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Sunshine Coast News Feb 22, 1988

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Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  88.8  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands       February 22,1988      Volume 42      Issue 8  J   On tour of Coast  NDP researches  fish-farming  Ken Collins  NDP fact finding team investigating aquaculture consults with the  Sechelt Indian Band as well as the SCRD Foreshore Advisory Task  Force (upper right insert) and individuals directly involved in the industry (lower left insert). Left to right, MLA Larry Gnu, NDP  Communications Officer Gloria Williams, Chief Tom Paul, NDP  Environmental Spokesperson MLA Joan Smallwood, and Band  Councillors Ben Pierre and Warren Paull (see story).  ���Ken Collins photo  Information the given reason  Koch calls public meeting  by Ken Collins  Mayor Bud Koch of Sechell  continues Id oppose Ihe gravel  extraction venture of the Sechelt  Indian Band and Sechelt Aggregates Ud.  Mayor Koch, with the full  support Of Sechell Council, will  hosl a public information  meeling al Sechell Seniors Hall  on February 28 al I pm.  "We will be having another  meeling again al 2:30 for Ihe  overflow," said Koch in a Coasl  News interview,  "Whal if Ihere are slill people  who haven't heard your presen-  lalion?" asked ihe Coasl News.  "Then we will continue until  everyone's had a chance lo  hear," said Koch. "The  strength of opposition will be  indicated by the number of people lhai attend."  Koch's concern is iwo fold.  He is concerned lhal the public  does nol have adequate information on whal ihe plans are  for gravel extraction and lie is  concerned lhal ihe mandatory  governmenl legal notice thai ran  in Ihe Coast News lasl week is  so small lhal il will pass  undetected.  The notice in question is Ihe  standard one in legal classified  lhal states intent and requires  any opposing views lo be  presented within 30 days.  In spile of his strong opposition to the proposed developmeni, Koch steadfastly refuses  to release lo Ihe media a docii-  menl from Ihe provincial  governmenl which is in his  possession and which outlines  ihe exact terms of the project.  "I asked Victoria and they  told me it would be a bit  premature lo release it," said  Koch. The document has  stamped on il 'Confidential internal use only'.  Koch claimed al last week's  council meeling that the conveyor bell will pass a liltle over  200 meters from ihe hospilal,  approximately the same  distance his original canal site  would be. The document confirms this.  Bul the document also spells  oul olher details thai Ihe Sechell  Indian Band have been saying  all along.  "The site will be developed lo  have minimum environmental  impact," it stales. "A reclamation program will be carried out  concurrently with mining operations, with the objective of  returning the disturbed land  back lo an environmentally  stable state."  The document even spells oul  Ihe specific seed mixlure, fertilizer type, and rate of applicalion for ihe regrowing of grass  and indigenous trees when the  gravel is removed. "Kcnlucky  Bluegrass (45 percent), Creeping  Red Fescue (45 percent), Red-  lop (5 percent), While Dutch  Clover-inoculated wilh  Nitracoal (5 percent) Alder and  Lodgcpole Pine."  Water is to be purchased  from ihe Regional Dislricl. The  maximum volume is lo be 1  million gallons per day. " 90  percenl of system waler requirements lo be recycled, tailing ponds contained on property with zero posilive discharge  beyond property boundaries."  There will be two aspects to  the project: there will be Ihe  plant which will process the  gravel and there will be the ac  tual mining of Ihe gravel. The  mining is lo take place no closer  than 1 kilometer cast of Sechell.  Requirements for a reclamation  program are the same in bolh  cases.  As well as Sechell Mayor Bud  Koch, both the Regional  Dislricl and the Sechell Indian  Band were given copies of Ihe  Notice of Work and Reclamation Programs for the Iwo siles.  NDP MLAs Joan Smallwood  and Larry Gnu conducted an  extensive fact finding tour of  the aquaculture industry last  Monday that took ihem  through both extremes of the  polarized argument lor and  againsl aquactillure. Smallwood  is environmental spokesperson  for   Ihe   provincial    New  Democrats.  The two arrived in Sechell al  9 am by airplane and started ihe  day off with a meeling wilh  Gordon Wilson and Ihe SCRD  Foreshore Advisory Task  Force.  Wilson gave much of the  credit lo Mac Richardson,  organizer of ORCA. for mounting an opposition againsl  aquaculture. Richardson  became involved in ihe anli-  aquaculture movement when a  fishfarm moved in next door lo  his scenic walerfronl home.  "He has gol people from  Alaska lo Washington," said  Wilson speaking of  Richardson's campaign. "I  have a certain amount of sympathy for him."  "The money we are pulling  inlo fish farming is like whal we  put inlo agriculture in Ihe I920's  10 I95()'s," said Wilson as he  compared ihe developmeni of  fish farms io a gold rush. "We  are doing things in a classic  Canadian way: please come  rape and pillage and lhank you  al Ihe end!"  Bul ihe money is nol in ihe  raising of the fish said Wilson,  who leaches geography al  Capilano College and practices  pig farming as a hobby. In  paralleling Ihe iwo forms of  animal husbandry he said, "The  money is in feed and haleheries,  if you can sell ihose fingcrhngs  you can make a lol of money."  He also described lish farms  as if ihey were modern day  workhouses. "Ihey are paving  low wages lo young kids working 14 hours a day. I hey are nol  adequately protected. I know  one woman undei treatment for  ingestion of testosterone  through ihe skin. It's a completely unregulated industry."  Foreign control is another  concern of Wilson's. "Six months ago. of ihe farms within ihe  SCRD, fit) percenl were locally  controlled," he said, "today  only 15 percenl are nol com rolled from overseas."  According lo Wilson Ihe  foreshore is being viewed as a  privatized entity ilia: can be  speculated on and Hipped and  ihere is also some funny  business going on in Victoria  regarding licence applications.  "There is no doubt in my  mind ihere has been interference from minisler and  deputy minisler in applicalion  of licences," Wilson slated.  "From an environmental  poinl of view we are absolutely  frustrated," he said pointing  out lhal ihe only studies being  done by ihe ministry were site-  specific.  "If I can pm on my professional geographer's hat I Ihink  lhal is a crock of bull," was  Wilson's reply. He said ihey  were talking aboul different  species and different ecosystems.  To start investigating ihe  other side of the story Ihe NDP  fact finding learn firsl visited  Domal Marine Systems Inc., a  Canada wide company who  manufactures aluminum wharfs  Please turn to page 22  EDC budget cuts  Community funding slashed  hy Penny Fuller  Maurice Egan, Chairman of  Ihe Economic Developmeni  Commission (EDC) told the  monthly meeting lasl Tuesday  thai Ihe Gibsons and Sechell  Chambers of Commerce are doing a "greal job" al iheir tourist  information centres, however  new budget constraints are going io make il impossible for the  EDC to fund ihem ihis year.  The meeling had been arranged  lo bring every group on Ihe  Sunshine Coasl involved in  some aspect of economic  developmeni together, lo compare notes and outline iheir  plans for 1988.  However, many of the  groups represented there have  depended on ihe EDC for some  portion of Iheir funding. The  Arts Council received money  from the commission in 1987 lo  fund an Arts Coordinator position. Carole Rubin, who has  been doing Ihe job, reported  some of her accomplishments to  the meeling which include Ihe  production of a promotional  brochure of arls and crafts  events. This brochure will be  available al travel shows  throughout die Pacific Nor-  I Invest.  Other groups who have  depended on Ihe commission  were also represented: the  forestry advisory committee,  who are responsible for Ihe  ground work that has been done  to establish a forest products industrial park; Gibsons and  Sechell Chambers of Commerce; Ihe Small Business Cenlre at Capilano College, and  Travel Sunshine Coasl, which  promotes ihis area for the  tourist industry.  During a presentation by Syd  Heal of the Aquaculture  Association, Egan suggested  lhal the EDC may become more  involved in trying to address the  needs of thai industry and help  to resolve conflicts between  fishfarmers and other residents  of Area A. "We might want to  look al something like Ihe  Forest Products Industrial Park  in Area F for the aquaculture  industry in Area A" lie said.  Rob Buchan, who is Ihe planner for bolh Sechelt Municipal  Dislrict and the Town of Gib  sons, was there lo represent the  Sechell and Gibsons Economic  Developmeni Committees, He  told the meeling aboul the sludy  being done lo evaluate the  feasibility of restructuring Gibsons boundaries. The Sechell  Committee, he explained, has  only recently been appointed  and has nol yel brought forth  any recommendations.  Members of the audience  questioned Buchan aboul Ihe  committee's recommendations  to the two councils regarding  participation in the EDC.  Buchan acknowledged that he  understood lhat the Sechell  Economic Development Committee had agreed lo recommend that the municipal district  remain in the commission, bul  thai had never been formally  broughl lo council. The Gibsons committee, he said, had  made a similar recommendation  formally to council.  Regional Board represen-  lative, Jim Gurney, explained to  the meeling that with the reduced finances available to the  EDC, the budget would need to  be cut back.  Freedom ahead! Con elk bursts out into her new home in Pender Harbour (see story helow).  Released in Pender Harbour  -Myrtle Wlncheiler pholo  Six more elk arrive  hy Myrtle Winchester  Six elk (Wapiti) captured on  Vancouver Island were successfully released just soulh of  Ihe Hydro sub station between  Madeira Park and Earls Cove al  4:30 pm on Friday afternoon.  The elk were al firsl reluctant  to leave the security of Ihe  cattle-truck box they arrived in,  but after a bit of prodding they  burst out of il and thundered up  a cleared sidehill to pause and  graze before wandering inlo  denser forest.  More than 100 people from  Gibsons lo Porl Mellon witnessed the event, supervised by Conversation Officer Jamie Stephen  and funded by Western Pulp of  Porl Mellon.  Said Stephen, "Twenty years  from now, when ihe herd is  established, kids lhat were here  today will be able io say ihey  saw it all begin."  Six cows and one bull were  captured in a corral-type trap  baited with fresh alfalfa and rigged with a trip wire to drop the  gate, but one cow escaped during the transfer from Ihe corral  lo the truck.  The trap has been re-set in  hope of capturing some of the  remaining 12 thai are  devastating a farmer's pasture  near Campbell River.  These elk were trapped on the  anniversary (February 18) of  last year's transfer of seven elk  to Ihe same area, funded by the  Habitat Conservation Fund. Of  lasl year's group, one died bul  two newborn calves were  sighted.  A bull elk can weigh over  1000 pounds and have an antler  beam up to five feel long with  six lines, bul is capable of moving through the forest quickly  and quietly, Elk prefer to graze  but feed primarily on woody  vegetation because grasses arc  usually scarce in their habitat.  Jamie Stephen commented  thai the abundant and ideal  grazing material available for  Ihe newly-released elk 'couldn't  have been beller if we had  broughl il in for them.'  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 coast rtews, t-eDruary 22, 1988  Comment  Community groups  take the brunt  The loss of grant money for economic development attendant upon the withdrawal of the municipalities from  regional economic development hit home last week for  many community groups.  The loss of the money meant cuts in the EDC budget  and hardest hit was perhaps the chambers of commerce in  Sechell and Gibsons. The iwo chambers were running ihe  tourist inlormalion centres on a fee for service basis based  on numbers of inquiries handled. In 1987, Gibsons received $7500 and Sechell $6000.  The sadness is lhal everyone agreed that the centres were  doing a greal job. Il may be thai Sechell can afford to  replace the losi money for Iheir chamber bul il is certain  that the Town of Gibsons will nol be able lo come up wilh  ihe money lost.  Il is nol our ediiorial custom to make comment on the  opinions offered by the Coast's other journal bul under  the circumstances the column offered lasl week by ediior  Al Price titt a new level of absurdity. He extolled ihe vir-  tties of promoting tourism in ihe same piece in which he  welcomed ihe departure of Ihe municipalities from the  EDC. Ii did nol occur lo Mr. Price that the promotion of  tourism was jusi dealt a body blow by ihe said departure,  He claimed thai ihe two councils were jusi itching lo ho  il on their own while in fad both councils capitulated to  ihe autocracy of their mayors and ihose individuals have  been pandered io and flattered by Al Price and his sidekick  into this destructive action.  The chambers of commerce were in favour of the  municipalities staying in; the economic strategy groups of  bolh municipalities were in favour of slaying in; half of  Sechelt's elected representatives were in favour of staying  in: and all of Gibsons exccpl Ihe mayor voted unanimously  lo slay in.  Mayors Koch and Slrom have had their way and Ihe effects of Iheir actions are now being fell throughout Ihe  community,  Lei the community groups who have jusi seen their  budgets disappear be clear where Ihe responsibility lies. Let  them demand of Koch and Slrom how Ihey intend to make  up for ihe loss of sorely needed revenue.  A gallant figure  The gallant and cheerful figure of Bob Finlayson has  gone from Gower Point Road and from Ihe landing area  of Gibsons. We run on page 4 a tribute to him.  Lei il be said lhal lo make such an impression on someone he had jusi mel al Ihe age of 92 is ihe mark of ihe  man's unfailing vitality and good humour. His is a figure  which will be missed.  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Centennial project, a Community Recreation  Centre, is well underway with architectural and  engineering drawings presented.  Regional Director Jim Gurney writes to Gibsons  Council objecting to 'piecemeal boundary expansion'.  Federal Conservatives are outraged by the bending of  conduct guidelines by Liberal cabinet ministers.  A Food Bank is set up on the Sunshine Coast.  10 YEARS AGO  Citizens of Pender Harbour mourned the death of  long-lime resident John Daly. Mr. Daly, fisherman and  former executive of the United Fishermen and Allied  Workers Union, passed away in The Pas, Manitoba.  15 YEARS AGO  Fire, discovered about 4 am Tuesday, resulted in a  complete demolition ot the building which housed the  Red Rooster Cafe on the highway at Davis Bay.  20 YEARS AGO  A junior high school for Sechelt is reported to be the  basis for the next school district referendum.  Continuance of the British Columbia Ferry strike prompted emergency measures Monday by local Sechelt  and Pender Harbour merchants in replacing depleting  stocks of basic commodities, particularly foodstuffs.  25 YEARS AGO  Representatives of three chambers of commerce  from Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons, have approved the opening of a road to the Skookumchuk as a  major tourist attraction.  30 YEARS AGO  WH Payne, Conservative, Coast-Capilano, announced  Honourable Howard Green, Minister of Public Works,  has authorized a breakwater and floats lor Gibsons Landing wilh work to slart on the project at a very early  date.  35 YEARS AGO  The chairman of the St. Mary's Hospilal Committee  reports that during the past week the number ol patients has been increased. It is hoped thai Ihis is a sign  ol renewed interest in the hospital.  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial    Penny Fuller      Ken Collins  Advertising  Production  Pran Bumside  Jan Schuks  John Gilbert  Bev Cranston  Liz Tarabochla  Bonnie McHeffey  Mary Connor  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Prese  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 866-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing Is first secured from Glasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  cop>!r,9ht SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year S35; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  Exclusive to the Coast News  Interview with the Premier  by Ken Collins  C.N.: In the year 2000 and  something, what is your end vision of British Columbia?  ...because I'm sure you have  one...  PREMIER: Yes...let me tell  you we are the first  government...  C.N.: And the reason I'm  asking is thai nobody really  knows where vou are going...  PREMIER: No...and you  know, it's strange, I've been accused of not...but the thing is, 1  have a philosophy and I have  specific principles by which 1 try  and operate..from which 1  would hope Ihe cabinet operates  I ihink I'm able to respond  more quickly lo situations,  because 1 didn't have lo caucus  a whole lol or have a whole lol  of meetings or bring in experts  on whal Ihe decision had to be  with respect to abortion.  Now thai decision could be  made fairly easily and because 1  Ihink, as 1 mentioned to caucus  this morning, where we are  operating very much according  to a set of principles and according to a philosophy, the whole  of the decision making philosophy becomes easier. We  don'l have lo get into long  studies and we don't have to get  into a whole lot of meeting or  caucusing on any number of  Ihose sorts of things.  However, we are the first  government in Canada that I'm  Peace notes  aware of, beyond say a local or  a regional government, that is in  fact now developing a ten year  plan. And the reason for that is  because I'm concerned about  things we're doing today and  how they may impact in future.  For example: Every time  Ihere is an order that comes to  cabinet lo export logs...whether  it is one log or a thousand logs,  I feel something ring inside me.  Or even if it is a load of chips!  And of course the argument  presented, and fairly too, is that  well these are logs out of areas  which if they weren't exported  in log form, wouldn't be economical to get inlo the sawmill.  They will probably gel diseased or rotten anyway, so you  have to get them oul and Ihe only way lo gel them out is in log  form. That's the argument...  not a bad argument.  My problem with this is that I  don'l know from whal information available today what our  needs mighl be ten years...or 15  years...or 25 years.  C.N.: Or maybe even Ihe rest  of the world's needs.  PREMIER: Or even the rest  of the world's needs and I think  without a plan, for example, we  may be shipping a resource that  we ought lo be hanging on to  more carefully. So we're  developing this ten year plan,  for argument's sake.  As well we have highways  building programs, we have  reforestation   programs,   we  have capital programs....  ...generally,   when   times   are  good, we build more schools,  more hospitals, and more public  facilities of all sorts.  I'm saying we should really,  in that plan, attempt to identify  when it is we should be building  schools and the hospitals and  the roads. And we shouldn't be  building those in good times, instead, we should be building  those in bad times. We budget,  and normally when times are  good and there's lots of revenue  coming in, we tend to expand  the public service...we grow in  the programs we provide.  During good times we should  be cutting back on our programs. During tough times we  should try and maintain or increase the programs available.  We have been doing all Ihese  things backwards because  governments al the senior level  don't operate according to plan,  they operate by some political  format. We've got to gel away  from lhat. We've got to be  more philosophical...more  planning...more pinciples.  C.N.: What about the  lifestyle of people 50 or 60 years  from now? You spoke of the  family unit (in a speech a few  minutes before) and wanting to  preserve that. To some people  one of the frightening things of  you even speaking in those  terms to deal with is the traditional separation of church and  state. And which almost gets in  to the state getting into the  morality of the society.  PREMIER: ...Yes...I realize  that may be a fear to some people...although...  C.N.: Do you have a way of  alleviating that fear, other than  maybe time?  PREMIER: I think perhaps  the message that somehow has  to get through at some point is  that part of the reason that we  are facing so many problems  socially is that the politicians are  sort of being very defensive  about their morals. If they are  involved in church or such like  organizations they tend to be  defensive about that and they  say 'well now what I am saying  here' or 'what it is that I am doing is in no way a reflection of  my own personal beliefs or  moral beliefs'.  Well if lhal no longer counts,  if the electorate simply says we  like the guy because of how he  looks or for what he says and  his moral background or what  he does after he leaves the  podium or the political stage  doesn't really matter, that's his  own business, then we're in big  trouble. I have a problem with  that...so...  C.N.: I guess what you are  saying is it is going to affect  your decisions anyway...  PREMIER: It's going to affect your decisions regardless.  C.N.: Thank you.  PREMIER: It's a pleasure,  Ken, thank you.  The case against a nuclear Nanoose  By Iris Griffith  CONVERSION  Let's take a closer look at  jobs. Even if you do gel a job  that depends on the military,  you're not secure. Defense  policies and priorilies change.  Surprise cutbacks arc common.  In 1984, at Comox, 409  Squadron was taken out. Right  now 17 Pinetree radar stations,  three of them in B.C., are being  closed because of a decision '  made in Washington, D.C.  PLANNING TO CONVERT  Fortunately the DND is helping the Pinetree communities to  find alternate uses for the stations, with some success.  The Pentagon did a study of  military bases which had closed  since 1961. Two or three years  after the shutdowns, they found  an increase of over 50 per cent  in civilian employment. (6)  It figures. Military use  depresses the economy, so conversion ought to stimulate the  economy. Many studies show  this happens most quickly  where local people have planned.  WHY SHOULD WE CARE  On the Sunshine Coast we do  care whether other places suffer  or prosper from a military shutdown. We have Iwo good economic reasons. Our prosperity  is tied to the lower mainland  and where there are several  military dependent industries.  More obviously, if Ihe Gulf of  Georgia and Jervis'Inlet range  areas are converted to imaginative uses, we may gain a  lol from the spinoffs of increased trade and employment.  RECOMMENDATION ��  That to involve citizens in  planning for conversion of  military industries and installations, if and when necessary,  Ihe governmenl form Allcrnate  Uses Committees.  That such committees on ihe  Sunshine Coasl be encouraged  lo work with similar bodies on  Vancouver Island.  ACCIDENTS  We have seen thai playing  host to Ihe nuclear navy does  not help us to make a living and  does not help us to avoid war  and thus stay alive. In fact, it  might kill us.  Here is a vivid quote from  Maxine Carpenter (7) of Vancouver Island. If it sounds emotional, please keep in mind that  each statement can be born out  by the more scholarly works in  our bibliography.  "Tonight there is a nuclear  submarine in Nanoose Bay,  waiting for the morning's  weapons test. This means there  is a nuclear reactor floating in  the water, a reactor which produces power for the ship. An  atomic chain reaction, which is  a delicate and chancey thing, is  taking place on a relatively  small ship which also carries  nuclear weapons of 300 times  Ihe    fire     power    which  destroyed...Hiroshima.  "There are some differences  between the reactor at the bottom of Nanoose Bay this  moonlit night and the one at  Chernobyl which irradiated Ihe  Ukrainian heartland. That  disaster happened because the  safety precautions required of  land reactors were overridden  by the planl's operators.  "A naval reactor has no sticks,  precaulions. It has no containment building and no emergency system for cooling a runaway  reaction and the resulting  overheated core.  "The major difference between Chernobyl and Nanoose  Bay is lhal al Chernobyl, there  were reasonable emergency  plans in place, and when Ihe accident happened, many people  were saved who would otherwise have sickened and died.  The people for miles around  were evacuated. There were  decontaminalion learns to Ireat  the people who could nol gel  away fast enough. There were  facilities for the refugees and  trained personnel of all kinds lo  deal wilh Ihe aftermath.  "The land is useless now and  the people of Chernobyl will  never go home again, bul most  of them are al least alive.  "For the people around  Nanoose Bay and Esquimalt  and Vancouver, there is  nothing. There is no plan. There  are no trained civilian personnel. There is nol even a method  for notifying residents that Ihere  has been an accident.  "Unless the accident includes  an explosion, the people of central Vancouver Island will nol  be aware of trouble unlil Ihey  begin to die.  "The navies, both Canadian  and US, say there is no danger  of an accident aboard a nuclear  submarine. Nevertheless, Ihey  havc^ui^ n "nes for all (he accident scenarios, ["he China Syndrome, complete core meltdown, is called 'Faded Giant'.  That catchy name covers Ihe  reality that, if meltdown look  place, every living Ihing wilhin  one kilometre of the site would  die immediately. Deaths on a  wider scale would take from a  few hours to a few decades to  occur.  "Anything less than meltdown is called an 'incident'. An  incident might be a runaway  chain reaction, like the one at  Chernobyl, or an accidental  spill of the water which has kept  the reactor cool and is now  radioactive itself. This is by far  the most common reactor accident."  That touches the three aspects  which concern us. The reactors  running the ships, nuclear  weapons and emergency plans.  REACTORS  From what is known, one  survey found among the world's  nuclear vessels there has been  one problem, such as a flood,  fire, or mechanical breakdown,  aboul every three months. Over  a quarter of Ihese involved the  nuclear power plant. Most of  these are no! made public,  however. (8)  The piece I just read oul did  nol mention that if a reactor  melts down through the bottom  of a ship, "as ihe molten  uranium interacls with water, a  hydrogen and steam explosion  could occur further dispersing  radioactive contaminant." (9)  It did not say, either, how  commonly a vessel leaks radiation. Some knowledgeable people maintain that they do it all  the time. (10) Two of the ships  most recently visiting have been  discovered, in other locations,  leaking radioactive coolant  water, twice each. (11)  To be continued...  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Staying within  our limitations?  by Maryanne West  Il was February 1948 when  Ihe first Boxer became a part of  our family. We were living in  Germany near Hanover and  Frank was a Civilian Intelligence Officer wilh Ihe  British Army of Occupation  after the war. The unil was in  the process of moving lo a rural  area and we were advised to get  a guard dog.  "We can have a dog" Frank  said, "but you have to  remember we won't be able to  take him home because of Ihe  quarantine requirements," and  1 thought we'll cross thai bridge  when we come lo it!  