January 3, 1990.  On December 10 at approximately 10:30 police attended to  SECHELT RCMP  On December 12, the Bella  Beach Motel and Wilson Creek  Campground store reported  overnight break-ins. That afternoon, three suspects were arrested and a large quantity of  cash was recovered, as well as  cigarettes and candy stolen during the break and enter. As a  result, one adult male and one  a report of a break and enter at  Pharmasave Drugs at Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons. The  drug store had been entered  through a wall adjoining  business premises which, in turn  had been entered forcibly  through the back door.  A quantity of narcotic drugs  was removed from the narcotic  safe at the front of the pharmacist's dispensary. Also taken  was a quantity of money from  the store's float money.  Call   Crimestoppers   at  886-TIPS if you have any information. A substantial reward  "haY^een~offered.   male young offender have been  charged.  During the past week Sechelt  police have investigated 14 traffic accidents. One involved injuries and four were hit and  runs. Motorists are reminded  that the Christmas Counteratv  tack Program is in operation,  r_> ycu>:  Whether your needs are  LOW INSTALLED PRICE  or  Coast News holiday  The Coast News offices in Sechelt and Gibsons will be closed from December 19 to December 26 reopening on  December 27.  The Pender Harbour office is open until December 23 and  closed from December 24 to January 2.  *mwmmmw-Mmmmmwwmm��mmMm-BmmmwmmmwmmmmwM-m  QUALITY, LUXURY, ELEGANCE  DeVries has been making homes  Beautiful for 32 years  i Closed Dec. 25 & 26 and Jan* 1 & 2 for inventory*'  '* \  8,^V     ,"S  IM  YOU DID IT  pyGHT  1 ��*^  ���*���-&    *_*r  >-X>i is 4*4.  ft  A>i#)&\-W    ����*^'  STARTING JANUARY6TH  Kirkland Centre, Sechelt  483-3347 collect or 885-5299  "Driver Improvement Program  for Licensed Drivers."  Senior's Drivers Course  Standard Lessons Available.  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Young Drivers  of Canada  483-3347 Collect  Call today for course information.  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  8 -* ^__��- ,<^. 11  ���*i-*"-*K_'py7 tS3*  <*?��-  ,�����$>"  V^o^es  Be  **$***  Si  Ik  /  .r^^VWr^J'^.^VT.-}?^.^  *���<���?,���?*&**, -..fa.,.;,**. ,^ .--^w,"; ^/-^.iO^Try.^''^  k Y;  32.  Coast News, December 18,1989  i *  Ii-  j��  if  i? ���  I"  ?-  by Rose Nicholson  What are the priorities - logging, tourism .or the environment? Can these factors all be  resolved in a way that is  satisfactory to everyone concerned?  These complex issues were  discussed at great length at the  December 13 meeting of the  Forest Advisory Committee  (FAC).  Recent logging in Narrows  Inlet has raised concerns about  the visual impact of the logging  and the effect on tourism in the  inlet. Representatives of the two  logging companies presently  logging in the inlet, Fletcher  Challenge Canada Ltd. and Ini  ternational Forest Products  Ltd. (Interfor) were present at  the meeting to present their side  of the issue. ..:  Over the next three years,  these companies have plans to'-  log a large portion of the second  growth timber in the inlet.  Art Giroux, operator of Narrows Inlet Wilderness Camp,  questioned the logging practices  that he says have left unsightly  scars on the landscape in the  area. He said that there has  been clear-cut logging to the  water's edge and large amounts  of waste seemed to indicate that  the stands were cut before they  were mature.  "But what is done is done,"  he said. "I have no argument  against logging. We have to coexist, and it's great we can talk  about it like this."  Giroux went on to suggest  that strips of timber could be  left along the beach, and that if  immature stands were left for  several years there would be less  waste.  Barry Mountain of BC Forest  Service explained that leaving  strips   of   timber   along   the  shoreline can cause problems.  "These trees are subject to toppling over. You're better off to  take out the bigger trees and  leave the smaller ones with their  root system to protect against  erosion. But it depends on the  lay of the land. Generally, you  won't see logging to the water's  edge anymore."  