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Sunshine Coast News Jan 25, 1988

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 I-  ������  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  88.8  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands   January 25, 1988      Volume 42       Issue 4  2��"'  Against GATT ruling  Councils support  fishermen  Bergins, Public Works Superintendent Skip Reeves, Rob Buchan,  While Tower President Dave Cudlipp.  ���Ken Collins pholo  Gibsons Municipal Planner Rob Buchan conducts a site survey of  White Tower Park with a view to utilizing the area for flood and  erosion control. (Left to right) Daylon & Knight engineer Agris  Thousands of hours donated  Medieval Society prepares park  For some time now the White  Tower Society has been quietly  donating thousands of  volunteer hours clearing and  making trails on 10 acres of  land which is becoming known  as White Tower Park. The work  has been done on a co-operative  basis with ihe Town of Gibsons  in the hopes thai the land will  serve a multi-purpose function  of park, wildlife habitat, and  erosion control zone.  Last Wednesday Gibsons  Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan, Dayton and Knight  consulting engineer Agris  Bergins, and White Tower  Society President Dave Cudlipp  participated in a site inspection  and explained ihe concept to the  Coast News  The parcel of land is located  behind the Gibsons Swimming  Pool and is between two areas  where water runoff is expected  to cause a problem. As development slowly increases on the  slope above the area the  removal of trees and the covering of ground by buildings will  substantially increase water  runoff and all its associated  problems. The engineers made  the town aware of this some  years ago.  The suggestion being made is  lhat a series of ponds be created  that will catch and control the  excess water. They can at the  same time function as breeding  grounds for waterfowl and a  source of water for wildlife in  Ihe dry summer months. According to Cudlipp ihe area,  although quite marshy al this  time of year, dries out completely in the summer.  The problem faced by the  town is a source of manpower  to do much of the work and this  is apparently where the White  Tower Society enters. They are  the people who show up at the  Sea Cavalcade dressed in  medieval armour and entertain  the crowds with displays ol  swordsmanship and other antics. Among oiher things these  people are serious archers and  require a range where they can  stage events.  First vice president of the  soc.'ty is craftsman Robin  Allen who makes custom crossbows for clients all over the  world. He sees the potential of  drawing participants for International archery competitions.  "I have contacts in Europe  and the Slates, even in Russia  and China," he said when interviewed. "These people would  love to come here if we had a  proper facility."  Council has already cast their  vole in support of the While  Tower Society's use of the land  bin yet lo be considered is the  additional use of the land for  flood prevention. Planner  Buchan staled he will be making  a presentation to council in the  near future.  Both councils of the District  Municipality of Sechell and the  Town of Gibsons have declared  unanimous support for ihe  United fishermen and Allied  Workers Union in their fight  against a recent GATT ruling.  GATT (General Agreement on  Tariff and Trade) has charged  that Canada has been practicing  unfair processing of raw herring, sockeye, and pink salmon.  .lust after the turn of the century, regulations were imposed  on those three species to ensure  thai before being exported, the  fish had to go through a Canadian plain for initial processing.  GATT is an organization of  92 countries which up to now  has been a voluntary body making non-binding rulings. The  Canada/US free trade agreement tentatively states that ���  Canada would have lo follow  GATT rulings.  So far only a GATT panel  has ruled lhat the processing  regulations in Canada be lifted  and this ruling still has lo go to  the entire GATT body for consideration.  The fisherman's union is concerned thai unless a strong  enough voice is raised the ruling  will go through and some 4000  to 5000 jobs will be lost.  In a six page brief being  presented to municipal councils  in all Lower Mainland and  coastal communities, the union  slates the GATT ruling Invalidates both the Law of the  Sea and the Canada/US  Salman, Treaiv.  "Both document  their   root,  righl of the  have, ai  the fundamental  ounlries where Ihe  fish originate to reap the  benefits of those fish," the  union says.  The union is concerned that  cheap unregulated labour in  other countries will destroy the  Canadian fish processing industry.  "Without such legislation,"  says the union, "countries  would be open to the high  grading of resources and their  transfer, unprocessed, to the  cheap labour ghettos of the  world."  Sechell Mayor Bud Koch is in  1110 percent support and pointed  out the benefits he viewed coming from aquaculture.  "We originally thought when  the fish farms came all else  would come with it," he said in  speaking to his council's motion  to support the union in their  stand. He stated complete opposition lo shipping unprocessed fish out of the country and  went so far as to indicate he  would prefer to see all processing done on the Coast.  Union spokesman, Small  Boal Vice-President John  Malm, has stated that in the  union's campaign they have so  far received support from all  municipalities petitioned.  The resolution passed at Gibsons Council states: "BE IT  FINALLY RESOLVED lhat  the Gibsons Municipal Council  send a letter of protest to  Premier Vander Zalm and a  telegram lo Pat Carney calling  on the federal government to  take whatever action necessary  to ensure this GATT ruling is  not implemented and Canadians retain Ihe righl lo process  their own resources."  Seen too expensive  Consultant use criticized  Small operators could be hurt  Liquor licence change  by Myrtle Winchester  Sunshine Coast liquor licence  holders were surprised by fee increase notices and a January 31  payment deadline they received  last week.  At the same-time, a five percent liquor purchase fee was  abolished.  Lounges, cabarets, beer  parlours and neighbourhood  pub liquor licence fees jumped  from $150 lo $1000 a year. '  Restaurant liquor'licences increased from $150 lo $500 a  year, sandwich shop licences increased by $100 and special occasion licences (private panics  and community dances for example) doubled. <  Savings from the five percent  purchase fee on $17,000 worth  of liquor will equal an $850  licence increase, so the new  regulations benefit high-volume  sales establishments.  Ed Wall, provincial government' Public Information Officer, tqfd the Coast Newsthat  the regulation was a result'of  recommendations from a liquor ���  policy review board report  dated last June that focused on ���  alcohol abuse! ������'���,'���  "The increase wfjl relate to  the etiforcenient necessary for -  other recommendations," said  Wall.  When asked to comment on  the difficulties thai a small, low-  volume establishment might ex-  perience in a lowrpopulation  area like the Sunshine Coast,  Wall said, "It was considered in  the greatest interest for the  greater number of people involved. Some people who fall  through the boards...take it up  with their members of parliament.."' ���  .  Rick .Stevens, Director of  Communications lold us that  the regulation was approved on  December 17, withoul publication.  Stevens referred us to  Minister of Labour and Corporate Affairs, Mr. Hanson,  for an explanation of the rationale behind the regulation  because il was a 'policy mailer'.  Mr. Hanson, although in his  Vernon constituency office,  refused to answer or return our  call.  Local MLA Harold Long  told us that he didn't know  anything about the new regulation.  Some local liquor, licence  holders are pleased with the  change, some are furious, but  all agree that the regulation was  effected too quickly for budgets  to comfortably handle the  almost-immediately-duc licence  fees.  "I'm mad as hell," said Roy  Vickers, Pender Harbour Hold  owner, "The big hotels are gelling Ihe breaks and we're gelling screwed."  iThey're killing the small  business," said Bob Chang,  who sells less than $4000 a year  in alcohol to his customers al  the Pender Harbour Restaurant, He questioned such an increase, "...for a small area  where the population is limited  and the business is limited. Why  raise the fees there?"  Gib Baal, owner of the Ruby  Lake Resort, said, "If I can buy  $10,000 worth of booze, I can  save $500. Being a very small  outfit, I spend maybe $6,(XX)  and I'll get maybe $300 back,  bin what can you do? I think  it's an unfair way to do it, hitting the small places. The other  way was better, taking a percentage from everybody."  Gordon Wilson was sharply  criticized last week for what  Diana Davidson called 'upper  class nonsense' in a draft budget  prepared for the Foreshore Advisory Task Force for phase two  of the Sechelt Inlet Study. The  budget was part of a grant application which will be submitted lo ihe provincial govern-  menl.  Davidson was objecting to  the rates of pay quoted in the  budget which were $300 and  $4(X) per day. 'There arc few  people in this community who  earn $400 a day," she said.  "This sludy needs the support  of ihis community and ii won't  get il if people see this sort of  tiling."  Wilson justified the estimates, explaining thai the  quoted rales include Ihe consultant's overhead. He said thai  there wasn't enough space,  drafting tables or computers  available in the regional district  planning department to do Ihe  work, but Davidson insisted  that there were other alternatives available.  "This offends me. For lhat  amount you could buy all kinds  of drafting tables and computers," she said.  Her suggestions included hiring university graduates who  need experience in ihe work  force, or contracting with an Independent geologist.  Paul   Cosulitch   asked   for  clarification   of  exactly   what  phase two of the study included.;  Wilson explained that phase  one involved taking the infor-.  mation gathered in a provincial-  ly funded Coastal Resource Inventory Sludy (CRIS), and put/  ling il on maps.  Phase two will include checking the maps with field trips'-  around the Sechelt Inlet to en-.  sure that the information is cor*  reel, negotiating development  of area designations, and  preparing a map of area designations with accompanying  text,  The end result will be a map  showing the current use of how  each section of the inlet is  critical lo various user groups.  Gravel project goes  At'2pm last Friday afternoon Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch  was informed by tfie provincial government that they had  approved the joint gravel extraction project of the Sechell  Indian Band and Construction Aggregates.  In a statement to'the Coast News Koch said, "I believe  this now, more than ever, indicates the need for a canal  study.". ���        ���     .   '  Sechelt'Barfd. Chief Tom Paul was unavailable for comment prior to press time.  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch displays an artist's rendition of what a canal through Sechell from Georgia  Strait lo Sechelt Inlet would look like. -Ken Collins photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  mk%m  Hmmmi  riMtel Coast News, January 25,1988  Comment  Secret meeting  On Thursday evening of last week the Coasl News  received information from a confidential source that  Sechelt Council would be having a secret meeting with  Mayor Bud Koch the next morning and that the media  would not be allowed to attend.  "People are going to drift in around 9 am," stated the  source.  Consequently, the Coasl News had a reporter at  Municipal Hall at 8:55 am.  The understanding of the Coasl News was that some  members of council were going to take the mayor to task  for spending municipal funds on personal crusades,  specifically, spending $1500 of the taxpayers money on an  artist's rendition of a canal through Sechell. Neither the  artwork nor the payment had been authorized by council.  Mayor Bud Koch, Municipal Clerk Malcolm Shanks,  Mayor's Assistant Ann Presley, Alderman 1 en Herder  and municipal office staff were all made aware of the  presence of the Coast News yet none saw fit to advise this  paper of any meeting scheduled.  Twenty-four hour notice of a special meeting was not  posted, however, the Municipal Act does stale notice may  be waived by unanimous vote of all the members of the  council. Aldermen Kolibas, MacLarty and Craig were on  the premises. Alderman Mike Shanks may have been there  but Alderman Bob Wilson was known to be in the  Regional Board offices at the time.  The door of the Council Chambers remained closed and  the staff at the municipal front desk informed the Coast  News that the meeting was not public.  It is customary for municipal councils to hold in-camera  meetings only for land acquisitions or personnel matters.  Mayors are defined, not as personnel, but as elected officials.  The Act does allow council to exclude all but members  from special meetings if they deem it in the public interest.  There is no elaboration within the Act on exactly what is  public interest.  From a reporter's perspective the democratic process  immediately begins to break down at the very hint of news  suppression or censorship. It is next to impossible to write  a balanced report on municipal activities when all you have  to interview is the Municipal Act and after-the-fact edited  minutes.  In a subsequent conversation, Mayor Koch's explanation for the meeting in question was the council only  wanted to ensure that when he spoke about the canal project, he was to make it clear that it was the municipality's  proiect and not his own personal project.  Perhaps the best way to indicate this would be to have  council record a vote to study the proposal. See further  comment on this page.  5 YEARS AGO  Charles Lee and Joyce Kolibas have both announced  their intentions to run for mayor of Sechelt.  Gibsons Town Council celebrated its new status as a  town council by passing the first zoning bylaw which  does not have to go to Victoria to be ratified. Bylaw  Number 444 will permit the construction of the Gibsons  Landing Hotel in the Bay area.  10 YEARS AGO  Approximately 250 people packed themselves into  Madeira Park Community Hall on Saturday, January 21,  to make their views known to the representatives of B.C.  Hydro about the proposed power line running from  Cheekeye near Squamish to Dunsmuir on Vancouver  Island.  15 YEARS AGO  The spiritual home of the Sechelt Indian Band is  about to be restored. Gilbert Joe, supervising coordinator of the Band Council's housing rehabilitation  committee, reveals that the Protestant chapel of the  RCAF base Ladner has been purchased by the band and  is now awaiting favourable weather to be shipped in two  sections by Apex Construction Company.  20 YEARS AGO  Petitions with more than 1000 names on them protesting ferry service operations were being gathered up  Wednesday along the Sunshine Coast.  25 YEARS AGO  Immediately after the Cuban crisis, 41 percent of  Canadians wanted nuclear weapons for our forces; 17  percent were opposed; 37 percent wanted them to be  available for use if we needed them, but felt they should  remain in the US until an emergency. Five percent had  no opinion.  30 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek Improvement Association has received  38 replies from 62 letters sent to all MLA's asking their  support in getting the road through Squamish finished.  35 YEARS AGO  There is a new disease sweeping Elphinstone school;  Its name is the 'crewcut'.  40 YEARS AGO  Nearly 800 voters are eligible to vote In the forthcoming plebiscite for a licensed hotel at Gibsons. The area  affected by the controversial question of whether Gibsons should be wet or dry, lies between Hopkins and the  junction of the upper and lower Sechelt highway.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial    Penny Fuller      Ken Collins  Advertising Production  Fran Burnside Jan Schuks  John Gilbert Bev Cranston  LU Tarabochla Bonnie McHeriey  Mary Connor  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshlnt 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 trom Qlsssford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year J35; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  Il was Robbie Burns night al the Roberts Creek Legion lasl Saturday and Jim Munro gave the Spiel lo Ihe Haggis while Cathy  MePeakc (centre) and Margaret Buchanan look on, a scene  repeated all over the world in honour of the 'Ploughman Poet'.  ���Ken Collins pholo  Sechelt canal  For more years than anyone  is quite sure or people have contemplated the possibility of cutting across the isthmus of the  Sechelt Peninsula with a canal,  thereby joining Sechelt Inlet  with the Gulf of Georgia.  Mayor Bud Koch is only the  latest in a long line to have his  imagination stirred by the idea.  As has been observed before,  there is much lhat is admirable  in Mayor Koch's restless energy  and in the imaginative sweep of  his vision, but with all due  respect to Sechelt's mayor he  may be trying to run downstairs  before he's got his shoelaces  tied.  The secret meeling held last  week reportedly to take the  mayor to task for spending  public money on an artist's conception of the proposed canal  without council's authorization  is a perfect example of what we  mean.  Mayor Koch must harness his  energy and his vision to the service of his council and his community. He must have council  behind him if there is even to be  a study done.  So far as can be determined  there has been no council vote  taken even to study the canal  project. All the salesmanship in  ihe world will be unavailing  unless Mayor Koch has his  fellow elected representatives,  or at least a majority of them,  on record as supporting a canal  sludy.  We believe that such a,study  ought to be done if only to attempt to determine whether or  not a canal is feasible.  Even if a study finds a canal  feasible economically and environmentally harm free, the  people of Sechelt will still have  to decide if the project is  desirable.  Mayor Koch is persuasive  when he enthuses about the  benefits that would flow from  the construction of a canal, but  one wonders about the aesthetics of gravel barges moving  through the centre of the  municipality.  There may indeed be great  benefit to sports fishermen who  could gain access to the  hatchery-produced salmon of  Sechelt Inlet but what would be  the effect on the municipality of  yet another division in a  municipality already divided in  three parts by Indian lands.  These and other questions  will   eventually   have   to   be  answered before (he citizens of  Sechelt can make an intelligent  decision.  Meanwhile, the mayor musl  not in his enthusiasm for the  idea forget to lake his council  with him. That he should spend  as much as a nickel of public  money without the authorization of council is quite simply  unacceptable, if the report we  have been given is lo be believed.  The best way for the mayor  to ensure that it is generally  recognized lhat this is not just a  personal enthusiasm would be  to ask council lo go on record as  supporting a sludy of the idea.  The longer the delay in taking  at least lhat action the more  likely is the energetic mayor to  continue to trip over his  democratic shoelaces.  "O, wert thou in the cauld blast"  O, wert thou in the cault blast.  On yonder lea, on yonder lea.  My plaidie to the angry airt,  I'd shelter thee, I'd shelter thee.  Or did misfortune's hitter storms  Around thee Maw, around thee Maw,  Thy Meld should he my bosom,  To share it a', to share it a'.  Or were I in the wildest waste.  Sue black and bare, sae black and bare,  The desert were a paradise,  If thou wert there, if thou wert there.  Or were I monarch o' the globe.  He' thee to reign, we' thee to reign,  The brightest jewel in my crown  Had be my queen, wad he my queen.  Robert Burns  Your good health ��� naturally  Shiatsu is an ancient practice  by Hajo Hadelcr  Don't kid yourself. Shiatsu is  not simple. The moment you  work your way along ihe meridians and begin lo open up  clogged passages, you are moving vast amounts of energy  around, aboul which little is  known.  In a way it is like electricity or  magnetism. We use these things  every day. We take them for  granted. We have learned how  to handle them safely, but we  don'l know what they are or  why they exist. On the other  hand, you can do no harm  working your way along the  meridians with gentle pressure  of the thumbs, index fingers, or  middle fingers, even if you miss  most of the Tsubos, the  pressure points, the first few  times around.  Best of all, Shiatsu uses no  drugs which may leave poisons  in your body, which then require another set of drugs to get  rid of unwanted side effects.  Any Shiatsu treatment is best  started with a relaxing warm-up  period. Nothing will happen  unless both giver and receiver  are relaxed, and the accumulated stresses of the day  worked away as much as possible. The little things we tend to  store as tension in our muscles.  The driver that cuts in front of  us, a nasty letter, the 'cheque is  in the mail', or someone stole  your favourite rose out of the  garden overnight,  Every day hundreds of these  things happen. Unless we learn  lo let go of them quickly, they  will lodge in our bodies like  plywood slivers under Ihe skin.  Left to themselves, they can  cause headaches, Irritability,  sore knots in our muscles,  stomach ulcers, a sudden attack  of asthma, or they can trigger a  latent allergy.  One of the easiest ways lo  learn how your body deals with  tension and stress is to deliberately induce it, and then let go  and find out where it went.  Make a really tight fist, as light  as you can, hold it for a few  heartbeats, then let go and feel  the tension vanish from your  fist and forearm.  Follow it with your senses.  Did it move up the arm or out  through the fingers? Start with  one hand, and using individual  muscle groups, work your way  up lo the shoulders. This way  you will become aware how  muscles interact and where you  store your stresses.  Some people accumulate tension in their facial muscles.  Others manage to store everything between the shoulder  blades or in the buttock region.  Neck and shoulders, the tra  pezius muscle area, seem to be  everybody's favourite.  Both giver and receiver  should rest comfortably on their  backs for aboul 20 minutes and  go through this tension release  exercise. Purse your mouth  firmly, hold il for a few heartbeats, and lei the tension go.  Tightly shut your eyes and lei  go. Wrinkle your forehead by  bringing the eyebrows up lo the  hairline, and relax. Then work  your way down. Neck, chest,  abdomen, buttock region,  thighs and calves, always tensing and relaxing small muscle  groups raiher than the entire  body.  Il helps to hold your breath  while you are tensing up, then  exhale and consciously blow the  tension away. This done, have  the receiver sit up. Kneel or  stand behind him and genlly  massage the neck, shoulders  and upper arms until any hardness on eilher side of ihe neck  turns soft and pliable.  Even if this is all you have  time for, to go through the tension exercise and then give eacli  other a neck-and-shoulder  massage, you will, for that day,  have put a stop to further tension buildup. If you do this  regularly, twice a week, tension  headaches will become less frequent and finally disappear  along with irritability and other  minor complaints. The key is  regularity, to set aside an hour  afler supper and do it twice a  week. Most evenings it beats  watching ihe news.  Shiatsu practitioners will go  lo great lengths in order to relax  their patients, They will borrow  a set of exercises from Tai-Chl  or a breathing pattern from one  of the Yoga schools. They will  place hot towels on tense muscle  groups, or ask you lo lake a hoi  bath before they begin treatment. If you have access to a  floatation tank and don't suffer  from claustrophobia, an hour's  'float' is far and away the best  thing you can do for yourself  before a Shiatsu treatment.  One of my teachers, the excellent On Sun, Sunim, who  worked for a while as a Buddhist priest in the temple along  Steveston Highway in Richmond, always began lesson or  treatment by serving unsweetened jasmine tea in a very formal  and ritualistic manner.  There was an incense stick  smoldering in a green bowl filled with sand and any conversation during this half-hour was  slow and obviously well  thought-out. Forty years as  Shiatsu practitioner had taught  him that preparation before  treatment is half the battle.  Nothing happens unless you are  relaxed.  MMMMMMI Coast News, January 25,1988  1   llll�� ^���'���w'"11" ��� "���"���      ' "  Letters to the Editor  Sechelt Food Bank has good year  Editor:  The year of 1987 was extremely successful for the  Sechelt Food Bank. I hesitate to  publicly declare the year a complete success for fear that the  community will forget the ever-  present need for our service.  The response during the  Christmas holidays was wonderful. Special holiday food  donations such as fresh fish and  jams enabled our clients to  receive two food bags each just  prior to Christmas.  The need for the Food Bank  is still as strong as ever in 1988.  It's continued success will depend on the food and cash  donations of the community.  Please continue to drop off  your   donations   at   the   box  across from Shop Easy in Trail  Bay Mall.  Without meaning to sound  like an academy award recipient, I must take the time to list  all those who made 1987 a success at the food bank:  $100 plus donations: Kathryn  Angermeyer, Terry Champion,  Mr. and Mrs. M. Cormack,  Eric R. Hoare, John Ibboison,  Lily Jones, John MacDonald,  Phyllis Morris, Marjorie and  Gordon Munroe, Joan Pratt,  Hendrika Sterloff, Dr. W.  Sutherland, Beatrice Swanson,  VFAWV Pender Harbour  $50 to $100 Donations: Allan  Ayres, Colin Cole, Marianne  Dallman, Joyce Fitzpatrick,  Gordondale   Logging,   Mary  Article interests  Editor:  I found the article by Rose  Nicholson 'Winning the Radar  War' in the Coasl News  January 18 very interesting as I  was a radar mechanic working  on nighl fighters during ihe  war.  England was among the first  counlry to have television. Their  sets were bothered by ghosts  (two or more images) and in trying to eliminate these ghosts  they discovered lhat the ghosts  were caused by signals bouncing  off tall buildings, etc. and that  the reflected signal look longer  to arrive at the television set  than the direct signal.  Sir Watson Watt was given  credit for developing radar (he  was knighted for his work).  