I don'l ihink I'd ever seen a  Boxer, bul I didn'l want a German Shepherd or Doberman  and Frank knew of someone  who had a litter of Boxer puppies. We were lucky in lhal  they'd nol had Iheir ears cropped yel and the one we chose  (he chewed on the buttons of  Frank's uniform) didn't qualify  as a show animal, he had a little  pink spol on his otherwise black  muzzle (fashions change in  dog's coals loo!).  If I remember rightly we paid  for him wilh a carton of cigarettes and a bottle of scotch.  II so happened lhal Frank  was transferred to Hamburg instead of making the move with  the rest of the unit and when we  moved in early December the  pup wasn'l old enough to leave  his mother and it wasn't until  February that he was brought  north by train.  I was in the early months of  pregnancy and had never felt so  ill, nor so sorry for myself, but  who could feel miserable for  long with a crazy little pup with  sparkling brown eyes brimful of  mischief in contrast to his worried, wrinkled little face and the  endearing habit of wiggling his  whole body because he had such  a short tail!  Needless to say three years  and two children later we flew  Puck home and came back ourselves and after his six months  in quarantine we broughl him to  Canada. This time we flew,  Puck had put on so much  weight in kennels we couldn't  afford to fly him too and he  came by ship to Halifax and  across Canada by train,  Except for a few brief weeks  -which seemed like eons we've  had a Boxer for the past forty  years. One is however supposed  lo gain some modicum of  sense as one gels older and so  we decided lhal No. 5 was lo be  the last Boxer. After all these  super-charged, energetic crazy  dogs so determined to do their  own thing are for young people  and need a family of kids to  keep up with. Besides we would  slill have our nice middle-aged  dachshund which is just Ihe dog  for seniors - righl? Reasonably  obedient and beginning lo slow  down.  So when we lost our beloved  Janie in November we were all  sel to be sensible and Ihis time  sense would win out over sentiment, we'd get over watching  for thai funny face looking  around Ihe door, sparkling eyes  asking 'What can we gel into  today?" We'd face reality and  our limitations, etc.  Bul it's not so easy to put forty years behind you.  Facing one's limitations may  be laudable but the last thing  one needs when the years catch  up with you is to meet trouble  half-way - no sense lo get older  faster than you need. 1 had visions of us degenerating into  two little old people with a fat  old Dachshund.  Anyway who needs to be rational all the time, there's no  fun in it.  Isn't it wonderful how one  can rationalize oneself out of or  into any situation?  She's cute and the house is  full of laughter again at her antics, and Schnickel, who  pretends that all this  childishness is beneath his dignity cannot resist giving her the  benefit of his greater experience  with squeaky toys! Coast News, February 22,1988  Letters to the Editor  Not just fear of restructuring seen  Editor:  Re: Gibsons Restructuring  Study. 1 would like to make the  point that there was curiosity  and interest as well as fear of  the unknown at the recent  meeting of the restructuring  committee in Gibsons.  I would like to clarify that the  issue here is not restructuring  itself but rather to study the effects of restructuring on the  community as a whole. The impetus towards the study was  provided by the Gibsons  Economic Strategy Committee  of which I am a member, a  group comprised of a broad  cross-section   of  individuals  from the business trading area  and beyond, i.e., of the 11  members, only two actually  reside in the Town of Gibsons,  and five are from Area 'E'.  With the healthy future of the  entire community in their  minds, their report read in part  as follows:  "...a meaningful economic  strategy should encompass the  established community and  transcend the artificial boundaries which appear and could  well be proven obsolete to their  original intent.  "The economic trading area  of greater Gibsons has been  defined  as  including  all  of  Regional Areas 'E' and 'F' as  well as the town, from the sea to  the provincial forest reserve.  "Therefore, it is our first and  foremost recommendation that  an objective study be initiated to  report on the benefits and costs  of aligning Gibsons' actual artificial boundaries with those  economic.  "Such a report should meaningfully address existing community plans and assure that  there will be little or no change  in property taxes."  I think it is pretty hard to  read 'conspiracy', 'takeover'  and 'land grab' between those  lines!  Ralph challenged on sources  Editor:  Your correspondenl, (Mrs.)  Isabel Ralph, appears to be one  of those people who believes  something merely because she  saw it written somewhere. Or  perhaps she believes only what  she sees written in the Manchester Guardian, which she  likes to quote. Her statement  that the Russians, in invading  Afghanistan, were 'only protecting their own border'  makes me wonder.  Against what does she imagine Ihe Russians were protec  ting their border? Afghan  tribesmen whose stage of social  developmeni hardly brings  them lo the foothills of the  nuclear age? If this is the case,  and they felt they had a legitimate cause for the protection  of their own property, then  could they not have built fortifications along said border,  but within their own territory?  Surely this would have been  preferrable to an all-out invasion of a foreign land.  If the Russians, still assuming, of course, that their sole  concern was protection of their  border, needed help in constructing a system of fortifications, 1 suggest that perhaps  they could have borrowed back  the engineers they loaned to  East Germany in the fifties. I  have personally seen the border  fence and mine-strip built  there, and could highly recommend it to the Russians should  they ever pull out of Afghanistan permanently, and still  have fears for the security of  their own border.  J.A. Gill  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Canfor pollution protest  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication  Regional Waste Manager  Lower Mainland Region  Surrey, B.C.  I am writing regarding Waste  Management Permit PA-3095.  Canfor is applying to the  Ministry of Environment &  Parks for an amendment to this  existing Pollution Control Permit.  The amendment they are applying for would permit Canfor  to exceed provincial pollution  standards for several more  years. I strongly object to this  amendment being granted.  As you know, since 1978  Canfor has been permitted to  pollute beyond the minimum  standards set by the province.  This variance was granted on  the promise that Canfor would  clean up, if given more time.  They are requesting this amendment with the same promise. I  find it intolerable to allow Canfor to exceed provincial pollution standards any longer, when  the federal government is considering these standards  themselves inadequate.  Recently it has been discovered that highly toxic dioxins  are produced by pulp mills.  These dioxins are discharged in  to the surrounding environment  along with all the other waste  produced. Tragic results on  wildlife have been reported.  Statistics also show a higher  than normal rate of certain  kinds of cancer occuring on the  Sunshine Coast.  The Ministry of Environment  is responsible to set and enforce  pollution standards that protect  us and our environment.  With recent findings in mind,  I think it would be irresponsible  to grant Canfor their request  for an amendment.  Walter Murray  Counter note  Contour Design  Presents A...     ff*/f/> /}  SALE  on aii Custom Blinds  S����*jg  over 200 popular colours  with matching valances  Up  .o42��/c  O OFF  ��� Free Estimate  ��� Free Installation  ' Free Lifetime Guarantee  Contact Stepnen At   886-3191   Editor,  I agree with Stan Anderson  regarding the "Fire Boat". Stan  you're lOO percent on target.  Also, it's nice to hear three  years later who the "unnamed  realtor" source is! At least the  $300,000 "storage shed" was  earning $3,200 per month triple  net income.  Possibly, Stan would like to  inform the taxpaying public  how the taxpayers ended up  owning a $550,000 piece of  speculative development property next to the mall.  Since you Stan, were a part  owner in this property next to  Ihe Trail Bay Mall, I'd suggest  that referring to the Capilano  College sale is a little like the  Pot Calling the Kettle Black, or  is that other saying It all  Depends on Who's Ox is Being  Gored, more appropriate!  R.W. Copping  Teacher support  Editor:  I was very upset by last  week's article in the Press concerning the hiring of Mr. Sword  at Gibsons Elementary.  While it's important to hire  local people where possible, the  most important issue here is,  who is most qualified for the  position?  My daughter is a student in  this classroom and I know that  this was a very difficult situation to step into.  Mr. Sword has done this admirably and we are lucky to  have him here.  Along with other concerned  and grateful parents, I welcome  him to the Coast.  Lynn Crosby  More letters  on Page 21  CREDIT UNION  A great way to save  for your future!  Competitive Rates  Compare for yourself. Our  interest rates are some of  the best available.  Fixed Terms:  One Year  Two Year  Three Year  Four Year  Five Year  9%  91/i%  10%  1074 %  10%%  Variable Term 5V*%  No Fees  With a Credit Union RRSP, there are absolutely  no tees. Every dollar you invest Is working lor  you.  A Secure Investment  Your deposits in a Credit Union Fixed Rate Plan  or a Variable Rate Plan are guaranteed under  the terms of a province-wide system dedicated  to the security ol your savings.  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  OPEN SAT.  10 am ��� 2 pm  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Tel: 886-8121  As well as being a member of  the committee, as a resident of  Sechelt I have experienced  restructuring first-hand in that  community. There is now a new  spirit, a new buoyancy and a  healthy positive outlook. Ask  the residents what they feared  before restructuring and they  will have forgotten. Gibsons  also needs a community 'pulling  together' without the acrimony  between areas of which we hear  so much.  The only way Ihe future can  be decided is to encourage the  study now underway, then  decide.  Arthur McGinnis  Sechell  Coverage  welcome  Editor:  1 wish to congratulate the  Coast News on your coverage  of Tony Duffy, pictures and all,  and I was especially pleased to  see it on the front page where it  belongs.  This community takes great  pride in its youth. We have  more than our share of fine  young people who are already  showing a great deal of promise  and potential. Tony is a shining  example.  If our own local paper cannot  support our own local youlh,  then who can?  Corrine Morrison  PROFESSIONAL  FINANCE' "VANNING I  I Oui experience and I  I expertise enables us lo I  I design programs tor your I  ] present & lulure goals  Call C11M Garrett  0��tc.: 681-5411  ���or 92C-4461  Ucil: MS-M70  I The Hanutacturan Company I  Drop olt your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Feb. 19  6 mo  1yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  Syr.  lit  9 50  10.00  10.50  11.00  11.25  11.50  2nd  11.25  1175  12.25  13.25  V.R.M.  975  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  |0!t.| S85-3211 [Res | 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Backed By Ford's 'V.T.D. * WARRANTY'  Ask For The Details ��� v.n,t,t. rim.�� oi,luu  1981 OLDS ROYAL  4 DOOR  V8, automatic,  clean, many extras  1985 TEMPO 4 DR  4 Cyl   J Sp   Verv Clean    ���  1985 LYNX  4 cyl   5 spd Very clean   1 owner  1977 GMC VAN  V8. Aulomalic,  Tradesman Special  M995  1986 T-BIRD  V8  EFI  Automatic  Overdrive  loaded Willi Options  Slk   #67 3?0I  1984 BRONCO 4X4  351 V8. Aulomatic,  Trail Tow Equipped. 1-0wner  Slk. #87-059-1  1980 JIMMY 4X4  V8 .-lutom.U'i  lei s Man' A tleai  $3995'  1987 UISCM  4-Cy^uWweo, Very Clean  1982 DATSUN B210  ���I Cyl    ? Ooor   Yellow  Very Economic,!  1987 BRONCO 4X4  Eddie Bauer Package,  Excellent Condilion  1978 XTC VAN  RAISED ROOF  V8 Automatic    Fully   Cdmrjen/etl  Refrigerator   furnace. Stove  Oven  Toilel  Veiy Clean  1987 P0NTIAC FIER0 GT  V6. EFI, 5 Speed,��^nd.  Power _iqi_t$_\c_%M Speed  C,l��i%Jie"l 0(10 KMS  Slk #37-305-1   s14,980  1985 CHEV SUBURBAN  VH  Aulomalic  equipped lo  trailer "low   ' Owner  ''iini,)! male Condilion  s11,695  1985 COUGAR  V6, Aulo, Well Equipped, A/C,  Till/Speed, Very Clean  1986 FORD F250 4X4  302 EFI  -1 Speed  Two lone Paini  Slk   #TK-11?7  mAmSPM  _Jl wmer, Extras  1981 GRAND LEMANS  2 Door  V8 Aulomatic   Till  Wheel, Power Windows  Slk   #07-057-1  1984 HORIZON 4 DOOR  4 Cyl, Automatic. Warranty  Stk. #87-183-1  1985 E-150 VAN  b cyl   Aulo   90 000 nu   I owner  1977 FORD LTD  V8  Aulo   ? 0oo'   76 000 Miles  1978 JIMMY 4X4  V8, 4-speed, 'New Paint'. Soil Top.  Hard Top. Brush Guard  1985 TEMPO 2-D00R  4 Cyl   Aulo Very Clean  Priced lo Sell  -  1988 F250 HD 4X4  351 V8, EFI, aulomatic, casselte,  sliding window, 6000 kms.  South Coast Ford Sales  IUSED VEHICLE SALES POLICY!  All ol our premium used vehicles receive a 44  POINT SAFETY and MECHANICAL CHECK.  The EXTERIOR, INTERIOR. UNDER THE HOOD  and UNDER THE CAR are complelely Inspected A COMPRESSION TEST la done on  the engine and ihe vehicle is finally ROAD  TESTED.  Once this inspection is complete and our fully  LICENSED TECHNICIAN is satisKed. a report  s SIGNED ant) FILED wilh the managemeni ol  3ur dealership At Ihis time It is decided  whelher or not we should wholesale Ihe vehicle to a used car broker, or repair ano retail the  vehicle locally  Potential customers tor ihe vehicles we decide  lo sell locally are encouraged to ask a  salesperson lo sec a copy ot this inspection,  and may also speak directly lo the technician  who performed ihe work WE HAVE NOTHING  TO HIDE FROM YOU.  All vehicles 1980 and newer come wilh AT NO  CHARGE. A FORD MOTOR COMPANY  VARIABLE TIME AND DISTANCE IVTDI  POWERTRAIN WARRANTY. This warranty applies lo all makes and models bul is backed by  Ford Molor Company  Depending on the year, the warranty runs Irom  3 monihsl5.000 km lo 12 months'20.000 km.  provided the vehicle has no more than 160.000  km on ihe ooomeler  Furlher, lor nominal charges, you can warranty  your used vehicle lor up lo 24 monihsMO.000  km One ol our sales staff can give you lull  details  It a vehicle does not have a warranty wilh it.  our sales stall is insirucleo to tell you why it  does not and Ihe vehicle will be priced appropriately  Let Us Help Take the Guesswork Out of Buying a Used Vehicle  BUY WITH CONFIDENCE���������   ���REMEMBER���YOU MAKE US NUMBER  Clearly  SAFER  SEALED  BEAMS  and  WIPER  BLADES  ��r,n9 In Th ���  *shie/d _v_,^_  er  Motorcraft  EXCEEDS THE NEED  '-"!����  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD    Service Loaners for Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes tor I  MDL  SOUTHCOASTFORD  Whirl Rd  I Sechelt  5-3281  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY Coast News, February 22,1988  In memoriam -  Bob Finlayson  by Nina K. Smith  People you meel any day, on  the bus, or waiting in line, are  usually interesting - they are just  being themselves.  There was a line-up this day  in the bank. You get used to it,  but people were beginning to be  dissatisfied.  "They ought to have a girl  floater for busy limes like this,"  said one woman, and I visualized a girl floating near the ceiling, like a lover in a Chagall  painting. But the complainer  dashed this image by explaining  that a 'floater' was a girl who  would fill in al busy periods and  do extra work.  1 thought the Chagall lype of  floater would be more interesting. And why limit it to  girls? Would nol ihis be againsl  the Charter of Rights? Why  should nol male tellers or bank  managers floai around al will?  I would certainly transfer my  pension cheques lo any institution which provided such a service. I'd even pay extra. I  wondered for a moment if  customers also mighl join in  and levitate ecstatically, becoming so rarified lhat their aloms  would pass through the atoms  of the ceiling and all would  mount, aspire, ascend, to the  Heavenly Teller, there to receive  Canfor seeks  permit extension  unlimited credit, forgiveness of  sins, an absolution from Fear of  Frying.  A little old man was standing  ahead of me in the line. I  thought he might be in his 80's.  He began to be impatient, in a  gentlemanly way.  "They'd better hurry up," he  said, "I'm ninety-two. 1 could  die before they get around to  me," he laughed.  It turned out that he was a  Scot. He told me his name and  said it was a very old name -over  a thousand years old, Robert  Finlayson.  He said he was from  Glasgow. I told him I was too,  bul I'd lost my accent. So we  started to talk aboul accents,  and he admitted to being able to  curse in Arabic. I asked him  how he'd come by this skill, and  he told me: As a young man  he'd served in Egypt and in  Galllpoli.  This interested me, as my  own father had served in Egypt  and later in France, as had this  Scot. "When Ihose camels gel  stubborn," he said, "you have  lo use Arabic."  1 said I'd heard it was an eloquent language.  "We made it sound  eloquent," he admitted.  And then the teller was ready  for him.  by Penny Fuller  Canadian Foresl Producls  has asked the Ministry of Environment and Parks to allow  Ihem to regulate the emissions  from their stacks at Port Mellon  based on the 'total loading concept' until their new plant is  constructed.  Under current regulalions  governing the mill, the company  is required to keep particulate  emmissions in each stack (or  chimney) to a certain maximum  level. Canfor wants lo be allowed to average the emission levels  from the stacks to meet that  level. Their application was  referred to the regional district's  Koch  says no  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch has  already recalled a resolution  made at last Wednesday's council meeting. It had been decided  lo meel with representatives of  both Gibsons and the Regional  Dislricl to work toward some  kind of joint participation on  economic developmeni, sep-  cifically, 'to give serious consideration to the equitable and  cooperative contracting of such  service.'  Public Utilities Committee  (PUC) for comment last week.  The committee was not sympathetic. Director McGillivray  pointed out that the application  staled lhat there would be some  reduction in the total effluent  discharge.  With Jim Gurney abstaining,  the committee agreed to recommend to the board Canfor's request be denied until they came  up to standards.  However, in an interview  with the Coast News the next  day, regional board chairman  Peggy Connor said that she had  looked into the matter some  more and was inclined to be less  hard-line about the application.  She pointed out that part of the  new construction at the Port  Mellon site was supposed to be  some 'state of the art pollution  control'.  Representatives from Canfor  have been invited to a future  meeting of the regional board  , Co"3'    ,  Ce*t">  886-2425   Tues.^Fri., 10-4  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  TOWN OF GIBSONS  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH   I  I  I  I  I  718 Winn Road, Gibsons  886-3379  MONDAY - FRIDAY  9:00 - 4:30  SATURDAY  9:00 - 12:30  Your COMPLETE ICBC  & Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  SHORT TERM  HALFN0W,  HALF LATER  POLICY.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  All WINTER STOCK to go  CHOT5 a?  Sunnycrest Mall  886-3080  BOB FINLAYSON  1896-1988  Keep part of the  dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  When you become a customer of  KEN GRUNENBERG  You get more than just a personal interest in you.  With Ken - Or Any Of His Pharmacy Assistants, You Get  An Entire PHARMASCRIPT Computerized Info Network Serving You  This Sets PHARMASAVE Apart  With his Pharmascrip hook-up, Ken can provide  instant, accurate, and informative prescription filling.  He gets pertinent information relating to  your medical history and he gives you  printed information with each prescription.  This Assures:  - an understandable description of the medication  - possible drug and food interactions  ��� warnings due to your allergy or medical condition  Wherever you go in B.C. any Pharmasave Pharmacist  can draw upon the data in your personal  computer-stored file.  Come in & talk to Ken Grunenberg soon  Be Sure You're Getting The Best  Prescription Service Available  All this and Pharmasave Prices, too!  Get it at the  PRICE  umamrnkwuMOMMnmaansm  POST OFFICE  'UTILITY BILLS  Gibsons Pharmasave  Sunnycrest M;ill  886-7213 Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  Coast News, February 22,1988  OPEN  SUNDAYS  11-5  Garden  lime  Limit 6 With a  $25.00 Order  While Stocks Last,  No Rain Checks  20 kg bag  .79  Okanagan Grown  apples  Red Delicious or Spartan  12 ib mln.  cast  Oi��l9  B.C. Grown Medium  onions  25 Ib. Bag each  5.99  AylrDer  soup  Tomato or Vegatable  284 ml Tin .49    Case of 24  10.59  Ardmona Choice Whole  tomatoes  796 ml Tin .99   Case of 12  10.49  Cloverleaf - Chunk Light  tuna  xh Case of 12  184gm 1.49 I 4 I 99  Super Valu  margarine q j-q  1lb.Pkg.69 Case of 12 D ��� 09  21 I Bag  potting soll| 33  Kraft  Miracle Whip  4 litre jar  8.88  Sunspun  macaroni &  cheese  % case of 24  9.49  Royal Dragon  noodles  6 Varieties  85 gm Pkg.  Sunspun ��� Long Grain  12/2.49  rice  10 kg Bag  6.49  Royal Dragon  cup o'noodles  65 gm pkg.  12/4.88  Similac or Enfalac  baby formula  425 ml tin 1.78       Case  38.88  Dutch Oven  flour  10 kg Bag  4.99  Sunspun - 3 Varieties  pineapple  398 ml .79 i/2 Case of 12  Hunt's  tomato paste  156 ml Tin .59      Vi Case of 12  SnowCaP 1kg Bag 1.09  trench fries or  hash browns STS  Heinz  h qq mustard   a qq  "���WW 4 litre jar   *? iWW  11.39  Heinz Regular  tomato sauce  398 ml Tin .77        Case of 12  7.77  THE CAS|  buy ^ve  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Oven Fresh ��� Unsliced  bread  White or 100% Whole Wheat  454 gm  5/2.99  California Grown  carrots  5 Ib. Bag each  Heinz - Easy Open  tomato juice  284 ml .59 Case of 24  Viva  paper towels  2 roll pack .97  1.49  9.99  Case of 12 Pkg  10.56  Super Valu  Case of 6  bleach     q go  3.6 I Jug 1.97  Royale  bathroom  tiSSUe 8 roll pack  2.77  Gulf ��� Petro-Can  motor oil 10W30  perl 1.59 Case of 12  17.88  Sunspun   Choice Frozen Case of 12  . __ 1 u  kg  7.99 Pea*   u.18.88  Heinz ��� Strained (Except Meat Dinners)  fOOd 128 ml     6/Zl/O  SunRype - Red Lable  apple sauce  398 ml Tin .79    Va Case of 12  7.99  FAMILY PACK MEAT SALE  Regular  ground beef  10 lb Pkg. or Mora  2.18 kg  lb.  ��� 99  Pork Shoulder  butt steaks  Bone In ���  Family Pack  3.51 kg  lb.  1.59  Half  pork loin  chops  Cut  In  4.17 kg  lb.  1.89  Frozen Utility Grade  Packed 6 in a box  cornish  game     1  hens   lb ���  3.06 kg  .49  Fresh ��� frying  chicken  '"���   1.39  lb.  Frozen - Butter Basted  turkeys  3.06 kg  lb.  1.69  Prices Effective: Mon., Feb. 22 to Sun., Feb. 28  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  nln.-i.li Coast News, February 22,1988  Two local talents work together on a project. Freelance writer Wolf Christiansen (left) is preparing an article about world renowned crossbow-maker Robin Allen for an American sporting publication.  ���Ken Collins photo  Roberts    Creek  Entertainment line-up  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberls Creek Legion  has a full line-up of entertainment for Ihe next month or so,  beginning Ihis weekend,  February 26 and 27, with  Eldorado. Formerly known as  Good Times, Ihis all-female  band has been a hit in their  previous appearances.  On March 5 dance to the  music of the 40's and 50's with  Murgatroyd, Dalgleish, and  Dunn. These talented locals are  a real pleaser for all ages.  George Page returns at 8:30  on March 11 and the next night  will feature the Jimmy Bryce  Duo for Ihe St. Patrick's  celebration. Tickets are $10  each and include dinner and  doorprizes. They're available at  Ihe Legion bar, Seaview Market  and by phoning 885-5556.  And don't forget the Friday  night dinners al the Liltle  Legion.  You get a delicious  home-cooked meal, different  every week, for only $3. Bring  your friends and enjoy a congenial evening out.  The meat draws continue  Saturday afternoon from 4  o'clock on and for those who  may be new lo the community,  the Legion runs the Tuesday  night Bingo at the Community  Hall.  PRAYER SERVICE  St. Aidan's Anglican Church  in Roberts Creek invites  everybody to come celebrate the  World Day of Prayer on March  4 at 1:30 pm. It is an occasion of  international significance with  service being held all over the  world and something to be  shared by all denominations.  Refreshments will be served  afterwards at the Church Hall.  HEART FUNDS  This is the last week of the  B.C. Heart Foundation's campaign for funds. Please give  generously when the canvasser  come to your door.  SAD LOSSES  It's always sad to note the  passing of members of the community: Vic Hird, Nan Reeves  and Jim Mitchell in recent  weeks. Our condolences to their  families for their losses.  NEW JACKETS  If you've noticed all the  Roberts Creek firemen dressed  in natty new grey and blue  "club" jackets, fear not, they  weren't paid for by the taxpayers. The firemen raise their  own funds for such things.  SPRING COMES  Robins and crosses and  pussywillows welcome harbingers of spring. The slugs and  mosquitoes I'm not so sure  about.  DANGEROUS SPORT  Did you know that hot-  tubbing can be dangerous? Certainly for firemen who stay out  late and keep Iheir wives up  worrying!  89  PUBLIC  NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 555-7  (Being Proposed Amendment To Zoning Bylaw No. SS5,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this Public Notice shall confirm the Intention  of Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-7 to amend the present zoning of the following property  as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known  and legally described as Lot 18 of Blocks 22-27, D.L. 665, Plan 4856 be rezoned from  Single-Family Residential Zone 2 (R.2) to Park, Recreation and Open Space Zone  (P.R.O.);  2. All that portion of road allowance in D.L. 685 dedicated by the deposit of Plan 6406, lying to the north of and adjacent to the said Lot 18 described in (1) above, be zoned Park,  Recreation and Open Space (P.R.O.)  3. This bylaw may be cited for all purposes as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-7,  1988."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a synopsis ot the bylaw, and not  deemed to be an interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it is not the Intention of Council to hold a  Public Hearing on Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-7 as an Official Community Plan is In  effect for the subject area, and the proposed bylaw is consistent with the plan.  A copy of the amending Bylaw Is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal office,  474 South Fletcher Road, during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  Sechelt Seniors  Pursuit of federal funds  by Larry Grafton  FUNDS FOR  ACTIVITY CENTRE  What could represent a major  break-through in our concerted  efforts, over a very long period  of time, to shake matching  funds loose from our Federal  Government, has finally  resulted in some action on their  part. Hopefully our surplus correspondence on behalf of our  branch was, at least, partly instrumental in their announcement.  