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Coast News Jan 18, 1993

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Array par..*."1'"  Victoria,  V8V *A"  COAST^NEWS.  50 cents per copy on newsstands  Region  seeking  watershed  lease  by Jane Seyd  An unusual move towards  controlling logging in the  Chapman Creek watershed has  been made by the local regional district, becoming the latest  in a series of exchanges  between the SCRD and Ihe  Ministry of Forests.  On Thursday, directors  voted lo seek a lease from Die  department Crown lands on the  upper Chapman watershed  area, including part of the  Tetrahedron Plateau.  Currently, the watershed is  managed under a protocol set  out between the Ministry of  Forests, Ihe water management  branch and Crown lands - a situation similar in most other  provincial community watersheds.  Only two B.C. regional districts - Vancouver and Victoria  - have significant control over  activity within Iheir watersheds.  Bul directors said Thursday  they want lo change lhat.  "We may be the first regional district other than the  (Greater Vancouver Regional  Districl) who have done this,"  said director Jeremy Frith, "but  thai doesn't mean we'll be Ihe  last."  Directors said they made the  decision because of continuing  haggles with Ihe Ministry of  Forests over jurisdiction, and  the ministry's decision to continue issuing eutblocks over  regional districl objections.  Frith added that under a  reserve supposedly established  in the 1970s, the area should  have been withdrawn from further industrial activity. "Watershed reserve is a higher factor  than anything else," said Frith.  "There have been some fairly  fudgy interpretations of lhal."  Under Ihe lease being  sought, the regional dislricl  would have final say on activities within the watershed,  including logging.  But getting thai control may  not be straightforward.  Richard Webber, lands officer for Crown lands, said thai  while the regional district was  entitled lo apply for a lease, it  is a "somewhat unusual"  requesl: "They'd have lo have  some very good arguments for  us to do that."  Also needed would be Ihe  approval of the Forest Service.  Said Webber, "It's unlikely the  Ministry of Forests would  endorse that sort of proposal."  Two blocks in the lower  Chapman watershed are scheduled for logging next spring by  International Forest Products.  Currently, the Vancouver  regional district has a 999-year  lease on most of its watershed,  first granted in the 1920s. Logging in Ihe watershed is managed wilh agreements between  the water board and Ihe Mir  islry of Forests.  ESTABLISHED    1945  January 18, 1Jfc9B'Volume 47 Issue 3  Keeping the chill of winter away at the edge of a frozen Trout Lake, these youngsters and their dog take a breather from skating.  Joel Johnstone photo  Rockwood expansion deal signed and sealed  by Jane Seyd  A donation of $10,000 from a Shornecliffe resident  towards Rockwood Lodge's proposed expansion kicked  off a fundraising drive for construction of the new building lasl week, now that a real estate deal has been officially reached for purchase of the property.  Facing a recent deadline on purchase of adjacent land,  the Rockwood Society has agreed to an arrangement with  Spani Developments to acquire the six-acre parcel.  Under the agreement, the developer plans to build  condominiums on Ihe top four acres of the property. The  bottom 2.5 acres will go to Rockwood for Ihe expansion.  Total land cost was $440,000, which Rockwood had  hoped to raise in order to purchase Ihe entire property  Under the new agreement, Rockwood will buy the  bottom parcel of land for $181,000 from Spani Developments, with a down payment of about $13,000. Construction of lhe hpansion is expected lo cost aboul $1.5 million, said Rockwood society presidenl Kay Little.  This week, Ihe society received Ihe $10,000 unsolicited donation towards that from a Sechelt man who had  known the original occupants of Rockwood. In giving the  money, the man cited his belief in the cultural and historical value of Rockwood to the community, said Little.  "II was a complete surprise lo us."  The donor said he wishes to remain anonymous.  So far, $350,000 of federal funding towards the building has received "concept approval" from Community  Futures in Ottawa. The society must come up with  matching funds for the grant.  "We'll be doing some very serious fundraising," said  Little."... It's a big dream, but it's not unreachable."  Among additions Rockwood hopes lo make are a  sprung dance floor, rehearsal space, a place for weavers  and potters to store equipment, artists' classrooms and  accommodation for in-residence programs.  Seniors cry foul over housing defects  by Darah Hansen  The new owner says the  building's construction is nothing short of a disgrace.  The developer says it's just  normal wear and tear.  That's been the dialogue  between the Highpoint Condominium owners' committee and  the building's developer since  Bill White moved in a year ago  and found a new home didn't  necessarily mean easy living.  White, an 88-year-old widower,  moved into his condo  after fearing he     ______  would lose his  driver's licence and  could no longer get  around his home of  30 years in Pender  Harbour. He found  the location - 5630  Trail Avenue,  Sechelt - perfect,  close to both the  hospital and down-       town.    And    he  could afford the price: $116,000  for a roomy bachelor suite.  The discoveries he made over  the nexl few months weren't  Ihings he expected to find in a  building barely three years old,  he said.  First it was the water hooked  up backwards in the laundry  room. Then it was a stove fan  and light in the kilchen that  wouldn't work unless the main  lights were on. Then he found  his shower leaked and Ihe blinds  in Ihe kitchen faced backwards.  Six other tenants in Ihe building, all senior citizens, reported  similar complaints: leaking roofs  and shower doors, a garage tap  governed by Ihe neighbour's  water source, missing handrails  leading up front steps. There's  also no on-site mailbox - something that is required in a building with five or more tenants -  forcing some residents lo lake a  taxi to Ihe post office because  they can't walk that far.  It's doesn't seem like much,  admitted White, but to someone  'We sure don't  want trouble,  but there is a  limit as to what  you can take'  -Bill While  who is elderly, sick and alone, a  leaking roof is a monumental  crisis.  Making matters worse, he  said, he and the other tenants  have had to wait months lo see  repairs from the building's  developer Les Morris of Strata  Corporation V.A.S. Some tenants are still waiting, he said, or  have paid out of their own pock-  els - "and that's jusl not right."  For his part, Morris admitted  there have been problems with  Ihe building, but called White's  _______ descriptions "a little bit far-fetched.  "It's a well-built  building," he said.  "We have to follow  pretty stringent  building codes...  It's been engineered to Ihe hilt."  Morris said  he's seen the list of      complaints    the  owners have put  forward to him and has already  done most of Ihe repairs. He's  also working to install a mailbox  on the premises.  Bul, he said, some of the  changes requested would just be  too costly. "We buill everything  here for a price," Morris said.  Besides, he added, "That's how  Ihey bought il."  Sechelt building inspector  John Wright confirmed that the  building had passed inspection.  But he stressed the building  code looks only for "minimum  standards of construction."  If defects are noi caught in  Ihe inspection, Wright said ihere  is very little he can do after the  fact, short of putting pressure on  the developer to repair them.  In fact, the only real protection against these kinds of  home-owner complaints in BC is  through the New Home Warranty (NHW) office. Set up in 1976  to guard against "shoddy building practices", communications  manager Brian Tweed says the  'not-for-profit' office guarantees  Bill White points out one of several problems he and other residents of Highpoint are contesting. Darah Hansen photo  a high standard of workmanship     written the minister responsible  from developers who register  wilh the organization.  Strata Corporation is not listed with the service.  