A radar set is actually a television broadcasting station and a  television receiving set. Instead  of broadcasting pictures it  broadcasts a steady stream of  signals. The signal hits a target  and bounces back.  The receiver picks up the  bounced signal and works out  the lime laken for ihe signal lo  go and come back. This is  shown on the radar screen in the  form of a blip, and gives not  only  the  distance  away  but  Drop olt your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast News  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  whether the target is right, left,  above or below.  When I first went to England  we were using Mark 4 radar.  When the USA became involved England, for security  reasons, sent the radar experts  over to the States and together  with the US experts they  developed a Mark 12 radar  which, in the words of the air  force, was wizard.  The heart of the Mark 12  radar was the cyclotron which  made it possible to create ultra  high frequencies. The cyclotron  was so top secret that the war  department debated about using  it in aircraft lest the Germans  captured one.  Eventually fast unarmed  planes called pathfinders,  equipped with this new radar  were flying over Europe in all  types of weather, in fog and at  night.  Blackouts were useless as the  pathfinder didn't need visual  means. The pathfinders would  pinpoint their target, drop a  marker and return home. The  bombers following would bomb  their marker, all without having  had to see the ground.  I was later told that the  reason the cyclotron was so top  secret was that it was also used  in the atomic bomb that was being developed in the USA at  that time.  L.A. Fraser  More letters  page 17  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  offers you a more consistent  return on your RSP or Savings...  without the risks of market volatility.  If you're looking for growth opportunity for your RSP or  Savings, but you're nervous about current market conditions,  consider iliis...  Now you can get a better long-term return than Savings Accounts, Canada Savings Bonds or a 5-year G.I.C. You can  benefit from increasing unit value and add substantially to  the long-term value of your savings...all with a Fund that invests in guaranleed bonds and first mortgages.  It's called I he Bolton Tremblay Bond & Mortgage Fund, and  il offers you the best of both worlds...a more consistent  return and peace of mind!  Bnlton Trt'inhlay's seasoned portfolio managers will strive for  superior returns without sacrificing safely. And the Bolton  Tremblay Bond & Mortgage Fund is very actively managed,  to maximize all growth opportunities,  If long-term growth with security is what you want for your  RSI1 or Savings, I urge you to contact us loday.  BOLTON TREMBLAY  BOND & MORTGAGE FUND  FREE BROCHURE  I   IVP" S    ' "'" " '""' ","sis"'m ll'lurn n" my RSP nr |  1���' x MJ*J > Savings.- Picnic lend me your free descriptive brochure    j  on the Bollon Tremblay BOND & MORTGAGE Fund. I  . Apl.  Prov   Phone  (Home)_  .Postal   Code.  _(Business).  Fill in, cut nut unci mail to:  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1 Vt)  (604)886-6600 ALASDAIR W. IRVINE  FOR MORE RRSP INFORMATION  Drop by Great Pacific's display booth in  SUNNYCREST MALL  Fri., Jan. 29 or Sat., Jan. 30  Check and compare ALL your RRSP options  Then YOU decide  ..  Ireson, Landale Crew BC Ferries, Bonnie Paetkau, Gwendolyn Ripley, St. John's United  Church Women, Eric Zasburg.  The following businesses and  groups also deserve recognition.  Many supply the food bank  with regular donations throughout the year.  The Angus family, John  Armstrong, Boys and Girls  Summer Camps, Cancer Society, The Coasl News, Egmont  Fish Plant, Galiano Market,  Henry's Bakery, Roberts Creek  Elementary, Roberts Creek  Legion 140 (Ladies Auxiliary),  Sechelt Indian Band Hatchery,  Totem Oyster Sea Farm, Trail  Bay Mall, Shop Easy, St.  Mary's Hospital (Ladies Auxiliary), Madeira Park Elementary.  Thanks also to all who made  anonymous donations, those  who give their Shop Easy cash  register tapes, all merchants  who donated prizes to our  draws, and all regular donators  of food.  A special note of thanks also  goes out to all local businesses  who keep a change donation  box on their counter.  I must also send thanks to my  volunteers who help to keep the  food bank running. These  dedicated people include:  Virginia Detwiller, Marjorie  Monroe, Joan Pratt, Kathy  Rhodes, Sharon Sawchuk,  Paolo Tomase.  I would hope that the community will continue to  recognize the need for the  Sechelt Food Bank and also  support its efforts as best they  can.  Petra Detwiller  Food Bank Coordinator  ���  it 14  _  in j jt  4  Linda Dixon  EXHIBITION  at the  HUNTER GALLERY <  until                      i ���;���  February 7, 1988  '.  4 ���'���  |  *.'������  *:  ���4 :|  *  ��  50%  OFF  = VIA RAIL^  For Travel Between  Feb. 1 & Apr. 30  Call Bill or Joan  886-9255  886-8222  Sunnycrest Mall  MEETING:  Area F  Planning Committee  Meeting MONDAY, JAN. 25th  7:30 pm  Langdale School Library  Backed By Ford's 'V.T.D. * WARRANTY'     Ask For The Details    ��� y,rlith rim. i Oluinct  1987 GM��iAMl VAN    *  984 MERC TOPAZ GS  *        1977 GMC VAN  ��        1978 JIMMY 4X4  vi   A^aQlptlaff00 KMS.       ��  1 Cyl.. 5-speed, Power Steering,  V8, Automatic.  ��     V8,4-speed. 'New Palm'. Soft Top,  ^^iBNflwinq Package              ��  18,500 KMS, 1 Owner  Tradesman Special  t              Hard Top. Brush Guard  **************     *  Absolutely Spotless  *              *1995  .    **************  1986 T-BIRD            *  *************  ��  *************  *   1985 CHEV SUBURBAN  1985 TEMPO 2-DOOR  *       1985 E-150 VAN  #          V8, Automatic, equipped to  Loaded with Options                *  Slk. #67-320-1                    *  4 Cyl., Aulo, Very Clean,  Priced to Sell  # 6 cyl, Automatic,  * 90,000 kms, 1-owner  ^             Trailer Tow, 1 Owner  ^             Immaculate Condilion  s11,695  *  **************  1987 P0NTIAC FIERO GT   J  South Coast Ford Sales  V6. EFI, 5 Speed. Air Cond.,         t  Power Windows & Locks, Till, Speed     ��  USED VEHICLE SALES POLICY  .    1983 LTD BA0MHAM  *     i/e ��t>m\w'a\Jr\��� ���  Cassetle. Loaded! 14.000 KMS        *  POINT SAFETY jnd  MECHANICAL CHECK.  All vehicles 1980 and tTewe-tfomt- with AT NO  CHARGE.   A   FORD   MOTOR   COMPANY  *              *l,Mm'l 0  The EXTERIOR, INTERIOR. UNDER THE HOOD  VARIABLE   TIME   AND   01STANCE   (VTD)  and  UNDER  THE  CAR   are  completely  in  POWERTRAIN WARRANTY. This warranty ap  '14,980              J  spected   A COMPRESSION TEST is done on  the engine and the vehicle is finally ROAD  plies to all makes and models but II backed by  Ford Motor Company  *     1984 ESCORT 4 DOOR  **************   >  Once this inspection is complete ana our fully  Depending on the year, the warranty tuns Irom  *     Diesel, 4 speed, new paint, 1 owner.  1985 TOPAZ 2-DOOR       *  LICENSED TECHNICIAN is salisherj. a report  is SIQNEO and FILED wilh trie managemenl pi  provided the vehicle has no more lhan 160 000  *          "Super Economy", warranty  4 Cyl., 5 Speed,                  *  our  dealership   Al  this  time  it  is  decided  *    **************  1 Owner. Extras  cle to a used car broker, ot repair and retail trie  your used vehicle lor up lo 24 months'40,000  .        1988 F250 HD 4X4  **************    t  Potential customers lot Ihe vehicles we decide  km  One ol our sales slafl can give you full  ��       351 V8, EFI, aulomatic, cassette.  1984 HORIZON 4 DOOR    *  to  sell   locally   are  encouraged   to   ask  a  salesperson to see a copy ol this inspection,  and may also speak ditecliy to Ihe technician  If a vehicle does not have a warranty with it,  our sales statt is instructed to tell you why it  ��          sliding window, 6000 kms.  4 Cyl, Automatic, Warranty           +  who performed the work WE HAVE NOTHING  does not and the nenicie will be priced ap  TO HIDE FROM YOU.  prop'lately  *     1986 TAURUS LX WGN  **************    4  Let Us Help Take the Guesswork Out ot Buying a Used Vehicle  ��         V6. aulomatic, lots ol options.  1981 OLDS ROYAL       J  4 DOOR              *  BUY WITH CONFIDENCE  *           silver paint, custom wheels  ��    **************  *         1985 COUGAR  V8, aulomatic,                  *  YOU MAKE US NUMBER 1  V6, Auto. Well Equipped. A/C  clean, many extras                *  t             Tilt/Speed. Very Clean  **************   *  *    #***#���*���**������*��  1981 DODGEJiRf^rVGN   .  1981 HONDA CIVIC  ���            1985 LYNX  ��      1986 FORD F250 4X4  QKCT16-349-1                 *  4 Cyl.. 4 Speed, Silver Paint  Slk. #306-272-3  4 cyl., 5-speed.  '              Very clean, 1-owner  *        302 EFI, 4 Speed, Two-Tone Paint  ,                      Slk. 4TK-1127  **************    *    *  *************  ���   *************  ���   ^      **************  1981 GRAND LEMANS      ��  1980 JIMMY 4X4  I     1978 CHEV CAUAR0  ��        1984 BRONCO 4X4  2 Door, V8 Automatic. Till              *  V8, automatic  t        J��tfl%Jw*  *                 351 V8 Automatic.  Wheel, Power Windows                *  "Lei's Make A Deal"  ���                 tjM^jM l"   '  *           Trail Tow Equipped. 1-Owner  Slk. #07-057-1                     *  $3995?  �����              ^Slk #30-337-2  *                     Slk #87-059-1  The Most Sophisticated and Detailed  AUTOMOTIVE ANALYSIS  available Anywhere  $24}  MEET THE BEAR  ONLY at SOUTHCOAST FORD  OR  f   nCt Bear Analysis with  purchase of ANY Used Car or Light Truck  Has Winter Road  SALT and DIRT  got to you & your car?  Let Joh  n & Curt;  WASH &  VACUUM  15  for  $  ONLY  MINI  &ni.oaWs  flo,  rrnats.  wash  wheels  windows  DETAIL  'eel won- ^*  wells,  ���ires,  }95  iMAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAYS  Service Loaners tor Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL S936  SOUTH COAST FORD  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3281  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  MAMM  I^H  ���     '   '���-      '   '-���  _��� Coast News, January 25,1988  To Elwood Veitch  EDC to present projects  Hugh McCourt of Sechelt carried the Olympic Torch for one  kilometre south of Cuurtenay last week. See story below.  Local carries  Olympic torch  On Thursday, January 21, on  a narrow stretch of ihe Island  Highway south of Courtenay,  Sunshine Coast resident Hugh  McCourt grasped a little piece  of history as he was passed ihe  Olympic Torch to carry for one  symbolic kilometre on its  journey to the Calgary Winter  Games.  Cheered on by a small group  of Sunshine Coast supporters,  Hugh beamed with pride as he  easily jogged the memorable  kilometre, accompanied by wife  Faye.  "I could have run it a lot  faster," he said, "but it was still  over too soon."  Hugh, a solidly built 46 year  old who earns his living as a  taller, is no stranger to running  and enjoys participating in such  events as the Terry Fox Run.  Just to make sure he was  ready [hough, he has been training on ihe hilly roads of  Tuwanek for several weeks  since learning that one of his approximately 600 entry forms  had been drawn.  To control subdivisions  Sechelt prepares  powerful document  Sechelt Municipal Council  will soon have to decide on a  document lhat, according to the  District's Planning Department,,  may be even more important  than either the Official Community Plan or the Zoning  Bylaw. Being prepared now and  going to council in ihe very near  future is the Subdivision Bylaw  which Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan said can actually dictate  land prices and thus has the  capability of controlling the rate  of growth of a community.  "h is a very powerful document," said Buchan. "Ii will set  oul standards and specifications  for new roads and services in  subdivisions.  "If the standards are too low,  the development costs will be  down bin there will be a price to  be paid for by the community.  An) need for upgrading will  come back lo the taxpayer."  Buchan went on to explain  that, on the other hand, if initial  development costs were loo  high, the resulting costs of the  lots could price them out of the  market.  "Underground wiring and  gold plated sidewalks can make  developmenl costs higher than  whal can be absorbed in the  price of ihe lots," Buchan said.  "Very soon council will have to  make the Solomonic decision of  drawing ihe line on what is acceptable to them. It will be a  heavs political decision."  At present Sechell has a  bylaw which Buchan described  as being basically Ministry of  Highways standards.  The Economic Development  Commission (EDC) will be  meeting with Minister of State  Elwood Veitch, when he visits  the Sunshine Coast next week,  and will be requesting his support on two major projects. At  their meeting last Tuesday,  commission members agreed to  the plans outlined by Chairman  Maurice Egan.  Veitch will be familiarized  with the EDC's hopes for a  forest products industrial park  and lank farm at the Hillside  site. Egan suggested that they  ask for Veitch's approval of the  site plan, and support for part  of the funding for a proposed  dry kiln.  The second project involves a  request for funding a 'Capital  Development Group' which  would prepare a five year  capital development program  for the Sunshine Coast.  The proposal was obviously a  surprise to most of the members  of the commission Bryan  Rubin, representing the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce,  pointed out that there are  already several economic  development and employment  strategies in existence, that few  people have bothered to read.  "You said something last year  that bears repeating, I think,"  Rubin said to Egan, "You said,  '1987 was a year for studying;  1988 will be a year for doing'  and I don'l think we need to  study the studies."  Egan responded, "It's more  analysis than studying."  The EDC agreed to support  the proposal, and in an interview with the Coast News later  Egan explained the project in  more detail.  The Minister of State, he  pointed out, will be swamped  with projects and proposals  from each area in Region 2. It  will be far easier for him to lobby effectively on behalf of the  Sunshine Coast, if there is some  locally-agreed-on priority list.  Egan envisions a cooperative  board with representatives from  each government body on the  Coast, and a cross section of industries, hiring three staff to  sort through and analyze  various projects proposed on  Gesture  appreciated  In a grand gesture of community spirit John Clayton of  Trail Bay Developments has  donated a cheque for S8300 to  ihe District of Sechelt in order  to expedite hydro service to a recent development project by the  company. The money will provide electrical service and five  poles in the lane between  Teredo and Cowrie, the cross  streets being Inlet and Trail.  "This is the kind of support  we've been getting since the  community's been restructured," said Mayor Bud Koch  when he announced the donation.  SOLARIUMS  More Summer  More Comfort  More Beauty  More Relaxation  I I More Living Space  Increased Home Value  m  Call us now for prices, options, planning  (3     & contracting  (j)l Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd��� Gibsons     886-7359  <J)  the Sunshine Coast, enabling  the board to draw up a  cooperative priorized development strategy.  The Community Futures  Board and the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development  Society both support the idea,  he said.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Jin. 22  6 mo.  Iff.  2 yr.  Syr.  4yr.  Syr.  lit  975  10.25  10.75  11.25  11 50  11.75  2nd  11.25  11.75  12.25  13.25  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Oft.) 185-3211 (Res I 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechell  torv -     20% ��� 50%OFF  "s>  Everything In The Store  (Except Findings!  EXAMPLES:-  Ladies' Lined  Leather Boots  Leather Moccasin  Casual Shoes  by Cougar  Ladies' Dress Shoes  Selected Slippers  - Selected Children's Shoes  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  lfaHq&%'D*  { .    COZY UP WITH A BOOK!  M\  ��� Craft Books ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ���flC^tl ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Gift Wrap  -HJP^^TALEWIND BOOKS���  ~'        SW:i Cowrie Sirrd   .Sechell 885-2527  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies - Gifts  Come  Down  &  Browse __  280 Gower Polnl Rd., Gibsons Landing  $��GALLERY  'CUSTOM'  FRAMING  f 86-921 It  886-9213  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  '..'.CHARTS & BOOKS  ESEL..a,*���. GIBSONS marina  A*  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Ron Boat Rentals  W&e T^sort  883-2269  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  trowels Rgsort-GMotel  Pender Harbour   883-2456  Camping &R.V. Sites  Leisure Time???  = Come to the Shadow Bauxl ==  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints by :  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. Serry-Llster       ��� Paul Ugarta    ��. many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Cnvuri*, ^1     Cjw-h��l,  Cowrie St., Sechell  885-7606 Coast News, January 25,1988  I  Roberts    Creek  Joint-use facility update  by Jeannie Parker, 885-2163  Several people have asked  about the item that appeared in  the paper last month regarding  ihe school board buying out the  Regional Board's share of the  Roberts Creek joint use facility.  There is evidently some concern  that this would undermine the  community's partnership in the  building.  Actually, this possibility was  considered when ihe building  was still back in the planning  stages. The Ministry of Educa-  lion has a formula by which a  school is eligible for a certain  sized gym only if the student  enrollment reaches a certain  number.  Al one time Roberts Creek  Elementary was on ihe verge of  attaining the student population  required for a larger gym (this  was when the school only had a  small activity room). This was  good news, as the school board  could then contribute more  money loward the joint use  facility that was being built on  the school grounds to serve as a  combined community hall/-  school gymnasium.  However, when the ministry  changed its criteria, the school  no longer had enough pupils to  justify a larger gym and the  scheme fell through. The school  board was able to throw some  money into the joint use facility  coffers by converting the  school's activity room into a  classroom and library, saving  the money it would have spent  on an addition.  So now that the school is  again approaching the  ministry's quota to warrant a  full size gym, Ihe money that  could be used for that can be  'given back' lo the regional  district for its contribution to  Ihe joint use facility and then  used for another joint use project, namely the Halfmoon Bay  School.  This would not mean lhat the  school has sole control over the  Roberts Creek facility (which  was named Kraus Hall in 1984),  It is still a joint use facility, (for  no less lhan 20 years according  lo the agreement), paid for by  the taxpayers, and with considerable community input.  Il is unlikely that the money  forthcoming for a new gym  would cover the original investment anyway. I don'l have Ihe  final figures but the approximate financing of the Roberts  Creek facility was - school  board, $123,000; regional  district, $180,000; Roberts  Creek taxpayers, $140,334 (the  assessment for the community  hall on your property taxes is  paying off this debt); recreation  facilities grant, $106,566; ways  and means committee, $30,000.  That means out of a lotal cosi  of $580,000 or so, ihe school  board only contributed aboul  $123,000, leaving almost  $460,000 lhat was raised  through the regional board and  ihe community. The school  board provided ihe site and  covers ihe costs of maintenance  and operation,  So the community gained a  facility it could not swing on its  own al the lime, and the school  got a big new gym at least five  years before il would have been  eligible under Ihe Ministry of  Education's strictures. It is a  compromise, one thai is not entirely satisfactory lo one party  or the other at times (like most  compromises) but an expedient  solution thai accomplishes the  purposes of more than one  group.  Please turn to page 10  Famine aid planned  As hunger sweeps across  Ethiopia for the second time  within ihrce years. World Vision is opening five emergency  feeding centres, while still maintaining its long-term development strategy for the famine  stricken people. World Vision  has received enough cash and  food donalions from people in  Canada and other western nations to al least start feeding  160,000 hungry people at these  centres,  This time, however, World  Vision will use the locations as  distribution poims, rather than  creating ihe massive feeding  camps which many organizations found spread disease during ihe lasl crisis.  "We want the recipients to  return to their homes, taking  their grain rations with them.  Thai way we can avoid creating  large camps," says Don Scon,  Executive Director of World Vision Canada.  The Canadian government  has already approved a  $510,000 grant for World Vision's reforestation projects in  Ethiopia, which to dale have  seen five million trees planted.  The tree nurseries leach farmers  how to use reforestation to stop  the encroaching desert.  Desertification in Ethiopia is  a major hindrance lo lhat country's agricultural survival. During the I900's, foresls in  Ethiopia have been reduced  from 40 per cent of the tola]  land area lo only three per cent.  This problem is seen as one of  Ihe most critical agricultural  issues in Africa today.  World Vision officials say the  ��<K^  (Urttfr  WINTER  SALE  continues...  CHICD'SC,,M|  Wiar  Sunnycrest Mall  886-3080  agency will continue its relief efforts, bin will be careful nol to  divert funds from its development work.  "All our relief work will be  done with new money," says  Scott. "Too often in Canada,  we have a western quick-fix  mentality. This prods us to give  while the starving people are on  our television screens, bin once  the pictures are gone, we lend lo  forget ihe long term needs  which can avert future famines.  World Vision addresses both  Ihe relief needs of today and ihe  development needs of the  future."  Those wishing to know more  about World Vision's curWll  work in Ethiopia can cortjfbl  ihe agency's local information  volunteer, Jack Leighton ai  886-7832.  English for  newcomers  For people whose first  language is nol English, ESL  (English as a Second Language)  classes siari January 28, 7:30 to  9:30 al Davis Bay Elementary  School, sponsored by Continuing Education.  Classes are taught by a  qualified ESL teacher for beginner and inlermedialc levels.  Come and practice your English  conversation, reading and  writing skills in a friendly atmosphere.  Free tutor service is also  available for anyone who would  like Individualized instruction in  I heir home.  Call C onlinuing Education al  886-8841 or Hannah Daintoft al  885-2695 for information.  NAME BRAND FINE QUALITY  FASHION SALE  at prices you cant afford to miss  TUES., WED., & ^f$3., 10 to 6  FRIDAY 10 f-^NVilURDAY 10 to 6  Save g\g\m  50% 60% 70% 80%  And More  IPIIPIPy'S:  SuperVyy  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  wm'1  100% Locally Owned & Operated  IN EVERY WAY  Prices effective:  Mon., Jan. 25  to Sun., Jan. 31  OPEN SUNDAYS  11 am ��� 5 pm  ****Giant Citrus ***Taste The Freshness ****  Florida Or Texas Grown  GRAPEFRUIT 5/1.00  Sunkist ��� Size 138  NAVEL  ORANGES   �����i.o6 �����  Arizona Grown - Large  LEMONS  kg  1.06  lb.  48  .48  .69  Arizona Or California Grown  TANGEL0S....���i.n ,��.  4'vi.a'4'4'U/4/4'^'4"Jy'4i' ��J> *A�� *J> *x- *j> *!��� ^ ��j> ��j> ^i* j^ j,* j* *i^ ^ ,j> st* ^j> ��i- *  ' 'T** "V" *T* *T* *}> *T* *T* ^T* *T* *T* "T* *T* *T* *T* ^T* *T* -T* *r* *T* *T* ^* ^* ^* *r* ^* Jf* ^* *f* *f* *r* *r* <  Canada Grade 'A' Beef Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN  STEAK    kg7.69 ��,  3.49  Boneless  STRIP LOIN  STEAK   kg 15.41 ��,.  Delsey - 4 Roll Pack  BATHROOM  TISSUE  Hi-Dri ��� 2 Roll Pack  PAPER  TOWELS  6.99  1.39  .97  Heinz ��� 284 ml Tins  TOMATO  SOUP  Nabob ��� Tradition or Summit   369gmPak  COFFEE  2/.77  2.87  Weston's ��� White/Wholewheat  WONDER  BREAD  675 gm Bag  1.19  Oven Fresh ��� 4 Varieties      M/Z   #  1        MM Kl  MUFFINS    0/ 1.33  3.49  27.89  A.B.C. ��� 2 kg Pkg.  POWDERED  DETERGENT  Foremost ��� Plain/Fruit Flavours  YOGURT    175 gmCrt.  lata Coast News, January 25,1988  Sechelt Seniors  ; Building committee  by Larry Grafton  : On January 14, your joint  branches of the building com-  ^mittee met with our consultant  ���in our present hall, to discuss  ���fund raising strategy and procedures to be followed when the  ;sod-turning ceremony for the  ;new centre becomes a reality  ���this summer.  : Some response has resulted  from the program Canada-  wide, that has been taking place  rn the last six weeks. Some  'foundations, of course, consider only those applications  from their home provinces.  Follow-up is proceeding on  ���those that seem favourably  disposed to our project.  :' At this particular meeting, it  was decided thai the chariman-  ship of the existing building  committee had reached a point,  with construction now imminent, thai there should be two  branches of the committee  working under separate chair-  nien, but, of course, working  together.  John Miller, and his committee of two, will now be fully  responsible for carrying out the  construction of the building.  Their committee will be known  9s the 'Building Construction  Committee'.  ! As you can well imagine,  John will need all the help he  can secure from those of our  hiembers who have followed  construction during their working lifetime and who have expertise in the various branches  Of the industry. Volunteers  from our membership should  contact John Miller at 885-7792  either before 9 am or after 5  pm. Your voluntary co-operation in this regard could prove  to be very beneficial lo the  future welfare of the branch.  . The second branch, headed  by Chairman Len Herder and  his committee will now be  known as the 'Building Finance  Committee'. This group will be  continuing iheir efforts along  the same lines ihey have pursued in the past, in addition,  certain public events have been  suggested to familiarize the  local population of the advanced stage of the project.  STRESS MANAGEMENT  Continuing Education,  School   District   46  (Sunshine  Initiative  pays off  Thanks to the initiative of  Sechell aldermen, the District  Municipality has found a source  of inexpensive second hand  lamp standards.  