The article I refer to was in  the Vancouver Sun of February  11 under the heading "Seniors  laud 'independence' fund" with  excerpts as follows:  "Federal Government's plan  to spend 30 million dollars  annually on a program to improve senior's independence  and quality of life is good  news", Ihe president of the  West End Seniors said. Health  and Welfare minister, Jake Epp  told an international conference  on aging, in Saskatoon "that  self care projects, education and  training will be among activities  funded. Projects improving the  life of specific groups such as  older women and seniors living  in rural or remote areas will get  priority."  Follow-up letters are already  on their way to Jake Epp and  George Hees, ministers of  Health and Welfare and Seniors  Affairs, respectively.  BINGO  One of our most popular activities in the hall is our Social  Bingo which takes place on the  second and fourth Thursday of  each month. Helen Neelands is  the committee chairlady. There  is plenty of room at the tables  for many more players, and of  course, "the more the merrier".  Wilh regard to refreshments  after the games, Olive Marshall  and Edith Caldwell will look  afler the tea and serving of the  food which is supplied for the  group by different volunteers  each session. Under this system,  the volunteer's responsibility  ends when the food is delivered  to the kitchen.  It will be interesting to see  how this works out, and if it  may eventually become a  feasibility for some other of our  sessions by members who attend  specific activities faithfully.  THE 69ERS  Our busy schedule keeps us  hopping for just a little different  presentation.  On Wednesday, February 24,  we will be performing for the  patients at Fellburn Hospital in  Burnaby. This has become one  of our regular "ports of call",  so to speak.  On St. Patrick's Day we will  be enjoying one of our favourite  audiences at Shorncliffe, where  we get participation and plenty  of   enthusiasm  March 27 will see us on our  way to Powell River for a repeat  performance of Nikki Weber's  extravaganza of last fall. This  should be a great experience for  not only the 69ers, but the entire  group of entertainers who participate, since it will take place  in the Powell River Complex  Theatre.  FOR YOUR RRSP CONVENIENCE  The Royal Bank in Gibsons will remain  Open until 6:00 pm on February 29th  Instant Tax Receipts Available  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  886-2201  ROYAL BANK  SS^SSSBSSaSSBSSBtmBSBSSSa^BSSSSSSSS  Announcing the formation ot a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division ol Jackton Brothtfi Logging Co. Ltd  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  THE FOOLPROOF STAIN  STAINS-FILLS-SEALS  1 L. Can  Reg. Price: $12.99  3LPROOF STAIN _^-%~  5-FILLS-SEALS , mA ���* Q|GlV<  -Flecto Varathane  Liquid Plastic  ��� Self-levBllng-leovej no  brush marks.  ��� Resists marring, normal abrasion,  food-stalns, household chemicals.  ��� Easy to use.  ��� Excellent adhesion.  ��� Excellent gloss retention.  ��� Use on floors, bar tops, kitchen  cabinets, doors, paneling, wood  furniture, toys.  95  1 L. Can  Reg. Price: $13.98  4 L. Can  Reg. Price: $39.95  DURABLE BEAUTY  Protects and beautifies.  Sfuetol Puu* % Sfra %au ?tt &, tm\  GIBSONS  885-7121  WW���  BUILDING SUPPLIES*?  TWO LOCATIONS  wren mum mmmmum nanu  BBBSSSBSS George    in    Gibsons  Guides to mark anniversary  :    by George Cooper, 886-8520  ; A letter from Elphinstone  District Council of the Girl  Guides of Canada tells of a  special celebration here in April.  This is the sixtieth anniversary  of the forming of the First  Guide Company at St. Bart's  church.  ; "If you were a member of a  branch of Girl Guides or served  in any way in their program in  Gibsons and District, you are  invited to join us...," the letter  :��� states.  j On April 9 there will be a din-  jjner and fun evening for former  I guides, leaders and parents in  ;'the Legion hall in Gibsons. A  ���{time to renew former friendly ships and memories.  The next day, a Sunday, there  |i will be a day for all the present  it guides and their leaders at  jJCamp Olave.  i   Registration forms can be obtained at Webber's Photo and  at Linnadine's Shoes in Gib-  4 sons.  '. Further information from  J Meg Dickson at 886-2429 or  ;from Agnes Labonte at  J886-74I5.  J The photo of Guides,  {Brownies, Scouts and Cubs in  ���the Coast News of January 18  ' last brought memories to Dick  HKennett. "I recognize former  classmates standing alongside  four Mrs. Morris. There is Mary  Veevers, Grace Hopkins, Pat  Frandell, Janet Bell and Elinor  McCall and Ross Gibson on the  far right."  "I served in World War II  with Ross on Atlantic convoy  duty aboard HMCS Royal-  mount."  Dick says of Mrs. Morris, the  Guide leader of the founding of  the company in 1928, "We lost  one of the backbones of the  Gibsons Anglican church, altar  guild, choir and the Guides and  Brownies."  Dick remembers Mrs. Morris  walking in from her home on  North Road in her brisk  military manner or "when  riding her bicycle in her Guide  uniform looking like an army  dispatch rider with an urgent  message".  Referring to the planned  ceremony to commit her ashes  to the sea, Dick adds, "When  my ashes reach Mariners' Rest,  it will be comforting to know I  will be awash in good  company,"  SCOUTS, TOO  The birthday of the founder  of Scouting, Lord Baden-  Powell, was celebrated by a  special event held in Chatelech  yesterday attended by Scouts,  Cubs and Beavers.  A Scouts camp will be held  March 1, and in May, the local  troop will join 500 Scouts from  United States at a camp in  Oregon.  Boys from Roberts Creek to  Williamsons Landing make up  the 14-member troop that meets  Wednesdays in Elphinstone  Secondary. And there's a  flourishing Cub pack and  Beaver colony as well - about  fifty boys in all.  LEGION EVENTS  Branch 109 played host to  seventy-six dart players from as  far as Texada last February 6  and 7. The event was a zone  play-off which leads eventually  to the annual Legion National  Dart competition.  Team winners were Texada  Branch 232; Jim McKay, Len  Crivea, Ed Liebach, K. Behan,  and spare, Ron Johnson.  Doubles winners, Powell  River's Branch 164: Ken War-  man, Larry Segade. Singles winner was Brian Hull of Powell  River.  The Gibsons Legion will hold  an open dart competition for  members and guests on  February 27, along with a  snooker tournament. Members  are reminded that there is room  for spectators at these events.  Branch 109 reminds the  public of the showing this  Thursday at 8 pm of the National Film Board's The Kid  Who Couldn't Miss.  This is their 1982 film of Billy  Bishop World War I fighter ace,  and is the film which has roused  3 Controversial 1982 film on World War I fighter ace Billy Bishop will be shown at 8 pm on Thursday it  Gibsons Legion (see details above).  Davis Bay News it Views  jNew fishing regulations  J   by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  ! ROD AND GUN CLUB  j Tonight, February 22, 7:30  j pm, in the Sechelt Rod and Gun  ' Club clubhouse, is an important  I meeling for all members. There  j are new fishing regulations  [coming out soon.  i Representatives from Federal  ISports Fishing and the Provin-  : rial Department of Fisheries will  jbe there to explain the changes.  J Have you any input? This  ;does concern both men and  Jwomen who like to fish.  fcSLIDE SHOW  { The ladies of St. Hilda's  {Anglican Church are sponsor-  ring another slide show on Saturday, February 27. This takes  |place at SI. Hilda's at 7:30 pm.  I The slides will be presented  (by Mr. and Mrs. A Lawson and  Mrs. Nan McFarlane. They will  show various cities and areas of  Russia.  Refreshments will be served  at intermission. Admission is by  donation.  GET WELL SOON  Our neighbourhood, like  many others, is inundated with  "body levelling" flu. Not  necessarily a new strain but  when it hits, you know it.  All Ihe best to those who are  in various stages of this affliction.  BRIDGE  There were nine tables of  bridge last time at the Wilson  Creek Bridge. Makes me  wonder if giving oul the address  made a difference.  Anyway, we are set to play  again on February 26, starting  at 1 pm.  FLEA MARKET  Saturday 10 am to 1 pm.  There will be a Flea Market at  Wilson Creek Hall, 5123 Davis  Bay Rd. Tables are $5. Phone  Lil Finnie 885-3122.  LOCAL WEDDING  Joanne Fitzpatrick, daughter  of Betty Clark and Mike Fitzpatrick, was married to Byron  Brock, eldest son of Cindy and  "Locky" Brock, in an afternoon ceremony, February 20,  1988.  Tracey Pearson, bridesmaid,  and Mark Winston, bestman,  were the attendents, along with  Joanne's cousin Melissa Clark,  as flower girl.  Approximately ninety guests  shared this happy occasion in  the Brock home.  Contragulations to both of  you.  Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning  siiiiirYOU CAN TRUSTse���  When You Care Enough... GO ALL THE WAY  We go all the way  to offer you:  ��� State-of-the-art power cleaning equipment  ��� Years of experience In cleaning, stain removal,  fibre chemistry.  ��� An attitude that puts quality and customer  service first.  ��� A professional approach to your special  cleaning needs.  Carpet Care People & Systems  Are NOT "All The Same"  GO ALL THE WAY...  Pay a little more...  get a lot more  Entrust your valuable carpets &  upholstery to: am  QUALITY  CARPET CARE  (A division of Dee's Fine Cleaning)  886-8564"  the ire of veterans across the  country for the view it presents  of Bishop. Come and see for  yourself.  SCHOOL DRAMA  Elphinstone Secondary's  play, Idiot Strings had a very  able cast in the presentation last  Friday evening in the school  gym. The theme, that the meek  can prevail, was developed  humorously by the high-spirited  actors to the enjoyment of the  audience. A good show! And  our appreciation to cast and to  director Lexa Chappell.  The first appearance of the  Teen Choir directed by Lyn  Vernon was a delightful introductory program of the evening.  We look forward to more  from these groups.  Coast News, February 22,1988  Hl*J_*Ot  20%0fF  Everything  In Store  (Existing Stock Only)     J^t  \K  DON'T WAIT -^%y  UNTIL 1992  Offer Valid Feb. 26 - 29 Incl.  455 Marine Drive, Cibsons  886-3812  \jJWUNING CLINIC  With  Popular Gardening  Talk Show Host  DON DUNCAN  Sat. Warn - 4pm  Feb. 27th  Your Gardening  Questions Will Be  Answered  Soil pH Testing  (With Green Leaf Rep)  Bring Your Sample  Many In Store  Specials Saturday Only  ******<*.   aP  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  SUNDAYS 10-4  & HOLIDAYS  GARDENS  \  886-9889  Chamberlin Road  (off North Rd)  Si,V ������ * P  b P-"  ,    10  -docks! dp     *\Mi MM^  phar^ujaqy     MM  GIBSONS LANDING  MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION  WiM} Specfofo  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28  Sub&i Toy  CtoaKce Safe  ^    Wow Ok  ***********************************************  *  *  *  _  #  J  I  S  *  *  #  Wrinkles  Transformers  Puppets  Barbie  Jem  Games  Pound Puppies  Visionaries  Poppies  Sky Commanders  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  #  #  *  *  *  *  *  #  ***********************************************  and MANY MORE  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  dockside ptac��yoaqy  rln�� Drlv#, Qlbsons    880-8168 Coast News. February 22.1988  Pender Patter  Commercial  Clinic needs more volunteers  VEHICLE  INSPECTION  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Following is an appeal for  workers that I received from Vi  Tyner for the Pender Harbour  and District Health Clinic:  "Most of you use the clinic.  It's convenient, isn't it? Did you  know that much of the equipment was bought with money  raised by the Bargain Barn and  the Showcase at the clinic?  "We may think that the clinic  is well-equipped, but there is  constant need for replacements  so work at the Bargain Barn  and the Showcase is still needed.  "Unfortunately, people wear  out too. Many helpers have  died. Others have become too  old to live here and have toddled off to Vancouver. The remaining workers are getting  older and creakier every year  and some of them are about  ready to toddle off too.  "We know that everyone is  busy, but couldn't you donate  an afternoon once every two  months? It would make all the  difference in the world to the  few who have been carrying on.  If your bones are really creaky,  you can sit at the Showcase and  sell items there. If you are more  active, you could choose the  Bargain Barn. It's trying to stay  open on Thursday and Saturday  afternoons, but sometimes has  to close because there is no one  to work. It is pleasant work;  you can talk with your  neighbours.  "Please don't say that your  time is too valuable to give  away. Think of people who are  sicker than you are. Muriel, at  883-2609, will be glad to put  your name on the 'Sometimes'  list."  HARBOUR WRITER WINS  Congratulations to Madeira  Park author John Pass for being awarded Honourable Mention and $200 for his entry (one  of more than 700) in the Federation of B.C.'s Literary Rites  competition.  If you're interested in an anthology of some of the Literary  Rites works, drop the Federation of B.C. Writers a postcard  at Box 2206, Main Post Office,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3W2.  CLINIC RESIGNATIONS  President Jack Cook and  Vice President Fred Rayburn  resigned at the February 2  board meeting of the Pender  Harbour and District Health  Centre Society and board  member and past president Roy  Mansfield resigned a few days  later.  Bill Griffith, newly-elected to  replace Cook, said that the  resignations were due to  "...minor, internal problems  about policy that won't affect  the clinic's operation."  COMMUNITY CLUB NEWS  The executive meeting was  held on February 8, and the turnout was good.  Plans for the Community  Hall include washroom renovations and a family concert in the  spring under the direction of  April Charlton.  MISSING IN ACTION  A number of tea towels have  been missing from the Community Hall since December.  Because black market prices for  tea towels are so low these days,  it is suspected that the missing  towels were taken to someone's  home for laundering. The Community Club would appreciate  3E  '**-       ^1  PARI 1AOF��  To the Peoples  of the World  A   BAH*   t   STATEMENT   ON  Peace  THf. EMANCimTBN of women the KhfeVB  mem ui lull equality iwiwccn the wxu, w one  ol ihe moil important, though 'ess acknowl  edged prcrwiuisiirs ���t peace The denial tit such  equality perpetrates an injustice attiiinsi one halt  of (he wrloi population ��nd promote! m men  harmful aintudes and hahiis thai are carried  (mm the taimly to ihe vwirkplace. lo political  hie. and ultimately to international relation!,  There are m> gmumls, mural, practical, ur  biological, upon which such denial can he  justified Only as wimen are wclcumcd mm full  partneiship in all field* of human endeavour wdl  die moral and psychulogical climate hecreaied  in which International peace can emerge.  The cauw of universal education, which has  already enlisted in lis service an army of  dedicated people from every foith and nation,  deserves ihe utmost support that the governments of the world can lend It. fbr ignorance  is indisputably die principal reason for the  decline and fall of peoples and the perpetuation  of prejudice No nation can achieve success  unless education is accorded all its citizens.  Lack of resources limits the ability of many nations lo fulfil this necessity, imposing a certain  ordering uf priorities. The decision-making  agencies involved would do well to consider  giving first priority to the education of women  and girls, since it is through educated mothers  that the benefits of knowledge can be most effectively and rapidly diffused throughout society. In keeping with the requirements of the  times, consideration should also be given to  teaching the cuncept of world citizenship as part  of (he standard education of every child.  For a free copy of the complete itatemenl  "TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WOULD" or  information about the Bahii Faith and local  activities, pleaic write or call: Bo* 404, Gib-  ���out. 886-2078.  ���re  ac  their return as soon as possible.  AUXILIARY MEETING  The Area A Health Centre  Auxiliary will hold its regular  monthly meeting on February  22, the fourth Monday of the  month.  This year February has five  Mondays. The last time a fifth  Monday occurred was 28 years  ago (1960), and it won't happen  again until 2016. Health Centre  Auxiliary members take note,  and thanks to Vi Tyner for the  info.  BINGO  The call limit for the $300  jackpot is up to 58 for Thursday, one of the highest ever.  A good variety of hardcover  and paperback books are sold at  Bingo (prices starting at six for a  buck) to buy materials used in  crafts made for the Spring  Bazaar.  The   books   are   donated,  mostly by Bingo players, and  donations of more westerns and  mysteries are requested.  SWAP MEET  The Community Club's Arts,  Crafts and Swap Meet will be  held on Saturday, March 5,  beginning at 10 am.  Call    Hans    Schroeder  (883-2573) lo reserve a table.  LEGION NEWS  The Valentine's Dance with  the Harbour Lights was a great  success, and the Legion lhanks  Marina Pharmacy and South  Coast Ford for the door prizes  they donated.  The next dance at Branch 112  will be held for members and  guests on March 26, starting at  8 pm and with music by Larry  Bransen.  LIONS' AUCTION  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club is requesting donations of  articles for sale at their annual  auction at the Community Hall  on Saturday, April 23.  Items can be left at Pender  Harbour Chevron or pick-up  can   be   arranged   by  calling  Leslie Beharrell (883-2528).  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Wool and material will be  supplied lo anyone wanting to  make items for sale at the May 7  Community Club Annual Spring Bazaar.  If you're doing spring  transplanting and thinning,  keep your Community Club in  mind and let them have surplus  plants or potted, rooted cuttings  for sale al the bazaar.  Call    Muriel   Cameron  (883-2609) for more information.  BLAME VANDER ZALM  Apologies to ihose of you  who asked me lo include items  in lasl week's Pender Patter that  didn'l make it. Hopefully  everything's covered this week.  I've been blaming the space  shortage on Mr. Vander Zaim's  visit to the Sunshine Coast, a  newsworthy event that needed  coverage and thus used extra  space. If you can't blame the  premier, who can you blame?  LENT BEGINS TODAY  When I was (very) young,  Lent meant giving up something  that  you would  really miss.  I've figured out that you  don't need to be Catholic to  abstain from negative behaviour, just like you don't need  to wait for Cold Turkey Day to  quit smoking.  Thus, a Give-Up-For-Lent  list for Harbourites:  1. Commit a bit of time to a  community organization. The  saying here is, "Ten percent of  the people do 90 percent of the  community work," and it's unfortunate but true.  2. If you belong to an  organization, stop bitching  about opinions and actions of  others. Remember the general  objectives of your organization,  and don't let petty personality  conflicts and nitpicky issues  destroy them.  3. If you drive, stop sliding  across the yellow line on corners.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  February 22 - Health Centre  Auxiliary Meeting.  February 23  - Community  Roller Skating.  February 25  - Community  Bingo,  Bargain  Barn  $1-Bag  Day.  Skateboard  raffle  Brothers Park Skate Bowl  Commitfee would like to thank  "Cable II" for their half hour  presentation of the proposed  bowl. We hope everybody enjoyed it. We raised $201.  Our raffle will be starting up  in about a week with some  wonderful prizes.  And coming soon!  Skateboard extravaganza, with  snacks, videos, music, and a full  presentation.  February 27 -  Draw,  Bargain  Day.  February 28  Roller Skating.  Legion Meat  Barn  $I-Bag  Community  SUNCOAST  L  T  D  MOTORS  1117 Hwy 101. Gibsons  M*MtMi     886.8213  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  Your RRSP  Headquarters  Don't Miss Out  Contribute Now And Enjoy  * A Secure Investment  * Competitive Rates  * Instant Tax Receipts  * Flexibility  * No Fees Of Any Kind  1987 CONTRIBUTION DEADLINE: FEB. 29, 1988  Mon-Thurs 10-4      Fri 10-6  See Us At   PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  883-9531  Madeira Park Rd.  Madeira Park First Vice President Beverly Hoy, Canadian Federation or Business  and Professional Women's Clubs presents President Georgina  Crosby of the Gibsons Business and Professional Women's Club  the Charter to make the club an official member of the provincial,  federal and international bodies of BPW. ���Petttty Connor photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Wilson speaks  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Gordon Wilson felt very  much a minority as he spoke to  the Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club at their meeting held Tuesday, February 16 at the Pebbles.  The members felt they learned a great deal from Gordon as  he spoke on the Meech Lake  Accord and its effect on  women, he explained the  background and implications in  lenns they could understand in  Ln unbiased way.  Being a college teacher, this  pmes easy to Gordon, but in  lis other role as leader of the  t.C Liberal Party it showed  real restraint.  More discussion on the  ashion Show scheduled for  Ipril 12 and 13 at the Sechelt  idian Band Hall.  | International Night was  icognized as the group went  net how many countries are in-  ��lved in Business and Profes-  bnal Women's Clubs.  JlCHELT LIBRARY  iThe annual general meeting  i Sechelt Library will be held  i the Municipal Hall on Inlet  /���enue on Tuesday, February  : j at 7:30 pm.  All friends of the library are  i ;ed to attend.  " UP TO RUSSIA  Die various cities of Russia  1 'e been captured on slide  f us by Al and Nancy Lawson  a I Nan McFarlane who en-  j ed the trip with them.  The slide show will be given  0 Saturday, February 27 at  7 3 at St. Hilda's Church Hall  it Sechelt. Admission is by  d lation and refreshments will  b served at intermission.  E ryone is welcome to attend.  1 E BEAT GOES ON  'he Sunshine Coast Figure  S ting Club will be presenting  tl r Ice Fantasy '88 'The Beat  C ;s  On'  with  music  from  ragtime to the 80's. The date is  Sunday, March 13 at the Sechelt  arena, with two performances,  1 pm and 3:30 pm. Admission is  $3 for adults, $2 for children.  Featured guesl skater will be  former Roberts Creek girl,  Jessica Torvic. Jessica is skating  very well at the Northshore  Skating Club.  WORLD MARRIAGE DAY  Jim and Elizabeth Derby  were nominated as one of the  longest married couples on  World Marriage Day, February  14.  Jim and Elizabeth were married April 8, 1927 and raised  their family in the Depression  years.  The Worldwide Marriage Encounter is all about supporting  marriage. In their search for the  longest married couple in  Canada they found Mr. and  Mrs. Arthur Cragg of North  Vancouver who are married 75  years.  Sunday, February 14 the Derby's received a certificate  recognizing their togetherness  for 60 years. Friends and  relatives gathered at the home  of daughter Vera and husband  George Derby in Sechelt. Present were Dick and Selma Derby, Len and Margaret Herder,  Mary Eldred, and Derby's  granddaughter Florence  Webster and son Christopher.  Daughter Helen Mackie and  husband Richard live in Salmon  Arm and son Jim and Sheri are  in Peace River, the latter are the  couple who sent in the Derby's  names to the World Marriage  Encounter.  A big open house was held on  the occasion of Jim and  Elizabeth's 60th anniversary at  the Seniors Hall April 8, 1987.  The Derby's were also chosen  as Citizens of the Year a few  years ago for their community  work. A recognition of which  they were most deserving.  GIVE  YOUR  RRSP A  s  NEW  Oil This Year's  Contribution If Your   RRSP Balance Is $10,000 Or  ��� Instant Tax Receipts  ��� RRSP Loans Available  ��� 1987 Contribution Deadline Feb. 29/88  Gibsons  886-2216  Sechelt 885  Madeira Park   883'  ' FIND OUT MORE  ���S Bank of Montreal  Doing more hr you.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Chimney fire hazard  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department  responded to a call last week to  a chimney fire in Eureka. Once  again the firemen wish to emphasize the fact that it is not advisable to try to put the fire out  by yourself as a dangerous accident could so easily happen.  Call the fire department immediately, they get there in a  matter of minutes and have the  manpower and equipment to  deal with the situation.  The volunteers and their  wives had a most enjoyable  Valentine Day dinner and dance  at Coopers Green Hall recently.  AT THE HALL  Scheduled for Sunday,  March 6 from 10 am til I pm is  a Flea Market with proceeds of  the table rentals going towards  the Welcome Beach Community Association. There are only a  few tables still available al $6  and you can call 885-3130 for  information.  Should be a nice little outing  on a Sunday morning and you  can have the available refreshments while you shop for some  treasures.  Also at the Hall there will be  a St. Patrick's dinner and dance  on Saturday, March 12, so get  out the green for that one.  Reservations can be made by  calling Marg Vorley at 885-3165  or Marg Buckley al 885-3305.  Tickets are $7.50 each. No  doubt the St. Patrick night will  prove to be as great a success as  the Valentine night which was  well attended and enjoyed by  all.  A special highlight of the  evening was a presentation  made to much-loved Alice  Halford who was celebrating  her 80th birthday. Who would  have believed that it wasn't just  her 60th. Happv birthdav Alice.  AT THE SCHOOL  For the past six weeks the  children of the Halfmoon Bay  School have been working on a  parent-sponsored Reading Blitz.  The children completed their  Olympic Rings record of their  daily reading and on Friday  they brought their signed  records back to school.  At an assembly they all enjoyed sampling maple sugar  candy. Tim Ardiel and Glen  Funk had brought a quantity of  snow down from the mountains, then they boiled maple  syrup on a fire, poured the  syrup over the snow to produce  the maple sugar candy. This was  a great treat for all the little ones  and thanks are due to all the  parents who were involved in  the events.  In the meantime the Reading  Blitz will continue for the rest of  Ihe year until the end of May.  Recently a choir was formed  at Ihe school and the children  are busy practicing at lunch  hour on Mondays and Thursdays. The reason for this is so  that they might participate as a  school in the Sunshine Coast  Music Festival in March. They  will be performing, along with  choirs from all other district  schools on March 17. This will  be in the morning and everyone  will be welcome to attend.  FITNESS  Mokie's fitness classes are going well at Coopers Green Hall.  Anyone can drop in on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3:30  lo 4:30 and at 9:30 Sunday mornings. This is for all ages, $2.50  drop in price and babysitting is  available.  Everyone welcome.  Coast News, February 22,1988  mm  SURVIVAL FIRST AID/CPR  Basic First Aid and Revised CPR  WCB Certification  INFANT CPR and  AIRWAY MANAGEMENT  Available  Classes Forming Now,  Call Brad Quarry    886-3856  ,,��,.,.,u.,��1,mlm��,mUm  Mutual Life R.R.S.P.  Retire in style  You can afford to have the features you're looking  for in a Registered Retirement Savings Plan at no  extra cost.  Mutual Lite ol Canada's RRSp oilers:  ��� Competitive interest rates  ��� A wide choice ol investment and  savings opportunities  ��� No charges or fees for interest  accounts  ��� All income options at retirement  ��� Flexible tax deductible contributions  * NOTE: We'll be available on  the weekend, FEB. 27 & 28.  Please phone to arrange a  convenient time.  