Mountain went on to say that  logging waste is carefully  monitored by the Forest Service  and companies are penalized if  they exceed the allowable  amount.  -Mountain also explained that  there is a five year planning  period that takes place before  the first tree is felled at any logging site. During that time, the  area is surveyed for roads,  timber is cruised, streams are  classified and plans are made  for possible burns and for  replanting. The companies are  required to make this five year  plan available tb the public.  "But, very few people are very  interested," he stated.  Discussion of this point suggested that the companies are  sometimes less than anxious to  have their plans scratinized by  the general public and therefore  make little effort to publicize  times and places..  Economic Development Officer Bill Moore suggested that  some sort of public information  forum might be held in conjunction with Forestry Week so  that individuals and special interest groups would be better informed about logging plans on  the Coast.  "It's a complex question,"  said committee member Fred  Gazely.  "There's a lot at stake," added Tony Greenfield, "and  there's-so much misinformation." said Bill Moore.  Guess Where  *��  s,     Iwfr        �������.      -"A-dS^l*  _.<* >^5&Xs\  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 Julie White of Gibsons who correctly identified the  rock on Hall Road near Cedar Grove Road in Roberts Creek.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  There were over 99 impaired  driving charges laid in 1989  which is the highest per annum  record in the last four years.  Since December 4 there have  been approximately 20 motor  vehicle accidents in the vicinity  of Gibsons from Roberts Creek  to Port Mellon. These accidents  have varied from fender-  benders to very serious, near  fatal crashes.  The Counter Attack program  is now in effect. There will be  road blocks from now until  January 3, 1990.  On December 10 at approximately 10:30 police attended to"  SECHELT RCMP  On December 12, the Bella  Beach Motel and Wilson Creek  Campground store reported  overnight break-ins. That afternoon, three suspects were arrested and a large quantity of  cash was recovered, as well as  cigarettes and candy stolen during the break and enter. As a  result, one adult male and one  a report of a break and enter at  Pharmasave Drugs at Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons. The  drug store had been entered  through a wall adjoining  business premises which, in turn  had been entered forcibly  through the back door.  A quantity of narcotic drugs  was removed from the narcotic  safe at the front of the pharmacist's dispensary. Also taken  was a quantity of money from  the store's float money.  Call   Crimestoppers   at  886-TIPS if you have any information. A substantial reward  "has~Been~offered.   male young offender have been  charged.  During the past week Sechelt  police have investigated 14 traffic accidents. One involved injuries and four were hit and  runs. Motorists are reminded  that the Christmas Counteratv  tack Program is in operation,  Coast News holiday  The Coast News offices in Sechelt and Gibsons will be closed from December 19 to December 26 reopening on  December 27.  The Pender Harbour office is open until December 23 and  closed from December 24 to January 2.  YOU DID IT  P/GHT  STAR TING J A NUA R Y 6TH  Kirkland Centre, Sechelt  483-3347 collect or 885-5299  "Driver Improvement Program  for Licensed Drivers."  Senior's Drivers Course  Standard Lessons Available.  Parents of a YD graduate write:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Young Drivers  of Canada  483-3347 Collect  Call today for course information.  885-7798  Between 7 and 9 pm  ~**  Whether your needs are  LOW INSTALLED PRICE  or  QUALITY, LUXURY, ELEGANCE  DeVries has been making homes  Beautiful for 32 years  Closed Dec. 25 & 26 and Jan* 1 & 2 for inventory*  *y  u  �� *^  s tt  v. <***   ^ V*  i-__f>  ��*��!���?  ��@~  ^*  o  <&?*  toes  Be  aU^ * ��X  &  �����*...<��/���.���"���'��';l'''������*  ;U, .jrt***;-,.^.,^ ,^  ���;%Mk&tti:}?&?^yt:i&a^%X


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