It all started when Alderman  Nancy MacLarty went looking  for a way to gel street lighting in  a couple of places where it was  badly needed but where costs  were prohibitive. What was  needed was not simply a pole  but rather a lamp standard  which would be adaptable to  underground wiring. New ones  were expensive but she located  some used ones owned by the  City of Vancouver.  Alderman Len Herder went  over and located a total of 24  with heads at a cost of S45 a  piece.  IT  3H  ���a c  aq  "'"���lO0'*  To the Peoples  ol the mid  Peace  ii  Banning Nucle \h Weapons prutiiNinjj  .ihi'u-<iii poiuHigittcs. of outlining germ wir-  nit Mill tun removt the mm aula ��i *-u  Hiwcm-t nnpiiruniMKhpr.KtiialmcA'.ure^iih-  t koihl) are ji elenienu ol the pcne pniMjw  iha j re m themselves bo superficial uexen  eniiuntiij influence Peoples are ingtnkxii  unough in inveni >ei niher nmu ul wararc, and  in um.- food. rj�� mmerulj, finance, indusin.il  power, ideology, and tern��n%rti lo subvert one  another in an i:ndles\ ^uc>i fo( supnmBC) and  dominion Nor curt the present massive diilocs-  linn in ihe altairs ol humaniiv be resulted  mrough the settlement of specific conflicts' or  uisugreemenb among nations a genuine  universal framework musi be adopted Certainly, there is mi lack "i recognition fc national  leader, ol ihe ��nrld-w ide character of the problem. *hit.h ii sclf-t-'udeni in ihe mounting  FwUM ih.il confront them djtl> And then; jit  ���.ihoja'UNiulatingMudiesOJidH>luliompnipo\-  ���edrn manj concerned and enlightened groups  '.is well as k agencies of the United Nations, to  uctnove an> possibllll) ol Ignorance as to the  Challenging requirements i�� be mcl There is,  ffiuwever, a paralysis oi will, and n is this that  jtHistbecarcftill) examined and resolutely deali  with This paralysis is miited, as we hose slated.  in a deep sealed conviction of the inevitable  iiuarrelsomeness ol mankind, which has led 10  'the reluctance to entertain the possibility of  'subordinating national self-interest to ihe requirements ot world order, and in an unwillingness to face courageously the far-reach mg  impkaiions of establishing j tinned world  auihorm It is also traceable to the incapacity  ��� ni largely ignorant and subiugatcd masses��articulate their desire lor j new Order in *hich  ihe> can live m peace, harmon) and prosper!-  [J wnh all humanity  Fur a Irrr copy of ilir complete itatcment  -TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD" or  information about tlir HjIiji Faith and local  ittiviiici, plcair write or call: Boa 404. Gib-  ���ont. B86-207B.  EZ=  2CC  ac  as  Coast) is sponsoring a number  of courses of interest to seniors,  which are subsidized by the  Seniors* Programming Branch.  Probably of prime interest to  our members could be the  'Stress Management Course for  Seniors'.  This course will be conducted  at Shorncliffe (please use lower  parking lot) by Peter Morris  who is a professional teacher  and lecturer on stress management, meditation and meta  physical subjects. He brings 40  years of experience into his  classes.  Classes will begin on January  28. There will be six sessions in  the course, each between 2 and  3:30 pm for $10 (seniors). For  those interested, pre-registration  is requested by phoning Continuing Education at 886-8841  (Judy Brewis). Various other  sessions available are: Computers for Seniors, French for  Seniors, and Therapeutic Touch  for Seniors.  GIBSONS BUSINESS * PROFESSIONAL  WOMENS CLUB  Cordon Ross o( Wood Gundy will be the guest speaker at the regular meeting  of the Gibsons Business & Professional Women Club.  TOPICS:     Beginning Investment Strategies For Women, Amount of  Money lo Invest, and Inveslmeni Vehicles to Choose  Dinner Meeting, Monday, Feb. 1, 6:30 pm, [Vt>Y��N|aE  Al the Omega Restaurant Vrflc  "^ i   ������  11 ��� ��� trm^rm^ i ��� ���   ������������   ��� ���   ������   ������"  Past president of the Sechell and District Chamber of Commerce  Kay Bailey turns over Ihe keys of Workwear World and Blackberries on Cowrie Street, to ihe new owner Keenan Graham, who will  soon be living in Granlhams Landing. Kay and husband Bill are off  on a well-deserved holiday to Tonga. -Fran Bunuide photo  COAST NEWS Photo  Reprints  ��*"�����    An!> '"'''"*n"' Photo or your  IM        choice from the contact jheeU  5x7    $6���  8x10   9"  ICHIROPRACTORI  Dr. Sam Simpson  is pleased to announce  Expanded hours of his Gibsons Office  He will be available for appointments:  Mondays - 8:30 am ��� 12:00 pm  Wednesdays - 8:30 am - 4:00 pm  Thursdays ��� 2:30 pm - 8:00 pm  GIBSONS  #7 - Seaview Place  Hwy. 101  886-3622  No medical referral required.  NORTH VANCOUVER  101-135 East 15th St.  986-4900  MPROVINGAIR QUALITY  AT HOWE SOUND PULP  WHAT DO YOU THINK?  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Dea' Reader  in ea'iy December 198? we announced plans lo expand o jr Howe Sound  Pulp Division at Pol Mellon An integral part ol Ihe eipansion plan includes  a significant, improvement tn envi'onmeniai performance which would  result m !he upgraded mill meeling Minislty ol Environment and Parks  Level A guidelines Consequently we are applying to the Ministry fo'an  amendment loou< existing Pollution Control Permit No P A -3095 covering  air emissions  We recognize that an quality ana other environmental issues are ol  concern lo many citizens m our neighboring communities We ate  publishing this information to provide you wilh an opportunity to belle'  understand our environmental upgrading program at Howe Sound Pulp  Mote information will be available later including a senes ol Open Houses  We sincerely hope thai this material will provide you with a basic  underslandmg ol Our environmental upgrading plans We are anxious to  know what YOU think aboul Our program  /^MsClUfe  .Us  Harry Cargo  Mrli Manager  Pod MMon B C VON 2S0  Plant Improvements  ��� a modernized bleached krall pulp facility with capacity increased Irom 650 lo 1000 tonnes per day;  ��� a new 450 tonnes pel day thermomechanical pulp facility:  ��� a new 535 tonnes per day newsprint machine:  ��� a capital expenditure ol $635 million over Ihe nexl 3'/' years;  ��� creation ol up to 450 construclion jobs over Ihe nexl VA yeats:  ��� continuation ol employment ol Ihe current work lorce, including 415 people directly employed with an annual payroll ol over  $19 million and an additional 800 people indirectly employed.  Air Quality Improvements During Construclion from 1988 lo 1991  ��� TRS surge emissions will Pe substantially reduced through Ihe ongoing $2.3 million upgrading program, scheduled lo be  completed by June 1988.  ��� Irom July 1988 until the kiall mill expansion is completed, particulate and TRS emissions will be maintained 20% beller  than current B level permits on a tolal loading basis:  ��� additional improvements in air quality are expected in early 1990 once Ihe digester, washing and screening phase ol Ihe  expansion is complete;  ��� an independent environmental consultant will be retained throughout Ihe construclion period lo measure emissions and verily  compliance wilh permit levels  Afler Expansion is Completed in 1991  ��� all new equipment installed will be al Ihe leading edge ol technology Irom an environmental point ol view;  ��� a new low-odour recovery boiler will operate at levels belter than Ihe Ministry ol Environment and Parks' Level A Standard,  sigmlicaniiy lowering particulate and lotal reduced sulphur (TRS) emission levels; the Ihree existing recovery boilers which  presently operate with Level B permits will be shut down;  t a new energy-ellicient lime kiln with scrubber will meel Level A conditions: the Iwo existing lime kilns, operating wilh Level B  permits lor particulate, will be shut down;  ��� Ihe new thermomechanical pulp and newsprint facilities will have very low odour and very low particulate emissions;  ��� a direct investment ol over $50 million will be made in pollution control equipment; this is in addition lo the more than  $20 million spent on environmental upgrading since 1977.  How can YOU participate?  ��� Complete and mail Ihe attached coupon.  ��� Request and review Ihe information package and mail your comments to us.  ��� Visit one ol our Open Houses to obtain further information, talk with us about the new mill and register your views. These Open  Houses will be held in Febiuary ��� look for further information in latei newspaper announcements.  DECREASE IN PERMITTED  PARTICULATE EMISSIONS  ,,    Current  JFulun  Air Quality Improvements at Howe Sound Pulp With The Expanded Plant  lYrmittld I'iirtii'iilutr  ��� Ihe allowable concentrations ol paniculate emissions will decrease by  50"o in moving Irom peimil level B lo permit level A Actual reductions  are likely lo Oe better than tfiis  ��� Ihe TOTAL quantity ol pailiculale emissions Irom ALL sources will  decrease liom 13 5 tonnes pe' day lo 4 3 tonnes per day. a reduction  0168% (Figure 11     Permitted Total Reduced Sulphur  ��� Ihe allowable concentrations ol total leduced sulphur (TRSI emissions  will deciease by 78% Irom the recovery boiler in moving Irom permit  level B to permit level A Actual reductions are likely to be beller  Inan this  ��� Ihe TOTAL quantity ol TRS emissions Irom ALL sources will deciease  Irani 0 51 lonnes per day to 0 33 lonnes per day. a reduction ot 35%  (Figure 2)  ngm 2  necrose m permitted  TBS  EMISSIONS  Current  ita  |H Futur  I i  m m  N0TI .;;"."'.!.���:������    t  epled uyliie Mimslty ol Emuonmenl M Viciorid  r  <s>  JMBM)  WESTERN   PUtf*  r  l  Ho*e Sound Pulp  )   is located NW ol  j  Horseshoe Bay on  / Ihe Sunshine Coasl  /  I  WHAI     UU    YOU     IHINKf      Since we share the Sound with thousands of people, we are taking this  opportunity lo piesenl our plans lo improve air quality and seek your views on this subject. Finn cwpllta tkt CMpM mi Mil It tt m ���HklmwMk.  In general whal do you think aboul Ihe expansion ol Howe Sound Pulp?   Support il ���    Undecided D    Opposed D  Whal do you think aboul plans to reduce emissions Irom Level 'B' to Level 'A'?   Support il D    Undecided   ���    Opposed D  Comments, questions and suggestions: lUse sepaiale sheel lor more spacel   r  JS  Please tell us wheie you live so we can soft the replies by area:  NAME ni yuutism   ADDRESS  COMMUNITY  't.nvnw ��o **���   ����w0,  ORGANiZAUON ill any. eg Chanter ol Commtice SPEC, elc I  Are you an employee ol Canadian Forest Products Ltd.?   Yes D    No D  Would you like further information aboul environmental issues and Ihe expansion ol Howe Sound Pulp?   Yes D    No D tives.pie>seainn��Tieandiuiiai)ctiessaiwve  Please mail within a *eek lo Mr. Marry Cirjo, Mill Managrr, CmmIm Fwtrt PMacti IH��� Km Marl hrip Mittlm, fet MrtM, I.C. VM W  THANK YOU!  mam John Malm from the UFA WD gained Gibsons Council's support in lobbying against GATT recommendations on Canadian fish processing. See story page 1. _*,��� Collins photo  George    in    Gibsons  Centre  active  At the last meeting of the  Economic Development Commission (EDC), Bob Mason,  from the Small Business Centre,  reported on the work done at  the centre since June 1987.  From among the 85 individual clients Mason saw, he  told the meeting, "one nonprofit society has been formed,  one new business started, one  business has changed hands,  two businesses have solved their  financial problems, and many  have been reassured that their  plans are logical and  workable."  An effort to bring local contractors together to form an  association which would be able  to raise the bond money  necessary to bid on large local  contracts, such as the hospital  expansion, met with failure,  however, and Mason was clearly disappointed about that.  Asked by Bryan Rubin point  blank, "Is it working? Are the  people who come in serious?"  Mason replied in the affirmative.  Coast News, January 25,1988  Theatre in Victoria stimulating  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Two plays in two days can be  quite a treat and quite a feat,  especially in sil-by-the-fire Victoria.  The theatre companies, the  Bastion and the Belfry, have  mounted two Canadian plays  distinctly different in theme and  audience appeal. And both have  full houses for all their performances.  The Bastion uses a second-  storey space on lower Fort  Street, a space thai once was a  stable for the horses that pulled  the street cars (remember  them?); the Belfry, a disused  church building with balcony  that is almost in arm's reach of  the stage. Each seats about 300.  The Bastion's play, Anyone  can see 1 love you is written by a  Victoria resident, Marilyn  Bowering. Bowering has published poetry and two novels as  well as this play. This play,  which is concerned with the tortured mind of Marilyn Monroe,  is a 'blend of poetry, music and  dialogue'.  Belfry's play, on the other  hand,  is  a  light  humourous  SEAUIEUI GARDENS  will be  CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS  For The Month of February  Beginning March 1, we will  Again be serving you our  . Superb C'jwese,* Western ..Cflisine  Highway 101, Gibsons Landing    886-9219  ss Coast Bookstore ���.���  Is Proud To Announce  An Autograph Party       Wilh HOWARD WHITE ^^m  Of Award Winning Harbour Publishing Co.  Co-author of  Sunshine & Salt Air  And  Spillsbury's Coast  Howard Will Be In Gibsons  Wed., Jan. 27, 1988  = Between 3 & 5 pm  Coffee, Tea, & Juice Will Be Served  Now Al 277 Cower Pt. Rd.  (Next To Webber Pholo)  886-7744  parody of the encroachment of  suburbia upon the farm land. It  is a sequel to one of similar setting that drew full houses across  the country a year or two ago  A single actor, Rod Beattie,  with experience in Stratford  Festival's Shakespeare, does all  the parts with superb inflection  and timing. And not an expensive production this Wingfield's  Progress.  It was my surmise that this  latter audience was. more  mature, for there was much  laughter at quips like "...my  cows are calving, my sheep lambing, and my goats...have got  to be kidding."  Here are two theatre companies in somnolent Victoria  presenting distinctly different  entertainments and making do,  comfortable enough, with  quarters whose main appeal is  low costs.  LANGDALE SCHOOL  Langdale Elementary's  January Newsletter welcome's  new supervisory assistant, Mrs.  Kay Jaeck, to the staff. Mrs.  Jaeck held the same position  some years ago.  The Langdale Ski Club had  its initial outing on Mount  Seymour with over 50 people  taking part. Other trips are  planned in January and  February.  The school choir is again  underway after the holiday  break and is preparing to enter  Lifeboat  station  registered  The Gibsons Lifeboat Station  is registered and operating a  Canadian Coast Guard (CCG)  Auxiliary Rescue Unit seven  days a week, 24 hours a day.  They are seeking men and  women, 16 years of age and up,  who are interested in volunteering as crew members aboard  our local CCG auxiliary rescue  vessel, or membership in the  Gibsons Lifeboat Society to  fundraise, etc.  They will be providing information and an audio/visual  presentation at the Sunnycrcsl  Mall on January 29 and 30.  Anyone interested should drop  by or phone 886-7114.  'All of a sudden, my husband  started bringing me floors."  Man Jane Keebn  "1 never thought I'd enjoy losing weight, bin I did at Diet  Center, I really looked  forward to my daily weigh-ins.  Il was so rewarding lo see the  pounds slip away.  "When I losi 2(1 pounds, my  husband brought me flowers.  He was proud of the way I set  my goal and reached il.  "1 was happy and he was  happy for me."  Whether you want to lose ten pounds or 100,  call Diet Center today. We can change your life.  CALL  886-DIET  Center4  Theweight lossprofessiona/s  the Sunshine Coast Festival of  the Arts in March.  ANTI-ALCOHOL  Joe Swan in his new year  message to readers of his Police  Beat column in the West Ender/  East Ender weeklies of Vancouver had this reflective note  drawn from his recollections as  a police officer.  "Alcohol, unlike smoking, is  still socially acceptable. Yet the  cost in human misery, violence,  family breakdown, automobile  accidents and suffering is enormous.  "The anti-smoking lobbies  have through their efforts cut  down dramatically the number  of people who smoke. They  have done this without trying to  outlaw the sale of cigarettes.  "Perhaps a similar program  aimed at the use of alcohol, a  far more damaging substance,  would discourage people from  drinking."  r  ART SUPPLIES  Sale  ��� Brushes ��� Pencils        Q"�� JL v ^ijfjL  ��� Fixatives ��� Acrylics      /m jf i      3K ���%   ^\  ��� Sketch Books />.��f/'\��*-   .W'\  ��� Water Colors S*C.'A     '���jj  *"*!      I  10%     Off Uk:r^^  Grumbacher       Q��07 m. ^^>^  OIL PAINTS      ^��> <*>  Off     W^        ^^j|  Show Piece    ^ ^T  Gallery mcS&Ts B0" fr  FINE ART, POTTERY. BLOWN GLASS. CARDS  POSTERS AND CUSTOM FRAMING  r       Don't Kick Yourself  For Spending Too Much  mfg*\0 Your Finishing Store  &SAVE  RED CEDAR  FENCE BOARDS  1x4x4'- 25" EA.  1x6x4' - 31* EA.  1x8x4' -39" EA.  YELLOW CEDAR  CLEARANCE  2x4's - 10��/lf  4x4's - 40��/lf  2x3's- 5��/lf  mm  HOUSE NUMBERS  99< EA  MISS COLORED     fhjf  STAINS & PAINTS  $10.00/4 L.  ^���""'^ PASSAGE SETS  $8.99  DEAD BOLTS  $12.99  BRASS SINGLE  SWITCH PLATES  $2.50 ea  #4 CEDAR SHINGLES  $5.00/bdle.  Sale Ends Feb. 6/88 or While Stock Lasts  All Sales Cash & Carry  "ALTERNATIVE  OPEN: Specializing in  Mon. - Fri., 8:305:00    WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  Sat 9:00 400              FINISHING MATERIALS  V     HWY 101, GIBSONS, 8863294   -docks* cte!  pbaRPQaqy  Ti  \  mr  GIBSONS LANDING  MERCHANTS' ASSlx:IATION  UJeefefcj Spwah  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, JANUARY 31  Vinyl  Binders  $119  1  Finder Binders  ���. $444  Lepage White  School Glue  IffMGE  mi*0*  M  200 ml  .99  Loose Leaf  Refills  200 Sheet  Metal File Cabinets       Oak File Cabinets  2 Drawer 4 Drawer 2 Drawer 4 Drawer  $4777 $8777    $7777 $14777  docks! de ptaORrnaqy  ln�� Drlvii, Qibeons    886*8188  J Coast News, January 25,1988  Regional District Chairman Peggy Connor spends every Wednesday in the Regional District offices lo answer inquiries from the  public. ���Penny Fuller pholo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A friend passes  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Many of our Halfmoon Bay  readers will be shocked and saddened to learn of the death in  early January of Harold Hunt  of Damp Bav on Redrooffs  Road.  Harold and his wife Lynda  took up permanent residence  here some 12 years ago when he  retired from Greai West Life in  Vancouver. The Hum family  have holidayed in this area all  their lives since childhood and  have been property owners in  Damp Bay since the 1940's.  Harold is survived by his loving wife Lynda; one brother  Dennis; and two sisters Phylis  Winton and Margaret Stoker,  all of Redrooffs.  Our deepest sympathy goes  out to the family on the loss of a  dear and good man.  DINNER DANCE  The next event at the  Welcome Beach Hall is the  Valentine evening on Saturday,  February 13. Give Marg Vorley  a call for further info.  This is one of those weeks  when very little has been  reported lor our Halfmoon Bay  Happenings. Your correspondent has to be informed of  events in the area, so if ihere is  something you want mentioned  please give a phone call.  There must be someone out  there with a new baby or a new  spouse, or a friend who is under  the weather to whom you would  like to send out your get well  wishes.  Egmont News  A sad time  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  It is a sad time for the Larson  family and we have lost our  friend and neighbour. Ruby has  lived in Egmont for more than  30 years and has been a pleasure  to know, always laughing and  seeing the comical side of any  situation.  My chats with Ruby were  usually about our children and  grandchildren, hers were never  far from her thoughts. She was  always commenting on their  comings and goings and I could  tell she was proud of them.  Our condolences and deepest  sympathy go to Ruby Larson's  family and friends.  BITS & PIECES  A ski trip to Whistler this  week for some of our teenagers.  Vera Grafton was in on the  big 6/49 win, just an itty bitty  bil of it bin enough to treat her  friends to dinner.  Thank you to whoever did  their good deed lor the day by  pulling up the Thrift Store sign  out on the highway.  There is a shortage of egg cartons, please drop them off at  the hall.  MCIFIC  HOMES TO CO  Thinking of building your own home? Take a look al Pacific  Homes. Just what you're looking for? If not we will design one.  Your ideas - Your input - Your budget. And produce a home  package to go. ANYWHERE!  The Pacific Component System, backed up by our complete , '  construction manual is designed for the owner - builder. s ��p'  Behind every Pacific Home there is staff expertise to en- j$!&b  sure a auality product. sftti^r  PACIFIC HOMES  534-7441  20079 62nd Ave.  Ungky, B.C. V3A SE6  Dealer Enquiries Invited  y  77if Viable Alternative, <��&�����*���   ..'Jl  ���  Sechelt    Scenario  Tax changes queried  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  A lot of questions were fired  at Jean Christensen when she  spoke on the forthcoming income tax changes at the Sunshine Coasl Business and Professional Women's Club, Tuesday, January 19. The meeling  for that evening was held at the  Wharf Restaurant in Davis Bay  and was chaired by the vice-  president, Jan Kennedy.  Six new members were initialed Into the club bringing the  membership to 47, with five  guests present for possible further additions,  The new members arc Dianne  Gauthler, Helen Meredith, Rita  Dyck, Jean Rowlcdge, Joan  Wall and Susan Thompson.  The next meeling will have  discussion on the Meech Lake  Accord. Material on the subject  will be available at the Driftwood from Helen O'Keefe, so  members will be prepared with  questions for Gordon Wilson.  NEXT DVA VISIT  The nexl visit from the DVA  to Sechell will be on February  28 at the Sechelt Legion, Branch  140.  DRUG & ALCOHOL HELP  A meeling was held this week  by interested people who are  concerned about providing  more help for those who have  become dependent on these  substances.  Present at the meeting was  Allan Padadrowski from the  Alternatives program, lhat will  end March 31 for this area.  Dr. Carl Stroh from the  Ministry of Health's Drug and  Alcohol program for Ihe Lower  Mainland, also present, offered  help in the way of $15,000 lo  help form a community society  to have our own counsellor  here.  Not much money, but a start  wilh the possibility of more in  the future. A steering committee will meet this week to look at  ways and means of making this  happen.  J->��.nnLi. -Lcldus.  IRIDOLOGIST, HERBALIST & REFLEXOLOGIST  (Certified Graduate ol Wild Rose College ol Natural Healing)  Iridology is a science involving the study of the iris, which shows the condition of all body tissue. This information is charted and can be of  assistance in determining the root causes of many physiological and  psychological problems.  For More Information Phone 886-7626  Final  MARK DOWNS  Before Inventory!  FANTASTIC  SAVINGS  "Your Family Food Store"  Shop-Easy  PRESENTS SPECIAL SAVINGS ON  GENUINE IMPORTED STONEWARE!  Now you can collect a beautiful set of Country  Morn Stoneware through our exclusive offer.  Choose from three beautiful patterns ��� Cim-  marron, Forest Hills and Highlands. This beaut-  ful stoneware will compliment any decor and  add beauty and grace to your table for years  to come. And these special prices make it easy  to own a complete set.  Take advantage of our special offer to own the  beautiful stoneware you have always wanted.  With our offer, you can purchase a five piece  setting' for only $4.99 on our plan! At this low  price, you can own a 20-piece service for less  than $20.00, a real bargain when compared to  department store prices.  ocw M Mcp  AVAILABLE IN THREE LOVELV PATTERNS  5 PIECE PLACE SETTING.  START  YOUR  COLLECTION  TODAY  '5-pce Place Selling consists  ol dinner Plate, Cup. Saucer  Dessoti Oisn ,iti,i Bread & Butter Plale  Compluie you' Counlty Mom col  lection wilh Ihese rraicrting at  cessory pieces Tfiey Mill add Ihe  Imuhmg louch lo your beautiful  table  1. SHOP With us every week. This is  only one of the many values you'll find in  our store.  2. COLLECT A new place setting for  only $4.99 with each $25.00 purchase.  KRAFT ��� 1/4*8  PARKAY  MARGARINE  198  H     ea.  1.36kgPKG  BETTY CROCKER ��� SUPER MOIST eASST. VARIETIES  CAKE  MIXES  510 g PKG  98  ea.  PRICES EFFECTIVE TUES, JANUARY 26 TO SAT., JANUARY 30,1988  Shop+Easy  Trail Bay Centre  OPEN FRIDAYS  TIL 9 PM  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT SALES TO RETAIL QUANTITIES  AiMMM  (tfMafeftaAftM Coast News, January 25,1988  Pender Patter  Pender Golf Club holds elections  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Following are results of the  Pender Harbour Golf Club  elections held at their January 9  annual general meeting:  President, Ken Burroughs;  Vice-President, Jim Menzies  (newly-elected); Treasurer,  Shirley Dumas; Secretary, Bob  Richardson; Past President, Al  Harboard; Ladies Captain, Lois  Haddon.  Jim Buntain was re-elected to  the executive committee, and  the following new executive was  elected:  Jack Crabb, Terry Daugan,  John Cameron, Eldy Gandy,  Pete Wuycott, and Wilf Crowe.  WILDLIFE SOCIETY  A record attendance of over  60 members and guests was the  turnout for last week's Wildlife  Society meeting that featured  'The Bears of the Khutzama-  teen'.  Meetings are held the third  Tuesday of every month, and  guests are always welcome.  PENDER PHILATELISTS  A good number of Har-  bourites turned out for the first  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Stamp Club held in the Madeira  Park Legion on January 17.  The club,  formed by local  philatelists Roy Mansfield and  Bob Bodner, will meet the third  Sunday of every month for  discussion, knowledge-sharing,  trading and auctions.  Jack Eldred, owner of The  Coin Shop in Gibsons, is offering a 20 percent discount to  members.  LIBRARY NEWS  Pender Harbour Reading  Centre (at the Old Forestry Station in Madeira Park) volunteers report an excellent  response to their book sale, and  the sale will be continued as an  on-going feature of the centre.  Books for sale are located  throughout the library, identified by a purple dot on the top  of the spine, and available to  members during library hours  (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 1:30 to 3:30 pm; Wednesday, 6 to 7:30 pm). Proceeds  will buy new library books.  There is a suggestion box in  the library (behind the door) for  you to anonymously provide  suggestions and other feedback  about the library. All suggestions arc discussed at library  meetings.  The library has just received a  new selection of books, on loan  from the Prince George library  and a very good variety of fie-  Wfe Still Hake  ALLIED  .he Carelul Movers  In a day when personal service seems like a chapter from history,  you'll be pleased with Allled's genuine concern. Call us. We'll  make a helpful house call...right away.