Meanwhile White is determined to make sure no one has  to go through what he has. He's  for seniors, Elizabeth Cull. He  has also took local MP Ray  Skelly on a personal tour of the  building last Thursday.  "We sure don't want trouble," said White, "bul there is a  limit as to what you can take."  Sechelt  budget  swells  by Stuart Burnside  Taxes will be going up in the  Districl of Sechelt, but perhaps  not for all.  Sechelt council approved its  1993 provisional budget Tuesday and, from that, administrator Art Lew said the municipality expects to increase revenue  by 10 per cent in 1993.  "That's only an increase in  revenues," Lew said on Thursday. "The increase to the average taxpayer, in terms of the  actual increase to his taxes, will  be roughly seven per cent."  Lew said the amount to taxes  paid by a given properly owner  will depend a lot on new property assessments which are now  appearing in Coast mailboxes.  For Ihe average homeowner  whose property assessment has  gone up 25 per cent Ihis year,  the municipal tax increase will  be around seven per cent.  "If (the homeowner) had an  assessment of a five per cent  increase, he would probably be  looking al a decrease in his  tax," Lew said. "Where if an  assessed properly went up 50  per cenl in value, lhal homeowner would be looking at a 20  per cent lax increase."  One of the largest reasons  for the lax hike this year, Lew  said, is the cost of police services. Sechell became responsible for il's own police force following the release of the census  last year, a fact lhat reflects as  an overall increase to the  municipality of 16 per cenl.  The provincial government,  however, will pay for two thirds  of thai this year through grants.  Policing costs have been  largely responsible for forcing  Sechelt expenditures up nearly  one third since 1991, from some  $2.6 million to $3.7 million this  year. Coast News, January 18, 1993  Are You on  Unemployment Insurance?  Attend our Free job Finding Club  Sponsor:  Sunshine Coast Canada Employment Centre  Purpose:  Gain skills and strategies to become employed.  Job Finding Club oilers a proven success rale across  the Lower Mainland - this is the first Job Club  offered on the Sunshine Coast.  Duration:  Three weeks  8:30 - 5:00  Mon. - Fri.  Start Date: Feb. 1  Eligibility:  Participants must be  receiving U.l. and be  referred by a  CEC Employment  Counsellor by Jan. 26th.  Register Now,  Call CEC  885-2722  Instruction report finding favour  ,Z2Lf  RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER  by Darah Hansen  The superintendent of  schools says he's breathing a  sigh of relief now that a decision's finally been made by the  Ministry of Education on what's  proved a highly contentious  issue throughout the province -  Regulation 8 of the provincial  School Act.  It's going to put an end to a  lot of conflict in the province,  said Clifford Smith, upon  receiving a copy of the ministry's report Thursday afternoon. Though he said he hadn't  had the time to absorb all its  meaning, Smith said his overall  impression of the report was  that it looked like a "good compromise."  Over the past year, the previously inflexible regulation,  which outlines the hours and  minutes of instruction time a  student is required to receive  over a school year, has forced  school boards throughout BC to  come up against teacher's  unions, causing court battles and  bad feelings on both sides.  The new report is more of a  "common sense agreement,"  said Smith, setting out the  required instructional days but  also providing for the seven  "non-instructiona! days" that  leachers have legally contracted  as professional development  days.  Smith said the decision is a  move forward in leadership:  something the ministry's been  reluctant to show in the past.  He said he wishes they had  come to a decision sooner, "It  could have saved hundreds, if  not millions, of taxpayers' dollars (in arbitration and negotiation fees)."  The strongest criticism he's  heard so far, Smith said, is from  colleagues who have remarked  that the government has "sold  the farm to the teachers," choosing to decide against the district  boards. But Smith doesn't agree.  He said it's a decision that had  to be made, "some districts are  really scrambling to break a  deadlock with their unions."  His only criticism, he said is  the avoidance of finding a suitable definition of the term  'instruction'.  "Sooner or later," he said,  "they are going to have to  decide what it is they do with  kids."  Other key players have also  expressed their satisfaction with  the decision, including the BC  Teachers Federation and the  Parent's Advisory Council.  Secretary-treasurer Tim Anderson announced at Tuesday's school  board meeting the finalized funding report for this year based on  September enrolments. There's a net increase of $700,000 in unallocated funds, he said, quickly adding a large percentage of the money  has already been committed to extra staffing and "other" costs.  Anderson also released the ministry rankings of the 1993/94 capi-  tal plan for project requests.  Receiving high priority in the minor project category are seismic  upgrading at both Gibsons and Roberts Creek Elementary schools, an  addition of two classrooms to Halfmoon Bay Elementary and the purchase and installation of 13 portables needed across the district.  Under the "major" project category, additions allowing for  increased student capacity at Elphinstone and Chatelech both  received high priority. So did the construction of a new, 200 student  capacity elementary school.  Elphinstone  Secondary  -NEWS-  Cap College Instructors Teach Grade 12's  A number of senior level courses have now been taught  for an afternoon by Cap College Instructors. The purpose  of these lectures is to get Gr.12 students used to post-  secondary levels of vocabulary and concepts, and  therefore prepare them for life after graduation.  Weekend Camps for Biology and Math Students  Students in Biology 12 and Math 12, over the last two  weekends, have been attending weekend "camps" at  Lord Byng camp, preparing them for the provincial and  scholarship exams. The teachers, who have volunteered  their weekends, prepare activities that, as much as  possible, tie what students have learned to real-life  applications. A special thank you to teachers Laddie  Murawsky and Joe Brooks.  Parents Meeting Tonight  The school's administrators are seeking parent's opinions  on the following matters:  Giving all student's some independent time.  ��� Ending the Passport to Education  ' Code of Student Conduct  j Make you opinions known before changes are made. All  parents are encouraged to attend the meeting on: January  18 -7:30 pm.  Coming Event  The next basketball game held at Elphinstone Secondary  will be: Jan. 18 - 3:30pm Jr. Boys vs West Van.  Have a say on health project spending  Concerned about your Coast community?  Would you like a say in how local governments spend $15,000 in Healthy Community  money, promised in the hopes of making the  Coast a better place to live?  There is a workshop scheduled for Feb.  13 in which residents and local officials will  try to decide how the grant money will best  serve the Coast.  Workshop co-ordinator Beverly Tanchak  said she is hoping people who have already  been involved in the Healthy Community  process will show up to "take action" on the  recommendations of the Healthy Communities study undertaken last year.  "It's an opportunity for interested people  to get together with others, in a forum that  will be facilitated by (five) professionals, to  come up with a double action plan," Tanchak said.  The Healthy Communities study, completed through public meetings with Coast  residents, identified some five areas of resident concern, ranging from improving trans  portation to the environment to recreation  and leisure.  Because there is only $15,000, which  must be matched by the Coast, Tanchak said  it would not be realistic to take on anything  too grand. "Hopefully what we'll come up  with are step plans," Tanchak said. "We'll  begin a process."  The workshop is scheduled to last all day  and will take place at the Sechelt Legion  beginning at 9:30 am. Participants must pre-  register by contacting Tanchak at 885 -2330.  Harm from global warming measured in degrees  by Jane Seyd  The threats of global warming and climate change aren't  just cause for concern in terms  of polar ice melt and creeping  deserts. In fact, they may be a  lot closer to home.  