Geoff Hodgklnson  886-8018  Mutual  Life of Canada  - FEBRUARY SALE!! ���  25% OFF All Framed Prints  Egmont News  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  Congratulations to grandparents this week: a new grandson for Roily and Gloria Fritz  of Earls Cove Cafe, and a  granddaughter for Peder and  Donna Berntzen of North Lake.  Hello again to Daniel and  Kathleen White who are moving  back to Pender Harbour and  will visit their Egmont grandmother Ella Cummings once  again.  How time flies! Their twins  will be seven years old soon.  VISITING ST. MARY'S  Edna Howitt is on the not-so-  well list this week so she will be  more comfortable under the  care of St. Mary's staff.  Valerie our HD from Seastar  is on the waiting list for the  maternity ward this week.  SCHOOL MEETING  Doesn't   that   sound   like  something is happening, 'school  meeting'. Our little school has  been boarded up for too long  but now we have the use of it.  Noreen Marshall offers art  lessons; that's drawing, painting, charcoal, oil, etc. Call  Noreen at 883-9186.  There will be a meeting on  March 9 in the afternoon for  ^parents of preschoolers, the  district school nurse will be  there.  Gail Thomas and Randy  Waugh are making a list of all  the school age children in this  area from fish farms, oyster  farms, Sakinaw and Ruby  Lakes and Earls Cove. If you  have school age children please  give Randy or Gail a call at  883-2801.  SAD NEWS  Our sympathy goes to Katie  Devlin on the loss of her mother  this week.  'Robert Bate to  an     ��� Native Art Prints  25* orr  All Custom Framing  Art Glass pius other  Orient 8, Flume '"-Store  >_. _m o/ Specials  25%OFF  ���Shadow Baux Galleries ���  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-7606  Qutoptan  SECHELTS"  (Corner of Wharf & Dolphin)  At The 4-Way Stop Sign  -EXTENDED HOURS:-  Tues. - Sat. Feb. 23 - 27, 9 am - 6 pm  Sun.   Feb. 28, 11 am - 3 pm  Mon.   Feb. 29, 9 am - 9 pm  SHORT TERM  HALF NOW,  HALFLATEFf  POLICY.  WE WELCOME YOUR ENQUIRIES  Normal Hours:  Mon, - Sat, 9 am to 5 pm  885-3261 Local Boy Scouts attended Gibsons Council meeting on Tuesday to hear Mayor Diane Strom proclaim  Scout/Guide week and to receive municipal pins. _Ken Collins photo  With police support  Cabaret extension sought  John Kavanagh appeared  before Gibsons Council Tuesday to request permission to increase the seating of Elphie's  Cabaret. This request comes on  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  the heels of il.. provincial  government increasing the maximum scats allowed a cabaret  under the liquor acl to 350.  "Two hundred ninety-seven  is whal the fire marshall will  allow and we would like lo increase it to that," said  Kavanagh. "Il will allow us to  have bigger name acts. Wc are  very limited in our operating  time."  Sergeant Hill from the local  RCMP detachment was in attendance lo give his views. "1  can sec no reason why Ihey  \\,Vfc���        Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  Tues.-Sal., 10-4 above Ken's Lucky Dollar  ""^Skates- Ski Boots  EXEHC/SE MACHINES  886-2488 or Box 598  J  in  now  Come-       for  Knitting Yarns  ��� Kroy 3 Ply ��� Baby Beehive  ��� Super Yarn ��� Astra  ��� Canadiana Sayelle  Pingouin. Scheepjes, Crochet Cotton,  DMC Embroidery Gallon. Fashion Yarns  LADIES' SPRING FAS]  arriving daily  (^ Jus! for you  jClbsons Landing      OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK     886-2470  Computer Users ��� Go Expiess BBS (no charge) 884-5255.  Fellowship meeting ol Women's Aglow will be held in Greenecourt Hall in Sechell on  February 25 al 7 30 pm Come anil bring a friend Speaker will be Vicki Powell For  further inlormalion call 885-7483 or 885-7701  Slide show on various cities ot Russia Saturday. February 27 at 7:30 pm at SI.  Hilda's Church Hall Everyone welcome.  Gibsons Wildlife Club (Rod & Gun Club) regular monthly meel mg on Wednesday.  February 24 al 7:30 pm al Rod & Gun Club. Prospective members welcome For inlo  call 886-9011 or 886-7501.  Alzheimer Support Group meeling February 29 at 1 pm al Belhel Baplisl Church.  Women Who Love Too Much - Confidential support group. Tuesdays 7 30 - 8 30 pm  Call 886-2008. 886-9535 or 886-8788. All women welcome.  Boys & Girls Softball, 14-18, registration at Sunnycrest Mall, February 26-27 March  4-5; and March 11-12.  Interested in being a pari ot a Home Schooling Support Group? Please call Sandra at  886-3320.  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Meetings on Monday evenings al 7:30 pm in SI. Mary's  Church Hall, Gibsons; Thursdays al 7:30 pm at Ihe Menial Heallh Centre in Sechell  For more information, call Anna 885-5281.  World Day ol Prayer - Service Friday. March 4, al 1:30 pm at St. Mary's Catholic  Church, Gibsons and St, Aidan's Church, Roberls Creek. All welcome.  can't be allowed to make a  dollar. No drinking establishment operates without their inherent problems but they  manage il well and support us in  our policing," Hill said.  "Having said that," continued Hill, "if they increase  their seating then our policing  will be thinned out in other  areas while they are in operation."  As with all delegations, council will be reserving any consideration until the next council  meeting.  Estimates  queried  -A  Gibsons Bluff resident Bill  Lasuta took municipal council  lo task last Tuesday evening  concerning the estimated costs  of supplying sewer service to the  Bluff.  "I'm just kind of curious as  to where these figures are coming from," he told council as he  went through a list of various  quotations reported over the  years. "In the 70's it was recommended that to put sewage on  the Bluff would exceed the total  cost of sewage in Gibsons."  "We can only go ahead with  the figures that we presently  have," saM Mayor Diane  Strom. She went on to say that  the Town has dealt with Dayton  and Knight, the people who put  forth the latest estimates, for  many years and have found  them to be accurate.  She pointed to the estimates  on the reservoir that bids have  jusi come in for. "Their  estimates are just slightly above  the lowest tendered price," she  said.  "I would say personally  $225,000 won't scratch the surface," said Lasuta pointing out  Ihe high cosls of blasting.  Strom replied that should  lhat be the case they would not  be allowed to go ahead anyway.  Contract to  Kelowna  Gibsons Council has accepted  a bid for the construction of a  200,000 gallon water reservoir  from the low bidder Mandrax  Enterprises Ltd., of Kelowna,  B.C.  Ten tenders for this contract  were received varying between  $172,316 and $219,676. The accepted tender was approximately $7500 lower than Dayton and  Knight estimates.  "I am a little concerned that  we are tendering off the  Coast," commented Alderman  John Reynolds. There had been  two bids from local companies.  "This is a Kelowna firm that  does not do much in the  winter," Adminstrator Lorraine  Goddard explained. "They bid  at a low break even price so they  can keep their people  employed."  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  by Helen Weinhandl  The February 1988 meeting  was chaired by Margy Wheeler  in the absence of President  Rosemary Fay. The 23 members  were reminded that this month  is our 8th anniversary.  Committee and treasury  reports followed and all running  smoothly.  It is evident from the  residents' minutes that all are  enjoying the outings "on the  bus". This gives great satisfaction to our hard working,  dedicated members.  Cathy Baxter informed us  that the new "lift aide" is proving to be a great benefit to all.  A short discussion followed  regarding committee and  volunteer responsibilities. We  are reminded lhat more  volunteers are always welcome  and are an integral part of the  care system. A special thank  you to Betty Cochrane, one of  our dedicated members.  Election of officers followed:  President, Rosemary Fay; Vice-  President, Judy Holding;  Secretary, Mamie Qually and  Treasurer, Maureen Partridge.  Committee Heads: Tuck  Shop, Maureen Heaven; Personal Shoppers, Rita Hincks,  Eleanor Chinnick, Harriet  Cargo, Doreen Myslicki and D.  Hurren. Favours, Joyce Ripper;  Sunshine, Ellen Marshall;  Flowers, Val Boyes; Corsages,  Judy Holding; S.O. Tapes,  Amy Blain; Publicity, Helen  Weinhandl.  Our next meeting is March 16  al 8 pm, Kiwanis Intermediate  Care Home.  See you Ihere!  A VERY YOUNG  SKATER '980  We have possibly the best  Children's Book Selection  in the Universe  ..Well, possibly  facut  A  (nexl to Webber Photo;  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 886-7744  ^WEBBER PHOTON  TREASURE THE MOMENT     ��  IN CHINA  WE'LL MOUNT YOUR FAVOURITE  PHOTO ON A CHINA PLATE  ��� photollnlihlnfl t hay* cut  ��� photocopying   ��� Koitlca camaraa  ��� lilma, lliihti A Initios  ��� battarlM, ale.   ��� Pi ��t port Photo*  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  fr  .^'��**"'*%->0  ��� Gourmet Treats  ��� Coffee - 19 Blends  ��� Herbal & Black Teas  ��� Sable & Rosenfeld  t Crabtrec- & Evelyn  Gibsons Landing,  ���886-2818-  20%  OFF  Sm our ad page 7.  455 Marine Dr.            8863812   Gibsons Landing   Far Side  Cards  OV  Gary Larson  280 Cower Pt. Rd���  Gibsons Landing        886-9213  Ken'  We reserve the right to limit  We fully guarantee avarythlng we  to be satisfactory or money cheert  Open Mon.  Your LOTTERY Centre  bEj BSES3 ES  SUNDAY SHOPPER  *&��&&  2 Drawsl!  1 Corning Centrix  Come in.       Serv1"9 Platter       1 AladduTTherrr  shop,  sign your receipt & GOOD LUCK!  Watch this space for Next Week's Giveaway  r   GIANT FLEA  MARKET        "^KpT*  EVERY SAT. ��� SUN. BEGINNING SAT. FEB. 13TH  For Info Call 886-8029  GROCERY  Campbell's ��� Chicken Noodle  SOUp 284mlaZ  Purina ��� Happy Cat Soft Dry  cat food      soooml'.a  Assorted Varieties - Drinks     *__���*_  Tang        25om/3/.q  Clover Leaf ��� Pink _  salmon      mgmi.B  Bee Maid - Squeeze Liquid -_,  honey       500^1.8  soap pads       m.$  Carnation - Coffee Whitener       _  Coffeemate 5oogm2.3i  MUNCHIES  McCormick's - 3 Varieties  R.S.V.P.  cracKGrs    2003ml Bo  McCormick's - Reg. /Pudding  puff  cookies    Wsm2.0  Jolly Time  Popping  corn ]kg1.45  Nalley's ��� Assorted Varieties  potato  chips 200gm._  Nallev's  chip dip .8  Rowntree - Coffee Crisp/  Kit Kat  biscuits    225gm2.ffl  Day by Ciy, Coast News, February 22,1988  11.  s -ucky Dollar Foods M   !lI!WER point road, gibsons landing    8862257 FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF ��Cfl|  1LAI  limit qu I  ng we sell  ehaertull] i i  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  fc.  .    !)���'. 9:30 am    6:00 pm  15  Prices effective:  Feb. 23 - Feb. 28  Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am - 5:00 pm  Kellogg's _    g��g\  Corn Flakes 6759mZ.Zg  ms  m  Sunrytie - White Label  apple juice  Maxwell House  instant  coffee  .i,.73  cottage  cheese  .500 gm  1.45  Palm ��� 2 Ib. Tub  soft  margarine        1.29  1  {  Cortina ��� Random Cut  Cheddar ;  cheese       15%  Bari Brand  mozzarella  cheese  340 gm  Off  2.29  t     MEAT     )  Fresh - Canada Grade W  In Family Pack  pork shoulder         .65  SCHNEIDERS WEEK  Schneider's  ham nuggets ��. 3.99  3 Varieties  wieners mgmea 2.19  Sliced  bologna  Bulk - Cryovac  smokies  Kent - Side  bacon 500 3m ea 2.65  375 gm ea    C.u3  300gmea   2.49  !  !  Cloverleaf  Salmon  Wellington  Swanson  chicken  burgers  i  FROZEN  .150 gmi  Five Alive  fiK       ,ruit  03    beverage    355J.29  Fraser Vale - Kernel Corn/  Green Peas/Mixed  tomatoes  vegetables    35(,3m.99  lb.  .37  Texas Grown ��� Ruby  grapefruit      5/.87  California Grown  Sunkist Navel  oranges       4,bs.97  California Grown  Snaptop  % carrots        4h..97  ^= MANY MOREW^  ^miN-STORE SPECIALS^  sausage rolls    5oo3m 2.79  Schneider's - Olde Fashioned  ham1/2's ib. 3.99  Sum' I890, Schneiders has been making their Olde  Fashioned Ham in Ihe same old traditional way.  They still insist upon using sixteen pounds ol Ihe  best pork lo make seven pounds of Olde Fashioned  Ham and Schneiders still smoke their Hams  over beech and maple fires They even cure them  and hake Ihem the same way J.M did ... maybe  that's why. alter ninety-six years, people si ill keep  coming back for more With all Schneiders products, you can still taste the difference quality  makes!  "Taste the difference quality makes  ^Lrr.  i  BAKERY  Weston's - Country Harvest Grain.    ���^  breads 1.59  Our Own Freshly Baked *%*%  wheat rolls    ^1.89  11-iLjp.inpjgii ________ asnacsssa  BARGAINS  I can'! resist. So when I saw Ihe price of cauliflowers I couldn't  resist them. Beautiful, tight and white, they sat on my kitchen  counter, perfect examples of the art of nature. I gazed at them admiring every tight liltle floweret, the corolla of delicate green leaves.  "So whatcha going lo do wilh those...?", he asked. I flinched.  Reality had jumped on me once again with its great big hobnail  boots. So...one nighl we had cauliflower with hard boiled eggs  smothered with a creamy cheese sauce, and served with cheese  and onion buns. Thai met with their approval. We had it with a dip.  Ralher attractive in between the carrots. We had it stir fried with  snowpeas. Aesthetically very pleasing. And then we had it as soup.  This I wondered about. They can be so conservative. But it was  alright. I didn't get the thumbs down sign!  CAULIFLOWER SOUP  'U cup butter  V; cup onion, finely chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped  2 cups cauliflower flowerets  Vh cups chicken stock  3 tablespoons flour, seasoning  IV: cups milk  4 slices French bread, lightly toasted  1 cup mozzarella, grated.  1. Melt butter and saute onion and garlic for 5 minutes.  2. Add cauliflower and stir for a couple of minutes.  3. Add chicken stock. Bring to the boil. Cover and simmer for 10  minutes.  4. Blend flour and enough milk to make a paste. Combine with remaining milk. Add to saucepan. Stir over a medium heat until  mixture thickens. Add seasoning to taste.  5. Place in lour individual soup bowls. Place French bread on each  bowl. Top with cheese and broil until cheese is bubbling and  golden. Serve immediately.  Great bargains to you I  NEST LEWIS  jy(   tern by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service jyes From A Life Loy  LEISURE     Road to drowned Renata  by Peter Trower  Rivka Golani will be performing at. he Twilight Theatre on  February 28 (see details below).  Arts Beat  Ethnic dining  Throughout history, people  have celebrated significant  events with feasting and dancing. The Jewish holiday of  Purim corning up next week will  be the excuse for another of the  popular 'ethnic nights' at the  Arts Centre on Saturday,  February 27. Purim is the merriest holiday on the Jewish  calendar - an occasion for noise,  silliness, dressing up in costume  and, of course, eating and  drinking.  'Israeli Night' begins al 6 pm  with a potluck banquet of  Jewish and Israeli foods (call  the Arts Centre for ideas). The  festivities continue at 8 pm with  folk dancing under the direction  of Adrian Belshaw.  Fancy dress on the Purim  theme is encouraged (especially  for kids). The Purim story is  found in the Book of Esther in  the Old Testament. Il is set in  Persia and the characters of  kings, queens, wise old men and  wicked advisors are central to  the drama. In the end, good  triumphs over evil, disaster is  averted, and a people are saved.  What better reason lo incorporate feasting and dancing into  the culture!  Tickets for the celebration  (everyone is welcome!) are $3  for adults and $2 for children  and are available at Ihe Arts  Centre, Talewind Books,  Seaview Market and Hunter  Gallery.  VIOLA & PIANO RECITAL  Just a few tickets are left for  the Rivka Golani/Kum-Sing  Lee concert at the Twilight  Theatre on February 28 at 2  pm. It is the fourth in Ihe Arts  Council's popular Countryside  Concert Series and will include  piano works by Bach, Scarlatti,  Brahms and Chopin, several  solo viola pieces and Iwo  sonatas for viola and piano by  Schubert and Brahms.  Kum-Sing Lee, an exceptional and poetic performer, has  appeared here several limes  before. This is the first local  performance by Ms Golani, the  world's leading viola soloist and  described as 'a musical dynamo'  by Musical America.  The Arts Council has been  given the use of a nine-foot  Baldwin grand for the occasion  (courtesy of Baldwin) and  Salmon's Transfer and Canfor  have contributed lo Ihe moving  costs.  Tickets for ihis exciting concert cost $12.50 and can be  reserved by calling Jo Hammond ai 886-2513.  LECTURE ON QUILTS  Laurrie Sobie is renowned in  the quilling world as a teacher,  author and maker of 'contemporary' quilts. On Thursday,  February 25 al 8 pm al Ihe Arts  Cenlre, she will be sharing her  knowlege and experience.as she  presents a slide show entitled:  'Quilting: Where It Has Been  and Where It Is Going'.  This lecture is an event not to  be missed by quilters and lovers  of this wonderful craft. Admission is free.  HOT TIPS  More 'Hoi Tips' from your  Arls Community Coordinator.  Amnesly International is in-  viling submissions suitable for a  greeting card. Deadline is  March 15, 1988 and slides or  original works will be relumed.  Phone 734-5150.  Also, Ihe Fireball Thealre is  accepting submissions for its  Cafe Gallery. Submissions  should include slides or pholos  of current work, and a currenl  biography. For information  conlacl Esther Rausenberg, 280  Easl Cordova Street,. Vancouver, B.C. V6A 1L3. Ifyou  need assistance wilh a bio, call  me al 885-7935.  Monday, and our last day in  Nelson. There is one major  route we have not yet followed,  Ihe highway to Salmo and Trail.  We decide we may as well touch  all the possible bases. This time  Mike and Sandi come along  with us.  The road, apparently highly  treacherous in winter, slices  through a narrow valley walled  in by low enigmatic mountains.  There are homesteads here and  there along the way, but no real  communities until we arrive al  ihe old curiously named mining  town of Ymir (pronounced  Why-mer by Ihe locals). It is  another drab backwater thai  reminds me of Coalmonl with  less character. We don't linger  there.  Salmo is a larger more attractive town on the surface  (although it is purported to harbour a rather unpleasant nest of  rednecks). Considerable attempt has been made to pretty  the place up and give it the appearance of an old western cow  town. We decide lo stop here  for a couple of beers. This eals  up a good part of the afternoon.  All loo soon, it is Tuesday  and time to wend our way back  to the Coast. We bid our hosts  goodbye and head south. We  have one more Renata stop to  make in Castlegar, however.  Matt Rohn, our final contact,  lives on a quiet street in the  older part of the town. Like  everyone else we have met in  connection with this story, he  turns'out to be remarkably  friendly and cooperative.  Matt is an amiable man in his  early 70's. He first came to  Renata with his family in the  mid 20's and as a boy knew all  ihe original settlers. Fred Nash  and his loyal horse, Jack, were  still around in those days and he  shows us photographs of the  'Father of Renata' and his  relatives, he even has a copy of  ihe town plan for long vanished  Brooklyn.  Matt Rohn was an important  figure in Renata's most prosperous years. He helped found  the town's firsl fruit packing  eooperative and served as its initial manager. Matt married in  Renala and raised his family  ihere. He has many excellent  pictures of ihe town in its heyday. Having actually been  there, Yvonne and 1 can now  grasp Ihe full extent of whal was  lost. The small benchland that  Max Weisner now owns, is only  a very minor backdrop to a  flourishing foreground of farms  and roads. Matt points out the  beach where Ihey used lo go  swimming. All of il is now deep  under ihe cold waters of the  lake.  When lalk firsl began aboul  ihe Keenlysidc Oam Project in  ihe I950's, Man saw the writing  on ihe wall and broke his  reliance on Renala by taking a  job wilh the forestry, But he  was no less incensed than Max  Weisner when Ihe final crunch  came. He stubbornly refused to  negotiate wilh hydro for the  token price ihey offered. Only  when Ihe bulldozers had levelled  mosl of ihe farms around his  property, did he finally  capitulate.  Mall speaks warmly of a recent reunion of former Rena-  lans lhal was held in Robson  earlier ihis year. It was [he firsl  such gathering to be held since  ihe town's destruction and people came from as far away as  Manitoba and the United  Slates. "They don'l forget,"  says Matt.  No, they certainly do not  forget. As we leave Matt Rohn's  place and start the long  Coastward run, I think about  Renata and its legend. Due to  the efforts of Max Weisner and  his friends, the town has never  entirely died. On lhal windy  benchland above the submerged  community, a small vestige of  the place still lives. Perhaps, in  time, a whole new setllement  will form around it. Renala,  after all, does mean 'rebirth'.  Cowrie St.,  Sechell  = FRAMING SALE!!=  Once A Year Special!  Shadow Baux Calif rle*  25% OFF  All Custom Framing  Free Estimates!!  = ALSO INSTORE SPECIALS! '  Branch 109 Royal Canadian Legion  presents  "THE KID WHO COULDN'T MISS"  a iilm about the futility of war  Thursday, Feb. 25 at 8:00 pm  In The Gibsons Legion Hall  ADMISSION FREE  EVERYONE WELCOME  Gib jons Legion Jjj'  Branch 109 rfS^I  LARRY W  BRANSEN  Feb. 26 8. 27  BINGO! Mondays al 7:30 pm  DartS...Wednesdays at 8:00  Members & Guests Welcome  ������MBMt (/"  This Week's  B II Mr    J^-  '  SPECIAL  BBhJ 'si'*       f 1 |Gt\  A$lJ rSH(  M��k*  RED  ������������4 /~*��t  SNAPPER J%M  in Mushroom Soy Sauce      /   /4H9HI  s895 /4]ft  OPEN LATE  EVERY NITE  PRONTO'S  ^n^l/17Vnj.iM7V^V/H7H'fi/lJ'^7rf^7TT|  s  "CrupPei  ndale Dancers'  MACHINE  as seen On  night Trivia Night prizes!  ranzmzmzmzmzmzmzmzni  i A tall man  sings the blues  Coast News, February 22,1988  13.  by Peler Trower  Enhancing the mood during Driftwood Players' production of 'Seduced' will *e live musical accompaniment by some of the Coast's top musicians. Rehearsing 'It's Lonely at the Top' are Brian Swanson,  keyboards; Peter Kerbis, drums; Bob Carpenter, vocals; Joel Bomstein, bass & trombone; Cindy Kirk,  banjo & violin; Carrie Fowler, sax & clarinet; and Jean Pierre Le Blanc, flute & violin. -Fran Bunulde pholo  From Driftwood Players  A different kind of play  During ihe 60's and 70's a  man of greal wealth and power  chose lo withdraw from Ihe  world as he knew it. He hid  himself away  in   blacked-out  penthouses and, when he had lo  move, moved only al nighl. His  closest  advisors   lost  contact  with him. Wives were estranged. Politicians left messages that  were never replied lo. And as  speculation   as   to   H.H.'s  whereabouts   and   influence  upon ihe machinations of a  world he supposedly no longer  cared about grew and grew, it  became obvious that H.H. was  becoming more than just  a  man, more than anolher eccentric   multi-millionaire.   More  i than  a  crazed   and   neurotic  'megalomaniac - H.H. became a  myth in his own time.  ���   American   playwright   Sam  .Shepard enjoys dissecting con-  j temporary myths. Hollywood's  j Dream Machine gels the knife  Jin Angel City. Style, a la Rock  J and Roll, goes under in The  ! Tooth  of Crime.  And  wilh  J Seduced, Shepard takes a took  I at the wealthiest man in ihe  I world.  j   Opening on what appears lo  ; be jusi: one more black room in  ; a series of black rooms we meel  ;'lhe reclusive Henry Malcolm  ; HackaWre on the very day that  - he decides to open the portal lo  his crypt. He wants his women.  They will arrive individually.  They will fly in by jel. They will  come alone. Afler 15 long and  shadowy years of seclusion he  wants to see ihem. He wants to  talk to them. Most of all, he  wants lo ask them a few questions. He wants to know 'whal  it's been like.'  "Whal what's been like?"  "Life. Living...Thai's not so  unusual, is il?"  Driftwood Players are currently rehearsing Seduced and  are scheduled lo begin performances in the firsl week of  March.  The cast of four includes  Alice Albrecht as Luna, the  refined and ageless Hollywood  starlet whose appearance has a  profound effect on Henry's  well-being and very nearly  causes his death. Alice is no  stranger to Driftwood productions and her performance in  Seduced promises io turn a few  heads.  Pat Baker, back from a two  year absence, plays Raul,  Henry's bodyguard and Ihe  main force behind ihe intricate  web lhal has become the  mysterious H.H.'s existence.  Alison Macpherson, a  newcomer lo the Driftwood  Players, premieres here as  Miami, the fiesty bombshell  that flew in expecting 'a bunch  of little guys all dressed up like  Phillip Morris.' Alison's  courage alone assures her a  bright future with Driftwood.  Ken Salmond, another newcomer to the Driftwood group,  tackles the role of the ornery  and irascible Mr. Hackamore.  Ken is no stranger lo the  theatre scene and comes to us  with an extensive background in  the Dramatic Arts.  Seduced is being directed by  Jay Pomfrel. This will be Jay's  second directing attempt and he  promises a different picture  from last year's Bus Stop.  Seduced is a different kind of  play. It takes place in a world  where strange things can, and  do, happen.'  Running March 3,4, and 5 at  Ihe Roberts Creek Hall, Seduced will be Restricted (18 years of  age and over admitted only,  please) because, let's face it, if  Henry Malcolm Hackamore  can be seduced, so can you.  A few months ago I did a  profile of expatriate English  bluesman, Long John Baldry  lo publicize his initial stand at  Elphie's Cabaret. In the normal  course of events I would have  followed this up with a review  of the show. However, Yvonne  and I had made earlier plans to  go in search of Renata, the  vanished Arrow Lake community, so 1 was obliged to give Mr.  Baldry a miss.  Last Friday I found myself in  ihe righl place at Ihe right time  for Long John's return engagement.. Il was well worth the  wait.  I am not exactly a stranger to  Elphie's Cabaret but I don'l  recall ever seeing the place so  crowded. Baldry had obviously  made a strong impression on his  previous visit. The local blues  fans were out in force and when  my eyes adjusted to the dim-lit  room, 1 recognized a lot of  familiar faces. I table hopped  and shot the breeze with  numerous old cronies until the  first set began.  Baldry, a remarkably relaxed  and good humoured fellow,  launched into a string of blues  standards, including such classics as Going Down Slow and  Good Morning Blues. He  played expert acoustic guitar accompanied by a fine harp player  and a rhythm man. Baldry has a  strong flexible voice and an obvious love of the material. He  wrung new meaning out of the  traditional lyrics and drew  bursts of spontaneous applause  from the enthusiastic crowd.  About halfway through the  set, Baldry introduced his  remarkable female partner,  Kathi Macdonald. Ms Mac-  donald, who formerly worked  with the Ike and Tina Turner  Revue, has a voice that must be  heard to be believed. A white  soul singer of the first water, she  can twist her several octave  voice through vocal gymnastics  that would do Aretha Franklin  proud. She and Baldry duetted  on several indigo classics to  great effect. Their very different  voices twine together naturally,  counterpointing each other.  After the first set, I managed  to inveigle my way pasl several  very large body guards io meel  Long John and his entourage. I  found Baldry extremely easy to  talk to. The fact that we both  came from England didn't hurl,  I guess. We rambled on aboul  the blues in general. I was  fascinated to hear thai Baldry  had played with jazz legend,  Jimmy Rushing, long time  Count Basie vocalist, the  original 'Mr. Five by Five'.  Please turn to page 17  CHANGE  OF  DATE  Countryside  Concerts'  joint Recital  by Rivka Golani (viola)  & Kum-Sing Lee (piano)  is changed from  Sunday March 6 to:  SUNDAY, FEB. 28  2 pm  at the Twilight Theatre  Phone 886-2513  For Ticket Inlormalion  Roberts Creek LEGION  Branch 219  m.  