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  tion for young adults is included.  MUSIC NOTES  Bumper sticker of the week:  Musicians Duet Better, spotted  on a truck parked outside the  Pender Harbour School of  Music, of course.  CLINIC MEETING  The Pender Harbour and  District Health Centre Auxiliary  will hold its first meeting after  the Christmas recess on Monday, January 25 at 7:30 pm in  the clinic.  A good attendance is requested and guests are welcome.  DOLLAR BAG DAYS  The Bargain Barn will hold  'Dollar Bag Days' on Thursday,  January 28 and Saturday,  January 30.  The Barn needs volunteers,  and needs help cutting waste  material into rags. Waste  material can be picked up at the  Barn and taken home for cutting.  SWAP MEET  The first swap meet/arts and  crafts sale of 1988 will be held at  the Community Hall on Saturday, February 6.  Doors open at 10 am and you  are advised to come early.  VALENTINE'S DANCE  Serendipity Playschool will  hold a Valentine's Dance on  February 13 at the Community  Hall; Mainstream (formerly  Nightshift) will provide the  music.  Tickets ($10) are availabe at  Harbour Video and the Oak  Tree Market. Doors open at 8  pm, a midnight snack will be  provided and the event ends at I  am.  The dance is a fundraiser for  the playschool, and mothers of  the 36 playschool pupils will be  doing most of the work.  Serendipity, at the Old  Forestry Station Cultural Centre, runs Monday to Friday, 9  am to 11 am.  POSTSCRIPTS  January 25 - Clinic Auxiliary.  January 28 - Community  Hall Bingo, DVA counsellor at  Legion.  January 30 - Legion Meat  Draw, Legion Dance.  January 31 - Community  Club AGM.  February 3 - Donald Graham  at Legion.  February 6 - Community  Hall Swap Meet, Legion Robbie  Burns Night.  February 13 - Valentine's  Dance.  February 16 - Wildlife Society  Meeting.  CLEARANCE!  Ladies' Shoes  & Naturalizers  30% off  Tender Tootsies  & Romika  20% off  -Bobbie's Shoes  Trail Bay Mall. Sechell  885-9838 10.  Coast News, January 25,1988  Peter Neild (righl) of Carroll-Hatcch International Lid. is assisted by Dave Bakewell (left) as he reveals  the site plan for ihe proposed Hillside forest products industrial park and lank farm to the Economic  Development Commission and Forestry Advisory Committee lasl week. ���Penny Fuller photo  Fish farms get funds  Thirty-seven British Columbia firms have received funding  totalling $2,669,708 under the  Aquaculture Incentive Program  lo assist the development of ihe  province's aquaculture industry.  ��� Announcement of the funding was made jointly by Bill  McKnight, federal Minister of  Western Diversification; Grace  McCarthy, B.C.'s Minister of  Economic Development; and  John Savage, B.C.'s Minister of  Agriculture and Fisheries on  January 14.  I liriiish Columbia's coastline  has many sheltered bays, offering clean walei and favourable  temperatures that arc conducive  to fish farming and the cultivation of shellfish and marine  plains. As well, the province's  abundant supply of lakes and  rivers, provide an excellent  habitat for the farming of  Fresh-water trout.  The Aquaculture Incentive  Program is part of the Small  Business Incentives Subsidiary  Agreement, one of eight subsidiary agreements under the  Economic and Regional Devel  opment   Agreement  (ERDA),  signed in November, 1984 between ihe governments of  Canada and British Columbia.  A total of over $3,647,608  will be Invested and 154 new  jobs are expected to be created  throughout the province.  Sunshine Coasl aquaculture  operations received a total of  $891,164. The money was  distributed as follows:  Agamemnon Channel:  Brumar Seafarms Ltd., $65,000  to establish a coho and chinook  salmon farm and create five  new jobs; Cedar Brook Sea  Farms, $98,150 to help this  saltwater aquaculture facility  purchase equipment allowing  expansion of its present operation and creating three new  jobs; Ristol Seafarms Ltd.,  $55,000 to aid this salmon farm  in Ihe purchase of additional sea  pens and nets thereby creating  one new job; Troll Marine  Farms Ltd., $100,000 to aid in  ihe establishment of a coho  grow-out facility and the creation of four new jobs.  Chapman Creek: Royal  Pacific   Sea   Farms    Ltd.,  <$*  Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S      s  ��  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Weds 10-12 or Thurs 3-4  886-2488 or Box 598  = Learn How to Sew a=  FABRIC HANDBAG  V  FEB 15th   -7 pm -9 pm  - $10 (materials not included)  ��� Limit - 10 people  INSTRUCTOR - Barb Budshaw  RECISTCIt BY FIB. BTH  ���note 50 /o off Selected Winter Fashions  <^ Just for you  t Gibsons Landing       OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK     886-2470   J  STORE WIDE  CLEARANCE  Up to  2 OFF  Sale ends Jan. 30  Return this ad  for additional 5% off  (limit one per customer)  262 Gomrw PI. M��� ttHMW Undlng-^  jjSjHim  $100,000 lo purchase equipment  for the expansion of this  saltwater aquaculture facility,  creating seven new jobs.  Jervis Inlet: Bay Fresh Sea  Farms Ltd., $48,750 to help this  saltwater aquaculture centre  establish a coho and chinook  salmon farm and create four  new jobs; Jervis Inlet  Mariculture Inc., $100,000 to  eastablish a salmon farm and  create six new jobs.  Nelson Island: Kingfisher Sea  Farms, $14,000 for the  establishment of an oyster farm  which will create four new jobs;  Nelson Island Sea Farms Ltd.,  $10,500 for leasehold improvements to enable this  saltwater aquaculture facility to  establish an oyster farm. This  expansion will create two new  jobs.  Sechelt Inlet: Porpoise Bay  Shellfish Ltd., $21,150 to create  three new jobs through the purchase of equipment for expansion of this oyster facility; Rondo Seafarms Ltd., $100,000 to  create four new jobs through  the establishment of a salmon  grow-out facility; Salmo-Pacific  Salmon Inc., $100,000 to create  four new jobs through the  establishment of a salmon and  trout grow-out facility; Salten  Salmon Farms Ltd., $79,614 to  aid this saltwater aquaculture  facility to purchase 16 sea pens  and nets. This purchase will  result in two new jobs.  Hearty  Fund $  February is heart month and  starting February 1, thousands  of volunteers working for the  BC Heart Foundation will be  knocking on doors throughout  BC and the Yukon asking for  donations to fight heart disease,  Canada's number one killer.  Dave MacDonald, president  of Shoppers Drug Mart west  and chairman for the 1987/88  heart fund drive, says the foundation intends to raise $4.5  million this year. He also says  BC Heart has a solid reputation  for holding its campaign and  administration expenses to a  minimum, a fact which enables  the foundation to direct a high  percentage of the money it  receives (86* of every dollar) to  research and community education programs designed to  eliminate heart disease.  Heart or cardiovascular  disease afflicts approximately  50 percent of the population  and kills more than all  other diseases combined, but  MacDonald says the foundation's longstanding commitment to research and public  education is making a difference.  He notes, that since the heart  foundation began its fundrais-  ing efforts in 1955, the overall  death rate from heart and blood  vessel disease for people under  65 has dropped 36 percent.  Death from heart attack is  down 26 percent and stroke, 50  percent in the last few years  alone, he adds.  As campaign chairman, MacDonald is challenging BC and  Yukon residents to mark  February or heart month by  joining the fight against heart  disease.  Mion   I  886-242!")   Tucs fri.  Roberts  Creek  Continued from page 5  And now, through the miracles of bureaucratic wheeling  and dealing and creative bookkeeping, more monies may be  available for another such venture. Isn't all that edifying and  exciting? (If vou still have questions, Roy Mills and Harry Almond can probably best fill you  in).  RAKE-IN SOON  Work on the ball fields at  Cliff Gilker Park has not been  progressing as speedily as  hoped, due in part, to the  necessity of waiting for  volunteer eq tipment and manpower being available. But the  site is ready to be burned and a  giant work party to rake the  area is tentatively being planned  for some time near the end of  February.  Regional Director, Brett  McGillivray plans on asking the  next meeting of the Roberts  Creek Community Association  for ideas on replacing the  playground at Cliff Gilker.  Funds are available but equipment is expensive so an assessment of priorities is required.  WATER MOVING  The next phase of the  Regional Board's project to  upgrade the water system has  started. The 14 inch main will  be extended along the highway  from Solnik's to just short of  the Pen Hotel.  There, it will connect with the  reservoir at the top of Geddes  Road. This will be especially  beneficial to people at the end  of the system, chiefly those on  Gower Point Road. Meanwhile,  be prepared for traffic delays  along that stretch of highway.  1988 MEMBERSHIPS  A reminder that community  association memberships are  available at the Roberts Creek  Library from now until the annual meeting in March.  February is Heart  Month... Give from  the heart and  support the  research that  saves more lives.  "Health  Magazine" /f]^  is back!  Ri'uyu'Hi    V  JWIKI   1  ^k i-atm*  u  A  Wjh.w  #����������  *EZL  Variety SU  FOODS  Gibsoni Landing  886-2936  Show Piece1  Gallery  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Merket  ART  SUPPLIES  SALE  See Our Ad Pg. 7  260 Gower PI. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  OLYMPIC POSTERS  Racer ��9��5 ea.  Downhill  Hockey Silver Skater  Goalie Bobsleigh  j* Super G  (fart     n^  (next lo Webber Pholo) Ni^jjx  277 Gower PI, Rd 886-7744  ^WEBBER PHOTON  Taking orders now  for  TREASURE  PRINTS  Photos on China  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  ^GALLON SALE35  33 Gal. Aquarium <}<j n/  & canopy       J J  /O off  20 Gal. Aquarium  & canopy        20% off  455 Marine Or.            886-3812   Gibsons Landing   Ken's  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded  Open 9 am til 6 pr^  Year LOTTERY Centre  ffl tssss vm  Reynold's ^   g\g%  foil wrap   i^Z.OO  No Name ��� Powdered  pudding   136-170 grrX/1 i-UU  Bu,k o  nn  mozzarella     bO.OO  Milk Bone (For Large Dogs)  dog  biscuits    900 gm3.00  MANY MORE  $ IN-STORLSPECIALS   .  Kraft ��� Smooth /Crunchy  peanut  butter       5oogm1.69  Befty Crocker - Super Moist ^ -��  cake mixes    5io3m.9o  Cereal  cereal _    �������#%  Cheerios    575gm2.79  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  apple  juice      25omi3/1.09  Philip's - Utility  40/60/100 Watt  light bulbs     2s1.67  Sunlight - Liquid Dishwashing      .      . _  detergent    sooJ.IB  Campbell's  tomato  soup  .284 ml  2/.89  +Got The Munchies?^  Nalley's - 2 Varieties |  Cheese j  Pleesers    2oogm1.49|  Nalley's - Regular/Dippers J  P��tat0  chips       375SmZ.49  a.  1  Regular/Diet  Pepsi  .6Pak  Dare - Party Pak/Cookie Jar  m      m  2.591  & Deposit 2'f\  I  muwn - runy ran/i^OOKie Jar    _     f%0%t  ���cookies     6oosmZ.o9j  Day by Day,  /  immiHii Lucky Dollar Foods  WER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING      886-2257  Coast News, January 25,1988 11.  Luck  dollar  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  es     N EW STO R E H 0 U RS Mon Sat 9:30 am 6:0��pm  man    '- As Of Mon., Feb. 1 Sundays & Holidays   9:30 am ��� 5:00 pm  Prices effective:  Jan. 26 - Jan. 31  FOODS  >m   Fridays 'til 7 pm      Sundays ��r Holidays 10 am to 5 pm  Sun-Rype - Apple  pie filling     540 1.Z9  Robin Hood - All Purpose ^_        ^  flour 25ic,2.59  Brownberry ��� Sage & Onion  or Herb Seasoned  stuffing  .227 gm  1.59  Macaroni & Cheese  Kraft  Dinner        22s 0m.63  Cala ��� Liquid  bleach 3.��  1.55  i  DAIRY  Palm  cottage  cheese 500 gm\ ���40  Lifestream -^ _  yogurt 175^.00  Becel - Soft .      _ ���  margarine 4545m1.49  Big Dipper  icecream 4/3.99  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Bone In  cross rib  roasts  MEAT  Canada Grade 'A' Beef ��� Bone In  chuck blade  roasts  Schneider's - Frozen  beef  burgers  700 gm ea.  3.99  ground beef   ,���. 1.69  Schneider's - Frozen - 3 Varieties  quiches  200gmea.  1.59  Schneider's - #1  side bacon  ea.  2.99  Schneider's  breaded veal  cutlets .. 2.19  1U  ~I  {  FROZEN  Swanson's  macaroni &  cneese        227qma\i\i  i  BAKERY  White or Brown - Wonder  bread  Carnation  No Name  grape juice  350 m  1.09  hash browns ng1.19  No Name _  peas i J.49  Deli - World  rolls  Doz  DDAnnrr  rtiUUUl^ML  California Grown  granny smith apples  lb.  .29  California Grown  lemons 5/.99  California Grown  avocados 4/. 99  California Grown  red plums  California Grown -  Snap Top  carrots  lb.  .99  o /bs / - yy  Washington Grown #1  Russet  potatoes  10 lb. Bag  1.19  ONCE AGAIN  I was searching lor something to titillate my taste buds. We'd had  another of those conversations about aging taste buds, perhaps  mine started to tingle in protest. "We're not as old as you might  think" they twitched. Unfortunately the young knowledgeable one  couldn't hear so he continued with his diatribe. I just cut him a  piece of tangy delectable' and shut him up!  GRAPEFRUIT CHEESE CAKE  CRUST  1 1/3 cups honey graham crumbs  1/4 cup sugar  1/3 cup melted margarine  1 teaspoon cinnamon  1 teaspoon nutmeg  1/4 teaspoon cloves  FILLING  2 grapefruit  2 eggs  3/4 cup sugar  1 tablespoon gelatine  1 packet cream cheese (250 ml)  1 lemon, rind and juice  1 cup whipping cream  1. Prepare crumb crust according to package directions and press  in pie plate. Bake al 375" F for 8 minutes. Cool.  2. Grale 1 teaspoon of grapefruit rind finely. Set aside.  3. Peel Ihe grapefruit, remove all while pith and segment. Set aside  8 segments for topping. Squeeze out 1/2 cup grapefruit juice  and set aside.  4. Place 1 egg yolk and 1 whole egg in double boiler with sugar.  Beat over simmering heat untii thick. Cool by placing in cold  water.  5. Warm grapefruit juice and dissolve gelatine.  6. Beat gelatine and egg mixture together.  7. Beat cream cheese till smooth; beat in gelatine mixture; beat in  grapefruit, rind and juice of lemon.  8. Whip cream. Fold into mixture.  9. Whisk egg white and fold super gently into mixture. Pour into  crust and refrigerate till set.  10.To serve, decorate with grapefruit segments.  Give your tasties a treat!  NEST LEWIS  em by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service 12.  Coast News, January 25,1988  LEISURE  Pages From A Life Loy  The 'Friends of the Gallery Show' at the Arts Centre features the  works of local artists such as this untitled piece by David Burns.  Arts Beat  On Saturday, January .10, the  Sunshine Coasl Arts Centre will  hum with the flavours and  sounds of Greece. Starling with  a potluck Greek dinner at ft pm,  ihe festivities will continue into  ihe evening with Greek dancing  under the direction of folk  dance teacher, Adrian Belshaw.  This is an event the whole family can enjoy, with or without  folk dance experience.  Local libraries will have ideas,  from Greek dishes and tickets  ($3 for adults, $2 for children)  are available at the Arts Centre,  Talewind Books, Seaview  Market, and Hunter Gallery.  Bring a Greek dish, plates,  glasses, cutlery and your dancing shoes!  YOUNG AT ART  Of special interest to children  and their parents are the Arts  Council's Young at Art programs scheduled to begin the  -Penny Fuller pholo  first week of February. Local  artists and craftspeople are offering the following: a Craft  Workshop in Gibsons where  youngsters, 8-12, can fashion  their own papier mache dinosaurs; for the musically inclined  and the imaginative 7-10 year  old crowd, there will be  Recorder Lessons in Roberts  Creek and Storytelling sessions  in Madeira Park, pre-schoolers  can join classes in Rhythmic  Motion at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt, and in March, Pottery  Courses for children (8-12) and  teens (13-17) will be held at the  Pottery Studio in Gibsons.  Because of limited enrollment  and the need to order course  supplies, pre-registration is required. To register and for  details on location, times, and  fees, please call the Arts Centre  at 885-5412, Wednesday to  Saturday, 11 to 4 pm.  iDon't Miss;  SUPER BOWL  SUNDAY"  At The  CEDARS  Free Hot Dogs ��� Special Drinks  Prizes  Last year...a full house...so come early!  cedArs  FUN DARTS  Tuesday Nites  = 7 pm^=  Everybody Welcome!   Especially Beginners  886-8171  Drowned Renata  by Peter Trower  We drive a bit further up the  road. Then it is time to head  back to Nelson where we have  agreed to cook supper. That  evening, Yvonne contacts Max  Weisner. He sounds very enthusiastic about our interest in  Renata and agrees to an interview. He also offers to run us  across the lake and show us  what is left of his old home  town. It is better than we could  have hoped for.  Saturday rolls around and we  drive south once more. We have  found a new way into Robson  from the highway, that bypasses  Castlegar altogether. It passes  the turnoff to Peter 'The Lordly' Verigcn's grave and, since  we are early, we decide to have a  look at this famous shrine. The  first great patriarch of the  Doukhobors lies in a fenced  garden-like oasis on a dry  hillside overlooking the valley.  It is ablaze with flowers and  symbolizes the veneration the  Russian exiles still feel for their  long dead leader. The garden  itself is not open to the public  but on a huge boulder behind  the shrine, a reverent epitaph to  Verigen is painted in both  English and Russian. It is a  solemn and impressive place.  We leave this almost Biblical  setting and proceed down  mountain to more secular surroundings, namely the Lion's  Head Pub in Robson. Here we  have arranged to meet Max  Weisner, our Renata connection. Max shows up pretty  much on schedule.  He's a smallish good-humoured guy of about fifty, who  obviously likes nothing better  than a few drinks and a spirited  discussion about his favourite  subject. Yvonne sets up her tape  recorder and we start in.  At this point, it would probably be useful to sketch in a  brief history of Renata and how  we became so intrigued with its  watery demise. Although Renata was never a mining town, it  got its start in conjunction with* ���  ihe Kootenay silver boom in the  late 1800's.  Davis Bay  News & Views  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  For those concerned and interested residents of Davis Bay,  the hearing on the proposed re-  zoning of the Martinez property  is on January 30 at 11 am in the  Wilson Creek Hall.  B.C. FERRIES  Have you written your three  letters protesting the cancellation of the 10:30 am sailing? Do  it now!  NEW BOOKS  The library in the Wilson  Creek Hall has some new books  you may be interested in.  The Adventures of J. Jewitt-  Captive of Maquinna;  Metamorphosis, by David  Suzuki; White Slaves of the  Nootka-Heritage House;  Gorbachev-Biography, by T.G.  Butson; kick Hansen-Man in  Motion; Mrs. Beaton's Cook  Book; Love, Medicine and  Miracles, by Bernice Seigel; A  Good Enough Parent, by Bruno  Bettelheim; Peter the Great, by  Henri Troyat; Rodale's Encyclopedia of Natural Remedies; Trust Your Heart,  Biography by Judy Collins;  Sarum, An Epic Novel of  England, by Sam Bellow.  Announcing, How To Grow A Garden In The Rain And Fog!  SOLAR PRISM greenhouse  makes use of fiber optics and a  prism effect to create it's own  growing climate with increased  light and maximum moisture. On  eighty percent of the winter days,  the temperature will be 75 degrees, and there will be more  ight inside the greenhouse than  there is on the outside.  SOLAR PRISM greenhouse  with it's own humidity control  and its wind resistant design, is a  revolutionary idea in gardening.  Best of all SOLAR PRISM  greenhouse is delivered ready to  use, with nothing to assemble,  nothing to build, no installation  cost, and no maintenance cost.  ACT NOW! Let our factory  representative show you how to  have fresh strawberries whenever  you want them, and he a successful gardener all year long.  SOLAR PRISM  greenhouse on display  for 3 days only at:  Trail Bay Center =  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  DAYS: Jan. 24, 25, 26  TIME:   11 am until 5 pm  The fertile Dog Creek delta  where the town would stand,  was initially settled by three  French Canadian partners.  They built a small hotel there to  accommodate miners on their  way to the diggings.  As the yarn has it, two of the  partners died and the third, a  superstitious man, imagined he  saw the ghost of one of his  deceased companions. He sold  the property to a man named  Fred Nash and left hurriedly for  other parts.  Nash had no interest in running a hotel. He was of farming  stock and immediately saw the  potential in the fertile delta  land. Nash, with the aid of his  faithful horse, Jack, established  the first orchards on the Dog  Creek flats. He is generally  credited with being the 'Father  of Renata.'  Things were booming in the  Kootenays at the turn of the  century and settlement was being encouraged. The Dog Creek  delta did not escape the attention of the land speculators.  The rest of the rich peninsula  was soon bought up, subdivided  and sold. An influx of new settlers, many of them Mennonites  from Saskatchewan, arrived to  homestead the area and the  town grew up around them.  Soon it boasted a school, a  couple of stores, several  sawmills, a community hall and  at least two churches. Due to  the Mennonite influence, there  were never any bars or saloons,  but it was not exactly a dry  town. Those settlers with a taste  for something stronger than tea,  coffee or fruit juice, simply  made their own.  The town was originally called Dog Creek, but some of the  early pioneers thought this a tad  undignified. A Canada wide  contest was held and someone  in Manitoba submitted the  name 'Renata', which means  'rebirth'. In the light of subsequent events, this title was a bit  ironic but it became the town's  legal title.  To be continued...  Have a Wonderful AFFAIR with ;  "Loveable Catering"  ��� PARTIES Large or small  ��� PARTY TRAYS  ��� BANQUETS  ��� DINNERS  20 Years Experience  885-2616     6 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ONEIDA  Last Weeh or SALE  MTCHEN  LGflRNIVAL.  ^^    Cowrie St., Sechelt  5 piece and 20 piece  PLACE SETTINGS  SERVING SETS  885-3611  GIBSONS LANDING THEATRE PROJECT  %fattOte  Vance  Saturday, Feb. 13th  Gibsons Legion Hall  8 pm - 1 am  TICKETS AVAILABLE NEXT WEEK  All proceeds lo the Theatre Project  to  All Winter Fashions  ON SALE  UP  TO  ^L*^^^    Sechell  S^ 885-5858       _  " All boots & shoes 50% Off  nttMMMMMMMMM Coast News, January 25,1988  13.  Rhythms of Life  f  Different drummer  by Penny Fuller  'X Local artist LilM,a Dixon ��Pened ner lalesl show al the Hunter  "'Gallery last Friday. "I have a rule," she said, "I never show  anything twice." -Km Collins photo  Looking in  feattling bigotry  5 by Montague Royal  6 A few years ago, willowy actress, Lindsay Wagner, was  bouncing around TV screens as  ^the Bionic Woman, a rebuilt accident victim with supernormal  ;powers. It was entertaining sci-fi hokum but not exactly Emmy  '.Award material. The predictable scripts gave Ms Wagner  .'small chance to demonstrate her  impressive acting talents. She is  ���given ample opportunity lo do  ���this in her new ABC movie Evil  ;in Clear River and she comes  [through with flying colours.  ��� Despite the film's melodramatic title, it is no cheapo hor-  Iror flick about satanic cults. Instead, it is a clear-eyed intelligent look at bigotry in a  small prairie town and one  woman's determined war  .against its disseminator.  The movie is of course based,  with considerable accuracy, on  the widely publicized case of  Jim Keegstra, the Alberta  school teacher, who taught blatant anti-Semitism to his  students and was eventually  prosecuted for it under a seldom  used statute. The Keegstra  character (known as Pete Sovak  in the script) is convincingly  presented by Randy Quaid. In  real life, Keegstra's insane  bigotry was opposed by  numerous people in the small  Alberta town where he taught.  For dramatic purposes, his chief  II adversary in the film has been  I reduced to a single character, a  | concerned housewife named  Kate McKinnon, played by  Lindsay Wagner.  Kate first senses something is  wrong when her son, Mark, one  of Sovak's students, begins  voicing anti-Jewish ideas and  claiming that the holocaust  never happened. Mark (played  by Wayne Gretzky look-alike,  Thomas Wilson Brown), idolizes Sovak, along with the other  students and totally believes his  crackpot theories.  Kate goes to see Sovak, who  makes no bones about his  twisted beliefs and gives her  anti-Semitic literature. She  realizes that he is a highly  dangerous man, appears before  the school board to protest his  teachings and eventually, succeeds in getting him fired. Unfortunately, Sovak is highly  popular in the community and  Kate finds her actions are deeply resented, particularly by her  son Mark. He continues to hero  worship Sovak, who has been  reduced to working at a local  gas station. And he continues to  espouse Sovak's twisted ideas.  Sovak is also the town's  mayor and, despite the loss of  his teaching job, continues to  hold this office. Kate is determined to show him up for what  he is. She attends a town  meeting with her husband and  attempts to get Sovak removed  by a vote of non-confidence.  While she fails in this, she wins  over some important townspeople to her cause.  The situation by now, has attracted national attention. A  federal prosecutor contacts Kate  and tells her there is a section of  the Criminal Code under which  Sovak can be charged. A trial is  held in which Sovak inadvertently convicts himself by his  racist testimony. Mark, who has  finally seen through his 'hero',  also gives a statement. Sovak is  convicted and Kate and Mark  are reunited.  Evil in Clear River is an excellent production that treats a  serious subject with dignity and  restraint. Lindsay Wagner, as  already mentioned, is thoroughly convincing in the role of  Kate, Randy Quaid is equally  good as Ihe bigoted Sovak and  the other cast members give  them solid support. Kudos must  also go to Lionel Chetwynd, the  executive producer, an expatriate Canadian, who insisted  thai the screen story actually  take place in Alberta, rather  than the US, as ABC had  wanled. Calch this one on its  next go-round.  Music  festival  Musicians and music teachers  don't forget that the deadline  for the Sunshine Coast Music  Festival entries is February I.  Send completed application  forms and entrance fees to:  Mrs. R. Weir, Secretary,  Sunshine Coast Music Festival,  Box 498, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0.  