So says a recent report by  scientists at the University of  British Columbia, which predicts thai such changes could  also have a dramatic affect on  coastal BC fisheries.  Although changes in climate  and temperature are usually  quite complicated, significant  global warming is likely to be  bad for traditional fisheries, say  the scientists.  If  average  temperatures  increase by several degrees Celsius, salmon slocks are likely to  be reduced through increasing  upper   water  temperatures,  reduced ocean oxy-       gen and changes to  river flows which  will affect returning patterns of  spawning fish, says  the report. Shellfish and herring  would also be  affected.  The report also speculates  that under such a scenario, local  fish could be replaced by a  migration of warmer-water  species from the southern part of  the Columbia River.  'Not evety  increase in  temperature  means disaster'  Dick Beamish, senior scientist at Fisheries' Pacific Biological Station in Nanaimo, says that  while it's difficult to make such  predictions, the  issue is of genuine  concern.  Most   people  think of global  warming in terms  of   temperature  ____^     increase,    says  Beamish, but it's  really a change lo (lie entire ecosystem. "To me that's very  important," he says.  Interest in the issue is now  growing in all salmon-producing  countries, says Beamish.  In BC, salmon stocks on Ihe  Fraser River are likely to be  most affected by any changes,  he says, because the Fraser is  already at the southern-most  range of most salmon species,  including sockeye, pink and  chum.  But not every increase in  temperature means disaster. For  instance, in the 1980s, slight  warming increased ocean food  production, resulting in greater  survival of North Pacific salmon  stocks.  If average temperatures go up  by two to five degrees, however,  "It'll have major affects on the  eco-syslem," says Beamish.  "It's a pretty major increase in  temperature."  More & More People  are Taking Advantage of Sunshine  Coast Credit Union's RRSPs.  ...isn't it Time You Did?  Check our RRSP packages, start saving today with Sunshine  Coast Credit union's excellent  interest rates.  Look into our special pricing on  longer fixed rate term options.  You'll find they're exceptional!  Whether you're 20 or 50 you'll  want to take advantage of tax  deferrals today, start making  regular variable rate RRSP  deposits, build them with interest  and watch your money grow.  There's no time like right now to  save for your future!  Vt***4,  t>*>^  Pender Harbour Branch  Bon 28,  Madeira Park. B.C. VON 2H0  Telephone: 883-9531  Sechelt Branch  Box 375. Teredo Square  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-32,55  Gibson* Branch  _��_,__-__.    Box 715, Kerns Plata  *^a*1    Gibsons. BC. VON IVO  Telephone: 886-8121  Subdivision fees to rise across district  For the regional district's planning department,  it's all part of the rising cost of doing business.  Subdivision fees for developers - formerly set  by the Municipal Act - have recently been turned  over to local governments, who handle the planning applications. And guess what? They're rising.  In tne case of the regional district, fees will rise  from a former $25 to $700 for tbe first parcel cre  ated and from a former $10 to $150 for each additional parcel for most subdivisions.  That compares to proposed increases in Sechelt  to $1,000 and $500 and Gibsons fee hikes to  $1,500 and $200 for similar services.  The changes to the application fees, approved at  the Jan. 14 board meeting by directors, are intended to reflect the actual cost to local government of  processing applications, including staff time.  Pebbles from the past  CLOWHOM FALLS,  1951  This picture was  captured by John  Clayton showing  the frothing waters of  Clowhom Falls. This sight  is lost forever as the  Hydro Dam now stands  on this magnificent site.  The dam and falls are  located at the head of  Sechelt Inlet, only 17  miles from Porpoise Bay  by boat. Maybe the time  has come to return the  falls to their natural  beauty?  Presented by all  the people at Pebbles  Realty Ltd.  i  Your lecil B����l e��HI< Coitipiny - Qlbtont Out.  Boa 3��.  rrnaacajTT-tdi; m wimimsxSt  *��hon��: IM-SI07, Vin. toll frti: Ml-3044,fn: 111-ttMO  _________  ltm%tt  m_^______m_______ Coast News, January 18, 1993  news  Grant helps victim services expand  by Jane Seyd  The Sunshine Coasl's Victim Witness  program is off to a fresh start in 1993, with  new offices, new funding and a new mandate  - all of which make it easier to help local  victims of sexual assault and domestic violence.  Under the community programs branch of  Ihe attorney general's department, the program recently received $18,000 in order to  expand its services to victims involved in the  court system.  New facilities away from the police station have been donated by the Sechelt Indian  Band in the band's old administration complex, which allows for greater privacy, says  program co-ordinator Rita Petrescu.  Most of the work done by Victim Witness  services is with victims of wife assault, and  both child and adult sexual assault cases.  Not all assaults take place on the Coast,  though. Especially in the case of adult survivors of child sexual abuse, the offences  may well have happened a long time ago in  other places, says Petrescu.  Still, the total number of cases dealt with  by the program is up by nearly 50 per cent,  she says. "We had a huge jump last year."  Petrescu says it's hard to tell if that's  because of an actual increase in assaults or  an increase in the numbers of people who are  willing to talk about it. "That's a question  we all ask ourselves," she says. "1 would  guess it's because people are reporting  more...  On the other hand, Petrescu says she's  often surprised al Ihe number of wife  assaults handled by Transition House which  don't get reported. Of Ihe cases she does  know aboul, she says, "I would say they are  probably more violent and there's more  often the threat of weapons being used."  A full-time counsellor has recently been  hired by Communily Services with funding  from the provincial government, providing a  much-needed free counselling service for  agencies on Ihe Coasl.  Volunteers are also currently needed. A  training program is provided for mature  adults who feel they have some patience,  empathy and time lo offer, says Petrescu.  Larsen documents Burmese plight  Film and discussion to air on Cable 11  by Darah Hansen  It's not a shocking entry into  the brutal world of global politics.  More like a gentle shove really-  Your senses are enticed by  the pictures that quickly flash  before you on the screen. It's  almost subliminal - lush green  jungle in the background,  colourful, exotic faces in the  foreground. Faces of children,  babies, people - brown skinned,  dark eyed - solemn faces.  The first time the corpse  appears, so briefly, you have to  look twice to see what it is.  But it appears again, and  again, and again, the beautiful  faces all flashing around il. You  see it's that of a man, hands tied  behind his back, face down in a  dirty river - if you look closer  you can see he's been shot in the  head.  And, wham! The "Unveiling  of the Burmese Nightmare" has  begun. For the next 30 minutes  the viewer is confronted with  stunning facts and pictures about  the war-torn country of Burma,  as portrayed by local filmmaker  Steve Larsen.  '"Tal'fc'ri" Mv'ed, worked and  filltta'th'erillghUfthe'tlti'tft'ese  ll%a.,laj,-.,Jiaa*j..*** Hli/lf II"  peopie for three years.  He said he originally wenl lo  Thailand as a tourist. He'd just  graduated from BCIT and, like  many graduates, went traveling.  But he soon got bored of the  unstructured life and hooked up  with an outfit that sent him to  teach English to refugees from  neighbouring Burma.  He didn't realize how much  these people would teach him.  The refugees told stories of  torture, imprisonment and rape  "It's aU shocking,"  said Larsen, "but  what's truly  surprising  is that the world  governments,  including the  United Nations,  supports these  oppressors."  ***\ *"  w  *���"  Filmmaker Steve Larsen  by a government bent on  destroying any group or individual standing in the way of profit  and power. The same government that allows Thai fishermen  to "dynamite fish" off 'att pristine reefs.^iugnters its teak  forests and provides 75 per cent  of the world's heroine supply.  