Friday, Fab. 26th 4 Saturday, Fab. 27th  The Good Times  (A Ladies Band)  Members & Guests Welcome  Bassoon delight  by Jo Hammond  Any idea lhal ihe bassoon is  jusi a monotonous or comical  instrument was very soon  dispelled by virluoso George  Zukerman al Sunday's Countryside Concert held at the  Twilight Theatre. He proved lo  the audience thai the bassoon is  capable of many moods and  colours within its generous three  and a half octave range.  As an introduction, he played  a few brief excerpts from well  known orchestral works where  the bassoon shines in its own  glory - all of ihem very different  in lone,colour and mood.  He was ihen joined by Leslie  Janos, piano, for ihe first work  by Fasch (a contemporary of  Bach). Mr. Zukerman Introduces! Fasch's works as being made  up of alternating movements,  'slow - fasch - slow - fasch' and  proceeded lo play Ihe 'fasch'  movements very viriuosiically.  The beautifully lyrical  Mozarl rondo, originally for  violin, showed us anolher side  of versatility of Ihis instrument,  which was immediately offset  by 'Contrasts' by Eli Sieg-  meister (composer of Tubby Ihe  Tuba). We were shown some  more pyrotechnics with a rondo  by Kalliwoda from early I8lh  century Prague.  After the intermission, we  saw a few slides which Mr.  Zukerman had brought to provide more historical background on the bassoon and its  music. Then we heard Ihe  adagio from Weber's Concerto  Op. No. 75, which alas was all  too short. '  The last piece on the program  was a fiendishly difficult arrangement by Mr. Zukerman of  some of Rossinni's 'Sins of my  old Age'.  Throughout ihe program,  Leslie Janos' unobtrusive accompaniment provided an excellent addition lo ihe afternoon  concert,  OMEGA  FEBRUARY PIZZA SPECIALS  ,   (N01 VAI If) ON FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS OR SUNDAYS)  LARGE for the price of a MEDIUM  MEDIUM for the price of a SMALL  Muy     Overlooking Gibsons Harbour    f>MI'  Reservations call 886-2268  First Rate  ENTERTAINM!  at the  A  Feb. 26  &27  8:30 pm -  Midnight  Come In For A  GREAT EVENING  Hwy 101 Gibsons  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  886-8171  Your guide to  the Finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  TmuM  ifceCwwi  Being a newcomer to Ihe Coast, I had not yet experienced the  elegant dining of the Jolly Rogei. I could nol have anticipated the  excellence of almosphere, service, and especially, food lhal myself  and my Valentine were irealed lo.  The service was friendly, efficient, and professional. Even  though the dining room was full (lots of romantics on Ihe Sunshine  Coasl), our hostess Doreen Richardson look the time to chal wilh  us and everyone else in Ihe Jolly Roger, creating a relaxed and  friendly mood.  After appetizers of lively Caesar Salad wilh just the righl lang  and rich French Onion Soup, wc ordered. My choice was the  prime rib, and 1 have nol lasted better. Il was tender, delicious, and  done nol a degree more or less that absolute perfect medium-rare.  The horseradish is even worthy of comment: the kind thai  horseradish connoiseurs will fight for, even on Valentine's Day. My  companion ordered the Amaretto Chicken, a wonderful dish lhal I  sampled repeatedly, just lo be sure of how sumptions it really was.  What could he say? II was Valentine's Day.  Our entrees included asparagus spears and baked potatoes, both  done to perfection, and we somehow found room for dessert,  homemade cherry cheesecake and Monty Cristos, bolh luxurious  and creamy.  For an extra treat, each lady was presented wilh a homemade  heart-shaped candy-covered chocolate cake lo enjoy al home, and I  did.  Definitely a special-occasion place, the Jolly Roger, for romantics and other friends, and I toast the 1988 Valentine's Night chef  and staff. I already look forward lo celebrating my nexl special occasion there.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual almosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321, Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Jolly Roger Inn ��� Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove. Friday and Saturday evening specials from 5 unlil 8 pm.  This week, Peppcrsteak, including choice  of Caesar Salad or French Onion Soup,  Coffee or Tea, $8.95 per person. Sunday  Breakfast and Lunch, 10 am - 2 pm. 85  seats and lounge. V,, MC. Hwy 101,  Secret Cove. For reservations please call  885-7184.  NIC,hi J ON THE TOWN  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four aboui $15-520. Located ai  Wharf Rd��� Sechdt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101. Gibsons.  886-81.18.  HMIM DININC,  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies 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 $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Raven Cafe  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovdy 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 al $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-  FOR SALE  by Owner  EAT IN- TAKE OUT  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eai in or  take-oui. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls; scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  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  11 am to 8:30 pm. 14.  Coast News, February 22,1988  SPORTS  Pender Golf  Shot put was one of the several clinics currently being held at  Chatelech Secondary in Sechelt Saturdays at 10 am.  ���Ken Collins pholo  Strikes and Spares  Clark strikes it big  In our Junior YBC League  Neil Clark put logelher a combination  of 8  strikes  and  3  spares and rolled a 371 single  : and a 781 triple. Thai's Ihe se-  . cond highest game bowled Ihis  >season. Neil is, by the way, 13  ,*years old.  >    Some of us older folks didn'l  do loo  badly either.   In  Ihe  ;,' Classic  League  Cauleen  Mc-  ;' Cuaig rolled a 309 single and a  11004 total and Ralph Rolh a 305  ��� single and a 1010 total.  In ihe Gibsons 'A' League  SjMichele Borley rolled a 301  ;��� single and  a 692  triple and  ��� Freeman Reynolds a 311 single  ;;and a 679 triple.  Thai was il lor 300 games bul  i;good totals by Nora Solinsky, in  ��the Tues. Coffee League, a  ���:287-772 total and in ihe Ball and  ^'Chain League, Dorothy Robin-  Vson a 243-715 total; Ray Stur-  h divan a 282-717 total and Ralph  '���-, Roth a 297-718 total.  ;i    Olher good totals:  > CLASSIC:  I    Dolores O'Donaghey 262-960  I    Freeman Reynolds 265-793  I TUESDAY COFFEE:  '    Dolores O'Donaghey 2611-656  Hazel Skylle 2-13-670  GIBSONS 'A':  Bev Drombolis  Harold Allen  SWINGERS:  Grace Gilchrist  Megan Thomson  tlsthcr Berry  Un Hornett  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Jean Craze  Marion Reeves  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Belva Hauka  Carol TelzlatT  BAM. & CHAIN:  Doroihy Gouvteleeuvt  Phyllis Francis  Art Dew  PHUNTASTIQUE:  lla'el Skylle  NIG.11 OWLS:  Freda Turner  Kay Mahoney  SECHELT GA'S:  Mildred Drummond  Leif Nelson  YBC PEEWEES:  Kari Peterson  Krik Johnston  YBC BANTAMS:  Jodi McUllnnd  Jonathan Brainard  YBC JUNIORS:  Tammy Koch  Jeremy Howden  YBC SENIORS:  Melissa Hood  Nadine Olsen  Chris Lumsden  228-665  263-6W  258-608  267-624  252-634  261-648  286-627  262-668  246-665  283-666  243-650  279-689  252-668  256-687  265-672  268-662  224-647  225-602  153-277  156-261  158-426  203-522  269-542  182-500  191-514  220-515  230*45  Minor Hockey  '��� On Thursday, February 11,  I ihe Wings and Stars were on the  ���ice for Ihe Atom Division. Al  j ihe end of Ihe game the Wings  j were Ihe winners wilh a score of  : 5-3. Trent Turner was Ihe  ' Wings lop gun scoring 4 of his  ! team's goals. For the stars, Kurt  | Carpenter had 2.  All but the Atom Division  ���were   on   Ihe   ice   Saturday,  February 13.  For   the   Pee   Wees,   Trail  Islanders mel the Blackhawks al  : cenlre ice, winning by a score of  ; 6-2. Nalhan Gough had 2 for  : the winning learn.  In the Pups and Peanut Divi-  ��� sion, ihe Toppers failed to score  against Ihe Flyers. The game  ended wilh a score of 3-0 wilh  Adam Mercer making 2 and  Dustin Dubois 1,  The Bantams were hosts for  Vancouver Si. George team and  ; met them twice on Saturday.  : The first game was a fast evenly  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  matched game with each learn  scoring 7 goals. Owen Joe had 4  and Shane Joe had 2.  Later on in the day St.  George proved to be ihe  sironger team winning by three  goals. The score was 11-8. Francis Dixon and Colin Campbell  each had 3 goals for our Bantams.  On Sunday in the Atoms, the  Stars and Lions had a hard  fought game wilh the Stars  emerging Ihe winners 6-4. For  the Stars, Kurt Carpenter had 2  and Michael Yates scored all 4  for his team.  The Thunderbirds met the  Blackhawks in the Pee Wee  Division. The Blackhawks  could only manage 4 goals  against Ihe Thunderbird's 7.  Cody Munson managed 2 goals  for ihe Blackhawks and Curtis  Francis had 3 and Graham  Ruck 2 for the winners.  Later in ihe day the Banlams  were on the ice against Ihe  RCMP learn losing by one goal.  The score was 7-6.  Don'l forget March 15 al Ihe  arena, 7 pm; Ihere will be a  general meeting. Minor hockey  needs your support!  Another dale lo remember is  Awards Nighl April 7 al 7 pm al  the Sechell Legion. Nole i! on  your calendar.  Wed. Feh. 24  0415 11.3  0930 14.0  1725        4.5  Fri. Feh. 26  0300 13.9  0800 12.3  1100 12.6  1930   4.3  Sun. Feb. 28  0425 14.6  1015 11.3  1345 12.0  2115   3.8  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  Mon. Feb. 29  0455 14.7  1035 10.8  1500 12.1  2200 3.7  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 nr. 45 mln.,  plus 5 min. tor each It. ol rise,  and 7 min. lor each It. ol (all.  The Only  Authorized  r\   TRADES WELCOME  HONDA  Equipment  Dealer from  Port Mellon  To Egmont  V  sirrnflFTTr  \ YOOOING & MARINE LTD.     "-'\  Spring in the air  i  by Terry Dougan  Spring is in the air (al limes)  and al Pender Harbour Golf  Club we are gelling ready for  our third season.  On January 9, 62 members  altended the annual meeting.  The directors returning for this  year will be: Ken Burroughs,  President; Shirley Dumma,  Finance; Bob Richardson,  Secretary; Lois Haddon,  Women's Captain; Jim Bun-  lain, Greens Committee; and Al  Harbord, Pasl President. Elections were held and new directors will be: Jack Crabb, Greens  Chairman; Terry Dougan,  Publicity; Jim Menzies, Vice  President and Men's Captain;  John Cameron, Assistant Men's  Captain; Eldy Gandy, House  Committee; Pete Waycott,  Membership; and Will' Crowe,  Social Committee. Thanks to  pasl directors for a job well  done.  Many improvements have  been done lo Ihe course such as  rock removal on the fairways,  construction of a carl path and  a practice area for chipping and  sand shots. There has also been  extensive clearing and grooming  of Ihe rough. Mother Nature  has also been thinning oul irees  with wind storms Ihis winter.  The fairways and greens are in  greal shape and wilh warm  weather coming and our expert  greenskeeping ihey can only gel  beller.  This past winter construction  began on a new building. Il gol  as far as ihe lock-up stage only  to fall victim to a severe wind  storm. Reconstruction has  begun, now ihe building is lo  Youth soccer  the lock-up stage again. The  building will soon be office  space, locker rooms and power  carl storage area. This project  should be finished this summer.  Our Pro Shop is well stocked  with equipment and clothing for  sale. A good place to buy a present or shop for yourself. For  ihe casual golfer there are plenty  of rental clubs available. For  refreshments we have a kitchen  and a bar. Enjoy these facilities  after a game of golf or anytime.  On behalf of the Golf Club I  would like to thank all Ihe  volunteers who run the kitchen,  bar, Pro Shop and do general  maintenance around the course.  The course is a community effort which provides great entertainment for locals and tourists.  The course is open all  daylight hours with some times  sel aside for different events.  Saturday morning is Men's  Day, Tuesday morning is  Senior's Day, and Thursday  morning is Ladies' Day.  Everyone is welcome lo attend  ihese events. Later in the season  we hope to have Mixed  Scrambles which are usually  followed by a barbecue.  Anyone wishing lo hold a golf  tournament please book early  for besl times.  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club invites everyone to try our  course. Green fees are: Weekdays, $8 for nine holes and $12  for 18 holes; Weekends, $10 for  nine holes and $14 for 18 holes.  Memberships are still available.  We are located on Highway  101, iwo kilometres north of  Garden Bay turnoff. Phone  883-9541. Come play a round.  GREENHOUSE  WINDOWS^  Now  is the  time to add  one of our  attractive  greenhouse  windows  to your  home.  New  Low Prices  On Custom  & In-Stock  Replacement Sizes  (5) Ltelill 130420  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons      886-7359  Close competition  Well, parents and players,  here we arc wilh just five  weekends of soccer left.  1 am wriiing this on Thursday, February 18 and looking al  the standings of Ihe 10 and 11  year olds and Ihe 8 and 9 year  olds, the learns lhal will win the  league Irophies still have nol  been decided.  Afler ihis weekend we may  have league winners and if we  do the olher teams should think  about winning ihe tournament.  I know lhal is whal 1 will be Idling my learn lo iry and do.  For ihe 6 and 7 year olds age  group in the tournament we  decided to give trophies lo Ihe  winning team. This is the firsl  year we have given irophies to  this age group. In past years we  have given the winning team a  cheque for fifty dollars.  In the 8 and 9 and 10 and 11  year old age groups the league  winners gel a keeper trophy for  each player and ihey get the  learn name put on a perpetual  trophy.  For the tournament we have  a perpetual trophy that we  engrave with Ihe team name on  it and Ihe team gets a fifty  dollar cheque.  8 AND �� YEAR OI.DS  WL T P  Shop Easy 7 3 3 17  Sechelt I inns 2 8 3 7  Nicks Shell II 0 2 24  Pharmasave 18 4 6  10 AND II VF.AKOI.DS  Sechell I (F. Hoehnel 12 I 0 24  Sechell 2 (J. Brown) 0 14 0 0  Gibsons 3 (D. Young) 8 5 0 16  Cibsons 4 (I.. O'Donaghy)   6 6 0 12  12 AND 13 YEAR OLDS  FJphi Kec 2 6 2 6  CBS 7 1 2 16  PACIFIC  HOMES TO CO  Thinking of building your own home? Take a look at Pacific  Homes. Jusi whal you're looking (or? If not we will design one.  Your ideas - Your inpul - Your budget. And produce a home  package lo go, ANYWHERE!  The Pacific Component System, tacked up by our complete ,  consiruction manual is designed for Ihe owner - builder. '.A0'.^*'  Behind every Pacific Home Ihere is staff expertise to en- y^l<k  sure a quality product. , "<S><s$  PACinC HOMES-77ifVrafc/rAlrraa/m. <V>c.v.<A  534-7441 ��c>      ���'  20079 62nd Ave.  Ungley, B.C. V3A 5E6 , ^o ;\0  Deafer Enquiries Invited  A* In Georgia Strait  Chinook salmon faco disaster  Coast News, February 22,1988  15.  "Chinook salmon populations in the Georgia Strait are in  serious trouble." announced  Mike Staley, President of the  newly formed Chinook Foundation. "The sport catch alone  has dropped by over 200,000  since 1980," says Staley. "The  stock is down to a quarter of  what it was ten years ago." The  outlook is bleak. The numbers  of chinook salmon caught in  Georgia Strait and the number  of chinook returning to spawn  dropped again in 1987.  The Chinook Foundation is a  group of concerned sports  fishermen, guides, biologists  and conservationists who can  no longer stand by quietly while  the chinook salmon stocks continue their serious decline in the  Georgia Strait. The government  is bowing to pressure from lobbyists aginst effective fishing  regulations.  The chinook stocks are now  severely depressed due to overfishing. Biologists from the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans (DFO) first began to  warn of problems with Georgia  Strait chinooks in 1977. "Rapid  declines in spawning runs coincided with large increases in  sport and troll fishing effort. In  1981 the combined sport and  troll catch was 484,000 chinook.  By 1985 the combined catch had  dropped to 290,000. The 1987  total stands at 167,000, a  decrease of over SO per cent in  six years. This is not just a temporary setback that will correct  itself naturally," says Staley of  the Chinook Foundation.  In 1980 the first of several  conservation measures were introduced by DFO to protect the  chinook. "In each case another  group quickly absorbed any fish  saved." says Staley as he lists  the unsuccessful measures implemented to control the  downspin of chinook stocks. In  1980 the gill net fishery for  chinooks was completely closed  in the Fraser River. In 1984 the  troll season was closed in the  early season. What a great year  1984 was for sports fishing,  369,000 fish as compared to  198,000 the year before!  In 1981 DFO accepted a  'seven point' program recommended by the Sport Fishing  Advisory Board. The 18 inch  size limit and other regulations,  as DFO biologists warned,  resulted merely in a shift in the  time the fish were caught.  Harvest rate estimates from tagging data confirmed the DFO  warning.  In 1985, Canada accepted a  275,000 total chinook catch  limit for the Georgia Strait in a  US/Canada treaty agreement.  The treaty was designed to help  rebuild chinook stocks along  the whole Pacific Coast.  Further regulations were imposed such as spot closures.  This was designed to protect the  tourist industry in the peak  tourist season. As DFO predicted, the fish were only protected for a short while in the  closed area, then were subjected  to heavy fishing pressure when  fishermen flocked to each area  as it reopened.  The hatchery contribution  stabilized before the decline at  eight to twelve per cent of the  total. It has remained at that  level through the decline, in  spite of substantial increased  hatchery releases of young  chinook. Hatchery production  did not save the day as predicted  by some optimists.  The evidence is compelling,  according to Mr. Staley. The  data may contain some inaccuracies but the overall trend is  obviously indicative of a  disastrous situation for our  chinook salmon. It is time for  all groups of fishermen to  reduce the catch for the next  few critical years. The question  is how to reduce the catch with  minimum economic damage  now, not whether to reduce the  catch in specific areas.  Concerned citizens, who may  want to join or show support  for the Chinook Foundation  should write Box 35699, Station  E, Vancouver, B.C. V6M 4G9.  Member ol  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN BUY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local * Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101.GIBS0NS  Pender Harbour customers     aae  __._.*  please CALL COLLECT OOb/OM  SC Golf ��t Country Club  Year's plans  by Mary McKinnon  As avid golfers wait impatiently for snow to fade from  the greens, newly elected president of the Sunshine Coast Golf  Club, Freeman Reynolds and  his board make plans for the  coming year. One hundred  members attended the annual  general meeting on January 21  and elected, by acclamation, the  new slate of officers as follows:  President, Freeman Reynolds;  Vice-President, Barry Reeves;  Secretary, Majorie Ross;  Treasurer, Guy Lewell. The  Board of Directors consists of  Ken White, Art Clarke, Peter  Gordon, Bill Boragno, Stewart  Lefeaux, Bill McKinnon and  Roy Scarr.  Tom Milstead, retiring president, proposed increases in the  initiation fees and in the annual  dues. After some discussion  both proposals were passed.  Also proposed was the freezing  of the seniors discount. Senior  players Bernie Parker and  Lome Blain eloquently objected  to this cut, citing the many  volunteer jobs done by seniors,  which has saved the club  thousands of dollars over the  years. This motion was  defeated.  Do you enjoy a game of  bridge? The first and third  Saturdays of the month is  bridge time at the club. Time is  7:30, $5 a couple. All are  welcome.  Gardening Notes  Gardening goals  by Marguerite  The keen, frosty air of winter  British Columbia Legislative Assembly  SELECT STANDING COMMITTEE  ON  FORESTS AND LANDS  TIMBER HARVESTING CONTRACTS  The first in a series of public hearings by the Select Standing Committee on Forests and Lands will be taking place  in the following communities:  TUESDAY, MARCH 1,1988, COWICHAN BAY  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  The Inn At The Water Resort  1681 Botwood Lane  Cowichan Bay  TUESDAY, MARCH 8,1988, KAMLOOPS  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  The Place Inns  1875, No. 5 Highway  Kamloops  The purpose of these meetings is for the Committer to  review the nature of timber harvesting contracts between  tree farm licensees or forest licensees and contractors as  provided in the Forest Act; the desirability of a standard  timber harvesting contract; submitting to arbitration  issues between parties to a timber harvesting contract and  in the event that arbitration is recommended, the policy  considerations and desirability of providing for the same  by legislation or contract.  Those wishing to appear at either of the above locations  should notify the Clerk of Committees prior to the  hearing date. The hearing hours may be extended.  Address all correspondence or inquiries to appear to:  Mr. Craig H. James  Clerk of Committees  Room 236  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, British Columbia  V8V1X4  Telephone: 356-2933   Fax: 387-2813  Mr. Graham Bruce, M.L.A.  CHAIRMAN  is still with us, but as warmer,  brighter days come to charge up  our gardening interests again,  each of us has to decide what  new and old gardening goals we  will have. We can make a plan  on paper, as a guide for planting areas, study catalogues for  early selection, and wandering  around the garden on a sunny  day in January or February will  point to seasonal jobs, in spite  of it still being the close season  for most plants.  The best gardening ideas, and  the most useful, are ones that  save you work and time, while  producing the highest yields of  flavourful, nutritious organic  (no pesticides) vegetables.  Get some books from the  library or join a garden club, to  improve your knowledge and  understanding of Mother  Nature, thus helping yourselves  physically, mentally and  therapeutically.  It's time to spray the fruit  trees with lime-sulphur and  prune apple and pear trees,  weather permitting. If peach  trees are showing signs of  bursting, spray with a copper or  sulphur fungicide to ward off  leaf curl.  11th ANNUAL  APRIL  FOOLS'  RUN  from Gibsons  to Sechelt  "For the FUN of it!"  21 km  Start: The Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Finish: Sechelt Cenotaph  RACE DAY SCHEDULE  8:30-9:15 am - Packet Pick-up and Late Registration  9:20 - Report to Start  9:30 - Start  - Includes T-Shirt, Refreshments & Draw Prizes  PRE-REGISTER BY MARCH 30th TO GET T-SHIRT  $2.00 - Late Registration (after Mar. 30 and on Race Day)  and those not wanting a T-Shirt  For More Information Call Cam Mackenzie 886-9137  ENTRY FEE  [Sunday, April lOthi  9:30 ami  Sponsored By B & D Sports & Coast News  . ENTRY FORM - 11th Annual APRIL FOOLS' RUN, Sunday, April 10/88   Make cheques payable to: Sunshine Coast Athletics  Forms - Pickup & Dropoff - 3 & D Sports, Sunnycrest Mall  Name:_  Iplease print)  Address:,  Phone:   _MD   FD  Age:_  Individual Runner ��� Relay Team MemberO  FEE ENCLOSED Team Name:   $ 2.00 ��� No T-Shirt     No. in Team:   $10.00 D Students  $12.00 D Adults      $ 8.00 ��� Team     $10.00 ��� Team (Per person)  DS DM DL DXL  ATHLETE'S WAIVER  In consideration ol your accepting Ibis entry, I hereby for  myself, my heirs, executors and administrators waive and  release any and all rights to claims for damages I may have  against the organizers of this event, agents, representatives,  successor* and assigns, and Ihe race sponsors, lor all and  any injui.es I may sustain during the course of Ihe event.  SIGNATURE OF ATHLETE  PARENT/LEGAL SIGNATURE  (Must be signed If athlete under 19 years of age). I, the legal  parent/guardian ol the above competitor, hereby certify  thai 1 have read and agree to be bound by the terms of the  above waiver on behalf of the said competitor.  SIGNATURE OF PARENT/LEGAL GUARDIAN ����=, rwruaryzz, 1800  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ��� 9 CONCRETE SERVICES ���  EXCAVATING  HEATING  SERVICE A REPAIR    N  To All Major Appliances)  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-76C7 J  9oltK HwvtUw  Refrigeration*       ..__  Appliance Service  BACK A7 PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  .it 886 2622 or 885 3930  AUTO SERVICES  'SSSLA   ROWLAND BRAKE  SBWS & MUFFLER  -LIFETIME GUARANTEE*  on Mufflers - Brakes ��� Shocks - Springs (most vehicles)  FREE INSPECTIONS     55J6 Wh���, RJKf _  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  'Seawind Specialties*  ��� Cupboards ��� Closets* Panelling  ��� Feature WallsoBuilt-ln Furniture  ��� Basement &. Attic Finishing  V.SKILLED, CAREFUL WORK 885-9285 /  ROOFING  Specializing In all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   MImS  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive man*  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0 BotWOoO  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  685-9692  P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C  CLEANING SERVICES ���  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Top Hal Cleaning Systems  ' 'The Reliable firolessionals''  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 "��� 886-2938J  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  R.  ;N  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Qravel  ^  C    CONCRETE  O LTD  SECHEtT PLANT  SG THt SUNSHINt COASV  885-7180  StUVINC THt SUNSHINT COAST  CIBSONS PLANT   886-8174  J  Concrete Septic Tank Sales  Septic Pumping ��� Crane Service  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES  886-7064  cm Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  _ Dump Truck Rental  II FormeiLConcrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333/  Coast Concrete Pumping  *. Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton    885-5537  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ���foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing    'Sidewalks    (Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  RR'4Cibion�� 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ ^ Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  ��� Energy Management  ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  CFREE ESTIMATES���1  885-7142     f  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  ^eadide C*la  teaiide (electric JiJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  Need this space?  C.ill  tin- COAST   NEWS  .il  886 2622 ci 88!) 3930  EXCAVATING  BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445  Garrvs Crane & Excavating  ��� Wheel & Track Backhoes ,,  ��� Excavating & Drain Fields      f jvjflfcS  ��� Clearing & Stump Disposal &"  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  P & M EXCAVATING'  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Job Too Smalt Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  Need this space?  C.ill  tin-  COASI   (VIEWS  .il   886 767? or 88b 3930  '     HALFMOON HEATING '  .9  "the WihkI Heat Specialist"  ��� COMMERCIAL  ��� RESIDENTIAL  KB. Stoker 885-7758  BOX It). HMrMOONBAY  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechell  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  ��� Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  ��� Light Trenching ,��l������(��S   _,_._   .  