Thoreau's phrase 'stepping to  the beat of a different drummer', could have been written  specifically to refer to people  born when the Sun is in the sign  of Aquarius (January 20 to  February 19). Some people may  call you weird or bizarre, some  will say you're a genius, and  you wiil probably have periods  of time when both are accurate.  The truth is, though, that no  matter how hard you try to  camouflage yourself to appear  ordinary, you simply can't  maintain the illusion fore.er.  Besides, you know that you're  different.  In younger years, that can be  very painful, especially during  your teens. Ironically, everyone  around you at that age is rather  feeling like an Aquarian. The  difference is that they drive  themselves crazy for a few years  trying to be 'normal' and eventually, most of them succeed.  The Aquarian maturing process is different. You need to  learn to feel comfortable with  your own uniqueness. Uranus  rules Aquarius, and it is  associated with unpredictability,  revolution, and the spark of  genius. None of those traits are  very comfortable to be around,  but you must learn to relax and  accept those aspects of yourself,  or you will spend a lot of your  life feeling isolated.  Aquarius is also one of the  fixed signs,  along with  Leo,  Taurus and Scorpio. You don't  find  it  easy  to  change.  For the last four or five years,  January born Aquarians have  gone through a time when Pluto  was at a 90 degree angle  (square) to the place the Sun  was located when they were  born indicating that a certain  amount of internal upheaval  and changing has been going  on.  Some of you, especially the  early birth dates, maybe now  have reached the stage where  you realize that many of those  wrenching changes were for the  best. You will all come to that  conclusion eventually.  One of the biggest problems  with your being 'fixed' is that it  seems to take major crises to  move you on to new stages of  growth.  Those Aquarians born during  the first week of February, have  a three year period to go  through, when the name of the  game is 'letting go'. It is not  something that you do easily,  especially if we're talking about  ideas. But life will be easier for  you if you develop some flexibility.  One thing that may need to  be cultivated within yourself, is  the ability to listen to other people and respect their version of  reality. Every other person is  just as unique as you are, you  just have a better sense of your  own individuality. Now try to  learn to value it in others.  ^5Creek LEGION  ==29Hi&30tli =  Russ Clarke  & Friends  m  Members *. Guests Welti.  BBBBBHBBBBHBBBBBBj  CLOSING-OUT SALE  30 % off Everything In Stock  SAVE 35%, 40% and 50% on  Selected Stock  All Store Fixtures For Sale  NO MasterCard or Visa please  The SPINNING WHEEL  1158 Cowrie SI. SECHELT 885-4522  J�� GIBSONS LEGION  UL% MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  Grey  Branch  *109  Star  January  29 8. 30  teneiiee  WED. NITE      LOTS OF PRIZES  Pool Tourney      Trivia Prizes Q       Wed. Sat  Drink Specials     FREE Shirt Draw       8:00 . 2:oo AM  illlllllllllUlllllllllJ Gibsons Landing   (f  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ihe Cowl  The bustle of a typically hectic Saturday had me worn  out by noon, and I convinced my husband to take me to  the Cedars Pub for lunch. The moment we walked  through the doors, the tension level decreased, the low  lights (not dim) were soothing and the quiet murmur of  voices were a contrast to the bustling world outside.  Taking a seat so that my partner could catch the sports  coverage on the overhead television, ensured that I'd have  some time to relax. The menu was sitting on the table, and  I was impressed with the variety of selections for lunch.  We selected the 'World Famous Cedars Burger' and the  toasted Bacon, Lettuce and Tomato sandwich, pretty standard fare.  What a surprise when it arrived! Our unimaginative  order appeared to be a veritable feast. The lowly hamburger had been transformed into a gastronomical delight,  with real meat, a fresh bun and mushrooms included in the  garnishes.  My BLT was piled high with crisp bacon and fresh sweet  tomatoes. The accompanying french fries overflowed on  my plate, crispy and golden.  A quiet hour spent relaxing  and enjoying a delicious  lunch, made the rest of the day  so much easier. The Cedars  Pub is an ideal place to take a  well deserved lunch break.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European euisine in a sophislicated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve raek of  lanib, duck, crab, clams, scallops, sleaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue ��� 885-M2I. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Jolly Roger Inn- Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove, the Jolly Roger offers fabulous views from its dining room,  lounge and tercace. Lunch and dinner  menus are full and varied, and feature  fresh seafoods at very reasonable prices.  All new snack menu in the lounge. Fri.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  evening - Seafood Special, $9.95, including Caesar Salad, dessert, coffee or  tea. S��it. evening - Prime Rib, $13.50, including soup or dinner salad, hoi apple  strudel, tea or coffee. Sunday, 12 noon lil  2 pm - Chefs Surprise! Average dinner  for two: $25. Reservations requested. 80  seats. All major cards accepted. Hwy.  101, Secret Cove, 885-7184. Open Wed.  thru Sun. from II am.  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 din-  FAMIL Y DINING  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for iwo: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locaiions  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, sieak, 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 aboul $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechell, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  The Raven Cafe  FOR SALE  by Owner  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogics and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-5.10. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  . Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  II am to 8:30 pm,  J Coast News, January 25,1986  SPORTS    Strikes & Spares  With Coast support  Duffy facing a  tough challenge  Tony Duffy faces one of his  toughest and most significant  tests to date next weekend in the  Vancouver Golden Gloves and  the Sunshine Coast is behind  him 100 percent.  "It's historic," claims coach  Barry Krangle. "Never before  has an out of town boxer had  the support and spirit that the  Sunshine Coast fans are gearing  up for next weekend."  Krangle, referring to the  Golden Glove boat cruise on the  Alibi Wahoo organized by Ross  Lane and various car pools, is  expecting about 60 Sunshine  Coast fans.  "We're up against a popular,  experienced and favoured  hometown boy," added  Krangle.  Initially, Duffy was to box  Paskie in the afternoon, with  the winner to meet Manny  Sobrei in the evening finals.  Paskie, Duffy and Sobrei are  elite Canadian, as well as B.C.,  athletes. The BCABA wants all  three fighting on the evening  card.  Sobrei will meet an American  challenger. Duffy, disappointed  . by missing yet another opportunity to box Sobrei, has  regrouped, applying all faculties  in preparation for the rugged  Paskie.  Paskie, renowned for his  punching power and persistence, will attempt to slow  Duffy down with body shots  before scoring big upstairs. Two  weeks   ago   Paskie   KO'd  Minor  hockey  2 On Thursday, January 14, in  j the Atom Division, the Lions  ��� and the Stars met at centre ice.  j At the end of the game it was  j the lions winning 6-4 over the  <��� Stars. Micheal Yates was impressive, scoring 5 of his team's  6 goals. For the Stars, Kirk  . Carpenter had 2.  Saturday,  January  16  saw  some exciting hockey. In the  . Pups it was the Flyers over the  ' Toppers 4-1. For the Flyers,  h Dustin   Dubois   had   2   and  Michael Chalmers and Curtis  ��� Munson each had 1. The Top-  . pers' only goal was scored by  Mark McQuitty.  1   The Pee Wee's then went out  on the ice against North Delta.  It was a close game with our  ', Trail Islanders slightly edging  out North Delta by one goal.  The  score  was  5-4.   Nathan  Gough scored 3 of his team's 5  goals.  After a short rest the same  North Delta team faced off  against the Black Hawks, with  our team winning 4-2. Dionne  Louis had 2 goals.  After the Pee Wee's putting  on such an impressive two  games our Bantams had to go  against North Delta's Bantam  team. It was a close game with  our team just winning by 1 goal.  The score was 4-2. Owen Joe  had 2 goals.  Sunday, January 17 in the  Pee Wee Division, the Black  Hawks had an easy win over the  Thunderbirds 8-3. Dionne  Louis, Candy Clark and Chad  Gibson each had 2 goals for the  Black Hawks and Kurtis  Frances had 2 for the Thunderbirds.  The Bantams were on the ice  against North Delta, later in the  day. It was a hard fought game  with each team scoring 2 goals.  A nice way to end the game.  David Paetkau scored both  goals for our Bantams.  PROFESSIONAL  !nNANCL��'"UNMIN6|  lOur experience and I  I expertise enables us to I  I design programs tor your |  I present & future goals.  call cum aamtt  OOlMiMI-Mll  ���mi*2(-4M1  Localt MS-MM3  I TlM Manufacture��� Company I  Washington Champ Mark  Rommo in the first round, who  Duffy outboxed last spring in  the Sunshine Coast Boxing  Club's smoker.  "Paskie will get very  frustrated," confided Krangle.  "Tony's lateral movement,  speed and ability to score from  various angles will leave Paskie  grappling with shadows."  While Duffy, elated by such  incredible support, takes one  more step towards an Olympic  goal, one can't help but admire  a community with such heart.  Golden Gloves action begins  at 7:30 pm at the PNE Gardens.  Tickets are available at the  door, with ringside priorities to  Coastal folk.  We are in the qualifying  rounds of the National  Classified Tournament and so  far the only 300 game rolled was  by Phyllis Francis, a 327 single  and a 675 triple. Other good  totals by Nora Solinsky,  275-701; Kathy Clark, 266-714  and Pam Lumsden, 281-747.  In the Classic League Rita  Johnson rolled a 348 single and  a 1049 four game total. Other  good totals by Dorothy Robinson, 281-932; Ray Sturdivan,  260-940 and Freeman Reynolds,  299-972.  In the G.A. Swingers League  Len Hornett had a 310 single  and a 754 triple and in the Gibsons 'A' League Lome Christie  a 300 single and a 687 triple.  Larry Wannamaker had a  286-726 triple and Freeman  Reynolds a 277-746 triple.  In the Ball and Chain League  Dorothy Robinson kept it going  with a 299-794 triple and in the  Phuntastique League Hazel  Skytte put it together with a  252-742 total.  Other good totals:  CLASSIC:  MIcheleBorle) 246478  Glen Hanchir  271480  G.A. SWINGERS:  Megan Thomson  218-597  Ena Armstrong  224-632  Belva Hauka  250-679  Joe McChisUe  250488  GIBSONS 'A':  Sylvia Btngle)'  241-633  KalhiOark  252-636  Lottie Campbell  262-674  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Marion Reeves  230-621  Grethe Taylor  273439  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Carol t'el/laff  241485  BALL & CHAIN:  Sui Whiting  216428  Ralph Roth  250441  PHUNTASTIQUE:  PalPrest  285433  lorn Gilchrist  264430  NIGHT OWLS:  Wayne Wright  221417  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Ellen Berg  232410  Pal Gibson  239411  Phyllis Cummings  262474  Tom Disher  216405  1 cif Nelson  232451  YBC BANTAMS:  Jennifer McHefrey  157-398  KristoffReopke-Todd  159-406  YBC JUNIORS:  Janiell McHeffey  233458  Stan Jones  206-549  MlkeMcLellan  282-548  Neil Clark  196-563  YBC SENIORS:  Tanya Dark  181-500  Chris Lumsden  272-585  ���Early Birdi  SEAT SALE  VANCOUVER -=$|T^ O00=  LONDON=l  BOOK BY: Feb 14  DEPART: Sat. May 7 or Sat. May 14  RETURN: Any Sat. to Oct. 29  Conditions Apply, Taxes Extra  Call: Mike, Mary or Hilary  Now at #8, Cedar Plaza, Gibsons     886-3381  Wrestling Cougars beat Eagles  by G. Richey  On January 12 the  Elphinstone Cougar wrestling  team travelled to Chatelech for  a dual meet with the Chatelech  Eagle wrestling team.  Although both teams are in  the initial stage of developing  their teams the peninsula rivalry  for athletic supremacy between  the two schools was evident in  the intensity of the matches.  Scott Lincez and Danny  Prentis from Elphinstone won  both of their matches as did  Richard Wilson from  Chatelech.  The pivotal match of the  meet was Sean Symes' pin of  Chris Upsdell of Chatelech.  Although  Chris  Upsdell  was  leading the match by a 12-2  margin and had Sean Symes on  his back and nearly pinned for  the majority of the first round.  Sean continued to struggle  desperately and reversed his opponent in the last seconds of the  first period and pinned Chris  Upsdell.  Elphinstone went on to narrowly defeat Chatelech by a  score of 8-6.  Announcing the formation of a new companyl  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  STAND TENDING  PRESCRIBED BURNING  PROTECTION  fff^  (mett-L  m  isa  j 'Ccxq*  -F^q  fe  //JfiiEStlij/g/  COMPILATION  SERVICES  LOGGING  ENGINEERING.^^^1^,  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division ot Jackson Brothers Logging Co Lid.  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  0 WORKWBsR  AK WORLD  We're working for you!  100%  LOCALLY OWNED it OPERATED  fcaJ  885-5858  J    Cowrie Street, Sechelt  taMtmtat  MAM1MBAaAAU Coast News, January 25,1988  15  Aldermen differ on televising  Coach Doug Detwiller is proud of the Cedar Grove Elementary girls volleyball team. In their first tournament at Powell River they placed third and excelled in sportsmanship. The weekend included swim sessions, skating parties, and a pancake breakfast.  -Ken Collins phulii  Rugby schedule  We, the Gibsons Rugby and  I Athletic Club, would like to  ;': thank our faithful fans (Rob?!)  I for turning out and par-  I ticipating vociferously, en-  I thusistically and sometimes  dastardly. Everyone, we hope,  I was entertained by the strong  I work ethic and enterprising play  that the 'boys in blue' provided.  The Pigs and Piggies  I represented the Sunshine Coast  t in a respectable fashion in the  : first half of the VRU 87-88  I season.  The 3rd Division finished  I with 9 wins, 4 losses and a 4th  ; place standing.  The 4th Division (having  ; some problems fielding full  ' teams on occasion) finished  with 1 win, 10 losses, 5th of  I five. Darn! We are looking forward to playoff positions for  '.-- both teams at season's end.  The time has come to resume  > the second half of play. Starting  quickly with a road trip and e.\-  I hibition match: The battle for  C;the prestigious 'Coast Cup'.  J Back again after a one year  vabsence.  The Pigs travel to Powell  River on January 30 to engage  the Powell River Otago Rubgy  Football Club, hoping to defend our hold on the trophy and  keep the Coast relationship  hearty and strong!!  The regular season begins the  week after (February 6) and  we're again looking ahead to a  good brand of rugby and sportsmanship and seeing you there  on the sidelines.  Schedule as follows:  Third Division, February 6,  Van Row Club, Home (H);  February 13, Meralomas, H;  February 20, UBC, H;  February 27, Tsawwassen,  Away (A); March 5,  Tsawwassen, H; March 19, Red  Lions, H; March 26, Kats, A;  April 2, Van Row Club, A;  April 9, UBC OB, A.  Fourth Division, February 6,  Meralomas, A; February 20,  Trojans, H; February 27,  Meralomas, H; March 5,  Capilanos, A; March 12, Van  Row Club, A; March 19,  Scribes, A: March 26, Kats, H.  Sechelt blasts  SCRD on arena  I    On the recommendation of  'the Arena Committee, Sechelt  ^District  Municipal Council is  ; sending  the   Sunshine  Coast  fi-Regional District (SCRD) a let-  t; ter, stating that in their opinion  ; Area   Planning   Commissions  j have no authority to determine  ��� whether or not a referendum  should be held concerning fun-  >:ding the Sechelt Arena.  But the SCRD has never  ^claimed otherwise. Sechelt's letter is in response to one from  <the SCRD stating the directors  Ji)f electorial Areas A, B, and D,  ���ilid not wish a referendum held  En those areas on whether or not  Mhey should contribute financially to the arena, as Sechelt  had requested.  | They did say that they had  Consulted with their APC's in  order to reach their decision.  The official minutes of the  Arena Committee meeting indicated that members reviewed  the SCRD - APC bylaws and  the Municipal Act to ascertain  whether or nol APC's had any  authority.  Day of  Prayer  Open Doors is the theme for  the 1988 World Day of Prayer  as it enters its second century.  Written for world-wide use by  the women of Brazil, il focuses  on the economic and spiritual  conditions in the world today.  Men and women in 170 countries will gain spiritual strength  and comfort as they join in  global prayer on March 4.  Whether there will be a service in Roberts Creek depends  on the number of people interested, so would anyone who  would like to attend the service  in St. Aiden's please call Alison  Lindsay at 885-5007.  pm     Gibsons  Gar Swimming Pool  Jan. 11 ���  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lesson  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  6:30a.m ��� 8:30a.m.  9:00a.m.-10:00a.m.  10:00a.m -11:00a.m.  11:00a.m.-11:30a.m.  11:30 a.m.- 1:00p.m.  3:30pm-7:30p.m.  7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  Patent 4 Tot 1:00 p.m.-2.00pm  Adapted Aquatics 2 30 p.m.-3:30 p m  Lessons 3:30 pm-6:00 p.m.  Public 6:00p.m.-7:30pm.  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m  TUESDAY  FH&50+ 9:30a.m.-10:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10 30a m-11 30a m  Adapted Aquatics 2 30pm -3 30pm  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  -Public 6:00p.m.-7:30p.m.  Come In and Check  Out Our '88  Swim Programmes  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Pubic Swim  Co-ad Fitness  Teen Swim  6:30a.m-   8:30a.m.  9:00a.m -10:00a.m.  10:00 a.m.-10:30a.m.  10:30a.m. -11:30a.m.  11:30 am ��� 1:00 pm  5:00p.m.- 6:30 p.m.  6:30p.m.- 7:30p.m.  7:30pm- 9:00p.m.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  1:30p.m.-4:00p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  1:00p.m.- 3:30p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 5:00p.m.  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication ot this schedule  sponsored by  SUM  1  Gibsons and Sechelt  aldermen took opposite positions on appearing regularly on  local cable television when invited by Elphinstone broadcasting students last week.  "The programs, to be aired  live on Wednesday nights at 7  pm on Cable 11, the Community Channel, are formatted to  allow you to inform the public  of what is going on with your  council, lo discuss topics of  local concern and, by using the  phone lines, will also allow  members of the viewing audience to call into the studio for  questions and comments," the  students said in a letter to both  councils.  While there was no dissension  in Sechelt Council, Gibsons  aldermen cast not one vote for  ihe proposal.  Alderman Norm Peterson  who chaired last week's Gibsons  Council meeting in Mayor  Strom's absence noted that he  had also fought against television coverage of council  meetings.  "1 don't look forward to sitting in front of a camera under  hot lights," he said. "Phones  can be answered in my home."  Reference: Point Atkinson F��' woonumoiiuit n.ho.s ��m i U u S  Dn~:ji_ c��A��<jf.��*4 x:����* Plus 5 mm lor each It ol rise.  Pacific Standard Tune       ,������, mn ,���, .����� ��� ���,,.,,  The Only  Authorized  TRADES WELCOME  HONDA  Dealer from  Port Mellon  To Egmont  t.ilHDI!,:  WHS^HE7T     885-4141 \  \  10OOIN0 & MABINE LTD.; T/  Ja ^  CONSTRUCTION R RENOVATION  This Week Only  = January 25 ��� 30th  First come - First serve - Inventory on hand as it lasts  No layaways or Special orders  * OPEN TO 8 PM  SAVINGS TO 60%  WED., THURS., FRI *  THIS WEEK ONLY!  ���JU _^^h~fc  SKI EQUIPMENT���������  X Country Skiis 30 ^ OFF  COAST MOUNTAIN ',_,  Equipment, Fleecewear,  Goretex Jackets, Packs  Toques, Ski gloves, Goggles  25% OFF  25% OFF  -HOCKEY  All jerseys-    72 PRICE  Equipment, gloves & bags  40% OFF  Hockey sticks  15% OFF  OR BUY 3 * GET 1 FREE  ( = 25%)  EXERCISE  Exercise bike   |g[0^$119"  Rowing machines- -2000"     89  'SILVERSTREAK' 129"  WANT! 1500'     -50*^199"  Weights-VINYLperlb. 50  IRON per Ib. 60  270 lb. Olympic barbell set       299"  75 Ib. leather heavy bag 79"  Sundry exercise equipment        25 A OFF  SHOE*  Children's ��� 10 models  Women's - 20 models  Men'S - 14 models  0- 30 - 40%  CLOTHES  ���GUNS ��� HUNTING���  Midland 30-06 bolt action   (,�����* $359"  Oo^ 499"  Remington 30-06 BDL  AMMO  Shotshells& centre fire  20%  '0 OFF  RCBS - reloading set  Reg. 244.88  '179  99  Hunting accessories &  gun cases  25% OFF  Sweaters &  Ski jackets  V2  Balance of sportswear  30-60% off  SKATES*  =DARTB0ARDS =  30 ��� 50% off  SAVINGS TO  40%  ;T0TE BAGS  72 PRICE  BADMINTON;  Racquets - 00 /O OFF  :SKATEBOARDS���  Custom deluxe   *69"  an   Trick board 39"  ALUMINUM BOATS*  10. '799  12 949  14-     1149  =FIBREGLASS DINGHIES'  7W- $549  8V2'-  8' cathedral  589  679  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  OPEN. MON - SAT 9-5:30  t^miii --rn- 16.  Coast News, January 25,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  APPLIANCE SERVICES*  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  EXCAVATING ���  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  __ SERVICE & REPAIR  taH^jL To All Major Appll.nc.           "'\Ll Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sole  ���9J GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  i, Non-Woiking Ma|Ot Appli;  BJORN  885-7897  can Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  V Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333)  BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields, ,.  Forming Driveways, f^aXN  Landscaping jA  886-3445 ^"^Sfot  Am  jrv   THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER haumooS  LIB 885-5029,  9okn Hwintiw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD 886-9959  AQUACULTURE SERVICES'  flna/terfiflarine  . Canada | Ltd  MANUFACTURERS AND SUPPLIERS      j  ot fish farms and equipment or supplies.  E. Porpoise Bay Rd - Sechelt J  jSvS1 "''        (604)885-4101 T-aVmAmJ  AUTO SERVICES ���  ���'*   ROWLAND BRAKE  SSS?PSS & MUFFLER  ^LIFETIME GUARANTEE^  on Muffleis ��� Brakes ��� Shocks - Springs imosi vehicles!  FREE INSPECTIONS      5546 Wha��� ��S?  SPENDER HARBOUR COLLISION      *  Complete Autobody Repairs & Painting  ^c^    Auto Glass ��� ICBC Claims, etc.  YOU BEND EM -WE MEW EM  '. Mile Down Garden Bay Road  S&83-2606J  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  = SEAWIND SPECIALTIES**  ��� Cupboards ��� Closets* Panelling  ��� Feature Walls*Built-in Furniture  ��� Basement & Attic Finishing  SKILLED, CAREFUL WORK  885-8285.  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  .ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   oZZeZ  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  ^alf tor all aspects ol  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   PO Box 623. Gibsons. BC  Need this space?  Call the COAST  NEWS  ��� it  886 2622 i>r 88b 3930  (s  heehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive  Granlhams Ltlg  BC VON 1X0  886-7830  r  Skylights-   Brighten up those dark rooms  Increase the value o( your home  12 years exptiience  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-2762  CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  -r  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  "the Reliable Professionals"  886-8554   24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938 J  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Coast Concrete Pumping  ^ggsaa j. Foundations  JSP�� FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  'Turenrie  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���Faunl'inons��p,,,ios  ��� Placing     ���Siclewallis     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  ^   ����'4ci-..��. 886-7022  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C .   . Sand & Gravel  N,  1  CONCRETE  SIl Mil 1 I'l \M  BH.i-7111(1  o  td.  smilM, THE SUNSHINE COASt  GIBSONS PLAN1  BIH.-BI74  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ���J  P&M  EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  :��, NO JOB  TOO SMALL  886-8363  COAST BOBCAT SERVICT"  Small In Size - Big In Production  K&,  Yard Clean Lip        Pmt Holes ^VB  Topsoil (iravt'l Mulch Spreading  Llghl Trenching  .885-7051   SECHELT  ,����1<(S:.  ����������<e ���  9  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  Plumbing & Healing Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  H����iau��a    ��� Ma'n,enance & Design  HRliinn    * Ene,9V Management  ftlUW M IU    . Fire A|arm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  Ct-HtE ESIIMATES������!  885-7142     f  Need this space?  C.ill the COAST NEWS  ;it 886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring'  673 Payne R(l,  Gibsons  SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191^  Need this space?  Cull  the COAST  NEWS  .it 886 2622 or 885 3930  I CONSTABLE  ri CONTRACTING  ��� Builder ��� Plumbing ���  ��� Electrical ���  Hydro Electric Plus*  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE       686-3364 J  886-3344  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside C^iectric J!iJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  ��� EXCAVATING  Garrvs Crane & Excavating  Fine Tree Works)  Pruning - Topping      <ful|y lnsured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance ��  IM . Minis Ink �������OPII| iMIwrr,  HHH- Hi,i I lliiliiiHtvl'rouk. IM' VOX 4wo.  ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� b" Continuous aluminum gulters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Buill-iri vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  f��&  ��� Wheel & Track Backhoes  ��� Excavating & Drain Fields      ffi^  ��� Clearing & Stump Disposal t&  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  / ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  rt BC FGRRIGS  ��� Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE 3AY-LANGDALE  WINTER - SPRING '88  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE   SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay Lv. Langdale                    Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am        3:30 pm M 6:20 am      2:30 pm         6:40 am        6:30 5 45 am 5:30 M  9.30 M          5:30 8:30 M'      <:30 10:30             8:30 9:25M            7:30  1:15 pm         7:25 M 12:25 pm M 6:30 i2:25pmM   10:20M 11:30              9:30  9:15 8:20 M          4:30 pm 3:30 pm  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denoles no Maverick Bus on Sundays ���  ���EXTRA SAILINGS- EASTER / EARLY SUMMER:      Effective Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and from  Lv. Horseshoe Bay      ,, 30       Lv. Earls Cove     8:20   2:30    '     Frl" May 20 ,hru Thurs" June 23  Lv. Langdale 10:30       Lv saltery Bay   7:3b   1:30 pm  OMEQA  Terminal  'Note thete will be no  "Firsl Ferry" run on Saturdays 4 Holidays  No Bui Service Sunday���  '6:02      Gibsons  7:45     Marina  9:45  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  ;00 Sunnycrest    '5:55 Lowat            '6:03 Ferry              '6:10  47 Mall                 8:00 Bus                 6:03 Tarminal         8:10  47 10:00 Shelter           10:03 10:10  47 12:00 12:03 12:10  42 1:50 1:53 2:05  47 4:00 4:03 4:10  47 6:00 6:03 8:10  IMINI BUS SCHEDULE!  