The government that has conducted the longest running civil  war in modern history - 4A years  of human suffering, said Larsen.  Under the ominous acronym  of SLORC, the State Law and  Order Restoration Council, the  government is headed by General Ne Win and has been since  1962, the video explains.  In 1988, pro-democracy  demonstrations were staged  across the country, the general  responded by having thousands  of people shot. The people got  their voice in 1990 when  SLORC called an election. The  ' |Mputar*>tfte, 80 per certt',' 'c'sune  out in favour of the opposition  party.  Unfortunately, its leader,  Dawn Aung San Su Kyi, was in  jail, her party dispersed from  fear.  "It's all shocking," said  Larsen, "bul what's truly surprising is thai the world governments, including the United  Nations, supports these oppressors."  On Canada's part, Petrocan  has been a long-time supporter  of the Ne Win's government,  ending its relationship just last  year.  "They would have known if  5,000 people had been shot (in  the streets of Rangoon during  the 1988 demonstrations). Economics weigh so much greater  than human rights. That's what  gets me," Larsen said.  By circulating his graphic  video, Larsen said he's hoping  to draw attention to the problem.  He wanls people to realize  it's a world not that far away  where people need our help.  Larsen's "Unveiling Ihe  Burmese Nightmare", along  with a taped discussion on the  same subject wilh local MP Ray  Skelly, will air on Cable 11,  Thursday, Jan. 28 at 8:30 pm.  Gibsons marine zone debate flares  around Smitty's Barge business  Got a  by Charles Hart  Commitment to a working harbour continues to  be the subject of debate in Gibsons and the differences of opinion among council members persist,  even as the town tries to come to grips with a definition for a new official community plan.  Conflicting visions clashed at town hall again  Tuesday as the subject of marine zoning for Smitty's Barge operation came up for debate. The business is non-conforming in its current location just  outside the harbour marine zone.  A study of various other sites failed to come up  with a location that was more suitable, for environmental and access reasons, and planner Susan  Stratis recommended the marine zone be expanded  to make the barge business legal where it is now.  Both Councillors Ed Sleeves and Walter Brad-  shaw said they would not support the marginal  expansion of the marine zone, instead favouring a  spot zoning within the existing recreational zone.  They said residents on the overlooking bluff  deserved protection from further marine-based  businesses being able to move into the area without prior approval of council.  "Once you expand the Ml zone you're going to  create a lot more area in front of residents that may  not be acceptable," said Sleeves.  Cllr. Ted Hume objected to the stance, saying  he is not in favour of spot zoning. "I'm all in  favour of a working harbour," he said. "And what  has just been stated shows we won't allow anything without taking a good look at it.  "We could have spot zones scattered throughout the whole area. I can't support that."  Cllr. Bradshaw suggested thai the existing  marine zone is adequate, but the view was overruled by federal and provincial review agencies  which pointed to issues such as sensitive eel grass  beds, water depth and navigation concerns as  examples of the inadequacy of the current zone.  Mayor Eric Small said he tended towards supporting an expansion of the zone, but asked council to delay a decision until the official communily  plan has been settled. "At this stage, why don't we  pass a resolution to support a way to legitimize the  business, but defer a decision on moving the line  or spot zoning until after the OCP process is complete," he said.  In the absence of Cllr. John McNevin, the  planning committee backed the recommendation,  indicating their wish to make Ihe business a legal  use in its present location, but delaying a decision  on what zoning choice would best accommodate  the use.  jCRUISii  IHOUOMYSL   When the men in white come for you in  the Caribbean, it only means dinner is ready.  ^r_r/em^^/mvfr-f  ABtav i is to occfied ya* eapuctatkre  Group .Prices Available  5517 Wharf SL, Sechelt 885-8964 or toll free 1 979-8584  WILSON CREEK PLAZA  MetcUatUl  Would like to  congratulate  Irene Dockery  Winner of the  Christmas  Hamper Draw  Sample  Sale  Rosemarie's  Boutique  New stock arriving  Feb. 15th  Phone or drop by for  New Spring & Summer  Catalogue  Tues. - Thurs. &  Most afternoons  6395 Norvan Rd. (off Mason Rd.)  Sechelt  Rosemarie Cook  885-5821  .Anytime  by Appointment  PORTRAITS  Before  Surprise the loytj ,.���,,M  of your life with the gift  that's sure to please  SPECIAL OFFER $75��)  (Reg. value $125.00)  Sunday Januaiy 24  Ted Peter's Studio  Starting at 1:30 pm  Package includes  1S colour photos (31/2" x 5")  Makeup by - Ginny Vail  Hairstyling by - Eve Schilling  Photography by - Ted Peters  Fashions by - Silks & Lace  Advance Registration only  BOOK NOW!  CALL GINNY  After 886-9177  Over  300  pairs  P  Going Away  on Vacation?  Your Secret's  Safe With Us  Leave your cares at home wilh us.  Pet / Animal Can  Mall Clearing and Forwarding  Indoor Plant and Yaa-d Maintenance  Regular Home Check or Uve-ln Servie*  CM1SHMON 885-2228  0>  HlfCaiiMtHwu-IVtidt  BONDED LICENSED INSURED  ______^__f___Sm~i  ���r��  '** ������in **.,r*'--^>  !*i!-*l:  ���> ������������������� v���*�����-��������*-*���****��***  Last Week of Sale  Everything  50% Off! *  Doors Closing Forever  Jan. 25th  DL  of  clearance  SHOES  saXt9s UP TO 50%  Large Selection of Clothes  ana Aerobic Wear On Sale  ���������and much morel  Sale ends Januaiy 30  "Sty &��ty SctutHf4 Ot tfie  &tmfa>it o�� tyou* 'r&twte 7omt *  'RONTRUNNERS  886-4830  t���mm*te~VrUM*, eta*. ItMI-arr Wl, Okaaaaa  Mma.T-n.rea., mem  apm: rri*n fern ��a>. (aMaater Mana ��� a>a�� Coast News, January 18, 1993  opinion  Media hawks  pressing in on  Wilson  "The amount of ink that will be expended on Gordon  Wilson in the next week or two will far exceed the journalistic merit of the political pot boiler he now finds himself embroiled in."  Those words were written before the first stories about  the Sunshine Coast MLA's private life and the attendant  media justifications for the political validity of the stories  - abuse of power, poor judgment, public perceptions and  confidence in his leadership - appeared in print.  Such charges could equally be levelled at the media as  it embarks on a frenzy of predictable spin-off stories of  reaction, self-examination and ethical debate.  The currents that shape journalism today see the  tabloid press for the most part pursuing the sensational  and exploiting tidbits for which it is known, while  'respected' broadsheets adopt a voyeuristic tone of political commentary from a dislance, and still run the story on  the front page.  It was clear that rumour of a romantic link between  Wilson and his chief lieutenant, House Leader Judy  Tyabji, had been circulating at the legislature and in the  Victoria press gallery for some time. The intimations,  knowing nods and winks, have appeared in more than  one newspaper column over the last few months as  prominent, disaffected Liberals such as Art Cowie and  David Mitchell have bucked the party line and lashed  their leader.  When it became known that the rumour, for that was  all there was to go on, was about to be trotted out as journalism by a rapacious press, a hook was sought to maintain decorum while milking the story for all its prurient  worth. One by one, the papers of the province rushed into  print with accounts ranging, with few exceptions, from  the scurillous to the banal.  At the same time, TV cameras descended on the Coast  and were promptly shoved into Liz Wilson's face,  demanding to know how she felt about the nasty business  every media outlet in the province, not to be outdone,  was suddenly clamouring about.  Then the reporting that presses the Liberals' worries to  the fore while basking in pillow talk; the subsequent  analysis that presents the rationale on how a rumour suddenly becomes the news sensation of the day.  I All this is said not to excuse or make apology for the  actions or inactions of the opposition leader.  