IBB3-7Q51   SECHELT ummu^Z^^  ��� GEIM. CONTRACTORS  Aum  **     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  BOX 7  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY   LTD 885-5029/  Contour Design  HOME PRODUCTS    ,  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring'  673G'bsnonsa    SHOWRpOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191_>  CONSTABLE  / CONTRACTING  ��� Builder ��� Plumbing ���  e Electrical ��� Hydro Electric Plus'  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE  1 866-3364 y  866-3344  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping     (ful|y ln5ufed)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping K Maintenance  H.C. Netttlak (i������cr.i iMi��.rr,  886-4034       ��..i..iru Cave*, lie vox tvioj  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Conlinuous aluminum gullets  ��� Aluminum solflts & fascias  ��� Buill-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siOing  885-3562  aa  /SUPPLYING  / �� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coalings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  ^ BC FERRIES  " Schedule  VANCOUVER  SECHELT PENINSULA  ^MORSESHOyAY^NGOALE  Serviny The Entire Sunshine Const  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  WINTER    SPRING  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am       3:30 pm M  9:30 M 5:30  11:30 am     7:25 M  ,   1:15 pm        9:"  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sunday! -  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm  8:30 M' 4:30  10:30 am 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  - M denotes Maverick Bus -  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  ���EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER: L��. Earls Cove Lv- Saltery Bay  Effective Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and from 8:20 " 7:35  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23 2:30 1:30 pm  OMEOA  Termlnel  -C02  7:46  9:��  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  Gibsons  Marina  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays * Holidays  No But Service sundeye  |MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechell  lor Gibsons  The Oock. Cowrie Street  7:47  >:47  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  Sunnycreat  Mell  '6:55  1:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  5:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  1:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  6:10  10:10  12:10  2:06  4:10  6:10  3 40 a m  ���10 00 a m  1.00 pm  ' 3:15 pm  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  "10 00 a m  1 00 p.m  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 am  '10 00 a.m  1 00 p.m  ��� 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8 40 am  MO 00 a m  I 00 p m  2.30 pm  Friday  8 40am  10 00 a m  3 15 p.m  Leaves GiDsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons  Municipal Parking Lol,  Gower PI. Rd.  9 15am  ���10:45 am  ��� 1:35 pm  4 00 p m  9 15am  11:45 a.m.  i 50 p m,  4 00 p.m  9 15am  10:45 a m  I 35 p.m.  4.00 p m.  9 15 am  11.45 a.m.  ��� ! 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 & Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  Gikm M r^Smmll\amm  13 Years Travel Experience  = 886-9255 =  Insurance, Qufoptafl   Notary  ===== 886-2000 ���  Red Carpel Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  �� stern drive rebuilding  Located at  ���T-���Tr    <<��� Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP 8867711     RES. 885-5840 .  f��Co,  DIVER        "^P"  FREE ^  MISC SERVICES ���  /   GIBSONS TAX SERVICE   A  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  886-7��7��/  635 Martin Rd.. Qlbsons  "REWARD"  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled professionally and  you will be rewarded by results. Free evaluation,  consullalions, and listings wanled. j��� (J|m) mm  GIBSONS REALTY ltd ",lic��: 8��6"2"'  Sunnycrest Mall  : 886-7134  <$>  886-7359  ��  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ,                                      Mirrors  \ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ,  SCHNYOER WELD t FAB.  Welding & Repairs  886-7303   885-4116  nCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD,  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL 6,7' & 8' GOLDEN  eyasdeii,.���di���s=chei,  $16���    HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH .._��� iaoo/w  15 vds. delivered In Sechell   5Z70 "   '"���  COAST'S LAttC.eST NURSCRf  ��� 30 ACRES Of PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        261.2151  Locaied 1 mile norlh of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    _______Vf_\ __  TIERNEY & WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713)  214-131 WATER STREET. VANCOUVER, B.C. V6B 4M3      J  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  ��� RRSP's  ��� Retirement income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  AlasdairW. Irvine  KriirrwniirivF  (604)886-6600  Bin 127, Glbsoni, B.C. VON tVO  | SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  I Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Opart Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  COAST NEWS  * Photo  Reprints  5x7  8x10  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  SQOO  $900 Coast News, February 22,1988  17.'  Looking in  Startlingly original series  Lyn Vernon gave her teen choir ib debut performance it  Elphinstone High School Friday which included a beautiful rendition of'The Rose'. ���Km Collins pholo  Elphie Honour Roll  Honour Roll  These students must have a B  average to make the honour  roll.  GRADE 8  Michelle Pedersen, Sonja  Karlson, Jennie Harrison,  Nicole Tjensvold, Sarah,  Puchalski, Laura Mowbray,  Kathy Swanson, Cindy Ng,  Tanya Bodt, Amanda Tame,  Anita Wright, Kirsten Eidet,  Jeannelte Lowden, Ken Fiedler,  Joelle Bezaire, Neil Clark,  Tosha Silver, David Juhasz,  Jade Carter, Bill Vanderwoerd,  John Snazell, Melissa Anderson  and Jeff Schneidereit.  GRADE 9  Christine Tyson, Regan  Stevens, Graham Ruck, Alan  Hughes, Nicole Qually, Robert  Newman, Ikie Ziakris, Lisa  Barr, Liv Fredricksen, Deyon  Robson, Ryan Willoughby,  Anne Jenkins and Frederic  Robinson.  GRADE 10  Jennifer Stevenson, Christine  Karlson, Jason Pawliuk, Derek  Adam, Koree Beyser, Catherine  Stuart, Michele Wilson, Jesse  Dougherty, Sean Puchalski,  Christopher Kennedy, Kristie  Sugden, Jennifer McKinney,  and Michelyn Stevens.  GRADE II  Gro Averill, Astra Mutch,  Drew Knowles, Joya Baba,  Shelley Bodt, Suzanne Wilson,  Christine Qually, Matthew  Kirk, Karen Beyser, Les McKinney, Matthew Graham, Rick  Fosbery, Danny Byers, Jason  Weir, Karl Luger, Michelle  Wiley, Carole Fraser.  GRADE 12  Dana Drushka, Nick Noiet,  Amanda Stubley, George  Moore, Shane Ahrens, Mike  Fosbery, Siew Yong Sim, Sarah  Beynon, Jennifer Virag,  Leonard Coates, Melanie  Mclean, Denise Weal, Heather  Ross, Chris Constable, Nathan  Strand, Jason Griffiths, Jayna  Gant and Vicki Hanson.  Tall man sings  Continued from page 13  Second set time rolled  around. "Kick some butt,  John." I said.  Of course, 1 didn't have to  tell Long John Baldry his  business. The second stand was  stronger than the first. It was  highlighted by a socko version  of You've Lost That Loving  Feeling, in.tandem with Kathi  Macdonald, and a fine rendition of Baldry's old hit, Don't  Lay No Boogie Woogie On The  King Of Rock And Roll.  The show ended to wild and  well deserved applause.  Local musician, Bob Carpenter and myself returned to the  dressing room and talked further with Long John. He told us  he is seriously thinking of buying a house in Gibsons. We all  parted congenially.  All in all, an excellent night. I  must tender my thanks to Elphie's owner, John Kavanagh  for bringing talent of this  calibre into the area. Long live  the blues.  COAST NEWS        Photo Reprints  r _,    Any published photo or your  _W       choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6��'  8x10   9"  by Montague Royal  About nine years ago, I had  the privilege of watching a  television series that was aired  briefly in this area on PBS. It  was called Pennies From  Heaven and it was like nothing I  had ever seen before. The film  dealt with the misadventures of  a sheet-music salesman in  I930's England. The plot twists  were utterly bizarre and major  characters burst into lip-  synched song at totally incongruous moments. Bob Hos-  kins, who has since become a  major star, played the harrassed  salesman with savvy and sly  humour.  Pennies From Heaven was an  offbeat tour-de-force, that won  its ingenious creator, Dennis  Potter, much critical acclaim. It  was subsequently made into a  big budget American film starring Steve Martin but, like many  other such adaptations, a good  deal was lost in the translation.  Now, almost a decade later,  Dennis Potter has unveiled an  even more imaginative and ambitious project. Entitled The  Singing Detective, it employs  many of the same surreal  devices that made Pennies From  Heaven so unique. But The  Singing Detective carries these  techniques much further. Twice  as long as its predecessor, the six  hour mini-series smashes  through the parameters of traditional television, breaking new  ground and most of the established rules, taking risks, going  (to paraphrase the rallying cry  of Star Trek) where no small  screen production has gone  before.  The Singing Detective is not  an easy show to summarize in a  few paragraphs. To avoid utter  confusion, it should be watched  from the beginning. Essentially,  it employs three separate but  related storylines that twist in  and out of each other like  snakes. The whole complex  structure is stitched together by  a succession of old popular  songs, that frequently trigger  the transitional breaks.  The 'now' or present of the  story takes place in an English  hospital ward. Phillip Marlow,  a former mystery story writer, is  undergoing treatment for a  painful and gruesomely disfiguring skin disease. Understandably, Marlow (wonderfully  played in grotesque makeup by  Shakespearean actor, Michael  Gambon) is a bitterly unhappy  man. To relieve the tedium and  discomfort of his demeaning  situation, Marlow spends much  of his time fantasizing.  In his mind, Marlow is rewriting a pulp-style novel he  wrote years before, called The  I  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  FRENCH IMMERSION  REGISTRATION  Parents who wish their children to enroll in the  grade one Early French Immersion program are  invited to register for the 1988-89 school year.  In the event that registration exceeds class size limits,  students will be registered on a "first come, first served"  basis, with preference given to those who have siblings  already   registered in the program.  Parents are asked to register their children  AT THE SCHOOL.  Those unable to do so should contact the school  to make alternate arrangements.  REGISTRATION  Wednesday, February 24th, 1988  9:30 am ��� 3:30 pm  Gibsons Elementary School  Sechelt Elementary School  886-2612  885-2114  r\  singing   Detective.   When   he  transposes himself into this fictional world, Phillip Marlow  the bed-ridden invalid, becomes  Phillip Marlow, band leader  and private eye, a suave world  weary character in true Raymond Chandler tradition, also  played io the hill by Michael  Gambon. He has been engaged  to solve the mysterious murder  of a prostitute. These segments  have all the elements of traditional crime drama. Rainy midnight streets, smokey dives,  painted tarts and sinister  villains, tinged with surreality al  every turn.  When he is nol coping wilh  hospital traumas or stalking the  night as a fictional gumshoe,  Ihe tormented Marlow relives  his confusing war lime boyhood  in a small mining village on the  Welsh border. These less than  idyllic childhood scenes form  the third storyline. We begin lo  Arrests  at ferry  by Ken Collins  Local RCMP moved swiftly  to prevent two men from leaving the Coast following an  assault last Thursday evening.  A residence wilhin the  jurisdiction of the Sechelt  detachment was broken into  and an occupant assaulted. The  police quickly contacted the  B.C. Ferry Corporation and  asked them to be on ihe lookout  for a van of a certain make and  colour.  Sure enough, the van carrying two male occupants was lined up in the Langdale ferry terminal waiting to board the 8:30  boat for Vancouver.  "Suddenly there were cops all  over the place!" said one  eyewitness. The police surrounded the van and ihe  suspects were arrested with no  resistance.  The two men are facing  charges of robbery and are  scheduled for court today.  learn about the forces that  shaped Marlow and led to ihe  cynical tormented man in the  hospital bed.  It is hard to imagine any  other organization except the  BBC, having the nerve and im  agination lo underwrite such ;  trail blazing project as Th<  Singing Detective. The seriei  has already won several well  deserved awards and will undoubtedly win more. This is  adult television ai ils verv besl.  Get Your  Oiyfcpta  From the experts at  Summl  kqmm  IB Complete ICBC  services.  ���Zf Year-round  specialists in  Auto insurance.  / Expert advice on  exact policy  requirements.  y Plates, decals,  documents.  i? fVen/ car  registrations.  < Ownership  transfers.  y Convenient  location.  I? Ample parking,  s Open Monday  through  Saturday.  In Sunnycrest Mall  SHORT TERM  HALF NOW,  HALF LATER  POLICY.  Svmut J\qwem  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2000  I  CAUTION:  Dangerous Chemi  Stored Inside.  Environmental risks aren't  only Acid Rain or Industrial  Toxic Wastes. Each one ol'us in  his or her own way has a daily  impact on the quality ofthc  environment.  It may be cigarette smoking.  Or the washday detergent. The  cleaners and polishes in the  kitchen cupboards or the paints  and solvents in ihe basement.  Each family home,  regardless of how safe and cozy  il appears, contains chemicals  which should be carefully  controlled.  Make sure you're doing  your besl lo control household  hazardous wastes:  ���Become aware ofthc  chemicals you use and dispose  of every day.  ��� Educate your children as to the  hazardous products in your  home and store those products  safely.  ��� Buy only those products which  can be used and disposed of  safely.  ��� Buy pesticides and other  household chemicals only in  quantities that you can  actually use.  ��� Help to organize special refuse  collections for hazardous  materials.  ��� Discourage overuse of plastics  and slyrofoam.  ��� Encourage Ihe use of re-usable  materials.  Do your pan lo make sure  the world is safer for yourself.  Thai way we'll all benefit.  ������I  Environment Environnement  Canada        Canada  Canada juoi ncnto, rcuiutliy^,   IJOO  For Nan Reeves  Reverence in the rain  Lionesses meet in new den (see story below). ���Myrtk Winchester photo  Lionesses credited  by Richard F. Kennel!  There is nothing like an old  fashioned graveside service to  make you think of the little  things in life as the words of  Dennis Morgan, in his fatherly  vestments, came forth at the  grave "she has gone to another  room, we will meet again".  For Nan Reeves, the battle of  life was over and we, a couple  of dozen relatives and friends  with umbrellas at the slope paid  our last respects.  Her son Laurie beside me at  the head of the casket, promp-  School building saved  by Myrtle Winchester  On Wednesday evening,  February 17, Ihe Pender Harbour Lioness Club held Iheir  firsl meeting and polluck dinner  in Iheir new den, now to be  known as Ihe Irvine's Landing  School Heritage Hall.  The club has leased the old Irvine's Landing School, at the  corner of Irvine's Landing  Road and Holel Lake Road in  Pender Harbour, from the  School Board for $1 a year, and  plans io restore it as a Heritage  Building. The building had been  slated for demolition.  Presidenl Mary (aka  Madeira) Richardson led discussion of plans for the old  schoolhouse, including acquisition of 'museum kinds of  things', a wood-burning stove  like Ihe original one from the  school and the old school bell.  Ann Cook presented an attractive calendar of Vancouver  scenery lo decorate the new  Lioness clubhouse and Hazel  Sprall won ihe Chinese Auction.  Renovations by the Lioness  Club and volunteers have  already started, including  removal of drywall sheets that  revealed ihe original school  chalkboards and two walls of  varnished woodwork in  beautiful condition.  The club has boarded up the  windows of the building, temporarily, until a net is replaced  around the neighbouring tennis  court to prevent stray balls from  breaking more windows.  After the school was closed,  the building served as the  Irvine's   Landing  Community  Hall, and many dances, bingos  and other community events  were held Ihere until the poor  state of repair of the building  forced closure.  Former students, teachers  and fans of the old Irvine's Landing School are asked to contact  the Lioness Club if they can  provide any history or  photographs of the building.  ted me to whisper how we used  to pick huckleberries and  brambles as kids, and his  response was how 'Mom baked  them into pies'. I thought too  how I helped him with his  homework and how he couldn't  abide anyone looking over his  shoulder as he once said, "1 used to get rapped over the  knuckles for writing left-handed  in my early school days in  Calgary."  At the foot of the casket my  eyes lifted to Dick Reeves, now  widowed, looking ever so much  the country squire in his tweed  hat. He was intent on the words  of the minister next to him and I  mused how much he reminded  me of his father, Arthur  Richard Reeves, the once  renowned artisan of such a fine  estate with prize winning  flowers and gardens. I still  remember him saying that Lilies  of the Valley are always out for  mother's day and would I like  to send some in a shoe box to  my mother in Regina. That was  50 years ago and we did.  My eyes now wandered  around the semi-circle of  mourners to Nan's brother,  Charlie Harris, and I thought of  the times he used to play the old  pump organ in St. Bartholomew's, occasionally sitting in  for our long time organist  George Lockett, when I was a  choir boy. I later said to him,  "are you still married to that  lovely girl you were courting  some 50 years ago?" and he  said, "Here she is Dick."  Nearing the end of the service  I gazed down at my rain-sodden  shoes almost touching the  headstone of Laurie's grandmother, his almost touching the  headstone of his grandfather  Harris, known well to both of  us when we were youngsters.  But the beauty of it all was  that Laurie's mother was about  to be tiered or should I say  bosomed to her mother's grave  below, beside her father and  heavenly Father above.  And the rains kept coming  over Mountain View Cemetery,  the city and north shore mountains shrouded in mist, as  Frances Rose Reeves was laid to  rest.  Before taking my leave, Dick  Reeves and I exchanged  thoughts with he saying "Nan  would love knowing you were  here", and I responded saying  "I wouldn't have missed it for  all the world, she brought light  to my life when I was a  teenager".  God! How she could make  pies.  Sechelt wants sewer system  The Municipal District of  Sechelt may be interested in taking over the sewer system within  its new expanded boundaries,  Alderman Bob Wilson told a  meeting of the regional district's  Public Utilities Commission last  Thursday. His comments were  made when a letter from consulting engineers, Dayton and  Knight, was received by the  committee.  In the letter, Dayton and  Knight commented on the  Sechelt Sewer System Study  which was done in 1986.  The report identifies the  regional board's incorporation  of (he Sechelt system into the  regional system as an  'anomaly'. Dayton and Knight  do not agree.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COIUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redreofts Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion n  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  11:15am  10:00 am  9:30 am  9:30 am  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Cljsslord Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay  SundaySchool  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   ��**   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  Si. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Sludy 7:30 pm in homes  j. Cameron Fraser, Paslor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. I.E. Robinson, B86-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Cibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  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 Cower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  t    ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  f*_r     Bam      Holy Communion  V^    9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   .*.��.�� .  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Croup Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 8B5-2672   <r��.��n   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  8B3-2374 4 883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated Wilh The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -***-  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 Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  B86-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with (he  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ��*��   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Cibsons Area  Phone 8B6-7232 or B86-9759  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  "The principle of regional  district or similar organization  ownership and operation of  water and sewer utilities either  wholly or in part, is well  established in British Columbia  and in our experience is increasing as a result of cost effectiveness and increased environmental awareness."  Alderman Wilson agreed to  take the letter back to Sechelt  Council, but said he did not  necessarily agree with their  comments.  "Sometime , or perhaps even  now, we might want to own the  sewer system," he told the committee.  Prime  RETAIL SPACE  available in  Sunnycrest Mall  500 sq. ft. to 1200 sq. ft.  Ideal For  Books,  Cards  Camere  Store  Specialty Store  Records  & Tapes  CALL: Marvin Mogul, 277-3688   Vancouver Colled  % 0^  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!  Wednesday, February 24th  Forestry Advisory Committee  7:00 pm at the Forest Service Office  NOTICE  WEST I.OWE SOUND  OFFICIAL COUMMUNITY PLAN  Please be advised that the "West Howe  Sound Official Community Plan" was  adopted on February 11, 1988.  Thursday, February 25th  Regional Hospital District Meeting - 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting - to follow  ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT  COMMISSION ��� VACANCY  Membership on the Economic Development Commission has been expanded to Include a member from the  Halfmoon Bay to Earles Cove area.  The EDC will be placing increased emphasis on  strengthening the economy on this part of the Coast in  1988. The Regional District Board would be pleased to  hear from anyone from this area Interested in serving as  a member of the Commission.  NOTICE  AQUACULTURE WASTES  Please be advised that effective immediately, the  disposal of fish farm mortalities In the Pender Harbour,  Halfmoon Bay and Gibsons Refuse Disposal Sites is  strictly prohibited.  Provision will be made at the Sechelt Refuse Disposal  Site for this purpose, however arrangements for  disposal and payment must be made with the disposal  site maintenance contractor prior to the dumping of any  fish farm mortalities.  Please call the Works Superintendent for further information.  NOTICE  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ANNUAL FLUSHING PROGRAM  We are continuing our annual flushing program  during the week of February 22,1988 in the West  Porpoise Bay and Selma Park 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  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  (or  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  Zona #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 at Sechelt and Qlbsons Medical Clinics.  Sechelt Bus Stop: The Dock, Cowrie Street  Qlbsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Road. Coast News, February 22. 1988  19.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  [   '��� Homes]  I &. Property I  Almost 2000 sq It. ol living  space, 4 bdrm., 2 baths, rec  room, workshop, large sundeck.  end ot cul-de-sac. By owner,  549.500. 886-7021. #8  Lol 9. partially cleared in Gibsons  on Gower Pt. Rd. north of  Franklin. $16,500 No agents.  880-3001 #8  Carpenter looking lor house lhal  needs work. Have $15,000 down  payment, vendor to carry pal al  9% PA for 2 yrs Box 277 c/o  Coasl News. Box 460. Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 #8  INVESTORS/LANDLORDS'  Must sell. Gibsons rancher, drive  by 744 Hillcresl Rd., 3 bdrm.  rancher, 1 ft baths, Franklin F/P  w/separate 365 sq. It work  shop, totally wired & insulated  w/added woodshed & storage.  Ig. lot (268' deep), exc, tenanl  IB C Ferry employee pays  $400/mo, rent has 2 yr.  tenancy), opport knocks! Act  now1 Asking $57,500, oilers invited, Lorin Campbell. Campbell-  Sage Really, 926-5500. #8  Sturdy, attractive house. W/F.  Gibsons Marina. 2 bdrm,, sun-  deck, S81,500. 886-7955.     #9  Quality built view home on Abbs  Rd . Gibsons, well landscaped,  2-level, Ige. fenced lol, all.  garage. 2 concrete drwys. open  deck & solarium, s. exposure  Irom kilch.. liv. rm., din., rm.,  1100 sq. II. per lloor. 3 bdrms.,  den, rec rm., 2 baths, close mall  amenities. Phone 886-7260.   #9  3  bdrm, house.   Ig,   lot,   Ig.  sundeck, unfinished   bsml.,  Chasler Rd,,     $62,500.  883-2867 #10  Carly & Brendan are pleased lo  announce Ihe birth ol Iheir  brother Jonathan Michael Gordon. Jonathan announced his arrival to the world on January 28.  He weighed 10 lbs.. 7 oz. Proud  mom & dad are Chris & Motrin  Websler. Grandparents Mary  Ooray ol Gibsons. Gordon 8,  Shirley Sorenson ol Surrey  Thanks to Dr Lehman lor his  long nighl Special thanks lo  Maqone & Brad Rowan and family who made Carly & Brendan  part ol their family. #8  3.  Obituaries  REDMAN: Passed away February  14. 1988. Sydney Charles Redman, late of Sechelt. in his 86th  year. Survived by two brothers.  Arthur ol Sechelt; Ronald ol Vancouver; three nephews, Barrie  and Bruce ol Sechell. Don ol Vancouver. No service by request.  Private cremation arrangement  through Devlin Funeral Home  #8  I. Homes I Property  Z. Births  3. Obituaries  4. In Memorlam  5. Thank You  6. Personal  7. Announcements  8. Weddings*.  Engagements  .9. Lost  10. round  ���ll- Pets*. Livestock  i-H, Music  ���:M%. Trave!  14. Wanted  15. free  16. Garage Sales  17.  Sarter t Trade  ia. rot salt  19. Autos  20. Campers  II.  Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to lent  25. ted S. Sreaktast  26. For Rent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30.  31.  32.  Legal  S.C. 1 Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy     8832888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store sss 9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 8B5-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK  Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 686-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Jackie and Stan will be happy lo help with your  classified at Marina Pharmacy, our "Friendly People Place" In Madeira Park.  3.  Obituaries  DONLEY: William Edmond Donley  (Bill), age 75, lormer resident ol  Pender Harbour, late ol Port Co-  quitlam, passed away quietly in  his home on Thursday, February  18. Lovingly remembered by his  wile Dolly; daughter Claire, and  husband Ken; son Martin, and  wile Fran: grandchildren Leanne.  