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Ihe Dock  Cowrie Street  Monday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 am  1 OOp m  ' 3 15 p m  Tuesday      Wednesday      Thursday Friday  8 40 a m 8 40 a ni 8 40 a in  ���1000am -1000am '1000am  1 00 p m 1 00 p m 100 p m  2 30 p m ��� 3 Ib p m 2 30 p m  8 40 a m  10 00 a m  3 1 'j p in  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechell  Lower Gibsons.   ���  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower PI. Rd.  9 15 am  ���1045 am  ��� I 35 p m  4 00 p m  9 15 a m  11' 45 a m  1 50 pm  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15am  ���10 45 a m  ' 1 35 p m  4 00 p m  9 15 am  II 45 a m  ��� 1 35 p m  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15 a m  10 45 a m  4 00 p m  LOWER ROAD   route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lowei Roao  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Courtesy of  The New Owners ol  TtwieE  Travel Experts With Years 01 Experience In Cruising, Airfares, Packages, Via Rail/Amtrak, &  Medical Insurance.    Qg|| ys pjrsj  Sunnycrest Mall  886-8222, 886-9255, Re*8855984  HEATING ���  HALFMOON HEATING  '���Ihe Wood Heat Specialist"  ��� COMMERCIAL  ��� RESIDENTIAL  R.fl. Stoker 885-7758  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechell  ICG LIQUID GAS  MARINE SERVICES  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  .........         �����^,        & stern drive rebuilding  DIVER W-    Locatecjat  FHF.L yg Smitly's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 '  ESTIMATES  OlvAC * Ev' ^ Si1|, Waler Licences jigi,-  * Moiel & Campsites  * Walei Taxi r^r"-'-  + Maiine Repairs  * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  MISC SERVICES ���  "REWARD"  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled piolessionally and  you will be rewarded by results Free evaluation.  consultations, and listings wanted  GIBSONS REALTY ltd.  Sunnycresl Mall  JR. (Jim) Monroe  Office: 886-2277  Res : 886-7134  886-7359 [VJV  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ���        ���   ��� ���       ��� ,       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   ��  -TCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  j  SCHNYDER WELD & FAB.  Welding & Repairs  886-7303    885-4116  'BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL 6.7' & 8' GOLDElfN  8 yds Delivered In Sechelt   $160     HE0G|NG EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH ��� ��3��y(t  15 vds. delivered in Sechell   9*- > w  COASTS LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 261-2161  Localcd 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.     flflBJfl74  j  TIEKNEY & WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713)  V 214131 WAIER STREET. VANCOUVER BC V69 4M3      J  GREAT  PACIFIC MANAGEMENT         .     . CO.. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� I in.iiui.il I'l.inninu. Service  ��� Investmenl Fund Al����d��ir W. Inilnc  ��� RRSP's "'l'"'i '  ��� Retirement Income Funds (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters  Ho* ir en  .. n.r, von ivn  | SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  I Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores ��� Pubs * Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weakly and monthly relet  Reservations Advised 886-2401  Ml Coast News, January 25,1988  Letters to the Editor  Ferry cancellation teaches a lesson?  : Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  ' H. Long, MLA  Legislative Building  Victoria, B.C.  Late in 1987 there was much  gratitude, happiness and cheer  when we heard that our 10:30  am ferry was to be permanent  and this as a result of your lone  efforts on our behalf.  You made a special trip to the  Sunshine Coast to tell us the  good news. You were the hero  of the day, some of us were surprised that you had been able to  persuade the B.C. Ferry Corporation, but the majority of  the residents were truly grateful  and expressed their gratitude in  no uncertain terms.  This ferry is very important  to us, especially seniors. It  means not having to get up at 5  am to go on the 8:30 am ferry.  Many of us travel from Pender  Harbour, Halfmoon Bay,  Sechelt, Davis Bay and Roberts  Creek.  However, on December 31  the balloon burst, the 10:30 am  ferry was again cancelled permanently. We do not all watch  Channel 11 for news. We  telephoned during the holidays  and were answered by an  answering machine, (here being  no staff.  It assured us thai ihe 10:30  am ferry was still running. Of  course  it   wasn't.  So  people  waited until 12:25 pm to get on  a ferry.  So much for your efforts, let  us hope that by the next election  we will have learned our lesson.  Hugh and Irene Duff  Halfmoon Bay  Pensioners are annoyed  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Attention: Premier  Vander Zalm  Dear Sir:  Re: cancellation of the 10:30  am ferry, from Langdale to  Horseshoe Bay.  As of January 1, 1988, with  no public notification, we as  taxpayers, request this be given  your immediate attention and  re-instale the 10:30 am sailing,  all year around.  This is particularly annoying,  when we are informed of the  very substantial salary increase  MLA's have just received,  which we, the taxpayers pay.  Again, we would like to emphasize the following:  1. Unnotified cancellation of  10:30 am ferry, and overloads  on the 12:30 pm ferry.  2. Reduction of service, thus  causing inconvenience for people who are travelling to Vancouver and elsewhere for medical attention.  3. We know that a fully-crewed  ship sits at the dock with it's  motors running for three hours  every day, therefore the addi-  Wilson accused of  stretching truth  Editor:  On January 18 on CBC's  Pacific Report, Gordon Wilson,  ; BC's Liberal leader, referred to  'offers' made lo him by the  , Socreds and the NDP. He may  have had 'offers' from the  Socreds but I can assure you  that the NDP have not made  : Mr. Wilson any 'offer'.  I have confirmed with our  I leader, Mike Harcourt, the  ; NDP caucus and the NDP pro-  ; vincial office that no contact  ; was even made to Mr. Wilson  '��� by any of them. The Mackenzie  ���'. NDP Constituency Association  has definitely made no overtures to him.  I should explain to Mr. Wilson the process of choosing a  candidate in our party does not  consist of an 'offer' being made  to anyone. A nominating convention is held and members of  the constituency vote for a candidate from among their  members.  Could it be that Mr. Wilson  was inviting 'offers' from other  parties or is he prone to stretching the truth?  Brenda DeGraag, President  Mackenzie NDP Constituency  Association  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion n  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    J:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  _m.��.m_  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 10:00 am  ST. |OHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G Reid  Church Telephone         B86-2333   ***   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Sludy 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  B85-748B  ALL WELCOME  -jr��j*ArV-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. I.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons,  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611   nn ��   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  ���   in Worship  Prayer Sun.   9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Poinl Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am     Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am B85-50I9  Rev. June Maffin   ��l��*   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   .��.�� �� ,_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 8,883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -J��l.(�� *L.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Sludy  Weds, al 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   .��.*.*   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  tional diesel costs could easily  be covered by MLA's increase  in salary.  We feel confident, that when  this is brought to your attention, there will be a re-  intrdduction of the 10:30 am  sailing all year round.  R.E. Hume, President  Old Age Pensioners  Association #38  1 +  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radioditfusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  NOTICE  em  CRTC ��� Public Notice 1988-3. The Commission has received applications to amend the licences lor the  broadcasting receiving undertakings listed in the Appendix to this Notice to add a condilion ol licence  allowing the licensee, at its option, to provide the TCTV, Montreal, Quebec programming service, a Part  II Eligible Satellite Service, as part ol their basic service. The primary intention of the applicants is lo  provide this French-language service during the period of the 1988 Calgary Winter Olympic Games, as  this service will be providing French-language coverage ot the Games. 6. Coast Cable Vision Ltd. 5381  ���48th Ave., Delta, B.C. V4K 1W7. Locality and application no.: Sechelt/Gibsons, B.C. (874053200). Examination of application: Coast Cable Vision Ltd., 5555 Wharl Road, Sechell, B.C.  The complete text of this notice and the application may be viewed at CRTC. Central Building. Les Ter-  rasses de la Chaudiere, 1 Promenade du Portage, Room 201, Hull, Quebec; and at the CRTC regional ol-  fice: 800 Burrard Street, Suite 1500, P.O. Box 1580, Vancouver, British Columbia, V6Z 2G7.  Interventions must be filed with the Secretary General, CRTC, Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0N2, with proof thai  a copy has been served on the applicant on or before 28 January 1988. For more information you may  also call the CRTC Public Hearings Branch at (819) 997-1328 or 997-1027, CRTC Information Services in  Hull at (819) 997-0313 or the CRTC regional office in Vancouver (604) 666-2111.  Canada  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  Swtcowt Aamm ��\L 886-2000  Hini-flC*    Mill     Clkrinnn ^* i*\mmm    C    <4aiiO    a    IIIAaL  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Open 6 days a week  HARBOUR AGENCIES INSURANCE!  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  For ALL your Insurance Needs  883-2794  Effective January 1,1988  Short-term  Insurance & Licence  provide payment convenience  Until this year, short-term insurance was  available only for "seasonal use" vehicles.  But in 1988, owners of most vehicles may  purchase policies covering periods from six  to eleven months. Many drivers may find it  convenient to pay for their insurance and  license for periods of less than a full year.  Limited  Depreciation Policy  protects new car investment  The new Limited Depreciation Policy protects owners of new vehicles who also have  Own Damage coverage, from the high rate  of depreciation during the first two years of  the vehicle's life. For new vehicles in certain  rate categories, this policy ensures that depreciation will not affect most damage  claims and total loss settlements.  Other 1988 Autoplan Changes  Premium Costs  All drivers will pay higher premiums in  1988. Average increase: $9(1. The reason for  this is the steadily increasing number and  costs of vehicle insurance claims. The cost  of injury-related claims increased by 24 percent for the first 10 months of 1987 over  1986. Everyone contributes to the insurance  pool to pay for the misfortunes of a few.  Driver Point Premiums  Beginning in 1988. drivers with penalty  points against their licences will pay Driver  Point Premiums based on points accumulated in one year only. This new. simplified  system will affect those drivers with five or  more points. A table showing the premiums  I'm different points lewis is provided on  page 2 of the 1988 Autoplan Motorist Kit.  Ask Your Autoplan Agent  A Reminder for Seniors..  Autoplan agents have free copies of the 1988 Drivers aged 65 or older who use their vehi-  Motorist Kit outlining Autoplan coverage. cles only for pleasure driving may qualify for  They also have the knowledge and premium discounts. Ask your Autoplan  experience to help you select the coverage agent for details,  you need. Take a few extra minutes to make  sure you're fully protected.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Peninsula Insurance Agencies  LTD.  PROMPT, FRIENDLY, PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-7884  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES ltd.  ��� 102 KERN'S PLAZA  GIBSONS. B.C. 886-7751  Open  Tues-Thurs, 9:30-5:00  Fri, 9:30-6:00  Sat., 9:30-2:00  Meg Hunsche  Autoplan Signals New  Options in Protection  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT, B.C. 885-2291  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Winn Road, Gibsons  Your Complete ICBC 8i Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  (across from the Post Office)  886-3379 18.  Coast News, January 25,1988  John Woods (right) was officially signed in last week as Peggy Connor's (centre) alternate as Larry Jardine (left) looks on.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  In 1987 there were 22 TIPS  that led to successful investigations and helped in such matters  as the recovery of stolen property and in drug seizures. This is  an increase of 120 percent over  1985, which was the first year of  the TIPS program in Gibsons.  This community program,  Crimestoppers, is to assist in  solving crimes committed in our  area. The program depends  upon donalions from individuals and businesses in the  community to provide the fund  from which rewards can be  made.  Every penny of donations  goes to the reward fund. There  are no administration costs.  The program is working to  good purpose. Let us keep il going by your continued support.  You can send your donation  to Crimestoppers, c/o your  RCMP station. Receipts for income tax deduction will be  issued.  On January 17 in the early  morning there was a break-in al  the Cedars Pub. A small  amount of liquor was taken.  The investigation continues.  In the past week in a break-in  at a residence on Stephen Road  off Lower Road, stereo equipment, a VCR, a large hunting  knife, and money were stolen.  The stolen goods have been  recovered and charges laid  against two young offenders, a  male and a female.  SECHELT RCMP  A December 24 Break and  Enter at a West Sechelt  residence has resulted in four  adult males being charged for  Bieak, Enter and Theft. Investigation into the other break  and enters in the area continues.  On January 16, 1988 at 1915  hours a West Vancouver resident identifed as J.H. Basford  was killed in a single vehicle  motor vehicle accident on Francis Peninsula Road. Cause gf  the motor vehicle accident has  not been determined yet. Investigation continues.  SCANTECH  RESOURCES  iVear-Endi  CLEARANCE  NETS     Reg. $300C.0O  COVERALLS  & LINERS     Re8S4300  ROPE      Reg. $2.30/lb.  SOLAR BATTERY  Now $1 500  now $25  Now   1     /ib.  BATTERY ���    SCflfl  CHARGER Res$585 Now  0UU  STEEL BUOYS   Reg.$32o.oo 250����  ���-  Attention Fishermen!  Si 00  SCRAP WEBbbq.$5.25ib      NOW    I      id.  HELLY HANSEN RAIN GEAR In Stock   At Drastically Reduced Prices  Located al lop ol Field Rd..  Wilson Creek  phone 885-7107  1-600-663-7988  The Sunshine ^  Notice Board  "Women Who Love Too Much" Confidential Support Gioup meets Tuesdays. 7:30  ���8:30 pm. Call 886-2008, 886-9539. or 886-8788 All women welcome.  The RNABC Sunshine Coast Chapter will hold their monthly meeling on February 4,  1988 al 7:30 pm in Ihe St. Mary's Hospilal Board Room. 7:30-8:30 pm - Annual  Meeling and elections. 8.30-9.30 pm ��� Guest speaker, Constable Sharron Wood-  burn. RCMP.  Cancer Support Group for patients and families. Meeling February 2. 1 30 pm in Ihe  Activity Room. Royal Terraces, Sechell. For information call 885-5585.  Elphinstone District Girl Guides ol Canada celebrates 60 years of guiding. April 9 and  10, 1988. Regislralion forms at Linnadines, Sunnycrest Mall and Webber Photo,  Lower Gibsons.  The Fellowship Meeting of Womens' Aglow al Greencourt Hall, Sechell, on January  28 at 7:30 pm. Bring a Irlend. For inlo call 885-7483 or 885-7701.  Volunteers required lo provide lourisi and business Information lor Gibsons Chamber  ol Commerce al the centre in Pioneer Park. Time commitment Is very flexible. Orientation and training provided. If interested, please call Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881.  Navy League is still taking registration - boys/girls aged 10 lo 13. Meeling every  Tuesday, 6:30 lo 9 pm al the Gibsons United Church Hall. For more Inlormatlon call  886-2079 or 886-2569.  A Course In Miracles - On-going study group begins Thursday. January 28, 8 pm at  Roberts Creek Elementary School. For more information call Trlsh 886-2302.  <  Marketing workshop for craftsmen  If you are interested in selling  your craftwork, you will want  to take the workshop Marketing  Skills For Craftspersons. This  workshop is running Friday,  February 5 at the Sechelt Campus of Capilano College.  The one day workshop is led  by a professional weaver, Judy  Bradford, who has 12 years experience in crafts marketing.  Topics in the workshop include how to develop a market,  the different types of selling and  Milk jugs  and grizzlies  required business practices, and  how to solve marketing problems.  The workshop also covers the  role of cottage industry in the  community and how to set up a  smooth running co-operative  and there is a slide show as part  of the workshop.  The instructor will discuss  concerns of mutual interest to  craftspeople. Students are encouraged to bring samples of  their craftwork.  The workshop, Marketing  Skills For Craftspersons, requires pre-registration. The fee  9 to 5 pm, Friday, February 5.  Please call Capilano College.  885-9310 for further informa-  by Iris Griffith  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Society's January  meeting featured a video on  BC's wild grizzlies of the  Khutzahmateen Valley, whose  habitat is threatened by logging.  Another threat closer to  home was also revealed at the  Pender meeting. The four litre  plastic milk jug. Gwen Robertson of Environmentally Sound  Packaging (ESP) explained why  we should not buy our milk in  four litre jugs. They add  tremendously to the bulk  of  community garbage and litter  and are not biodegradable.  There are other good ways to  buy milk.  A total ban was put on the  four litre jugs in BC ten years  ago. ESP is lobbying to bring  the ban back. Or, the group  would agree to a deposit-refund  system with recycling as in Ontario, where the jugs are converted to drain tile.  Mrs. Robertson advised that  milk cannot be completely  removed from their inner surface, so that people should not  store drinking water or juice in  used four litre jugs.  is $45. The workshop runs from       tion or to register  ���������ED  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with DAVE McGRFfiOR  on Wednesday, January 27th,  at DRIFTWOOD INN, Sechelt. Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial needs or  for information on the Bank's Financial Services, Management Counselling, Seminars,  Clinics and Government Assistance Programmes.  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  La Banque oltre ses services  dans les deux langues ollicrelles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  <!>>  Federal Business  Development Bank  Banque federate  de developpement  Canada  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Monday, January 25th -  Area 'F' Advisory Planning Commission Meeting  -7:30 pm at Langdale School.  Thursday, January 28th ���  Provincial Emergency Program Meeting - 2:00 pm.  Thursday, January 28th -  Regional Hospital District Meeting - 7:30 pm.  Regular Board Meeting - to follow.  ELPHINSTONE OFFICIAL  COMMUNITY PLAN  The Elphinstone Official Community Plan is  now available for purchase at the Regional  District Office for a nominal fee of $5.00.  CHAIRMAN'S OFFICE HOURS  Chairman Peggy Connor will be in the Regional  District office and available for public inquiries  each Wednesday between the hours of 10:30 am  and 3:30 pm.  Mrs. Connor would like all residents to feel free to  contact her either by phone or in person during  these hours.  NOTICE  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ANNUAL FLUSHING PROGRAM  We are continuing our annual flushing program  during the week of January 25th, 1988 in the  Tuwanek, Sandy Hook, and West Porpoise Bay  areas.  You may experience short periods of low water  pressure and/or sediments in the water for brief  periods of time. The water is safe to drink.  Thank you for your cooperation.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT  OFFICER  SUNSHINE COAST  BRITISH COLUMBIA  This challenging position requires an aggressive, mature, diplomatic entrepreneur with  proven managerial experience, communication  and leadership skills, to manage the affairs of  the Sunshine Coast Economic Development  Commission.  The successful candidate will:  - possess several years of management  experience in private enterprise or in  the field of economic development;  ��� have proven ability to work effectively  with business and government;  ��� possess a university degree in a related  discipline or the equivalent practical  experience.  Salary commensurate with experience and  qualifications.  Submit complete Resume, In confidence, by  February 26,1988, to:  MAURICE EGAN, CHAIRMAN  SUNSHINE COAST ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION  BOX 800  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  NOTICE  To Residents in  Areas 'E' and 'F'  There will be a meeting to discuss  restructuring in the Gibsons area on  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12  at 7:30 pm  in the Marine Room in Gibsons  MINIBUS TIMETABLE:!  MON.  TUES.  WED.  THURS.  FRI.  Leaves  Sechelt  for  Gibsons  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  Leaves  Gibsons  for  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  FARES: One Zone - .75; each additional zone .25  Zone #1: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zone #2: Roberts Creek to Sechelt  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  the dispatcher at  885-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  "Lower Road" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular stops it Sechelt and Qlbsons Medical Clinics.  Sechelt Bus Stop: The Dock, Cowrie Street  Qlbsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Road.  ���mil Coast News, January 25.1988  19.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  jf ����� Homes]  I        &. Property J  Warned lo buy, waterlronl properly Hopkins Idg /Soames Pt.  522-2505 collect. H  600 sq. It. lownhouse. view ol  iibsons Harbour, Sea-Air  Estates. School Road, appl lo  886-2694 evenings Oilers  $55,000 #4  view,  lo  2.5 acres with mobile home and  backhoe.    $48 000     Ph.  i   886-8544. #4  Quality built view home on Abbs  Rd., Gibsons, well landscaped,  2-level. Ige lenced lot, all  gaiage, 2 concrele drwys . open  deck & solarium, s exposure  tiom kilch, liv, rm., dm, rm .  1100 sq It per Hoot, 3 bdrms .  den.recrm., 2 baths, close lo all  amenities Phone 886-7260.   #5  .Holy smokes1 Cyndie Sutherland  ;& Michael Gabriel are pleased to  announce Ihe birth ol Juleah  JMoia Gabnel on January 12,  4988 Finally a little sisler lor  Jessica, #4  J'Beveilein: Brian & Lynn Beverlein  (nee Husband) are pleased lo announce   the   birth   ol   their  daughter,   Kelsey   Anne   on  .Januarys, 1988 #4  Obituaries  )  FAULAFER: Eve Montgomery ol  Roberls Creek, al Lions Gate  Hospital on January 9. 1988, age  74, Survived by her loving  daughters, Wendie Kottmeier,  Dianne Wells, son-in-law Hans  Kottmeier. husband Walter: six  grandchildren; sisters Claire Cot-  Ion (Saskatoon), Lea Wallace  (Hopkins Landing), and Wilma  Fiemons (Burnaby); nieces and  nephews Memorial service al St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay. Thursday, January 21,1988  al 2 30 pm Reverend Alex Reid  officiating #4  ROBERTS: Passed away January  18. 1988. Richard Waldron  Roberls. late ol Sechell. age 68  years. Survived by his twin  brolher Hamilton Roberls ol Pen-  ticlon; brolher John Roberls ol  Ottawa; one sisler Diana Bradley  of Peachland. Funeral service and  interment 3 pm Monday, January  25, 1988 al Valleyview Memorial  Gardens. 14660-72nd Avenue.  Surrey Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors. #4  '"In Memory" donalions lo B C  Hearl Fund, Box 1525. Gibsons.  gratefully accepted Card will be  senl to bereaved wilh donor's  name. Envelopes lor donations  are available al your bank.  #4  t. Homes S. Property  2. Slrths  3. Obltiuriet  4. In MemorUm  5. TlunkYou  6. ferawul  7. Announcement*  ��. Weddings ��.  Engagements  *. Lost  ''�����. Found  11. Pets ��. Livestock  12. Music  13. Travel  14. Wanted  15. free  16. Garage Sales  17. SartefV Trade  IS. rot Sale  19. Amos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to Rent  25. led I Sreaklast  - 2��Vrot Sent ���-'.'��� i  27. Httfn Wanted  2S. Work Wanted  29. CUM Care  30.  31. Legal  32. I.C. ..Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883.9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885 9435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885.3400  IN GIBSONS���  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Obituaries  LARSON: Passed away January  18. 1988, Ruby Ina Larson, late  ol Egmont. age 67 years Survived by four sons; Lynn. Lance,  Gary and Lew. two daughters.  Trudi and Kristi; nine grandchildren; one great-grandson,  brothers and sisters No service  be request Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. Cards and flowers  gratefully declined #4  SOWERBUTTS; Mrs. Marion  Sowerbulls died in Poison Extended Care, Vernon, on January  12, 1988 al Ihe age ol 77 years  Funeral services were held Irom  the Chapel ol Bowers Funeral  Home on Saturday. January 16.  with the Reverend Sheldon  Carlson officiating. Cremation  wilh Ihe arrangements in the care  ol Bowers Funeral Home Born in  Lloydminster, Saskatchewan on  Augusl 4. 