i This is politics. Everyone who takes public office  knows his or her personal life, to some degree, will be on  the line. The ground rules have supposedly shifted along  with the standards of behaviour we expect from our leaders, but the consequences of indiscretion keep reappearing in print for all to see, even if it's no-one else's business.  There will always be those ready to charge that lack of  judgment is a cardinal sin in a politician (despite a legacy  that says it is just as often the norm) and demand a public  accounting. Wilson, knowingly or not, left himself vulnerable to attack from those who would be his moral and  political superiors.  The whole episode serves as a sad reminder of the sliding fortunes of the press - woe betide those in positions  of public power whose concern for appearances slips.  Once an overzealous press is loosed, ethics will always  take a back seat to circulation and the public's tawdry  tastes.  letters  Big Brother out  to get Wilson  They have pulled out all the  slops, they are calling in their  markers, the big brother  machine is out to get you, Gordon Wilson. You are a threat to  the federal gang and the backroom manipulators.  When the Charlottetown  Accord was being rammed into  us by the eastern mafia and the  controlled media, you had the  bravery and the guts to stand up  for the people's rights and wishes.  A few weeks ago a local talk  show host was getting on your  back and praising the Social  Credit gang. It had all the earmarks of a political snow job. I  couldn't believe my ears, here  was this Social Credit hack {  praising the virtues of the Social  Credit gang after all the muck  and mess we went through with  lhat gang.  Well, I guess what else can  you expect from a guy that has  been branded on all four cheeks  with the Social Credit brand.  Yesterday I received a phone  call from a guy who used to do  writing for papers here on the  Coast. He no longer writes for  the local papers, as it seems he  was too opinionated and definitely slanted with the wrong  attitude to be a journalist.  He wanted to know what I  and other people thought about  these stories of Gordon Wilson.  I told him that all I have seen is  a ganging up politically to get  Gordon.  I asked him why he was  inquiring, and he said he was  commissioned by a magazine to  do a story. 1 said how can you  do a story without the true  facts?  He said, it is in all the newspapers. I said that doesn't make  it fact, especially when the  media lied about the Charlottetown and Meech Lake Accord  mess.  He then suggested that Gordon Wilson be removed and  David Mitchell (the guy that  voted 'Yes' for the Charlottetown Accord) be made leader of  the BC Liberal party.  I thought, Holy Cow, this is  the guy that stabbed Gordon in  the back, and I imagine with  orders'from the federal Liberal  attd eastern gang. No consideration for the western voters, not a  hope in hell of ever winning the  wesl for us. The media and the  poison penners and vocalists are  trying to foist this guy on us?  I hope lhe fellow that phoned  me does a story in the magazine,  his credibility here on the Coasl  stinks.  Watch out Gordon, they are  out lo get you, but we are  behind you.  By the way, get tough, kick  David in the ass and throw him  oul of caucus.  A thankful voter,  BERT NORMAN  Granthams Landing  Community suffers  loss of Don Hauka  I am sure most who knew  him will agree the community  suffered a great loss with the  passing of Don Hauka on January^ 1993.  Don was always friendly and  helpful. He had a positive, easygoing outlook on life that would  bring a smile to your face and  make any problem seem surmountable.  No project was too trivial or  too difficult, whether it was  letters welcome  We welcome letters to the editor on matters of public  interest. However, we reserve the right to edit  submissions for brevity, clarity and legality. Please mail  your letters to:  The Editor  Sunshine Coast News  Box 68  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  making toys for needy children  at Christmas, repairing complex  electronic circuitry or designing  undersea technology.  There was ever a patient ear  to listen and guide through troubled and confusing times. If you  were told by others something  wasn't fixable or feasible, Don  would almost invariably fix it or  design a tool or system to do  what others said wasn't possible, just because it needed to be  done.  To Don time wasn't overly  important. He wasn't one to  watch the clock/calendar too  closely. Things got done when  they got done. Some found this  exasperating but it was all part  of his charm.  The impact Don had on the  lives of others will be rerriem-  bered for years to come.' Mmoil  JIM RAWL1NGS0N  Gibsons  Get Gibsons  bypass finished  The lethargic attitude of the  media and Mr. Wilson toward  the new road at Langdale leaves  a lot to be desired.  Going down the present road  is not safe and it is precarious  trying to get onto the highway.  Why on earth we have to put  up with this nonsense and political insanity is beyond most people.  Let's get the road finished so  we can use it.  R.L. JACKSON  Sechelt  Symbolism and history and the American way of war  If you dare to use words such as 'symbolism'  and 'history' in the opening sentence of an opinion  piece designed for popular consumption you run  the risk of leaving yourself without readers before  you get to the second sentence.  And yet to try to make sense of the events of the  day without an appreciation of the role being  played by these academic words is akin to trying a  repair job on your car without a set of wrenches.  Even as the words above were being written a  solemn news announcer on the CNN network has  intoned 'the fear that another Vietnam may be  lurking in the streets of Mogadishu...' Vietnam  itself, though history, has become a symbol for  what must be avoided in military adventurings  today.  It is a symbol for all that is open-ended, vague  and ill-advised about the deployment of troops and  wealth without clear and achievable goals.  Every time military posturing is being considered it is de rigeur for spokesmen to pepper their  utterance with such words as 'clear', 'limited', 'doable', and other newspeak for not getting trapped  in a sinkhole of blorx' and expense with no clear  path through, as happened in Vietnam.  But if the fact that Vietnam was a sinkhole for  military aspirations or imperialism escaped three  American presidents from Kennedy through to  musings  john burnside  Nixon, it shouldn't have. The French fought a thirty-year war against the Vietnamese and went home  in defeat in 1954. That was history a decade before  Lyndon Johnson sent hundreds of thousands of  young Americans to die deadly jungles where war  was fought not according to any blue print available at West Point  Of course, history again , the Americans themselves fought a guerrilla war against the well-  ordered forces of the British in the War of 1812 and  won doing it. But since history is habitually  checked in the foyer when the room of current  events is entered, nothing is available to measure  or anticipate what is to come.  There is nothing of the dry as dust world of  academia about 'symbolism' either. I became  aware of this in the mid-'60s while living about as  far from the newsmaking events as you could get,  whether your idea of cataclysmic developments  were the much vaunted happenings at Haight Ash-  bury or the build up of American troops in the jungles of Vietnam.  But teaching in Dawson City in the 1960s, when  the town was as much a ghost town as it was ever  to become, left me a lot of time for reading and  pondering and Vietnam was my study from the  earliest days of the Johnson build-up.  I listened on the car radio beside the Yukon  Consolidated Gold Company's 'ditch', really a  canal which brought water 50 miles from the  mountains to the gold sluicing in the Klondike valley, as President Johnson solemnly intoned his reasons for sending Americans across the world to  prop up a corrupt regime holding a small remnant  of the former French Empire and wondered what  he thought was going to happen to his Great Society plans for domestic social justice while he  squandered treasure and lives in the jungles of  Asia.  I remember staring in disbelief at pictures in  Time magazine of American bomber pilots flying  off to defoliate the jungles with Colt 45's strapped  to their hips. "What do these guys think their  doing?" I wondered.  