Kelly. Sarah and Steven; sisler  Mrs. Ida Higgs. and husband  Bill, brother Fred, and wile  Margaret; brolher Bob Funeral  service Wednesday, February 24  al 1 pm in the Chapel ol Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons Reverend M.J. Godkin officiating.  Cremalion lo follow Donation lo  Cancer Society in lieu of (lowers  4.  In Memorlam  Nelson: In loving memory of my  dear lather. Harry, who passed  away on February 26, 1984.  While you dear parent rest and  sleep, your loving memory we'll  always keep Sadly and truly  missed by son Bill. #8  6.  L  Personal  )  Reliable Canadian Ladies  ol all ages need assistance in finding live-in house keeping positions Please call 547-2020, 8am-  12pm incl. Sundays. #8  Sunshine Coasl Transition  House: a sale place lor women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info.. 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  INDIVIDUATTHiRAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  G  7.  Announcements  7.  Announcements  HtyfHj Bitikday  TAKEN BV ERROR  To the person who picked up two  red tole boxes which were to be  emptied by garbage pick-up.  please return to owners. Janitors'  Warehouse, You may have Ihe  garbage, or return all intact  Thank you, 885-1967. #8  Grey male cal, vie. ol Gibsons  Animal Hosp.. wearing a 3"-wide  blue sponge collar 886-2565  #8  Lell shoe of 'ASICS TIGER' runners. In Ihe Glen Rd, area. Puppy  suspected. 886-8196 #9  Chocolate brown Chesapeake,  lemale, yellow eyes, lost in Bay  area 886-3124 #8  Female fawn Greal Dane, in  Sechell area, wearing white Ilea  collar, answers lo Bonnie. Was  hit by a car Thurs around noon,  may be hurl Reward ottered  885-7823 #8  Female Newfoundland, black  wilh while strip on chest, tattoo  97L 6U in right ear. answers to  Chrissy or Rosie, II lound call  Margaret 886-2961 or Shirley  1-9217383 #8  ONE WEEK ONLY!  2 rms & hall $39.95  Sunshine  Carpel Care. 885-3253 #8  Local lop 40 rock band  ���Rampage' available lor dances  Phone Pete 886-9812 #9  Spiritual retreat in Pender Harbour Meditation, singing,  silence Noon. Feb 26; 4pm.  Feb, 28, $40, For inlo call Val  Jenkins 886-8833 #8  Choice S responsibility Choose  to lake conlrol ol your lite & bring  joy inlo your experiences, 6 wk  course. Feb, 24 - Mar 30,  Rockwood Lodge, 7:30 - 9 pm.  886-8833 lor inlormalion       #8  W.C.B. Survival Firsl Aid, Sal���  March 5, Chatelech, limited  enrollment Inlo 883-9308     #9  Income Tax Service  Complelc return - $10 00 (incl  dupl.)   Douglas   Band.   1255  Carmen Rd 886-3955 #10  Boys & girls. 14-18. sollball  registration al Sunnycrest Mall  Feb. 26-27. Mar 4-5. Mar  11-12. #10  Tops n Trends Spring Line is in  Book your parlies now For inlo  call Fran 886-3272 #10  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954  TFN  It someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing to Ihem Can you  see whal It's doing lo you' Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103 IFN  VOLUIUEERSNEEDEO  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  886-8778  TFN  One on One Fitness Cons.  Wanl to feel beller bul don't  know how' Let us design a personal Illness program lor you that  will give results. Inlo Riela or  Ruth 886-8305. #8  10.  Found  Single key wrapped in tape in  parking lol ol museum #8  ' ��� Pets  k livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day   886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Lid  Pratt Rd  886-7527  TFN  10 yi old reg Tennessee  Walker. 14 2 HH, needs exp  rider, $1500 OBO 883-2855 #10  Maltese-poodle pups,  $200 883-9665  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invilalions, napkins, matches, stationery, and more  Jeannie's Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  r    )f'  ^ Wanted J I  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products    #TFN  Home or bldg, lot. Sechell area,  will carelake or rent with option to  buy. Honest couple 885-3248  #8  Driltwood Players request help  with props lor their upcoming  production of Sam Shephatd's  Seduced  a strong chaise lounge - a lull-  length lur - night table with open  lower shell ��� long brunette wig  -size 8 or 9 evening gowns, dark  blue or salmon are script identities - pin stripe gangster suite  for 6'1", 225 1b. man (need hai  lo go wilh) - two 7 tool palm  trees.  All borrowed ilems will be cared  lor wilh utmost caution Please  phone Bruce Milks (stage manager) 886-2714, or Jay Pomlret,  885-9692. #8  Bldg lol $6000 to $8000. privale  calls only afler 5 pm, Gibsons  area 886-8999. #9  PHOTOGRAPHS  Will  consider   buying  your photos  of  loca'  scenery.  Send  xeroxed  copies  to June  Boe,  Box  1212, Gibsons or drop  off at  JUNE BOE  PHOTO GALLERY  Sat., Feb. 27  1 ��� 4pm  450 Marine Dr . Gibsons  IneM id Docktidfl Pharmacy]  886-7955  crib, reasonable  #10  1 lo 2 acres. semi-WF  limber, Irom Davis Ba1  Langdale 885-9294 eves  Balance beam scale 886-2529  #8  Locally made country oralis lor  new store in Lower Gibsons Call  886-9288 days, or leave mess  #10  16.  Garage Sales  Flea Market March 6/88  Welcome Beach Community Hall.  Redroolls Rd 10 am ��� 1 pm.  tables $6. 885-3130 #9  Closing oul sale, lasl 3' weeks,  prices slashed again Jeans &  Things, 886-3657 Open 10am lo  6pm. seven days a week, cash  only #10  3 family garage sale. Sun . Feb  28. postponed to nexl Sun il  rains. Malaview Road  Color TV's Irom $100. guaranteed 886-331801886-2422   #8  Wedding organist available Call  Mary 886-8698 or 596-5609, #8  ^ Travel J  Easter Special  To LONDON  from   i/UO midweek  *598 weekend  Leave 1 Apr. - 30 Apr.  All travel completed by May 21)  Condition* Apply  Cedar Plaza,  Cibsons  886-3381  Brand new 10' aluminum boal  with oars, $775, canopy lor long  box import truck. $250. double  bed, $50 6 HP Evinrude outboard, $450 depth sounder,  $75 886-273Baller5pm      #8  Kenmore 3 cycle washer,  Baycrest dryer, $175 pair, good  cond , new Electrolux upright  vac. as new, $250 886,1875  #8  Chainsaw ��� Homelile XLL 20  bar. new Cham & misc $175  OBO 886-9410 #9  Galanli organ cosl $3000, sale  $999 ($50/mo on approved  credill 885-3713 #8  Quality pantyhose, reg & control  lop. fashion colours. $15 957  Am 885-5252 #9  Side by side brown Philco. no  Irosl. Iridge7lreezer. $125  885-1937 #8  for Sale  Green Onion J  Earth Station J  COMPUTERS ���  IBM Compatibles ��_���_ I  Irom S895 |  885-5644 I  18.  for Sale  Multicycle Inglis auto washer.  $295 Guaranteed & delivered  883-2648 TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, elc  Duality farm & Garden Supply  886-7527 TFN  Firewood, bucked & split. $25  load, you pick up 886-3540 all  6.30 pm TFN  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard Diesel  Dumplruck-tull Top quality products al reasonable prices  You  pickup  or  we  deliver.   Phone  anytime 885-5669 TFN  Save $90, new duroid shingles 7  273 sq mid brown. 210 Ib.  square bull 885-2198        #10  SEASONED HORSE MANURE  U-Load $20/per PU or 2/S30  lockyer Rd   Rbls Creek  885-9969 TFN  80 Can-Am molorcycle. 175cc,  exc shape, otters or trade tor  canopy lor Ford Ranger; Mercury  Marquis hubcaps twire spokes).  tires & rims tor Mazda GLC  885-1946alt 4pm #10  Used bdrm unit; 20" colour lv,  2 coffee taoles (1 leak), lg chair,  new seat covers sgl bed. kids  new rd race sel 886-3398  Horse manure $15 pick up load  886-3999 or 836-3059  #9  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3 50     Old Hay $2 50,  885-9357   .  TFN I  Color VCR camera with portable I  VCR $825 OBO Tarry 886-3595  886-2268  Claholm Furnitur  And Interiors  Down Payment J  NO Payment til June  \  NO  1 YEAR  Interest Free' J  ���������  Cowrie St , Sechelt  Desioe Se.ri jiit*  Open Tubs Sal   II  ____, 865-3713"  ____  19.  Autos  1973 14' Prowler trailer, gas  stove, oven, (urn., 3 way fridge,  new prop tanks, exc. cond  Presently parked on RV site at  Gower Pt All year creek & ocean,  water & elecl. incl, wilh lease  $3000 OBO 464-9397. #10  McClary Cuisine 220 fridge  recently serviced, harvest gold.  $350; also small microwave,  $85. Both in exc cond.  886-3239. m  FIREWOOD  Mixed seasoned, mixed fir,  maple, alder, 585/cord Peninsula Recycling 886-8193.      #8  Men's hiking boots, 10V? as  new. V? price. $5/; turntable  w/dust cvr new belt, $35:  men's moccasin deck loafers,  new, SZ. 9. $35 OBO 886-7307  #10  MM  Bathroom  &   kitchen  fixtures.  hide-a-bed 886-2401  m  FIREWOOD  Sypress  $45   pi  :kup   or  $80/cord  Peninsula  Recycling.  886-8193  #8  30" elec. slove. $75; 26'/."x  653/<" glass shower door. $50  Snuggli carrier, $25, music  mobile, $15, Snuggli bag, $10  886-2508. #10  Pecan D7R Suite round table,  cane back chairs & buffet, perl  cond . $650 885-7066 #8  Piano & stool, spring horse like  trike, change table, playpen,  assl.loys. 886-9145 #10  Quality 3/8 wet-sun lor 5 6  130 lbs., $100 firm 885-3259  #8  Firewood - alder, split &  delivered. $50 per pick-up load  886-7531 ��8  Honda generator. 6500 WT.  brand new. in carton S2600  885-7400eves #10  885-1967  Corner Whart & Teredo St  Sechell, B C  9-5 M-F. Sal. 10-4  Advance  CARPET W/W VACUUM  20   Bealer Bar  Upright, Commercial  Compare al NEW  S1200 Value, 3 mo warranty  Clarke  CARPETMASTER  VACUUM  Upright.  16" Beater  Bar.  CommeiCial Compare at NEW  S1000 Value 3 mo warranty  Reconnmonee  Sp-TCOO  1974 Plymouth Duster, no rusl  exc cond 885-3455 #8 j  1981 Toyola 4x4 long box no  rust, 63.000K 885-3455.       #8  1977 Ford Granada, good  transportation, $300: 1965 Ms  cury PU, 6 cyl . $200; Insulated  canopy $200 Phone 886-3413  m  '74 Ford 1 ton parcel van. reblt  V8 aulo. seats five, lair cond  $2350 886-8250 #8  77 Chevy Blazer 4x4. 62.000  mi., new trans., tires. PS. PB.  aulo. removable roof, nice family  unil. S3800 OBO. 886-88J6    #9  1979  Silver King VACUUM  Commercial   Cloth Bag.  Uptight   Compare al NEW  S400 Value. 3 mo warranly  s95  OU  Dustbane  12'   FLOOR SCRUBBER  Commercial, 1/3 HP.  6 Amp,  175 RPM Compare At NEW  SI200 Value   3 mo  warranty   __    537500  Advance 17"  FLOOR SCRUBBER  Commercial. 374 HP. 12 Amp.  175  RPM.   Compare At  NEW  SI 700 Value. 3 mo warranly    : s475����  Mich-O-Malic  FLOOR MACHINE  17"   Commercial   Scrubber  Complete, a m0 warram>  "-   "     s475����  Bronco, 4WD,  removable lop. 351 eng  886-2987  auto  $3500  #8  '67 Chrysler. 2 dr HT. gd in &  oul. many new pis., full tank,  first S200 885-5976 #8  73 Toyola station wagon rebuilt  eng , gd run gear. $800 716  Franklin Rd 886-7150        #10  71 Ford 'ft T  Iruck. gd, run  cond $895 Call 883-2353 eves  #10  76 Ford truck, new brakes & exhaust, runs well, some rust.  $500: 71 Chev Sin Wg. go  cond . $350: '87 Husgvarne 50  chainsaw, nearly brand new.  $350 886-7767 #8  1983   Escort   sin    wg.,   low  mileage, one owner, exc cone  new tires, $3900 886 9411 afler  5 pm                                  #8  1980 Malibu Classic wagon, air  cond . new tires. 6 cyl . good  condilion, $3650 883-9435 #'0  H A   Slallorc  12" FLOOR MACHINE  Like New   3 mo warrant   s395����   76 Ford Courier good running  cond , cust whls. witn radials  $1200 885-7695 #10  76 Aspen SW. slant 6. qo rubber, gd reliable transportation  S450 885-3259 #8  74 Ford Supercan 360 auto re  cent paint, best trade or oiler.  utility trailer. Fleelside track box  S475 0BO 886-3313 te  lift tiff  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  Foi PHONE-IN Classifieds 885-3930  Minimum '5" per 3 line insertion  Each additional line M���  Use our economical lasl  week lies rate Pre pay your ao tor 2 weeks S gel ihe  '���    ' ��������������������� FREE  'HE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ABE FREE  Birth Announcements Lost and Founfl  PAYMENT must Pe received  by NOON SATURDAY  tor Monday publication   mmbQQ  MASTERI ADD and VISA ACCEPtED        ���������  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  On sale till end ol Feb Electrolux  vacuums, $549 50. includes  power nozrle Lighten your  housework load with one ol these  machines Contacl Stella  886-7370 #9  Brown sola. $50: beige sofa-bed  $75 886-8476. #9  Tree planting bag & shovel, gd  cond , $35. 886-9834. #8  The   Sunshine   Coast  News reserves [he right to  classify   advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine  page loca  lion   The Sunshine Coast  News also reserves the right  to revise or reiect any adver  tising which in the opinion  ol the Publisher is in questionable taste In Ihe event __\  hommm* �����>-, ,    ._  that any advertisement is re-        **" n im laartmas MBMJI INK  lected ihe sum paid lor Ihe NOON SATURDAY  advertisement   will   be ...   ___  refunded ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail lo: "  COAST NEWS Classilied. Box 460, Gibsons. BC VON 1V0        NO. OF ISSUES  or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  II111II11IIIIII11II111111  111111111111111III i 111111  1111111 111 11 111111 n 111 11  1111111111111111111111111  I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITTTT1  IT 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 I I I 11 I i i n i  1111111111 1111 [ 11 11  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc. ^UJl nt��YO, rc'JIUdfy .z,  lytJS  Chev 1 ton on duals, set-up  lo haul wood, lirsl $500 lakes  886-9751 #8  '84 Daytona Turbo, 65.000 km .  stereo, sunroof leather uphlry .  $8000  885-5858 or 886-9078  #8  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  21.  Marine  CHARTER BOATS  Charter info service wishes to  compile a registry of vessels  boats lor fishing, pleasure and  diving, that owners wish to  charier on Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Pass Ihe word1 Reply lo Box 275.  c7o Coast News Box 460, Gibsons, B C 885-2803 or  885-5569 #8  CAPTAIN BILL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly ot Hioga Marine  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants  885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986 exc  cond.. exc price Lowes Resort  883-2456 TFN  80' dock w740' iron stairs,  comes with 2ft yr. water lease in  Gibsons Harbour. $12,000 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  8' FG clinker style dinghy. $400  885-5702. #9  Propellors - OMC I7B 0/B  Johnson 076. reasonable  various sizes 886-3313        #8  26' Trojan Cruiser, wd. hull, keel  & electrical needs repair, FWC  318 Chrysler recently rebuilt.  VHF FU. head, bail tank, etc.  $2100 OBO Call 885-4584 ot  886-3255 alter 630 pm       #10  22.  Mobile Homes  .  MOBILE HOME SALES  We will match or better any price  in B.C Chapman Creek Homes,  DL 7283, 885-5965 #9  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park 886-9826 TFN  NEWHOMES  from $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances As low as $2000 down  1  OAC Call colled 580-4321  TFN  '76 Berkshire 12x68. 2 Ig,  bdrms,, 12x12 addition as 3rd  bdrm , lr & si .drapes, bay window, covered deck oil addition.  10x10 metal shed, Gibs,,  $16,500 885-2902 #9  12x65, 3 bdrm. trailer wilh  satellite dish located al Avalon  Log Sort oft R Mellon Hwy . Ig  fenced yard & covered sundeck  lo right person includes  caretakers position, $15,000  OBO 884-5344 alt 3pm       #10  ^   Motorcycles J  1982 Suzuki PE400 dirt bike.  $600 hrm 885-2149 #9  v:  24.  Wanted to Rent  N7S man & child need 2-3 bdrm  home, upper Gibsons or gen.  area prel, 886-3909. #8  N/S person lo share furnished 3  bdrm, rancher, upper Gibsons,  W/D, $250/mo. plus share ulil.,  avail, March 1.886-7975.      #9  Accom. reguired lor Beachcomber crew. Prefer lurnished,  April lo end of Sept. Contacl  Helen Wong, CBC-TV, 662-6246,  TFN  Wanted To Rent  2-3 Bdrm. House  In Gibsons Area By  Manager Of The Ritz  Motel. Reasonable Rent.  886-2401  I Wanted to Rent I  Mar 1. prof & wile with older  children requires 3-4 bdrm  home fully turn . FP, pref close  to ferry terminal lor daily commuting lo Van Will sign lease,  please call collect days.  669-1524 or 929-8751 w/enosS  eves. #10  Professional male. 32. seeks  house to rent inarea of Langdale.  Hopkins or nearby on or before  July 1 Leave message during  day wilh Arlene 885-3281 or atler  7 pm. 886-8962 #10  Quiet N7S male wants to rent  small home or suite in Pender  Harbour area ASAP Call Mike al  883-2708 #10  26. y  For Rent  ��i ���  Roberts Creek Hall avail .  dances, parties, weddings  eguipment rental Jacob.  886 8541 6-8 pm TFN  2 bdrm lurnished duplex, no  children, no pels, $280/mo plus  hydro, elec heat. $100 security  deposit must have rels, avail  immed Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park. 1 mile W Gibsons  886-9826 TFN  2 bdrm , Comeau Trailer Park,  S350/mo 886-7198 #8  Large 2 bdrm suite, view, guie!  older adulls. $485 incl hydro.  Mar 1 886-7175. #8  2 bdrm, fully turn.. West Sechell,  Mar. 1 Call 886-7510 #8  Modern 1 bdrm , upper Gibsons,  avail. Mar I, $350 Call  522-9630 or 886-3168 #10  Secluded 2 bdrm   mod. home.  Super view, garage, 2 mi  wesl  Up Gibsons $420 885-3181  #10  HAWAII  2 bdrm Mar 27 - Apr 24,  $472/wk US lunds Studio Mar  1-15. $317/wk, US funds  886-3065 #8  2 bdrm log house, wood heal  Rbts Ck , $350 all 6 pm  885-3429 #8  Super 2 bdrm apl in Hopkins  Landing, S400 plus ulil . avail  Mar I 886-7516 #8  27.  .Help Wanted ,  Fishing resort. 45 mm from  Sechelt is looking lor someone lo  cook and clean, June, July &  Aug Quarters prov single or  couple Send resume to P 0. Box  2720, Portland. Oregon. U S.A.  97208, #8  Qualified Under 3 Supervisor  needed immed for Gibsons Day  Care, 2 days per week, lull-time  position Will work into full-time  position in August 886-3913  #8  Exp tree planters needed lor  local contract March 7. Call Chris  ,885-5363 or Bill 266-9167,     #9  Part time office help required lor  business in Gibsons area Typing  and calculator experience  necessary Reply lo Box 278, c/o  Coasl News, Box 460. Gibsons,  B.C VON 1V0 m  P/T casual retail sales help reqd  variable hours, some Fri. eves. &  wknds , musl be mature, resp &  oulgoing.   Call   885-7836   or  885-9513 eves. #8  COST ACCOUNTANT  Canadian Potest Products  Ltd , Howe Sound Pulp Division, is seeking a Cost Accountant lor its 650 tonne per  day bleached krall pulp operation al Port Mellon. B C  Reporting to the Mill Accountant, the Cost Accountani will  be primarily responsible lor  Ihe reporting ol all mill costs  and raw material consumption  and also, additional  designated accounling duties  within Ihe Divisions Accounting departmenl The position  is an excellent development  oppotlunity lor persons  wishing lo advance in the accounling held.  Applicants reguire a minimum  ol three years related work experience and to be enrolled in  a recognized accounling  course such as R.I.A, or  C.G.A. wilh completion ol at  least level two ol Ihe program.  A competitive salary and a  comprehensive range ol  employee benefits are provided.  Interested persens may apply  be forwarding a confidential  resume lo Ihe address shown  below.  Industrial Relations Supervisor  Canadian Forest Products Ltd  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon. B.C. VON 2S0  CAISF^R  27.  Help Wanted  �����- ������  Exp truck driver & crane  operator with air ticket Call  886-7028 #8  EXPERIENCED COOK  Immed opening, lull lime, compatible wages Apply in person  oelween 9am & 5 pm al The  Wharl Restaurant Davis Bay. #8  Live-in (em N/S companion tor  older woman, no nursing, duties  incl cooking, cleaning. $60/day.  Conlact UIC ollice, 885-2722  #8  Help yourself Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services. 885-6212. TFN  28.  Work Wanted  Greenthumb Garden Service  Soil Preparation  Weeding & Planting 886-2512  #8  MICROWAVES  II you're concerned lor Ihe safety  & heallh of you and your family,  now is Ihe lime to get your  microwave fully checked over and  leak tested Call Kotiuch Repairs  885-9847 #10  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured.   Guaranteed  Work Free estimates 885-2109  TFN  Skilled craflsman-designer  available lor 12 weeks 886-8961  evenings #9  Cleaning,  gardening,  janitorial.  res/comm.,   grass,   windows,  gutters, split wood 886-3580  TFN  Exp framing crew available, air  equio 886-7830. TFN  Orywall crew available,  reasonable rates 886-7223  TFN  Man wilh axe, saw. car will buck.  split wood lor you, $10 per hr  883-2472 or 883-9063 #8  Artcraft presentation  When the Am Liaison Committee of the regional district  met last Friday, ihey heard a  presentation by Laurie Neish  from Artcraft on the Gulf  Islands, which has made a  quarter of a million dollar industry out of the sale of local  arts and crafts.  Artcraft starled in the summer of 1968 as a short sale of  local arts and crafts, run by  volunteers. Last year ihey ran  Ihe sale over three months and  tolal sales grossed more than  $250,000. The sale is run by a  committee of the Gulf Islands  Arts Council, and this year will  be paying two cashiers, a  manager, assistant manager and  a bookkeeper to handle Ihe sale.  Neish described some of the  struggles over the years, and  some of the policy decisions  lhat have been made lo make  Artcraft a financially successful  operation. He invited members  of the committee to visit and see  first-hand how it operates.  Later in the same meeting,  the committee discussed ways in  which they could maintain the  Econo Hoe, custom backhoe'service, Langdale lo Davis Bay  886-8290 #8  Reliable 16 yeat old boy seeks  odd |O0s, splitting firewood, yard  work, elc. References 886-7226  eves #9  Yard clean up, hauling & moving,  lighl & heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516 #9  Need some typing done?  Will lype in my home. Gibsons,  reasonable rates For inlo. call  Sandy 886-3617. #9  [   30-     Business ]  I    Opportunities J  FISH FARMS  Investigative permits available,  Porl McNeil area 536-0393 alter  6pm #n  You can enjoy the  convenience ot  Phone-In Classifieds by  calling our  Sechelt Office  885-3930  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway Dislricl: Gibsons  Project or Job Description:  To supply Traflic Control services on an as and when re-  quired basis lor the Gibsons  Highways District, within the  Powell River, Texada Island  Madeira  Patk  and  Gibsons.  Foreman Areas  Tender Opening Dale/Time:  March \l. 1988 al 2:00 pm  (File: Flag Contracts)  Surely Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit  Cheque  is  nol  required.   Tender   documents  wilh   envelope,    plans,  specifications and conditions  ol tender are available Iree ol  charge ONLV Irom Ministry ol  Transportation  &  Highways.  Box 740. Gibsons. B.C. VON  1V0 between the hours ol 8:30  and 4:00 pm. Monday lo Friday, except Holidays  Phone number ol originating  ollice  886-2294  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons Highways District Ollice  T M  Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry Olticial  Province ol  [_>_]   British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests and Lands  TIMBER SALE LICENCES  Pursuanl to Section 16(1) ol  Ihe Forest Act. sealed tenders  will be received by the Dislrict  Manager, B.C Forest Service.  1975 Field Road or Box 4000,  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0 up to  3:30 pm on March 17, 1988,  lor Ihe lollowing Timber Sale  Licences   lo   authorize   Ihe  hatvcsltng ol Fir. Hemlock.  Cedar and other species:  T.S. A32I32  Location: trgens Creek  Volume: approx  725 m'  Term: one year  T.S, A32I37  Location Roberls Creek  Volume: approx. 730 m1  Term: 3 months  Section I6|3)(a) ol Ihe Forest  Act restricts bidding to Small  business Enterprise Program  registrants as delined in Ihe  Regulation. Particulars ol Ihe  proposed licence may be obtained al Ihe addtess slated  above  GET  RIGHT  TO THE  POINT!  with  Coast News  Classifieds  885-3930  arts coordinator position which  was funded by Gibsons,  Sechelt, and the regional district  for one year.  Wilson asked committee  members to go back to their  groups and try to come up with  some fundraising ideas which  would generate the $15,000  necessary to maintain the position for a second year.  Missing  Newfie  by Rose Nicholson  Have you seen a large black  Newfoundland dog whose name  is Christmas Rose, but answers  lo Chrissie?  Chrissie is a very unusual  dog. She is pari of the new Pel  Visitation Program al Evergreen Lodge at Lion's Gale  Hospital, and she disappeared  from Ihe Whytecliffe home of  her owners, Dr. Baker Thomas  and Dr. Thomas, on Sunday,  February 14 between 6:30 and  7:30 pm.  Chrissie and her brother  Harlequin, who is known as  Harley, are the backbone of ihe  project. As well as being  disturbed at the loss of a family  pet, the Thomases say that  Chrissie's absence will seriously  affect the project as her gentle  and affectionate nature made  her very good at her 'job'.  Dr. Thomas told the Coast  News lhal they fear Chrissie has  been stolen, as she has never  before strayed from their property. The Thomases have a  home in Pender Harbour and  are appealing to coast residents  to keep an eye out for Chrissie,  on the off chance that she may  have been brought here.  She is a 14 month old black  Newfoundland, has a while  blaze on her chest and weighs  just over IOO pounds. If you  have any information, please  contact the Coast News.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in Ihe more than 70 Newspapers ol Ihe 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 truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer Call for pre-approved  credit Call collect 464-0271  D5231  $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments from $139/mo  O.AC Call lease manager  al (604)465-8931. DL5584.  All makes truck/auto lease.  The vehirtir you want for the  price you .van* delivered lo  your door For information  Bob Langsiaff Collect 327-  0431, D#5662. Totem Mer-  cury Sales Lid.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES^   Cash In - Cash Out, Coke,  Pepsi. Libby's Heinz -  world famous drinks you will  refill in your new, unique  cold pop/juice vendors with  separate price settings. Minimum investment of $11,980  secured as we supply  freight. equipment installed  in locations, product fills,  supplies etc., own your cash  business, your choice, part  or lull time. Call/write (24  hours) lor brochure. Solar  Business Centres, 100 East  Drive, Suite 200, Bramalea,  Onl  L6T 1B3  Mr. Halbot 1-  (416)761-6705,   B.C. Gull Island growing  waterlronl resort. Licensed  restaurant accommodations,  groceries, fuel. Unlimited  potential Open year round.  Ideal lamily or partner arrangements Reply #668 c/o  Arrowsmrth Slar, Box 1300,  Parksville, B.C. VOH 2S0.  For Sale: Established Welding Business in Northwestern B.C. Phone alter 6 p.m.  842-6059.   Lifetime High Income Own  business in your area. Exciting, very lucrative and personally rewarding. Start part  or fulllime in educalional  related field. Must start  training immediately. Thorough training and close  management support. Very  available and needy market.  $7500 U.S. investment lor  inventory, sales materials  and specialized training.  Business is designed to create a substantial income  quickly. If qualified call Mr.  Broder (604)687-8277.  For Sale: Four-Bay Service  Station, one of two in northern community. Good location, well stocked, tow truck,  propane, carwash. Call Gur-  meet 242-4291, evenings  242-4192.   Slender shapes toning tables. Six machine system -  full marketing package - fast  return - $12,500. to $30,000.  Can Tan, 3058 Beta Ave.,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 4K4.  Call collect (604)291-2733.  For Rent - Hair Salon In  busy shopping plaza. Shop  can be leased with equipment or can be purchased.  Reply Box 510, Christina  Lake, B.C. Phone (604)447-  6171, Ask for Dennis  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Need to talk lo a priest? A  pastor? A Iriend9 Need  healing for your heartache?  Hope for discouragement?  Phone your telephone paslor. Mon-Fri. 10 a.m. - 10  p.m. 987-1338.   EDUCATIONAL   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar High School  upgrading, accounting, management, administration,  secretarial, computers .Established 1964 National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver. 688-4913 toll Iree 1-800-  387-1281, 24 hours.   