1910, Marion was a  long time resident ol Gibsons  Landing belore going inlo  hospital. She is survived by her  husband. Frank of Extended Care  al Shuswap Lake General  Hospilal; eight brothers and  Sisters, Jack ol Ladysmith, Ivor  ol Lake Alma. Saskalchewan,  Don ol Lloydminster. Ken Clarke  ol Sunnybrae. Mae ol Athabasca,  Ada ol London. Onlario. Sadie ol  Kelowna, and Thelma ol Wain-  wright Memorial donalions in  memory ol Marion Sowerbutts  may be sent lo Ihe Interior  Alzheimer Foundation, P.O. Box  1432. Sin. A. Kelowna. B.C. V1Y  7V8 m  JAECKEL: Passed away January  21.1988, Helmut Jaeckel, laleol  Gibsons, aged 59 years. Survived  by his loving wile Mela; 3  daughters Linda. Gerlinde S  Roselinde; 2 grandchildren,  brothers & sisters in Germany  and 1 sisler in Ihe Uniled Slates.  Mr Jaeckel was an active  member ol the Gibsons Lions  Club. Memorial Service Wednesday, January 27 al 1 pm in Ihe  Chapel ol Devlin Funeral Home.  Gibsons Reverend Alex Reid ol-  ficialing. Cremation. Remembrance donalions may be made to  Ihe Cancer Society. #4  We wish lo express our lhanks lo  all our friends and neighbours in  Roberls Creek and Gibsons who  senl flowers or cards to show  Iheir sympathy lor Ihe loss ol our  loving husband and lalher.  Special lhanks lo the doctors and  staff ol St. Mary's Hospilal.  Sechell and to Ihe members ol  Branch 219. Royal Canadian  Legion, Roberls Creek. Olive  Herd and family. #4  A big thank you lo B & J Store, T  & S Soil and all the other people  thai helped make Ihe Hallmoon  Bay Beavers Bottle Drive a success. 14  In regards lo our daughter Debbie  Saunders during her recent illness we would like lo thank  everyone for their help, calls,  greetings and (lowers. We are  happy lo lei you know that Debbie  is on her way lo a lull recovery  Sincerely,  Shirley, Frank & Family.        #4  C  Personal  i in   i��  Sunshine Coasl Transition  House: a sale place lor women  who are emotionally or physically  abused Counselling and legal into., 24 hr. crisis line, 885-2944,  TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #4  Are you satislied wilh your relationship with your spouse, your  children, your parents? Learn  how lo have powerful and supportive relationships by attending  a seminar lo be held al Rockwood  Lodge, Feb. 6 & 7. Call Donnie  Wilson or Dudley Dohoo at  886-9194 tor more inlo. 15  ONE ON ONE Fitness Cons Individual Illness programs brought  to you. Exercise, weight control,  stress mgmt. Inlo. Rita  886-8305. #5  Slim, single, working guy, would  like to meet a slim, single lady  (parent) who Is an 'original' and  who loves kids, sailing, camping,  walks on Ihe beach, the lull  moon, sunrises, conversation,  cooking, cards. Supertramp and  total honesty. These are some ol  Ihe things I cherish. II you think  we could gel something started  please drop a note to Box 276.  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. #4  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help'  Gibsons Landing Thealre Project  886-8778  TFN  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272. 886-2954  TFN  II someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal It's doing lo Ihem. Can you  see what it's doing to you9 Al-  Anon can help Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teans  Al-Aieen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  REWARD  Reward offered lor return ol box  of gills for woman and twin  4-year old girls laken Irom car  Sal January 9. If lound. please  call 885-3577 eves #4  Regislralion now being laken lor  the weekend workshop 'Past Lite  Regression & Thought as a  Forerunner lo Creation' by Sue  Winters and Rose Nicholson. For  intormation call Sue at 886-8353.  #6  Garden seeds and starters now in  slock at McLeods. #4  Red notebook lull ol theatre  related notes at or near laundromat behind Andy's.  886-9507. UN  Reward olfered lor return ol box  of gills tor woman and twin  4-year old girls laken Irom car  on January 9. || lound. please  call 885-3577 eves. #4  Black Siamese cal answers 1o  Diablo in Rbls. Ck. area  886-7686 #4  Grey cal wilh black stripes on  lace and tail, very soil, short lur,  Tigger is her name 886-8420.  #4  Brown 8, while lemale dog. approx. 6 mos. old. 886-3978.  #4  2 keys on tennis racquet key  chain, claim at liquor store.  #4  Selma Park area, young male  dog. black & Ian shepherd.  Please phone 885-3447 #4  H.  Pets  tV Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Lid.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  For Sale: 2 registered black toy  poodles, 8 weeks, 1 male, 1  lemale, $375.885-7343.       #4  Free lo good home: ginger cal,  neutered, good hunler, 3 yrs.  old. 883-9480. #4  7 year old Pinlo gelding. $700.  886-3093. #6  Very tame cockallel with cage,  lood, toys, etc., $100.  886-3109. #4  Wadding Organist  available, call Mary 886-8698 or  596-5609. #4  Experienced piano accompanist  available at reasonable rales. Sue  886-8353. 16  14.  Wanted  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar. Fir. Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products    #TFN  Storage shed tor turniture, prefer  Sechell area. 885-5404 #4  Mobile home, gd  cond . cash  sale 886-4599 eves #5  To buy - quality used children's  -inlants clothing and accessories  886-9261 or 886-2806 ask lor  Kalhy #6  Require Commercial 'C license  Call 883-2353 eves #6  Electric tence 886-7081        #4     IS.  for Sale  Recond. TV's, B/W Irom $25.  colour from $150 guaranleed  886-331801886-2422. #4  Moving must sell almond washer  and dryer, exc, cond.. besl oilers 886-3078. #4  Exc motor eye. 750 cc Honda,  $1400; exc. lent trier., $2400;  baby items, crib elc 886-7207  #5  Custom made fireplace screens,  grates & tools. Sechell Ironcialt.  885-1964. TFN  Firewood, green alder, lull cord  guaranleed, $80, 886-4599  eves. #5  Poles, rails, lir wood.  Woodpecker Logging. 886-3422  eves. #5  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  Contemporary  CHESTERFIELD-  & LOVE SEAT  Reg. <1495 *899  -2 only -  RECLINERS  .Reg. '589 ea. *269  - 1 only -  "NEWPORT"  SOFA&  LOVESEAT  Reg. '3295*13993  Cowrie St.. Sechell  Reside Sears Outlet  sOpen Tues-Sal. 10-5  3tt] 885-3713  Multicycle Inglis aulo washer,  $295. Guaranleed & delivered  883-2648. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm S. Garden Supply  886-7527. TFN  Firewood, bucked & split. $25  load, you pick up. 886-3540 all  5:30 pm, TFN  SEASONED HORSE MANURE  U-Load $20/per PU or 2/$30  Lockyer Rd., Rbls. Ck.  885-9969. TFN  Interttierm lorced air elec. furnace. 240V output. 71300 BTU.  $300.886-7757. #4  As new, kingsize Sealy  Poslurepedic mattress wilh mal-  ching boxspring; Singer sew  serger sewing machine  886-3584. #4  PEACE RIVER HONEY  886-2604  #4  FIREWOOD  Seasoned alder. $60/cord. U  pickup. 886-9410 #5  Firewood, alder spill & delivered,  $85 cord 886-2383 #5  Canopy tor long box import truck.  $250 886-2738 alter 5 pm,    #5  Mushroom & sleer manure, 15  yds,, $225   886-9033 alter 5  pm  #5  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE fi  Sales 8, Service  885-5644  Holpoinl 30" range, almond, like  new, $425, 886-3174. 15  Speed Queen almond washer;  30" Inglis range; while 30" Ken-  more self clean range; Admiral  S/S, F/F fridge wilh icemaker;  Amana microwave; 3 counter lop  s.oves. All In exc. cond.. 90 day  warranty. Kohuch Appliance  Repairs, 885-9847. #5  Man's 10 spd. bike, gd. cond..  $75.886-8403. #4  On sale all ELECTROLUX vacuum  cleaners. $100 oil end price, used shampooer. brushes & nap  litters included, only $159. Stella  886-7370. #6  Inglis washer & dryer; G.E.  custom fridge; Moli.ni stove;  Blazeklng wood heater.  886-3014. #6  18.  For Sale  Chesl Ireezer, trade lor taOlesaw.  cement mixer. WHY or $200  885-4572 #6  2 mo old 6" queen size lulon  wilh cover. $200 886-8535  #4  Duplex zoned view lot in Gibsons  F/F fridge. $350 885-5647   #4  Chaleur airtight Stove used 1  mo . $450 886-7738 or  886-2833 #4  T a S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard Diesel  Dumplruck-lull Top quality product al reasonable prices  You  pickup  or  we  deliver   Phone  anytime 885-5669, TFN  REWARD  e  For Sale  Beer 4 wine hits   20% off at  McLeods #4  73 Vanguard 8'ft' camper 3  way (ridge toilet, dual propane  tanks $1500 OBO. 12 cu It '83  Ireezer, $250, '81 Kenmore portable dishwasher, $225  886-9539 m  SEASONED  FIREWOOD  $80/ ������...:  10 % Seniors Discount  886-2489  1953 Ford run cond . $850;  1972 F250. $200. 1970 Dalsun  510. $350. 1973 Dalsun PU,  $200: 1976 Ford $800, 1980  F250. $3000 1975 9V; camper.  $1450 886-2826 #6  40 ch CBbase 110V. $50. Beta  video tapes pre-recorded, $18  ea, laser video disks, $20: drill,  tap equip, tor cast iron pipe.  $125; Moped, $75, Honda 55,  $95. Honda 550. $175 (none  running): 7 ducks. $35. 2 30W  older radio phones, $50; Iree kitten each purchase 885-9509 #4  Reward offered lor relurn of box  of gifts for woman and twin  4-year girls laken Irom car Sal  Jan 9th. II found, please call  885-3577 eves #4  Place sellings open slock ol  Royal Albert 30% oil list al  McLeods #4  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay S3 50     Old Hay $2 50  885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 OBO Tarry 886-3595  886-2268 TFN  4x8 Italian slate pool table with all  aces $926 OBO. Tarry 886-2268  or 886-3595 TFN  LA culling torch, reblt, $125;  230 amp AC welder, $250; Black  & Decker disc grinder; 3" Honda  trash pump, $600, old 75 HP  Johnson outboard: 12 channel  CGE radio telephone, $800:280 E  Echo power saw, 12", $75; Ken-  more convection oven, $175;  Kenmore microwave, $75, Dei  sewing machine cabinet. $150  886-2565, #4  2-B78-14 bias ply tires, tuneless,  highway Iread, 886-2701       #4  CIL pastel interior paints, save up  lo 30% al McLeods H  Boys BMX bike, very good cond  $60; Ig. oak desk, relimshed  $300; 10 sp bike, men's. $50:  apl size stove. $225. Ph  886-2664 until 5 pm. 886-7159  alter 6 pm #6  FIREWOOD  Hemlock $65 cord  886-3779  n  2-35 HP Honda motors, as new.  $300 ea; 1-3" pump c/w 5 HP  Honda motor, less than 100 hrs  $500; 1-1800W Toro generator  as new, $700; 1-21" sell propelled Toro lawnmower, as new,  $400; 1-5 HP O/B motor, mech.  special. $100; 1 stretch oul  alum, ladder, $50. I wheelbarrow, metal. $25 883-9480     #4  2 cows wilh 6 mo old calves For  into call 883-1122. Robi        #6  OAK TRIM unusual hand carved  oak sola, $200, Call 885-7171  alter 5 pm U  '86 Camaro, black, V6, fuel in-  lecled P'S, P/B.P/W, 5spd .1  roots AM/FM cassette $9900  OBO 885-3219 #6  1977 4x4 Subaru. 4 door station  wagon, 4 Speed, $400 OBO  885-9061 alter 6 #6  74 Ford van, aulo. PS PB, runs  good, great mileage. $950 OBO  Ph 886-2265 eves #6  1980 (,'",-". ' ion JO'j 2 barrel  automatic PS. PB, $3500  886-2565 #4  74 Capri, 4 cyl . good shape,  $400 886-3332 eves #6  74 Gremlin. 6 cyl,, running  engine lor parts, $150 OBO  886-8834 alter 6 pm #4  Rare gem - '66 Valiant, runs  greal. $500 Phone 886-3722  evenings #4  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1981   Ford   FI50   Ranger  886-2124 #4  AUTO DISPOSAL SALE  76 Audi, 74 Dodge van; 76  Ford van; 74 Dodge PU; 76  Dodge PU; 72 Ford PU, J4, 74  Ford wagon: 77 Chev van, 76  Ford *; 73 Pinto: 77 Honda,  plus more, all under $995 8450.  Phone 883-9110 #6  75 Dodge 360 ci % ton PU with  FG canopy, low pkg , good rubber, new exhaust battery, all,  rad , $1500 or besl small boal &  motor in trade. 1953 Hillman.  $3600 885-9509 #4  '81 CJ5 HT. 304 V8. PS. lilt,  asking S5500 Ph 885-3448  eves. #4  73T/A455 HO Turbo 400 wilh  kit, brakes & tune-up. while wilh  blue bird, black int., an eyecat-  chei at $3800 OBO 886-9751 #4  Pick up box off 1981 Ford, excellent condition. S500 OBO  883-9987 H  '68 Dalsun, 4 di . auto, need's  motor, gd. body. $100 OBO  886-2088 #5  I960 GMC Vandura. aulo . PS.  PB, 305 engine good rubber  $3950 or will trade lor car ol  equal value 885-3449 evenings  #5  1974 Ford F250 pickup, 360, 4  spd.. many new parts. $600  OBO Pete 886-2206 #5  (976 Ponliac. 2 dr. HT, immac  cond , dependable Irans by  original owner 885-5645       #5  77 Ford LTDSWw tuilei pkg  $895 886-7968 alter 4 pm.    #5  77 Subaru. 2 door, hardtop  veryecon,, 5 sp standard $575  OBO, 886-2738 alter 5 pm     #5  (  20.  Campers  Motorhomes  71 Ford 3.4 T Camper Spec ,  PS/PB, 390. canopy plus 20' 78  Laylon trailer lully equipped,  hitch, bars, etc, S6250 tor both  or sell separately 886-9353  #5  21.  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9 9-25-70 HP 1982-1986. exc  cond., exc price Lowes Resor!  883-2456 TFN  80' dock w/40 iron stairs,  comes with 3 yr water lease in  Gibsons Harbour $19,500 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  CAPTAIN BILL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly ol Higgs Marine  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants   865-3643  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast  News reserves the right lo  classify advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast  News alsc reserves the right  to revise or reject any advei  tising which in the opinion  ot the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid tor the  advertisement will be  refunded  For PHONE-IN Classifieds 885-3930  Minimum '5" par 3 line insertion  Each additional line M"   use our economical last  week tree rale P'e-pay your ad tor 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE  THF FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements losl and Founo  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  tor Monday publication   mmmQQ  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED        "���  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:    COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1VO     j NO. OF ISSUES  or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  Minimum '5 par 3 Una Insertion  1111III 11111111II11  II111111111111111   "1111111 111 I III II11II  -1111111111 IIIIII111 IIII11  ���'11111111111111111II111III  ������II  II11111111 II  -II I 11 11 111 11 I IIII 11 I III 11  ^JfiJQl     CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc. 20.  Coast News, January 25,1988  28' Century 1!' Deam. 26  Fibrelorm Ba|a: 27' Wellcrall,  several small boats & molors.  883-9110 #6  CHARTER BOATS  Charier inlo service wishes lo  compile a registry ol vessels,  boats lor fishing. pleasure and  diving, that owners wish to  charier on the Sunshine Coast  Pass the word1 Reply to Box 275.  c/o Coasl News. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. #6  14' Cobra 40 HE eec start hydr  sleenng trailer. $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  14' Mirrorcralt Runabout. Calkins  trailer, new 25 HP Merc, elec  start, warranty S3500  885-9029 afl 6 pm. H  / ��� V  22.  , Mobile Homes   .  Mobile home space available  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park 886-9826 TFN  NEW HOMES  From $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances As low as S2000 down  OAC Call collect 580-4321  ��6  1980 Suzuki 185 cc din bike.  good condition, $350 886-7378  H  1982   Yamaha   Maxim   650.  10 I50klms   S1000 886-2826  *6  24.  Wanted to Rent  Couple with child wish to rent 2-3  bdrm house in Gibsons area,  non-smokers, no pets.  886-3037 m  26.  For Rent  27.  Help Wanted  *.*  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob,  886-8541, 6-8 pm TFN  2 bdrm. apl, Sechell. quiel area,  adults only, no pels. $405/m  885-9017 #4  Feb. 1st, Creekside, Gibsons. 3  bdrm.. 114 bath, appl.. FP,  duplex, $500/m 886-8729    #4  2 bdrm mobile home for rent,  avail immed 886-9581 #4  Just over 400 sq It. ol prime  commercial/retail space available  across from Sechell Supermarket Available Feb 15th  Phone Morgan Thompson al  885-9330 days, 885-2341 eves  #5  4  bdrm   house  righl  on the  beach,  Davis  Bay area.  $400  month til end ol June 885-7905  #5  6 rm, F/P ocean Iront downtown  Gibsons, $475  1-688-3773  m  1 bdrm suite, salt-cunt.. nu  pets, view, walk tu terry Ph.  886-9186 eves. #6  1 bedroom S/S duplex oil Prall  Rd , $300/mo . available Feb 1  886-7343 ��  3 bdrm house, Roberls Creek,  no appl. wood sluve. elec heat,  avail March 1. $500/mo.. no  pels. rel. req 886-8696.       #4  600 sq It high ceiling workshop  or storage Wharl Rd . Sechell  885-9509 #4  Furnished or unlurn . 1 bdrm  suite, incl H/L, wash/dry.. Gibsons $325 886-8281. #4  2 bdrm w/l collage, furnished.  Gower  Poinl area.  $325/mo  avail. Feb. 1.987-1615 #4  Home - 1 bdrm $325. 2 bdrm.  $425. both have greal views. Call  Bob Brusen al Mitten Really  885-3295. 885-7209 eves      #4  Avail Feb 15. 2 bdrm suite with  2 appl. and wood slove. elec  heal, close lo upper and lower  Gibsons, no pels. $350 plus ft  hydro. Phone 886-7936 or  886-8834 #4  2 bdrm. trailer. Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek, util incl. $330  885-3101 belore 9 pm . avail  Feb 1 #6  Help yourself! Updale your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212 TFN  Clerk needed - with general office  skills, bookkeeping and preferably wilh some computer experience, capable ol working with  lillle lo nu supervision and whu  duesn't mind working Saturdays  Please reply In conlidence with a  resume to c/o Box 274, Coasl  News. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C  VON 1V0. #4  Full time receptionist wilh Initiative, energy, and people skills  required lor busy dental office  Knowledge of dentistry an assel  Apply with a handwritten letter  accompanied by a resume to Dr  D R Bland. RR2. S-2 C-6, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0 #4  II you are concerned aboul troubled youngsteis and are an experienced parenl, losler care  gives you an opportunity to effect  some positive changes in a  child's life Your help can make a  difference and be a most rewarding experience Foster homes  are required mosl urgently lor  young teens needing emergency,  short and long term placements  We can oiler special rales depending on Ihe child's needs  For more inlormalion call the  Resources Social Woiker al  Ministry ol Social Services.  885-7101. #4  Malure person wilh mechanical  knowledge must have valid  drivers licence Reply staling  exp . rets. & wages req. to Box  2664, Sechell #4  Part-time, friendly, malure. well-  gioomed woman wilh sales ability Send resume lo Box 616. Gibsons. B.C. #5  Hall cleaner required by Roberls  Creek Community Assoc, part  lime position with salary of $200  per mo All applications must be  handwritten & sent to Roberts  Creek Community Assoc .  General Delivery. Roberts Creek  Aim S Chaban, no later than  Feb 15/88. Further inlormalion  may be obtained by calling  886-8541 between 6-8 pm. Only  applicants Irom Roberts Creek  will be considered #6  ~~ MATURE PERSON  lo work in ollice. telephone work,  elc, approximately 6 hrs per  day. $6 per hour lake home  Senior gentleman preferred, must  be able to work until 8 pm daily  Phone 886-8554 9-10 am only.#4  27.  Help Wanted  MANAGER/COORDINATOR  required by the Sunshine Coasl  Community Futures Committee  This position is lo manage an ollice and assist the Community  Futures Committee on the Sunshine Coast.  Qualilications include research,  planning, organizational and  communication skills: liaison with  all levels ol government, Ihe consulting profession, groups and  associations Musi be able to  work with minimal supervision  and meet deadlines.  Salary commensurate with  qualifications Further inlormalion may be obtained Irom Ihe  Secretary to Ihe Commillee al  885-3330  Please send resume and covering  letter identifying specilic and additional skills and experience by  February 2. 1988 lo  Manager/Coordinator  Sunshine Coasl  Commumly Futures Committee  PO Box 1591  Sechell, BC V0N3A0 #4  2 malure nannies Aug. 1. N/S.  w/car. send resume & rels to  Box 686. Gibsons. B.C #4  Manager - Fish Farm Operations  A large fish larm company on the  Sunshine Coast requires a  General Manager lo be responsible lor all ol its operational and  administrative duties, including  budgeting, linancial forecasting.  and product sales. The sue-  cesslul applicant shall have completed a recognized course in  aquaculture, be a qualified and  experienced diver and shall have  practical related experience A  strong knowledge ol lish nutritional needs is a must. Salary  negotiable lo $4000 per month  depending upen experience. Fur-  ward applications lo Rondo  Sealarms Lid . c/o Suite 1004,  2020 Bellwood Avenue. Burnaby.  8C.V5B4P8. #4  Vancouver Company expanding  lis services lo Ihe Sunshine Coasl  needs malure. bondable and  reliable individual wilh transportation. Good part lime hours  available. Friendly personality an  assel. All training and support  provided Pis write. Manager,  BGC Inc. 9780, Brandy's  Place, Richmond, B.C. V6Y 3E9  Include resume and relerences.  #7  27.  Help Wanted  SCANTECH RESOURCES  is   looking   lor   a   highly  motivated seil-starter to complement  our  existing  sales  lorce.  Mechanical aptitude and recent lish larm experience are  definite assets.  Please submit resume in confidence to  SCANTECH  RESOURCES   LTD  Aim Sales Manager  School District No 46  (Sunshine Coasl)  FRENCH IMMERSION  The Sunshine Coasl invites experienced, French Immersion  teachers to join our expanding  Immersion program for the coming 1988-89 school year. Experience in primary Immersion  would be an asset lo the applicant  The   Sunshine   Coasl   is   a  40-minule scenic lerry trip away  from the Vancouver metropolitan  area, and enjoys Ihe attributes ol  a semi-rural lifestyle wilh easy  access to all of the cultural  amenities ol a large city centre.  Our Immersion program is actively supported by Ihe Sunshine  Coasl Parenls lor French who  have organized many community,  cultural activities.  Les enseignanls interesses sont  pries  de  taire  parvenu   leur  demande d'emploi accompagnee  des documents necessaires.  Superintendent ol Schools  School Dislrict No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  P.O. Box 220  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0 #4  You can enjoy the  convenience ol  Phone-In Classifieds by  calling our  Sechelt Office  885-3930  28.  Work Wanted  S ,  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work Free estimates 885-2109  TFN  Cleaning,  gardening,  janitorial,  res/comm ,  grass,   windows,  gutters, split wood. 886-3580  TFN  Yard clean up. hauling & moving  light & heavy, very reasonable  Rob 885-5516, #4  Journeyman carpenter avail, lor  siding, renuvaliuns, foundations,  elc. 885-7977 #4  Exp Iraming crew available, air  equip 886-7830 TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rales 886-7223  TFN  (TILE. TILE, TILEI) Kitchens.  bathrooms, floors, done right, lo  lasl John 886-8305 #5  Exp    gardening   labour,   yard  clean up, gen. handyman, $10  per hr 885-5937 leave message  #5  TREE TOPPING  Danger iree removal, limbing.  falling. fully insured, reas rales.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #5  Pacific Coasl Builders, custom  homes, renovations, forming and  framing, free estimates.  886-8467 m  Carpenter lor home renovations,  siding, etc. Brad Benson.  886-2558 m  Garden maintenance & landscaping, Iruil Irees, trimmed &  sprayed, hedges trimmed, ornamentals shaped Phone alter 6  pm, 886-9294, #6  (^~1  I Child Care  I  Responsible person will babysit  children in my home Mon -Fri  day or night  For more inlo call  886-2670 #4  Qualified babysitter avail. (SI.  Paul's babysilting course).  Please contact Alexandra  886-9205. #5  Coll. trained exp nanny seeks  empl onS C . N/S. N/D, brings  youlhlul enthus lo job. rels  886-2533. #6  f   30-     Business j  Toy store tor sale. Serious inquiries please leave message at  886-8412. #4  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers ol the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy Lease any gas, diesel  car or Iruck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer Call lor pre-approved  credit Call colled 464-0271  Db23i  Lease/Buy direct from factory fleet broker. Specialising Ford Trucks. Low Payments. Easy Terms OAC.  Cash back for trades Call  Doug Perry Collect 327-  0431   DL5662  Lease/Buy. New/Used Ford  trucks direct from factory  Heel broker. Easy terms  immediate delivery OAC.  Cash lor your trade. Call  collect     now.     872-7412,  D6102    Engines Rebuilt for Cars and  Trucks from $825 Five year  100.000 km. Warranty. Bond  Mechanical 872-1523; toll-  free 1-800-663-2521. even-  ngs 534-5113  $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments from $139/mo.  OAC. Call lease manager  al 16041465-8931 DL5584_  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Overweight? Ground Floor  opportunity all Canadian  products Open House seminars in major centres across  Canada during January. Call  Calorad Business Opportunity 11416)332-5000 lor  limes, dales and places  Well established Welding  and Fabricating Shop in 100  Mile House Prime location,  on Hwy 97. with or without  equipment, suitable for 2  welder labricalors. Phone  (604)395-4667 or (604)395-  3130.   Well established septic tank  cleaning service, in operation for 20 years. Two tandem vacuum trucks, radio  telephone, disposal permits.  Excellent opportunity  Phone (604)993-4550,   Specialized Trucking Company for sale. Boat moving  and large tanks. Profitable  history. Owner retiring.  Contact D. Clarke 461-0560,  Suile 326-720 - 6th St., New  West m i nsjer^ V3L 3C5.  Be your own boss. Learn an  easy trade which will bring  you up to $30,000 plus. Tire  customizing is the answer!  Investment required. Reply  box 241, c/o The Tn-City  News, Suile #102 - 508  Clarke Road, Coquitlam,  V3J_3X2.   Turn your hobby into $$$.  Learn an exciting new way  to sell needlecrafts. Earn  high commission. No inventory no deliveries. Call Shirley 1-962-5889 for information.     . .   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Cash In - Cash Oul. Coke,  Pepsi, Libby's, Heinz -  world famous drinks. You  will relrll in your new, unique cold pop/)uice vendors  with separate price setting.  Minimum investment  $11,980 secured as we supply freight, equipment in-  slallined in locations, pro-  duel fills, supplies, elc. Own  your own business, your  choice, part or fulltime.  Call/Write (24 hours) lor  brochure Solar Business  Cenlres. 100 Easl Drive.  Suite 200. Bramalea, Onl.  L6T 1B3 Mr. Halbol 1(416)  761-5705   Custom Piclure Framing  Business For Sale - lor Ihe  creative side of you! Will  train. Call (604)774-2273  evenings Box 1020. Fori  Nelson, B.C. VOC 1R0.  Hunterlme Trucking Ltd. is  expanding its markets and  requires lease operators to  pull company B/1rsins in  Canada and 45 ft flaldecks  in Canada and US We offer  steady year round hauling  with good revenue. Fuel  accounts are supplied.  Plates and insurance can be  financed Trucks are paid bimonthly If you have a tractor that will pass the B.C  Safety Inspection please conlact Owen, Norm, or Harvey  at the Salmon Arm Office.  1-800-663-4010 between 8-5  p.m.           