And I remember realizing something about  symbolism in the Dawson City Cinema at that  rime. The movie was another in the string of hero  ic westerns with apparently suicidal Indians riding  around in circles whooping whilst gallant and out  numbered wagon train members picked them off at  will until the cavalry galloped up and completed  the rout.  Over my popcorn I realized what a powerful  symbol the melodramatic sagas of the West were  in American mythology. The Indians obligingly  allowing themselves to be shot from their horses -  if only Custer had been so lucky - were the  'gooks' in Vietnam, just so many dehumanized  numbers in the day's body count  The Americans are forever the virtuous cavalry  riding to the rescue against non-human gooks;  their Commanders in Chief up to and including  George Bush are the John Waynes and the Jimmy  Stewarts and the Gary Coopers stalking their  monosyllabic way down the boardwalk to see the  bad guys out of town  This is a symbolism interfused to the very core  of the American political identity. So, if you would  understand the labyrinth of foreign policy initiatives of the world's last superpower and try to do it  without some history and sense of symbolism, you  go unarmed to the fray.  Next week, a look at posturing and symbolism  and the history behind it as applied to Iraq and the  former Yugoslavia.  COAST^NEWS  Subtcripthn Halm far  tie Coast Nmn or A�� WMkatajWl  CartttU: 1 yaw $35 ��� $2 45 CST - $37.45  6 months ��� $20 ��� $1.40 CST - $21.40  ronljK 1 yawr ��� $40 (No CST)  Reg. No. 4702  The Sunshine Coast News is published on  the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by  Cleulord frets ltd.  Gibtom Office  Box 460, Cibsons, BC, VON 1V0  (604| 886-2622, Fax (604) ��66-7725  Secnew Once  Box 68 Sechelt B.C., VON 3A0  Publisher.  AdwUaing  Representatives  Office Manager��  Office Staff  Qebmone*  Sechett*  Pat Trtpp  Jsain Broccoli, Demse Sherman  * Bill Rogers, Simone Cartyilo-Smith  AnrtaThomeen  Sua Connor  Ruth FoffKter, Janice Edmondt  Editor*            Charts* Hart  Reporters ���      Stuart Bum side  Jane Seyd, Darah Hatnsen  Photographer * Joel Johnstone  Production ���     Cathy Mack,  Beverley Shipley,  Andy Jukes, Annie MacTavtah  (604) 885-3930, Editorial (604) 885-3980,  Fax (604) 885*3954  |  Your community's AWARD-WINNING newspaper \  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright  and reproduction of any part oi ft by any means is  prohibited unless permission in writing is first secured  from Glassford Press Ltd., holder of the copyright Coast News, January 18, 1993  opinion  Preparing for the worst  The Sunshine Coast is sending out seductive whispers oi  enticement to a friend considering a retreat from The City. He  owns a house on the East Side  which he would sell to finance a  new abode somewhere north ol  Gibsons.  From there, he would commute to his place of employment in downtown Vancouver  and hope for the day when some  of the same work could be tackled from the comfort of his  upcoast home.  True, the scenario has long  been familiar to everyone living  on the Coast. The only difference today - and the reason to  discuss it here - is its growing  popularity among people living  in this burg. If population pressure has been a bother in the  past, it is nothing compared to  what may yet arrive.  Blame the law of supply and  demand.  Supply, in this case, is a  shrinking commodity. The  Lower Mainland is running  short of buildings in which to  house new arrivals and it contains precious little undeveloped  land for new home construction.  The rugged geography of the  area may be a blessing in terms  of natural beauty, but it's a curse  when it comes to providing  room to grow.  Demand, meanwhile, is  bursting through the roof. The  Municipality of Surrey, long  regarded as the Lower Mainland  haven of ample, affordable  housing, expects severe strain to  follow in the wake of 15,000  new arrivals in 1993. For  Greater Vancouver as a whole in  the same period, population  growth is expected to number at  least 40,000 to 50,000 people.  The net result of dividing  supply by demand is a marketplace that's decidedly unafford-  able for common folk like thee  and me. Real estate advertising  supplements now list $275,000  dwellings as 'great starter  homes for first-time buyers.'  Looked at another way, the  price is about 13 times the annu-  ebbtide  duncan macdonnell  al salary paid to the average  Canadian, or about four times  the factor my father had to cope  with when he last purchased a  house, in 1972.  And that's just a starter  home. Various pockets of the  city offer base prices for housing that range from $210,000 to  over $600,000. That's right  now, in the midst of winter,  where prices supposedly bottom  out: one hesitates to wonder  where they'll peak this summer.  Obscene is too kind a word  to use to describe this current  state of affairs. Which brings us  back to the scenario sketched by  my friend with a house on the  East Side of The City. He's not  the only one planning to pull up  stakes for a more affordable  community and he's not the  only one looking at the Sunshine Coast to answer his needs.  And he's not the end of the  story, but the beginning. The  relative health of our economy  and the depressed state of economic activity elsewhere in  Canada - around the world, fur  thai matter - continue to attract  new settlers, as does the growing reputation this region enjoys  for natural beauty and tremendous quality of life.  The result is a housing  crunch thai experts say will persist despite any economic  change for the worst. It's a  housing crunch that will also  become more extreme, as the  law of supply and demand causes prices to reach even higher  levels. And when that happens  still more people will look to  outlying areas to provide affordable living. Welcome lo Ihe  vicious circle.  You've been warned; now  you have to prepare for the  letters  worst. You'll feel the pressuie  in rising housing prices in your  own backyard, in demands for  more and better services - hello,  higher taxes - and in congested  transportation and supply systems. You won't be able to just  pop into the supermarket for a  quick quart of milk, and you'll  have trouble finding a deserted  stretch of beach to provide  much-needed solitude.  Can you fight it? Don't even  think about stemming the tide:  there is no drawbridge, and  there's no turning back the  clock. The Coast has finally,  truly been discovered ��� actually,  Ihe entire Pacific Northwest  from Oregon to Alaska is now  considered the world's oyster -  and the rash for spoils is on.  But while we can't prevent  staggering growth in population,  there are steps to take to protect  the qualities that draw people  here in the first place. At the  risk of being ignored because  I'm beating a well-worn dram, I  remind readers about several  points raised in past installments  of this column: no matter how  small or isolated your community is, it requires a strong community plan to guide orderly  development.  If you don't have one, get  one; and if you have one, make  sure it does more than designate  which type of development goes  where - the priority must be to  define and safeguard community  standards for quality of life, not  to open new doors for development.  End of sermon. Now if you'll  excuse me, I have to get together with a couple of buddies lo  discuss buying some acreage up  the Coast, subdividing it to hold  six homes...  Sharing camp  Canada  My last poem "Tribute to  Rick Hansen and Others" elicited  a phone call from a native lady  who said she was greatly encouraged by the poem.  I only know a few native people but I have read a little about  their culture and history. Like  most Canadians, an element of  fear or doubt always filters into  my mind when I think of our  land settlement dilemma. I guess  the shadows of our movie-influenced culture cloak my thinking.  This kind lady's call stirred me  and motivated the following:  Stereotype genocide  Custer's last post filled  the Little Big Horn; we see Blue  Shirts, Law and Order  And naked Indians unleashing  their fury; as celluloid stereotypes protect our scalps.  Our thoughts like wagons  encircle movies; held hostage by  exaggerated terror  Minds enlightened by European  lamps; peer dimly into the  earth-child's teepee.  We enforced the three R's  and Bible rote; preaching against  sin and drunkenness  He learned well and filled  our jails; now prison walls wail  for atonement.  