Earn Your Certificate! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping, Free  brochures, no obligation.  Write U & R Tax Services,  205 - 1345 Pembina Hwy,,  Winnipeg, Man R3T 2B6.  (204)284-1806.   Free: 1988 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounling, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/Medical Secretary, Psychology, Travel.  Granlon (1A), 1055 West  Georgia Street #2002, Van-  couver, 1-800-268-1121.  Learn lo painl by Video $30.  Easy lo follow instructions.  Hours of Oil painting pleasure. Paint beautiful landscapes immediately. Sandy's  Oils, S.56A C.26, R.R. #2,  Winlield, VOH 2C0 766-  2241.   Professional Driver Training  Course. Get your Class I  License. Unlimited truck operation. Also for Taxi and  Bus driver qualifications.  Register by March 4th: Selkirk College, Nelson Camp-  us, 1-352-6601,   EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  FOR SALE, MISC.  1977: 966C Cat Loader,  Weldco Grapple, 4-yard bucket with teeth, new tires and  chains. Excellent condition.  C/W steady job to qualified  operator. 847-9236 Smlth-  ers, B.C.   FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Cenlre, 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 lishing license  (Photocopy acceptable) and  S.I.R. will mail a free 410  page (over 6,500 ilerns) Annual Sportsman Catalog.  S.I.R. Mall Order, Dept.  194, 1863 Burrows Avenue,  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R2X  2V6. Offer expires February  28, 1988.  How To Play Popular Piano.  New home study course.  Fast, easy method Guaranteed! For Free Information,  write: Popular Music Systems, Studio P, 3284 Bouch-  erie   Road,   Kelowna,   B.C.  V1Z 2H2.   Leather Logging Harness.  Full britching and short  tugs. Steel 26 names with  matching bridles and lines.  $700. Call 1-858-5069.  52" TV Screen (or the Olympics. Connect your 14" portable TV to our TV Projector  and watch the entire Olympics on the 52" metallic  Superscreen (included).  Reg. price $495. - Now -  once in a lifetime Wholesale  Clearance at $189. Free delivery in Western Canada.  (Visa accepted). O.K. World  Import, Ste. #1112 ��� 1124  Lonsdale Ave.,  N   Vancou-  ver, B.C. V7M 2H1.       Plarer Claims Dawson Mining Area. Nugget Gold, good  water supply. For further  information Write Site 2  Comp. 47. R.R. #1. White-  horse, Yukon. Y1A 4Z6.   Satellite Owners. Videociph-  er 11 Descrambler $1089.  Shipped anywhere in B.C.  and Yukon. Sat-Com Distributors (Kelowna), Toll  Free B.C, - 1-800-663-5072.  Yukon - (604)762-5859. "Gel  The Picture".   GARDENING   Curved glass pafio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobby greenhouses starling  at $599 Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burn-  aby_ B.C. V5E2R1.   Greenhouse & Hydroponio  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Besl quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halldes $115.  Over 3,000 products In  stock! Send $2 for info pack  & Free magazine fo Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Community Newspaper requires experienced Production Manager to lead a busy  staff in all aspect of newspaper production. Strong  inter-personal skills and  ability to train/communicate. Knowledge of various  equipment and maintenance  a strong asset. If you are  able to re-locate and want  and like challenge, send  resume to: The Publisher,  Box 309A, Burns Lake, B.C.  VOJ 1EO.   $Make Big MoneyJ People  needed, lull/part-time,  packaging free samples. No  experience needed. For Information send self-addressed stamped envelope: "Samplers", #1 - 10318 East  Whalley Ring Road, Surrey,  B.C. V3T 4H4.    HELP WANTED  PERSONALS  Production Foreman for  Weekly Newspaper and job  print shop. Central Alberta  location. Excellent working  conditions.   Phone   Bob   at  1-403-843-2231.   Child Care Worker Nonprofit Society providing specialized services for Children  in residential setting is currently accepting applications  lor the position ol Child Care  Worker. The position requires energy, dedication  and oood communication  skills at the personal and  community level. Successful  candidates will be available  for a two year term, possess  Child Care Degree or equivalent or strong background  in Social Sciences and interest in the Social Services  held. First Aid training an  asset. Drivers license is essential. Please forward resume and covering letter  detailing life experiences in  confidence lo Hiring Committee, #101 - 3845 East  Hastings Slreet, Burnaby,  BJ3. V5C2H7.   II you are a Certified Mechanic with five years or  more Ford experience and if  you would like to work and  live in the beautiful Fraser  Valley, please send your resume to; Box 858, Chilliwack  Progress, 45860 Spadina  Ave , Chilliwack, B.C. V2P  6H9.   Road to Success! Multi-  million dollar international  firm seeks two representatives in your area that seek  incomes ol up lo $800 -  $1600 t weekly. No direct  selling involved, daily repeat  business, sot your own  hours. Training provided.  For conlidential interview  please call 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m.  E.S.T. (416)756-2111 or(416)  7561779_3_   Persons required lo work  independently from homes/  offices. No experience necessary Choose own hours  wilh Highway lo Riches.  Send stamped envelope: 348  - 636 Clyde Ave.. W. Vancouver, ___________  Enthusiastic Advertising  Representatives/ Consultants  to join a strong sales team.  Experience and committment a must. Must be goal-  orientated and work effectively in a competitive market. Community newspaper  background a strong asset.  Send complete resume to:  The Publisher, Box 309A,  Burns Lake, B.C. VOJ 1E0.  Experienced Reporters, (one  reporter concentration  Sports), tor community  newspaper in B.C. Join our  successful company lor opportunity and advancement.  Energy, creativity and committment a must. Photography skills, Minimum 2  years experience. Send complete resume to: The Publisher, c/o Box 309A, Burns  Lake, B.C. VOJ 1E0.  Houston, B.C School Reunion for all students who  attended school from 1949 to  1960. Reunion is July 29-  31st. Contact Henry Reits-  ma at 845-2240 (days) or  845-2394 (eve).   Women Worldwide! Seeking  Canadian men for friendship/marriage. Free color  brochure Cherry Blossoms,  Box 190BC, Kapaau, Hawaii  96755USA.   Immigrating to the U.S.A.  might nol be as difficult as  you think Perhaps we can  help? Access America Immigration, 1770 Oceanic Plaza,  1066 West Hastings. Vancouver. B.C. V6E 3X1. Special Service for oul of town  inquiries. (604)682-6866  PETS & LIVESTOCK   Chinese Sharpei pups. U.S.  registered, champion bloodlines, full written health  guarantee, black tongue, tiny ears, very wrinkled. Call  Wrink Adow Sharpei. Box  269.    Eckville,    Alta,    TOM  0X0 1 -403-887-5694.   REAL ESTATE   Thinking of a move to Kelowna? For complimentary  copies of the Real Estate  Review and Business Opportunities write to Gerry Frechette, 840 Mount Royal  Drive, Kelowna, V1Y 8G3 or  (604)763-5336 alter 6 p.m.  4000 Square Feel Commercial space lor lease. Adjacent lo thriving Cafe, Pottery, Fruit Market, Esso,  lourist Booth, Paynter's  Market, Westbank. Direct  access Highway 97 North  and South and Coquihalla  Connector. Geoff 768-2552.  SERVICES  ICBC owe you money for  personal injury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Lmde (since  1972) has Free Inlormalion.  Phone 1-684-7798 Second  Opinions Gladly Given.   _  ICBC Iniury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with live years  medical school belore law 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percenl-  age fees available,   WANTED   Employment Wanted - Fish  Farming, Scandinavian (35),  wishes to relocate to B.C.  Nine years experience in  Land & Sea based Farming.  Call Toronto, Venter Kure  (416)767-4880 days.  25 WORDS  $129  blanket  classifieds  3 I  Coast News, February 22,1988  21.  Letters to the Editor  ���  A move from consumer to conserver  Editor:  So far in the debate over the  Mulroney trade deal, few have  commented publicly on the  broad ecological concerns raised  by this deal and the General  Agreement on Tariffs and  Trade (GATT).  Free trade is premised on  massive economic growth. Il  could only be of benefit to ihe  producers in one counlry if ihe  public in Ihe other increases  consumption. For example,  Americans would have to con  sume as much as they are now,  plus all the goods Canadian  business wants to sell them, and  vice versa.  Continued economic growth  in the first world is no longer  realistic. Resources are not infinite, the planet is a closed  system. We can only go on expanding our continental  economy at the further social  and ecological expense of the  Third World. Already, North  Americans account for about 40  per cenl of the annual world  consumption of primary  resources with only 5.5 percent  of world population.  Both free trade and the  GATT will further encourage  the movement of vast amounts  of material around the planet.  This mostly unnecessary transportation wastes precious  energy and contributes greatly  to worldwide pollution.  International trade deals are  creating a global, headless  monster economy, which searches only for cheap resources  Government is the villain  Editor:  The protesters ai Strathcona  Provincial Park on Vancouver  Island arc fighting lo preserve  BC's parklands from being  decimated by mining companies. They deserve the support of ihe public.  The real villain is Ihe Socred  governmenl. One of Ihe first  acts of the Vander Zalm  government was lo pass an  order in January 1987, changing the long-standing policy lo  allow mining and forestry in  provincial parklands. In an  order announced by Ihe Ihen-  govemmenl and parks minister, Stephen Rogers, the  designation of parklands was  changed to 'recreational areas'  allowing mining companies lo  work Iheir claims with cabinet  approval.  Earmarked for mining ac-  livilies arc not only Strathcona  Park, bul also several olher  provincial parks including  Manning, Tweedsmuir and  Kokanee Glacier. There are  reports thai mining companies  have claims in many olher  parklands including North  Vancouver's watershed. This  legislation was pari of Vander-  Zalm's new policy of catering  to ihe private sector. Ii was a  direct sellout of ihe public's interests lo the large mining and  forest companies.  If the mining companies,  which have 231 mining claims  in Strathcona Park arc allowed  lo gel away with it, mining and  logging will follow in oilier BC  parks. The bailie over Strathcona Park is therefore nol only  of local interest, bul an issue  lhat affects all of us who wanl  to preserve parklands for the  pleasure of the public and for  future generations.  The public should demand  lhal the cabinet rescind the  order allowing mining in  Strathcona Park and that the  January 1987 order permitting  mining and logging in public  parks, be cancelled. All charges  against Ihe protesters at  Slralhcona Park should be  dropped.  The   Socred   governmenl  must   be   compelled   to   put  public inleresl before the profits of mining corporations.  Maurice Rush, BC Leader  Communist Party of Canada  Unanswered question  Editor:  Fifty-five years is a long time  to let a question go unanswered  and it taunts me lo Ihis day.  My father back in the 1930's  obtained a crown gram of 15  acres on North Road, subject to  him doing $125 in improvements each year for four years,  in order lo get title or crown  grant as it was implied.  In short order, war was waged with the stumps and clearing  an area for a collage and  garden. I was 12 al the time and  much to our surprise, we made  an unusual discovery.  Nestled in the bush al the  northwesl corner of Ihe properly was a neatly appointed split  cedar rail fence enclosure and  four cedar crosses marking  graves. Judging from the  weathering of the cedar, we  assumed the enclosure to be at  least 15 years old.  Was this property originally  slat ;cl to be a cemetery even  before the first cemetery al Ihe  base of Mount Elphinstone?  Did ihe crosses actually mark  human remains buried there, or  were they markers for another  purpose?  We asked nearby pioneers at  Ihe time, Andy Wilander, Ellen  Cook (Kayto) and George  Locketl, bul no one could shed  light on ihis dark secret, if in  fact it was a secret.  Over the years the property  went from my father to Bert  and Frances Cator, then Ernie  Reitz, but the question still  haunts me all ihese years.  Perhaps one day before 1 pass  this way a final time, I will find  the answer.  Richard F. Kennell  Seal campaign success  Editor:  On behalf of Ihe British Columbia Lung Association, I wish  lo exlend a mosl sincere thank  you to your newspaper, your  readers, and regional Christmas  Seal chairperson Clara Nygren,  of Gibsons, for the generous  support given lo the 1987  Christmas Seal Campaign.  The Campaign officially ended January 31 with donations  reaching $1,031,262 province-  wide, a three percent increase  over Ihe projected goal of $1  million. Contributors from the  Sunshine Coast area were  directly responsible for $8312.  Moneys raised through Ihe  Christmas Seal Campaign help  fund lung disease research,  public and professional educa  tion programs, school programs'  promoting lung heallh among  children, and awareness campaigns highlighting the harmful  effects of air pollution, tobacco  use and occupational respiratory hazards.  Again, thank you all very  much.  Maurice Cownden  Presidenl  Don't Pay Double Tax...  SHOP LOCALLY  Part of every dollar you spend  goes to pay for community services and  benefits...wherever you shop.  When you shop at home in your local stores, part of your dollars go to pay tax-supported  services and benefits at home. If you shop in some other city you pay for those services and  benefits there.  The worst part is that when you shop out of town you still have to pay your share of those  services at home too.  Don't double up your expenses... Shop at home.  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  and labour. Ii is because no one  is being held responsible for Ihe  social and ecological crises lhal  consumer goods are apparently  'cheap'.  We need, instead, io build  sustainable, jusi, diversified,  and locally controlled economies. We should be producing  as much as possible of whal we  consume in our own region.  Lei's move more ideas and  lechnologies and less material  goods around ihe planel.  If we are lo avert global environmental disaster, it is now a  matter of when, not if, we move  from Ihe consumer society lo  the conserver society.  Murray Gudmundson  Speaker, Green Parly of B.C.  Good  viewing  Editor:  Through the medium of your  newspaper I should like lo express appreciation lo Coast  Cable Vision for some of the  fine viewing made available on  the local channel recenlly.  Some programs lhat appealed  were the sessions with local  municipal (elected) personnel.  This 'open governmenl' type of  program should be required  viewing for all voters and taxpayers.  I was impressed also wilh Ihe  sludenl interview with the  young man (Gales) from the  U.N. concerning aid io the  Third World. If there were  more young people of Ihis  calibre laking an interest in  Ihese mailers, many of ihe  world's problems would be  solved in Iwo or three genera-  lions.  Over Ihe past year there has  been considerable growth in the  handling of ihe technical aspects  of Ihe production. The selling,  lighting, sound, elc. I don'l  know who funds or selects Ihe  topics, but it's becoming more  and more interesting.  Nina K. Smith  .. .  DEPENDABLE  AU10 SERVICE  ��� Radiator Repair  ��� Trouble Shooting  ��� Engine Rebuilding  ��� Body Work  The South Coast's Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA members)  fyOMMW  AUTOMOTIVE  1078 Hwv 101 Gibsons (across from P'alt Rd i  MOBILE HOME SALES  ��� Best new mobile home prices in B.C.!  ��� Set-up and servicing of all makes  ��� Two excellent parks with pad spaces  ��� Representative for Manco and Moduline  ��� Eight years serving the Sunshine Coast  We Will MATCH Or BETTER  ANY PRICE in B.C.  NEW HOMES  16,950  Ask About  Our  RESIDENTIAL  PACKAGE  THAT'S SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE!  Come in & talk to us now  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES l��m  4496 Hwy. 101. tznee.  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek      OOJ-O^OD  SUNSHINE COAST  NURSERY  : WHOLESALE AND RETAIL -  FRUIT TREES  Up To 4 Years  fOK��goNLV$995  Beautiful  HYDRANGEA  In 3 Cal, Containers  Rl'B. $15":  Garden Variety  IAPANESE AZALIA  Clump Of 3  SILVER BIRCH  $995  Large Clump Of  HEATHER  $249  Container Crowing  A-One ROSES  $349  2Vz" BEGONIA BULBS  Flowering - 8 Colours  Plant Now For Spring  Or  99*each  3for*249  182(t Sunshine Coasl Hwy. Gibsons  886-2796  SUNSHINE COAST SLIPPER COMPANY  SUPER  SPRUNG  SALE  Tues., Feb. 23  Sat., Feb. 27  40  %ott ,  Men's and Ladies'  SHEEPSKIN  SLIPPERS  $3595  CLEARANCE-  Mattress Covers  Vests  Bike Seat Covers  Car Wash Mitts  Shoulder Pads  nsoles  20%  ��� Car Seat Covers  ��� Hats  SAVE  30%  THE SUNSHINE COAST  OPEN TUES.-SAT.  10am - 5 pm  SLIPPER COMPANY|ThisWeek0nly  885-7413 Factory  Store 886-4500 ut Sechelt Inlet  Sechelt won't  endorse study  by Penny Fuller  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates Ihe above. Send your entries lo reach the Coast  News, Box 46(1. (iibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Megan Randall, RR 2, Henderson Road, Gibsons, who  correctly identified the Yin Yang sign on Beach Avenue in Roberts  Creek.  Koch to speak  The Sechell and District Chamber of Commerce General  Meeling will be held al the Golden City Restaurant on  February 23, 1988 al 12 noon. The price per plate is $8.50 and  our guest speaker will be Mayor Koch.  If you plan on attending please contacl Gail or Joanne at  the office no later than Monday afternoon, February 22 at  885-3100.  March 1988 has been declared Super Host Monlh. If you  or your employees are interested in the Super Host Training  please contacl Gail at the Chamber office.  Liberals meet  On February 29 at 7:30 pm, in Room III al Chatelech  Secondary School, interested people can meel and express  iheir views on recent events in the political scene.  This upcoming general meeling of Ihe Sunshine Coast  Liberal Association will feature a question and answer session  with Gordon Wilson, B.C.'s new Liberal Leader.  The Sunshine Coasl Liberal Association looks forward to a  lively discussion. Refreshments will be served.  Sechell council has failed to  endorse the Sechelt Inlet Study,  Phase Two which is being pursued by the Foreshore Advisory  Task Force. The terms of  reference and Ihe application to  the provincial government for  funding were presented lo council lasl week, but the next evening, Gordon Wilson reported lo  the Planning Committee of the  Sunshine Coasl Regional  Dislrict (SCRD) thai council  would not fully endorse the  study.  The SCRD will be sending  the applicalion anyway, and  Gordon Wilson hoped lo meel  wilh Sechell mayor Bud Koch  lo discuss Sechell's participation  in the study. He will also be approaching the Sechelt Indian  Band to ask for their involvement .  The study is a main focus for  ihe Foreshore Advisory Task  Force, and Wilson said lhal  with Sechell's refusal lo be a  partner in the endeavour, ihe  Iwo citizens groups which are  represented on Ihe task force,  "should turn lo the municipal  dislricl to address Iheir concerns." He also staled that their  positions on Ihe lask force may  be redundant.  Wilson was obviously frustrated by Sechelt's conlinued  refusal to cooperate on the  Sechell Inlet Study. "I find il  ironic," he said, "thai an enormous amount of critiquing has  been done on both phases of the  Sechell Inlet Study and its funding. And at the same time we  have ihe Minister of State come  here and agree to match funds  for a canal sludy, without any  terms of reference, and later he  has lo ask how much it's going  to cost."  Discussion of Ihe study was  followed by a request from  Sechell thai the regional district  give a clear statement of their  position on Ihe gravel extraction  project which is being undertaken by ihe Sechelt Indian  Band and Sechelt Aggregates  Inc.  In response, Area E director  Jim Gurney pointed out lhat the  board has made their position  clear many limes. "We are nol  in the position lo regulate gravel  extraction on crown land," he  said. "We dealt wilh this two  years ago when we met with the  Band and expressed our concerns aboul noise and air pollution and we were lold that our  concerns would be laken Into  consideration."  Mayor Koch had also re-  quesled a clear statement on  whether or not (he regional  board supports a canal study,  but directors insisted that il was  impossible lo make that decision until they have Ihe terms of  reference of the study.  The Planning Committee  voted to recommend lhal the  regional board forward Ihese  comments to the Municipal  District of Sechelt.  Carnaval in arena  by Mary Bland, 886-7574  The Sunshine Coast joins  Quebec in celebration of the annual winter lest ivies of Car-  naval. The Sunshine Coast  Chapter of Canadian Parents  for French lakes greal joy in  supporting Ihe children who are  thriving in the School District's  French Immersion program in  Gibsons and Sechell Elementary  Schools.  CPF is sponsoring a mini carnival al the arena in Sechell on  February 22 from 5:30 lo 7:30  pm.  There will be family skating,  refreshments and maybe we will  be surprised by a visit from Ihe  mascot of Carnaval 'Bon-  homme'. For only $1 per head  it's a bargain. See you there!  NDP researches fish-farming  Continued from page I  and has recently established  themselves locally and applied  iheir technology to aquaculture.  As well as supplying local  farms, they are looking lo  marketing iheir equipment in  Japan where ihey hope il will be  manufactured under license.  Gnu and Smallwood also  viewed Oppdrelt Service  Canada Ltd. who supply Viking  Pacific seacage systems and  then il was lime for ihem to  meet with Ihe Chief and Council  of Ihe Sechelt Indian Band.  "If you had a message lo  send back with us, whal would  il be?" asked Smallwood to  band representatives.  "Environment," was the  answer. "Clear up those  unknowns first. Do thai study  and find oul what the impact is.  We   have   a   cultural    and  economic slake. We don'l wanl  lo see short term gain and long  term pain."  Smallwood and Gnu asked  about lasl November's red lide  in ihe area.  "Some of ihe elders were  very concerned about lhal  because il has never happened  before," said Chief Tom Paul.  The band explained lhat their  experience has shown every  stream lo produce a genetically  suited fish for lhat specific  stream alone.  The MLA's ihen look an  airplane lour of some of the  farms along the coast before  spending an hour or two with  ORCA leader Mac Richardson.  Richardson is completely opposed to water based fish farms  and can see no good in them  whal-so-ever.  According lo Richardson,  aquaculture will wipe oul ihe  wild fish and destroy our environment. Al present he is trying lo align himself with similar  organizations in Alaska and Ihe  Pacific Northwest. "The only  way lhal 1 can see we can defend ourselves is to form a big  group and organize a boycott of  ihe product," is the message  Richardson lold the Coast News  he is telling fraternal American  organizalions.  Then it was time to hear the  aquaculturists' story at a  modest dinner hosted by the  aquaculture association.  "From our perspective the industry is nothing bul good,"  staled representatives. "Much  of ihe negative has been based  on ignorance and lack of  knowledge."  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  QM^Im  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES TD  �� Two locations to better serve  residents of the Sunshine Coast*  GIBSONS  Tues.- Thurs.    9:30-5  Kerns piaza Fridays 9:30-6  886-7751 Saturdays 10-2  SHORT TERM  HALF NOW,  HALF LATER  POLICY.  SECHELT  Teredo Square  885-2291  Mon.-Thurs.        9-5  Fridays 9-6  Saturdays 10-2  EXTENDED HOURS  Saturday, Feb. 27, 10am - 5pm  Monday, Feb. 29, 9am - 6pm  \  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  -I  For All Your Insurance Needs...  WE WELCOME YOUR INQUIRIES  "What aboul foreign invesl-  menl?" they were asked.  According to aquaculturists,  Canadian banks wouldn't touch  ihem and Norwegian companies  came in offering easy terms.  "Whal aboul lack of regulations?" asked Smallwood.  "There are 21 tests and  licenses we have lo go  through," was the answer.  "Yes, we arc concerned  aboul pollution," the fish  farmers said and pointed out  lhat massive pollution coming  oul of Ihe Fraser River was  perhaps Ihe greatest threat to  everyone. They said lhal Ihey  would welcome environmental  studies because ihey would be  the first io be hurl from en-  vironmental damage.  "Yes, we do have a 40 percenl mortality rate," ihey said  bul pointed oul that a very  minute percentage of wild fish  ever reached adulthood.  "Will farm salmon escape  and swim up the streams only to  weaken the genetic pool of the  wild slock?" was anolher question.  Nobody knows bul Ihe fish  farmers did poinl oul lhal  escaped farm salmon have been  known to swim back lo their  pens and thai Ihere had been a  futile attempt years ago to introduce ailaniic salmon io the  coasl.  And on il went. At ihe conclusion, Smallwood asked the  same question everyone during  the day had been asked, "Whal  can we do for you?"  "Conlinued and increased  funding for research and  assistance to guaranleed loans  so we can gel funding," was ihe  response. "We aren't looking  for handouts, but we need to gel  Canadian financing."  "Do you wanl environmental  studies," asked Smallwood.  "Certainly," they replied.  In an interview the following  morning Ihe Coast News asked  ihe MLA's if ihey would be  looking al common ground  ralher than exploiting differences.  "We will be looking at common areas," staled Smallwood.  "If B.C. is the last frontier Ihey  have forgotten about the ocean.  Everyone dealing with  aquaculture has some mutual  concerns and there is a way all  of ihe concerns can be dealt  with."  FASHION  & r  VALUE  From  DeVRIES  Floor Coverings  DOWN UNDER WOOL CARPET  Turkestan  Berber II  Santorini  Palm Springs  Malibu Beach  47  75  sq, yd.  6624  ^^  ^^  sq. yd,  98  sq. yd.  90  32  71  ���        ���    sq. yd.  5990  sq. yd.  Grande Marquis 4Z  Wool carpet is rich & beautiful. It offers  these advantages:  1. Resilience, comfort  2. Less sparking  3. Clean appearance...longer  4. Colour stability, permanence  5. Soil & stain resistance  6. Flame resistance  DeVRIES FEATURES  ^nuro\mkiiiiih^  S1AINMAS1FR  CARPETS   gSJ  WAREHOUSE CLEARANCES  Hawed off shade & undersized carpet, approx.  15 part rolls up to 34 yards  499  sq. yd.  Short Roll Ends: (upto 10 2*95  Reg. up lo M5���� sq. yd.  still only  sq. yd.  COME IN EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION  LINO, in-stock patterns only  start at HP sq yd  Wall Coverings  Selection, Quality, Price  Special, once-in-a-lifetime price on  siELIrCt May fair  1695  ^^d  In Stock  double roll boll  (Compare at '16��� ��� '20"  for a Single Roll Bolt!)  Catalogue Orders Still 25%/30% off  Window Coverings  Vertical & Horizontal Blinds  with a  100% LIFETIME GUARANTEE  "Bringing Pride To Your Home"  ��� Widest ��� Every  Selection ��� Order  Colours &               Custom  Fabrics Made  ��� Strictest  Industry  Testing  Standards  ��� Leading Technology in Blinds  8, Blind Hardware  ��� Unsurpassed  Value &  Quality  For Complete Window Decor, Call Robert  FLOOR, WINDOW, & WALL COVERINGS,  FASHION & VALUE  Mon.-Sat. 9-5 '  7^ro7  886-7112  709, Hwy 101, Cibsons  QeVRlE|_YOURJ

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