Chel, male/female and fully  equipped restaurant for  lease Thoroughly cleaned  and painted. New carpet,  chairs lighis etc. Phone (604)  869-9951 or (604)869-7177.  Develop a part-time or full-  time opportunity that can  earn you a substantial monthly income. Bonuses. Pensions. Box 3634, Courtenay,  British Columbia V9N 6ZB or  phone 338-7105,   Make Huge Profits in your  own One Man or One Woman "Information Selling  Business". Free Details:  Omega Publishers, Box 164,  Port Moody, B.C. V3H 3E1.  Start Your Own Business.  Potential Net Income  $50,000 plus. Manufacturer  of home decor product is  looking for exclusive dealer  in your area. May be operated from your home. No  inventory. Minimum investment $3950. Phone Mr.  Peters 1-800-361-0406 or  (514)387-7394. Write Carrousel Inc., 9330 Charles de  la Tour, Montreal, Que.  H4N 1M2.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Win Cash - Trips - Prizes  Galore! Learn how. Proven  method. Send SASE for free  information on Book, "How  To Enter And Win Contests". Hope Shaw, P.O.  Box 80465, South Burnaby.  B.C. V5H 3X9.   Sexual Penpals. Kinky correspondence with all types  of men and women. Send  SASE to: P.O. Box 1267,  Deila, B.C. V4M 3T3.  EDUCATIONAL  Make More Money! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping. Free  brochure, no obligation. U &  R Tax Services, 205 - 1345  Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,  R3T 2B6. (204)284-1806,  Franchises available.   Why Technocracy? Why  Black Monday? Why Price  System Collapse? We need  Technocracy's Technological  Social Design! Please write  Technocracy Inc., 1002 Tilli-  cum,   Victoria,   B.C.    V9A  fze.   Okanagan School of Auctioneering Spring, Summer &  Fall classes or individual,  private instruction. For information phone 768-2791 or  write Box 377, Westbank,  B.C. VOH 2A0,   Free: 1988 guide lo study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting.  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping. Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granton (1A), 1055  West Georgia Slreet #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting, management, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964. National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free 1-800-  387-1281, 24 hours.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1971 International Single  Axle Dump Truck complete  with Iront mounted snow  plow, Safety Lights, Tire  Chains, 5 + 2. Ex-Dept. of  Highways. $6300. 748-1754  Duncan.   1977 Cat 518 Line Skldder.  One Owner. 1977 Kenworth  Logging Truck, ready to  hauL Both In excellent condition. Open to offers. Phone  392-3396.   25KW Genset A/C Diesel  220 Hrs. - 3PH 120 - 240V  C/W Auto Transfer $5000:  Phone Chllllwack 792-382B.  j  FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's l.irgest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby. B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1 -299-0666.   A Free Hunting, Fishing,  Camping Catalog ($6.00  value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing license  (Photocopy acceptable) and  S.I.R. will mail a free 410  page (over 6,500 items) Annual Sportsman Catalog.  S.I.R. Mail Order, Dept.  194, 1863 Burrows Avenue,  Winnipeg. Manitoba, R2X  2V6. Otter expires February  28, 1988.   Martial Arts Supplies. Famous brand uniforms, sparring/training equipment,  novelties at reasonable  prices. For price list send  $1.00 lo 22986 Storey Ave.,  Maple    Ridge,    B.C.    V2X  3W1.   Would like to hear from  anyone interested in Laser  Video. Send a card to: Laser-  vision c/o 5580 - 248th St.,  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX 1A0.  Inlellivision and Nintendo  Systems and Cartridges. All  the latest games. Used Cole-  co Games. Repairs and parts  for all systems. Academy  Video, 1041B Ridgeway,  Coquitlam, V3K 1S6. 939-  0551.  HELP WANTED  GARDENING  Greenhouse & Hydroponlc  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halides $115.  Over 3,000 products in  stock! Send $2 for info pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $599. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E2R1.  HELP WANTED   Lease Operators. Positions  Available for Qualified operators interested in purchasing fully rigged highway  tractors under a fleet program. Financing package  available. Minimum $10,000  investment required. Phone  Steve  or   Grant   collect   at  (604)525-3481.     Three lull-time swim  coaches May 1 - Aug. 22.  Minimum level one coaching. Previous experience  preferable. Campbell River  Salmon Kings. Deadline  Feb. 15. Apply Box .861,  Campbell River, V9W 6Y4.  Credit/Office Manager. Previous experience indirect  contact collection & equipment financing preferred.  Terrace/Houston area. Must  be willing to relocate. Resume & expectant salary:  Inland Kenworth, 1679 Ken-  worth Street, Terrace, B.C.  V8G   3Y4.   Attention   Brian  Miller.   Commission Salespersons  interested in additional lines  of domestic, industrial and  agricultural packaged products. Contact Box #901 c/o  The News, 34375 Cyril St.,  Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2W5,  stating products now carried  and territory covered,   Reliable live-in housekeeper.  We have many such positions open. Age no factor.  Good remuneration guaranteed. All replies answered.  Box 940, Vernon, B.C. V1T  6M8.   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions. Attractive benefits.  All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box  460, Mount Royal, Quebec.  H3P 3C7.   PERSONALS   Pregnant: A loving couple is  eager to adopt and provide a  home for your unborn child.  Working with Government  Licensed Agency. Call collect (416)925-8225.   Seminars al home! Self improvement. Chart your future. Strengthen communication. Improve confidence  and be in control. Program  listing. Willy Training Consultant Ltd., C306, 108.  RR1. 100 Mile House, B.C.  VOK 2E0. (604)791-6456.  PETS AND  LIVESTOCK   Akitas Japanese bear dogs.  Excellent family pets and  guard dogs. Registered pups  now available from Champion Stock. Shots and tat-  toos. Phone 766-2282.  SERVICES   ICBC owe you money for  personal injury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Linde (since  1972) has Free Inlormalion.  Phone   1-684-7798.   Second  Opinions Gladly Given.      ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with live years  medical school before law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   TRAVEL   Free for the asking? Super  Winter Special. Second person slays free at Blue Boy  Hotel Vancouver $39.95 +  tax. 1-800-663-6715 or 321 -  6611. Airport transportation  not Included.    31.  Legal  30-     Business  Opportunities  WANTED - EQUITY PARTNER  (Active or silent) lo operate good  business opportunity in the head  ol Sechelt. Ph. Katrina.  885-7669.885-3732. #6  CROWN LAND DISPOSITION  AND NAVIGATIONAL IMPACT  File No. 2403676  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND:  In Land Recording Dislrict ol Vancouver and situated at McMur-  ray Bay. Wesl side ol Jervis Inlet:  Take notice that McMurray Bay Sealarm Lid. ol Vancouver. B.C.,  inlends lo apply lor a License ol Ihe lollowlng described lands:  Commencing at a post planted above the high water mark al Ihe  S,E, corner ol L. 1907, Group I, NWD: Ihence approximately 328  m S lollowing Ihe high water line: Ihence approximately 180 m  E . Ihence 475 m N to the high water mark on the eastern most  poinl ol L. 1907, Ihence lollowing Ihe high waier line in a S W  direction lo Ihe point ol commencement; and containing 9.5 ha  more or less The purpose for which the disposition is required is  net-pen culture ol salmon and trout.  Jervis  Inlet  PtR//VC��SS ROYAL   RCACH  [Za��T  M'MUfjRAY BAY  A  1     APPLICATION AUtA  1             OS Ha 1)  Rorc.Ar     \  $ E   COf/VSR  OF  L.   1907,  N  V                                  nZoooo  \ SAUMAftS* Bt-u'f-  Comments concerning this application may be made to Ihe ollice  ol Ihe Senior Land Officer. 210-4240 Manor Slreet, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 1B2  Concerns regarding inlerlerence wilh Ihe public's righl ol navigation may be directed lo Canadian Coast Guard. Navigable Walers,  224 Wesl Esplanade, North Vancouver, B C V7M 3J7. quoting  Ihe above tile number.  McMurray Bay Seafarm Ltd.  R. Lorenz. Secretary. January 10, 1988  Province ol  Smith Columbia  Ministry ol  Envnonmonl  WASTE MANAGEMENT BRANCH  APPLICATION FOR AMENDMENT OF A PERMIT  UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF THE WASTE  MANAGEMENT ACT  This applicalion is lo be liled wilh Ihe Regional Waste Manager at  Lower Mainland Region 15326-103A Avenue, Surrey. British Columbia, V3R 7A2 "any person who may be adversely allecled by  Ihe discharge or storage of Ihe waste may within 30 days from the  lasl date ol posting undei seclion 3 (a) or publication, service or  display under seclion 4. wrile lo Ihe manager slating how he is  allected "  The purpose ol this application is to amend Waste Management  permil No. PA-3095.  We. Canadian Foresl Products Limited ol 2800-1055 Dunsmuir  Slreet. P 0 Box 49420. Bentall Postal Slation, Vancouver, B.C  V7X IB5 hereby apply for amendments as described below lo  Permit No PA-3095 granted on March 13, 1978, lasl amended  January 8. 1982. which authorizes Ihe discharge ol contaminants  Irom a pulp mill complex located al Port Mellon, B C. lo air  AMENDMENTS REQUESTED:  BEFORE CONDITIONS:  (January 5. 1988)  Appendix 01:  No. 1 Recovery Boiler  Emission Rale -  996 mVmin (dry basis)  Particulate Malter -  460 mg/m1 (dry basis) al 6%  Oxygen  Total Reduced Sulphur -  37 mg/m1 (dry basis)  Appendix 02:  No. 2 Recovery Boiler  Emission Rale -  1140 mVmin. (dry basis)  Particulate Mailer -  460 mg/m' (dry basis) al 6%  Oxygen  Total Reduced Sulphur ���  37 mg/m1 (dry basis)  Appendix 03:  No. 3 Recovery Boiler  Emission Rale ���  2555 mVmin. (dry basis)  Particulate Matler ���  460 mg/m' (dry basis) at 6%  Oxygen  Tolal Reduced Sulphur ���  37 mg/m' (dry basis)  Appendix 04:  No. 12 Power Boiler  Emission Rale ���  2829 m'/min. (dry basis)  Particulate Mailer -  1039 mg/m' (dry basis)  S02 ��� 1330 mg/m'  Appendix 05:  No. 13 Power Boiler  Emission Rale -  2829 m'/min. (dry basis)  Particulate Matler -  1039 mg/m' (dry basis)  S02 - 1330 rtlfl/rtl'  AFTER CONDITIONS:  (Effective June 30, 1991)  Appendix 06: Sources Listed  in Appendix 06-1  Emission Rale -  3608 m'/min, (dry basis)  Particulate Matler:  Smelt Dissolving Tanks -  0,40 kg/ADUl (dry basis)  Lime Kiln Scrubbers ���  460 mg/m' (dry basis)  Tolal Reduced Sulphur ���  (all other sources)  0.35 kg/ADUl (dry basis)  Appendix 06-1  a) The discharge or emission  of contaminanls inlo Ihe air applicable lo this appendix is  Irom other Kraft mill sources  such as Iwo lime kilns (20.'  21).  three smell dissolving  tanks (4, 6. 8, 8), a strong  black   liquor  oxidation  lank  (14) and filtrate tank and hood  vents on two knolter washer  lines (12 & 13). and incineration ol non-condensible gases  (25) identified by numbers in  Ihe parentheses as shown on  attached Appendix B  Appendix 07: Bleach Plant  Emission Rale ���  534 m'/min (dry basis)  Chlorine & Chlorine Dioxide -  300 ug/m'  Appendix 08:  Three Cyclones  Emission Rale ���  198 m'/min. (dry basis)  Particulate Matter ���  230 mg/m'  Appendix 09:  Miscellaneous Sources  Emission Rale -  2122 m'/min.  Recovery Boiler  Emission Rale -  5506 m'/min. (dry basis)  Particulate Matler -  230 mg/m' (dry basis) al 6%  Oxygen  Tolal Reduced Sulphur -  10.0 mg/m' (as H2S)  Lime Kiln Stack  Emission Rale -  1032 m'/min. (dry basis)  Particulate Mailer -  230 mg/m' (dry basis)  Bleach Plant Scrubber Vent  Emission Rate -  534 m'/min. (dry basis)  Chlorine & Chlorine Dioxide ���  300 ug/m' (as chlorine)  Daied Ihis 5th day ol January. 1988  O.J. (Don) Stuart, Production Manager  Telephone No (604) 884-5223  A copy ol Ihis applicalion was posted al Ihe siie in accordance  wilh the Waste Management Regulations on January 8, 1988.  Other Sources (Including vents  from dissolving tank & misc.  other sources)  Emission Rate -  to be determined  Particulate Matler -  230 mg/m1  Tolal Reduced Sulphur -  0.225 kg/ADUl  No. 13 Power Boiler  Emission Rale -  2829 m'/min. (dry basis)  Particulate Malter -  460 mg/m1 sail free (@ 12%  C02)  S02 - 1330 mg/m1 Coast News, January 25,1988  21.  Lasl week Shorncliffe residents enjoyed a simulated cruise around Ihe world. Everyday �� different country was portrayed. Thursday was Jamaican day complete with limbo dancing. -Ken Collins pholo  Off licence rules change  by Myrtle Winchester  Neighbourhood pub, beer  parlour, cabaret and lounge liquor licence holders received  two provincial government  memos describing new liquor  control policies implented 'to  address B.C.'s alcohol abuse  problem'.  Effective January 31, off-  sales will be terminated al 11 pm  and off-sales must leave the  premises immediately after purchase.  The regulations are the result  of a Liquor Policy Review  Board report dated last June  that identified 'a concern about  abuses resulting from late night  and early morning off-sales'.  Notice of regulations was ac  companied by this warning:  "Any licensee caught selling  products after 11 pm will be  dealt with very seriously and  may jeopardize their off-sales  endorsement and result in  licence suspension."  Other recommendations included:  Refuse sales to minors,  bootleggers, anyone intoxicated  or anyone 'under the influence';  Increase penalties for possession of alcohol by minors, supplying lo minors, bootlegging  and disobeying off-sales regulations;  Limit 'forms' of exotic entertainment;  Ban knives at licenced  premises;  Sell cans rather than bottles if  possible;  Request picture identification;  Do not return false identification presented, give it to police  or a liquor inspector.  The policies "...aim to  minimize the social costs of  alcohol and to promote  moderation and responsibility  in its use."  Strong enforcement and  tough penalties for liquor  related offenses are promised,  as well as increased public  education on alcohol abuse and  promotion of low-alcohol  beverages (light beer, cider and  wine coolers) by price reduction.  Chamber of Commerce notes  The induction ceremony for  the newly elected officers and  directors of the Sechelt &  District Chamber of Commerce  will be held at I he general  meeting on Tuesday. January  26 at the Driftwood Inn. Cocktails at 6:30, dinner at 7:30, cost  of meal will be $15. If you plan  on attending please contact Gail  at 885-3100. Come out and  show your support!  A luncheon will be held with  the Honourable Elwood Veitch  on Thursday, February 4. It will  be held at the Casa Martinez  restaurant at 12 noon, price for  the meal will be $8. There will  be a ten minute question and  answer period after the meal.  This luncheon is open to Chamber of Commerce members only. This is co-sponsored by the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, so book your seal now  as booking will be done on a  first come basis, Call Gail if you  intend to come.  WORLD TRADE CENTRE  If you're considering offshore opportunities or if you're  already active overseas, then the  World Trade Centre Vancouver  (VVTCV) is the association for  you. By being a member of the  Sechell Chamber of Commerce,  you can enjoy all the privileges  this private sector business  organization offers, at a  substantial discount on  membership fees.  As part of the WTC, members have reciprocal privileges  with more than 100 World  Trade Centres. This translates  into free office space in New  York, access to the exclusive  club in Hong Kong, or display  space in Taipei. You can also  receive less than corporate rates  in hotels worldwide. For more  information call or drop into  the Sechelt Chamber Office,  across from the Sechelt Elementary School.  We have received a copy of  the full text of the Free Trade  Agreement as well as a summary from the federal government. If you are interested in  reading these documents please  call the chamber office at  885-3100.  Cable 11  Tuesday, January 26  7:00 p.m.  Holistic Healing  Continuing   Education   coordinator Mary Pinnegar is the  host to Continuing Education  instructors Dennis Labbe, Peter  Morris and Deborah Pageau in  this program on holistic healing.  8:00 p.m.  Coast Interfaith  The local Bahai community is  the host for this month's Interfaith program. The 30 minute  show includes a video on world  peace  first   presented  to  the  United Nations in 1985. Host  Vince Bracewell introduces the  video and explains the local  Bahai's efforts on promoting  the message of world peace.  8:30 p.m.  Sunshine Association  for the Handicapped  Join Nancy MacLarty in this  discussion on the value of a  group home with guest  Liz  Wilson, president of the local  Association for the Handicapped.  Wednesday, January 27  7:00 p.m.  Education Forum  Amanda Stubley hosts this  panel discussion on the future  of education. Guest panelists include   School   District   46  Superintendent Art Holmes and  Mrs.   Frances   Fleming.   The  panel   will   answer   questions  from an audience of 12 people  in this production produced by  Maureen Clayton.  8:00 p.m.  Privatization  The broadcasting students at  Elphinstone Secondary School  bring you another in the series  of informative programs involving local issues and topics.  This week Social Credit MLA  Harold Long is the guest for  this panel discussion hosted by  Angela Kroning. The student  panel, Paco Juarez, Laila Fer-  reria, Suzanne Wilson and  Albert Bezaire will be asking  questions dealing with the  government's proposed plans  on privatization. Although Mr.  Long was unable to attend in  person, he joined the panel in  the studio via telephone from  Victoria.  Thursday, January 28  7:00 p.m.  Education Forum  See Wednesday, 7 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  BPWC  Join    Joan    Mahltnan,  Georgina Crosby and Muriel  Haynes in this informative program on the newly formed Gibsons chapter of the Business and  Professional Women's Club.  8:15 p.m.  Olde Time Favourites  This month  Robbie Burns  night influences the show as the  musical twosome, Steve White  and Jack Inglis, dedicate their  hour to Scottish songs. Special  guest this show is singer Len  Headde.  W.W. FOAM SHOP  Better Quality Foam Mattresses  39x75x6 89"  60x80x6 139"  All other sizes and qualities (in stock)  Custom cut on premises  W.W. UPHOLSTERY 886-7310  ,   & BOAT TOPS  LTD. 63?��r,r,gM.lRil   (JMM      ,  JKSK^Xr^rX^B^^S^^3i!^TX!^BV^^XKl^^rtXnAJJ^AKJfliJ'JS  CELLULAR PHONE    s  Lease Purchase from  29  95  PER MONTH  Includes installation  CALL DIRECT TO VANCOUVER  Through new Bowen Is Terminal  * Based on *57500 dn., 42 mo. term  OR  'AiH\  RENTALS  DAY, WEEK OR MONTH  PORTABLES OR MOBILES  J-^ubbtzxlsLj i on   J-^auie -Ltd.  920 Davie Street (604) 684-5981  Vancouver, B.C. V621B8  Conveniently Downtown  19100 SQ. FEET  of Air-Conditioned, Prime  RETAIL  SPACE  will be available in the new addition to the  E.S. CLAYTON BUILDING  on Trail Ave.,Sechelt,  adjacent to Trail Bay Sports.  ��� Lease now and incorporate your  requirements into the interior design.  ��� Expected occupancy - early Spring.  ��� '6��7sq. ft., triple net rent.  CALL BRUCE MORRIS  ��� 885-5614  NOTICE OF  DIVIDEND  The Board of Directors of  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Has declared a dividend on  Dividends were paid as of  January 1, 1988 as an  Additional Allocation of Shares  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Tel: 886-8121  BUSINESS HOURS:  Tuesday thru Thunday  Friday  10-5  10-6  Saturday 10-2  Closed Monday  Sunshine G.M.  SERVICE DEPARTMENT  Tune's 'em so they  =GO!  $4Q95     $CQ95  4 cyl. T* W 6 cyl. W W  - cyl. I "t  $l  6 cyl.  95  Includes supply and install spark plugs, inspect distributor cap, rotor, H.T. leads and  PCV valve. Adjust carb and inspect all fuel  lines. Replace fuel filter. Clean and inspect air  filter and inspect all vacuum hoses. Scope  check and analyze and adjust timing. Service  battery terminals and road test.  Checks 'em so they  =STOP!  Four wheel  BRAKE INSPECTION  Includes cleaning and adjusting on most  passenger cars and light duty trucks.  *(not inc. full floating axle).  For safety and peace of mind  $21  95  Sunshine  WHARF RD., SECHELT        Toll Free -  885-5131 684-6924  MDL 5792 22.  Coast News, January 25.1988  The usual prize of $5 will he unurded to Ihe first correct entry  drawn which locales Ihe above. Send your entries lo reach the  Coast News, Box 460, (Jihsons hy Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Kelly Hull, RR 2, S.10 (14, Gibsons, who cor-  recti) identified Ihe si)>n al Ihe Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club.  Stop lights debated  A motion by Alderman I en  Herder al last Wednesday's  Scchcli   Council  meeting  for  removal of slop signs ul Trail  and Anchor prompted a protest  by a resident with school age  children. At present there is a  4-way slop al that corner.  Herder made his motion on  the basis of receiving complaints  that loaded trucks going uphill  on Trail have difficult) after  stopping al thai corner.  "No!" said the lady al the  gallery.   "School   buses   slop  there si\ limes a das. I am very  much against removing the stop  signs."  Mayor Hud Koch staled he  was diametrically opposed to  the removal of signs and urged  for press coverage of the issue.  "Can we please table ihis motion until nexl week so we can  look to the public for input," he  said. "We don't have lo rush inlo ihis."  Koch also indicated there  would be consultation with the  School Bus Authority.  CABINS'? BAIiS  _______}       SAVE $ ON  MELAMINE/OAK CABINETS  "We dn the most - ON nil SUNSHINE COAST '  SUNSHINE KITCHENS SHOWROOM  Kern's Plaza qqco/MH 10"4  Hwy. 101 Gibsons OoO-y��H I        Tues - Sal  The rules are changing.  So canyour fortune.  RRSP regulations arc changing again.  Wood Gundy's free  booklet is a  complete guide.  Get your copy now.  Straight talk, that's right for  the times.  GORDON ROSS  661-2332 Colled  P0 Box 1068  Vancouver  B C  V6C 3EB  WOOD  GUNDY  A Winning Attitude I  Reynolds  questions  new site  Gibsons Alderman John  Reynolds had some questions  about the impact an industrial  park will have on Gibsons, al  last week's meeting of the  Economic Development Commission (EDC). The site plan  lor the proposed park was being  shown to the meeting, when  Reynolds suggested the  possibility thai businesses within  Gibsons boundaries might  relocate to the Hillside site.  However, Area E Director  Jim Gurney countered that with  the new Port Mellon expansion,  there is more likelihood that the  availability of a location site  might encourage some service  industries from off the Coast to  move to Hillside, with inevitable  economic benefit to Gibsons.  Reynolds also questioned the  oil companies' willingness to  relocate to the proposed tank  farm, pointing out thai on the  draft site plan the storage tanks  arc located 350 feel from the  barge wharf.  Again Gurney addressed ihe  issue, saying that Esso had indicated their willingness to play  a leading roll in building ihe  necessary facilities, which they  would then sub-lease to othpr  companies.  Chairman Maurice Egan  pointed out that the obvious  economic benefits of co-  localing would encourage all of  ���the companies to cooperate.  Dead fish  to Sechelt  The Public Utilities Committee has passed a recommendation that the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) draft  a bylaw which would prohibit  the dumping of dead fish  anywhere except the Sechelt  dump.  The recommendation came  as a result of a letter from the  Waste Management Branch of  the Ministry of Environment,  which slated that the dump permits in this area do nol allow  the dumping of 'morts' in local  dumps.  Director Gordon Wilson  pointed out thai neither the  Pender Harbour dump, nor the  Halfmoon Bay dump could be  brought up to the necessary  standards.  Anticipating exactly this kind  of problem, Wilson has been investigating the possibility of  some kind of 'mort' collection  service, and has found two  companies who might be interested in bidding on the contract. The service, he said,  would have to be willing to pick  up household garbage from ihe  farm sites, as well as the  'morts', and eventually sewage.  The collection would be contracted on the same basis as ordinary garbage collection, he  suggested, but a bylaw would be  needed lo compel the lish farms  to use the service.  "I'm not trying to put an  obstacle in the way of fish  farms," he said. "But I know  of no other industry which is  allowed to self-regulate the'  disposal of their own waste."  Best  J-PMN1 PRICES'  &   VALUE on the Coast  DURABLE LO-LUSTRE  SOIL RESISTANT  FOR KITCHENS, BATHROOMS AND TRIM  LONG LASTING SEMIGLOSS  WASHABLE VELVET FLAT  SUPER SCRUBBABLE SMOOTHS ON EASILY  FOR KITCHENS. BATH- FOR LIVING, DINING  ROOMS AND TRIM AND BEDROOMS  $Q|99 'MM $1Q49  _\wr m 4 utre __\w _\ 4 unit w4r  ��  -La       CI       Id  AVAILABLE IN WHITE  AND 3000 COLOURS AT        THe\ LTERN ATIVE  OPEN:  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Sale ends Feb. 29. 1988  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INIERIOR  fINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3294  .���| 2��  LAST YEAR'S PRICES  Burlington  l yd  $1495  CLASSIC SUPREME  Reg $28 95 sq yd  Now only  Burlington  COUNTRY SUITE  Our heaviest cut & loop  Reg. $29.95 sq yd.  $0^95  Now only  22  on existing inventory  Choose from over  $140,000  inventory carry-over  Burlington  COUNTRY INN  Scotch guarded supremacy nylon.  Luxurious yet affordable  Reg. $21.95 sq. yd.  $  Now only  14  95  TARKETT:i  PREFERENCE: 5 year wear guarantee,  3 popular colours  Reg. $12.95 sq. yd.  $fi95  January Sale Prlca      \aw ��� sq yd  SUNDIAL SOLARIAN:  Choice of 3,  Reg. $20.95 sq. yd. ��   |fe| I  January Sale Price  sq. yd  NAIRN COSYTREAD:  Choice of 3 patterns & colours  Reg. $17.95 sq. yd.  95  January Sale Price     %r  sq yd  9  MANNINGTON VEGA:  No Wax Vinyl  Our mosl popular pattern in stock  Reg. 10.95 sq. yd. �� j_mg q m  January Sale Price       ���   sq. yd  DOMCOR:  No Wax Vinyl in 3 popular patterns .  Reg 9.95 sq. yd.  $C95  January Sale Price      %0 sq V1  ROLL ENDS  40% off  our regular  low price of  $9" sq. yd.  LEVEL LOOP ���������  kitchen & rec room prints  4 full roll* to chooae from...  at REMNANT PRICES  Now only  aii ROLL ENDSmam  under 50 sq. ft  5'  isjf yd.  66  M  00  sq II  50 -100 sq. ft.  Now only  Now only  25!  50!  MATS 'AT PIECES:  Odds & ends to wipe your feet on  $4 00  ea.  More than a  WHITE SALE'  ,\.fl'|iii III H'Vip  iJf.A  ABBEY  WINDOW FASHIONS  ��� MINI'S  ��� SELECTED  VERTICALS  ��� WHITE 4.  OFF WHITE  ����o*  45%0FF  Total light control. Energy efficient. Totally beautiful.  Hundreds of colours, patterns and textures. And right  now, during this special sale,  they're an even better value  than ever!  Your Choice


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