Four hundred years of immoral  mortar; royally troweled from  Christian sea to sea  Blessed block laid upon  abused block; and it is the  savage who forgives usl  As he extends to you  his talking stick; accept his  generosity with open heart  Offer all we can afford at this  potlach; fear not, we all share  Camp Canada.  IANMcINNES  Gibsons  fym\\Ai% PdktcwcH  CUSTOM PRINTED  T-SHIRTS  NIW LOCATION  373 S. Fletcher Rood, Gibsons  January Clearance  Printed 8. Embroideied Stock  some blanks in assoited colours  P.O. BOX 1731  GIBSONS, BC VON 1V0  Carol Richardson 886 9394  "GOOD DE.\L MMLS"  are back  Sunday to Thursday  January 17-21, 1993  (Closed Mondays)  This Week's Feature  l.Ch  phis  lax  . Chicken Stir-fry  2. Calamari dinner  3. Haked Lasagna  $6.99  4. New York Caese  5. Chicken Caeser  6. Medium Pi  (up to 6 toppj  Choose from any one of the above "Good Meal Deals" from  Sunday to Thursday (4 - 9 pm, dine-in only)  Overlooking  Gibsons Harbour  OM-E��G-A  RESTAURANT  281    GOWER    PT.    RD  Reservations  886-2268  ^j$/\^   Lighten Up...  Cast a whole new light on  your home, with exciting new  lighting. Our consultants can  show you just what to do!  Ceiling, lighl. . Wall fixtures ��� Lamp. ��� Track lighting ��� Ceiling lans . Rrcessni lighling ��� Outdoor  Sechelt Lighting  885-9417��5609 Hwy 101, Sechelt  Vv^O^e^ewt  (tt PENDER HARIOUR mitti  FRANCIS PENINSULA PUCE  STEP & LOW IMPACT AEROBICS ��� STRENGTH TRAINING ��� STEPPERS ��� BIO-CYCLES  MOST MEMBERSHIPS LESS THAN $20 PER MONTH!  (Special fates on l month, 3 month, 6 month and l year memberships)  iM"  CALL TODAY 886-4606  74? Worth food, CtSaom  ���������  :  -  Sale start*  Monday, Janttpry 181th  ::  "f ���*��  No exchange or refund  on sale items 6 Coast News, January 18, 1993  In-Store  Specials  on Brushes  at  Drop Sheets  MP*"'"    Before you buy any other paint, visit us, your Pittsburgh Paints dealer  You'll get everything you need to do the job right. Including plenty of expert pw^  advice.the right tools, and great prices on the best paint, Pittsburgh Paints.  You work too hard to paint with anything less���  Paint  Thinner  ^GAL.  5 pc. Paint  Trav Kit  ONLY*599  Interior  Wall Fresh  Latex Primer (68-2)  Reg. 16.99  SALE $Q95  PRICE    H7  Interior  Eggshell  Latex (89-6)  Reg. 30.99  sale $r> i 95  PRICE  21  Interior  Semi Gloss  Latex (19-510)  Reg. 29.99  $ ���*> H99 SALF  IAJ���PRICE  Interior  2jjj> Low Lustre  Satinhide Oil (20-6)  Reg. 32.99       __,_  $0IC99SALL  25  PRICE  Gibsons 886*8141  Sechelt 885*7121  CH����  BUbsonS  OPEN Mon-Sat 8am-5pnT  Sun 10am*4pm           Vancouver (toll free) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES^ community  Coast News, January 18,  1993  the  R���AL ���STAT��� CORH6R  Real estate board cheque to  augment Coast library book supply  Sieve Sawyer, presidenl of  the Sunsliine Coast Real Estate  Association, brought in the year  with some new books for the  Sechelt and Gibsons Public  Libraries Jan. 13 and 14 when  lie presented a cheque to each  for $500 on behalf of the North  Vancouver Division of the Real  Estate Board of Greater Vancouver lo librarians Myma Short  and Rose Toenders.  george in glbsons  These donations will be used  to purchase books of general  and rea! estate interest for local  borrowers.  The education committee of  the Real Estate Board of Greater  Vancouver provides total annual  funding of $10,500 so 16  municipal libraries and the Vancouver Public Library can provide a wider range of books for  the use of all library patrons  hy George Cooper  A note in a recent Vancouver newspaper tells of  a proposed project lo string a line of neckties  across Scotland and then to auction off the ones  thai celebrities have contributed. The proceeds to  provide pine or spruce seedlings for the Scottish  hills.  Can Ihis be a serious campaign? Will all the ties  donated be tartan, do you think? Can't spare mine;  took loo long to find it.  Yes, there is a Cooper tartan, called a district  larttin sjiice it's not a clan's.  S'hcjScols are generous in llie approval of new  larttinsJ Canada has an official tartan, and so has  cacti province and territory (Quebec, oui). Very  bright tartans for Alberta, the Yukon, and  Saskatchewan. Canada's however, and Ontario's  are dark and have an almost foreboding look. A  portent perhaps of dark days to come.  ll is a good time to think of the Scottish heritage so widespread in our country.  Robert Burns' birthday you know, a week  today. A lime to remember those earthy compas-  Drum  sounds for  Mothers*  March  The annual fundraiser of the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation of BC (KRF) - the Kinsmen Mothers' March - is about  to gel underway throughout the  Lower Mainland and across  British Columbia. This year's  march will run Jan. 15 to 31.  The KRF raises funds to  provide stale-of-the-art programs and services to individuals who need the help the most  - families and individuals who  arc on fixed or limited incomes  and do not have the financial  resources to deal with the costs  of living with a disability.  For example, through its  technical services program,  KRF technicians install assistive devices lhat aid people  wilh severe physical disabilities in operating standard home  appliances (eg. lights, telephones, entertainment systems).  \ Investors  fGroup  pRomnton our eatlrilkc  WE CAN HELP  We're Investors' professional financial  planners It s our |ob to help you 'rate  and follow a personal financial plan.  We can help with  ��� Investment Funds  ��� Guaranleed Investment Certificates  ��� Reglslered Retirement Savings Plans  ��� Reglslered ReOremail Income Funds  ��� Estale Planning  ��� Life and Disability Insurance  ��� Annuities  DEBORAH MEALIA  885-4833  J.H. (JIM) BUDD Jr.  885-4011  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  SPRING BROCHURE  Our Spring Brochure should have been  delivered to all Sunshine Coast residents before  the end of December. If yours arrived altar  January 1st, or if you have not yet received a  copy, please call and let us know.  Copies may be picked up at our North Campus.  ELDER COLLEGE  A stimulating experience awaits all those  interested in studying the works of Jane Austen.  Join Jan deBruyn on 6 Tuesday afternoons,  from 1 to 3 p.m., beginning January 19 in the  South Campus.  Please pre-register; cost for the 12 hour series  is $25.00.  CAREER ASSESSMENT  WORKSHOP  A 2 hour workshop which includes a career  assessment test will be held Wednesday, Feb.  17th starting al 11:00am. A $5.00 charge will be  levied for anyone not currently registered in any  credit course. Please pre-register by calling  865-9310.  EARLY CHILDHOOD  EDUCATION  Those students working on their ECE  Certificates who are not registered In ECE 173  (Curriculum Development) are invited to attend  a brief information session with Lois Rennie, the  program co-ordinator. Please meet with Lois at  the South Campus from 6:30 - 7:00 pm on  Thursday, Jan. 21 or at the North Campus at  9:00 am on Friday, Jan. 22.  5827 Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt B.C. ��� V0N3M  Most people think there's only one wty  to help the developing world. We have 26.  Call us at 1-800-661-CODE for more information.  *$fc  The first of two $500  presentations by the  Vancouver Real Estate Board  to local libraries-one to  Gibsons, one to Sechelt - is  given Wednesday by Steve  Sawyer, president of the  Sunshine Coast Real Estate  Association. Receiving the  cheque are Laura Houie, Don  Hopkins, and Myrna Short of  the (iibsons & District Public  Library.  Joel Johnstone photo  within the metropolitan region.  The Sunshine Coast Real  Estate Association is composed  of more than 150 realtors and 10  offices throughout its geographical area.  This area is served by members of the REBGV, which also  covers the Lower Mainland  from llaney to Howe Sound,  including Squamish and  Whistler.  sionate poems of his.  The Colter's Saturday Night for one with Burns  respectful sketch of his father.  And as well his satirical poems - that biting  description, for example, of the self-righteous  church elder, Holy Willie, who smugly says "Yet I  am here a chosen sample, To show thy grace is  great and ample, I'm here a pillar in thy temple."  We can imagine the glint of satisfaction in Burns'  eye when he could later write a eulogy for the  drunk Willie found, drowned in a ditch.  Anyone work up a GST parody on Burns' The  De'il's Awa' Wi' TV Exciseman?  The lovely song-poem I remember murmuring  in courtship days of my own begins "My luve is  like a red, red rose..." Then there is the mischievous mockery in To a Louse, and the compassion found in lhat poem so favoured of textbook  editors, To a Mouse.  To clear the head after ihe Burns Nighl festivities, open a volume of his collected poems and  read aloud a song or two of his - to yourself, of  course.  by Herb Craig  REP: GIBSONS REALTY  Thank You  Too often in this hectic world, we don't pause long  enough to thank those who've helped us in the past.  I'd like to thank all of you out there who have taken the  time to sit down and write me, pick up the phone and  call me with ideas and even critical comments. They  are appreciated more than you know.  To all of my clients both past and present, a special  thank you for being my clients. It's a pleasure to serve  individuals as nice as you.  My very best wishes to you all for the coming year.  YOU WILL BE | SOLD | ON MY SERVICE  mm  NATIONAL REAL ESTATE SERVICE  GIBSONS REALTY LTD. 866-2277  CODE  Setf-��ufflctei^llirou*diUter��ytolh��dtvdoc4n|worid.  ���Eljr Corporation of tl)t  District of ^f elicit  P.O. 6ox 129,5545 Inlet Avenue, Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0 Telephone 16041885-1966 Fax:(604)685-7591  MUNICIPAL MEMO  Mayor's Hot Lino  Residents are reminded that the Mayor's Hot Line should not be used for emergency  calls or complaints that should be seen to immediately. The "Hot" Line is for residents  who have had ongoing problems and feel that these have not been addressed properly,  or for those residents who just have a suggestion for the Municipality.  All other calls should be put through to the regular Municipal number - 885-1986.  In case of emergency, after hours, please call the following:  Water: 885-2261 .    Highways: 1-800-663-4997 Sewer: 885-5111  Snow Removal  As all of our residents know, we have experienced an unusual amount of snow and cold  weather over the past couple of weeks. We thank all residents for their patience and  understanding during this most trying time for our Public Works Department. Our policy  is, as it is in all other Municipalities, to clear the arterial roads first and to do smaller side  roads later. We know that the most important road for each resident is the street where  you live. We thank you once again for your patience.  Sanding and Plowing  Please be advised that the Department of Highways is res&jpsible for the sanding and  plowing of Highway 101, including Wharf Road and TeredoJftreet. Any complaints  regarding these roads should be directed to 886-8243 or '1-800-663-4997.  1993 Business Licences  Please note that the 1993 Business Licence fees are now due and payable.  Please remit your Business Licence fees to the Municipal Hall as soon as possible as  failure to pay by January 31st, 1993 will result in 10% penalty being applied to the unpaid  balance.  Thank you for your cooperation.  1993 Dog Licence Tags  Dog owners in the District of Sechelt may now purchase 1993 dog licence tags from the ]  Municipal Hall, effective December 1st, 1992. The licence fees are as follows:  Neutered or spayed dogs $8.00  Unneutered or unspayed dogs   $15.00  Senior's discount 50% of licence fee  New Mini-Bus Routes  Porpolttt Property Rout*  Lve. Coast News  8:45 am  10:45 am  2:45 pm  Arv. Yew Road  8:49  10:49.  2:49  Lve. Burnett Rd.  8:52  10:52  2:52  Arv. Blue Heron  8:55  10:55  2:55  Arv. Post Office  8:58  10:58  2:58  Arv. Shell Seivice Stn.  9:00  11:00  3:00  Arena Route  Lve. Shell Service Stn.  9:05  11:05  3:05  Arv. Arena  9:10  11:10  3:10  Arv. Harbour Way  9:11  11:11  3:11  Arv. Arena  9:13  11:13  3:13  Arv. Anchor via Marine Way  9:16  11:16  3:16  Arv. Shell Service Sin.  '9:20  '11:20  '3:20  Faroe  Adult  $1.00  $1.25  Senior & Students  .75  1.00  Children (under 5)  (free)  (free)  **Zono%   1    -    Sechelt, West Sechelt (Including Red Roofs, Halfmoon (  Porpoise Property Route, Arena Route.  2   -    Gibsons, if you cross Flume Rd. on Hwy. 101 heading to Gibsons,  Gower Pt. Rd., Langdale  For further information on these 2 new routes ,the new routes to Halfmoon Bay and Ocean  Esplanade (Gibsons), and on regular routes, please call the Mini Bus office at 885-3234.  Removal of Snow from Sidewalks  Please note the following extract from the District of Sechelt "Street and Traffic Bylaw #11:"  The owner or occupier of any commercial premises shall remove and clear away all  snow from the sidewalk fronting on the premises owned or occupied by them and shall  do so every day that snow is on such sidewalk, except Sunday."  Your cooperation in keeping sidewalks clear of ice and snow would be greatly appreciated.  Regular Council Meetings  Regular District of Sechelt Council Meetings are held the 1st and 3rd Wednesday of  each month at 7:30 p.m. in the SCRD Boardroom.  Mayor's Hotline:  885-5360  IS* Coast News, January 18,  1993  community  PRE INVENTORY  SPECIALS  JOT Gower Point Rd.. (iUKKaiu Landing ��� WMa 'HI8  roterts creek  Show Piece Gallery  will be closed Jan. 18 - 22 (inclusive)  Re-Opening Jan. 23 & 24  Closed Jan. 25  Regular winter hours  resume Jan. 26  10:30 am - 4:30 pm  = Show Piece Gallery ^^  280 QOrWfll Point Rood- Gibson's I.amling  886*9213  RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER  by Beverley Shipley  Again recently public input ami pressure  has ruled in favour of a few who arc opposed  to a development they don't want in their  neighbourhood.  The pitch and putt course proposed by  Ron Gillies on Highway 101 in Roberts  Creek has for the second time been turned  down for rezoning by the SCRD Gillies'  neighbours don'l want it and their reasons  include deforestation of the area; noise pollution: precedent setting of development of  highway tourist attractions; pollution of Joe  Smith Creek, etc.  The regional district ruled that the OCP  must firsl be in place before developer  Gillies can apply again, bul he feels he will  not get a fair hearing due to the publicity  concerning the issue. SCRD director Brett  McGillivray has been quoted as saying "I  think ihe communily has come up wilh a  decision, though it may noi be one the  Gillies are happy with."  OCP Meeting  The next Official Community Plan meeting for working committee members will be  davis bay news  held Wednesday, Jan. 20 from 7:30 to 9:30  pm in Ihe library at Roberts Creek Elementary.  RCCA Meeting  The next Roberls Creek Community  Association meeting will be Wednesday,  Jan. 27 al - please note Ihe new time - 7:30  pm at the hall. On the agenda will be a representative of the Building Committee and two  speakers to talk about teens and the recent  problems Sechelt high school students have  encountered in that community.  Rainbow Preschool  Once again, the Roberts Creek legion has  been very generous with our children - this  time the age group is three lo five year olds.  Rainbow Preschool gladly received $1000  for new toys. Whal lucky kids.  For enrollment information call Jonita at  886-8498. Tues. to Sal. before 5 pm.  School News - Building Update  According to Roberts Creek elementary  principal Jack Pope all lhat is needed for  construction lo begin on Ihe school expansion is a "warm-up in the weather." Last  week in a formal ceremony to welcome the  building contractor, MiDan Construction's  skeleton crew, the students presented the site  foreman with a brand new hammer.  To dale, MiDan has been erecting safety  fences, and new fire exits, as the present  ones will be eliminated. Also a new road  access by the opposite side of the gym near  the door will be the access for school buses,  vehicles and school parking, as the old road  is a public road which is actually not on  school property.  This week should see the pouring of concrete for the footings.  In last week's column it was staled that  school was cancelled the firsl regular day  after Christmas break, when in fact it was  the buses which were cancelled, and school  remained in session with approximately 100  students attending.  Winter Blues Fair  It is time for the third annual Winter  Blues Fair to be held at the hall from 10 am  to 3 pm on Sunday, Jan. 31. Tables are for  renl - for more information contact Jeanette  al 885*5512. This event is being sponsored  by the hall restoration committee.  DECEMBER 1992 "BESTSELLERS"AWARD  BETH PATE & UNDSAY BEYNON  by Crete Avdeeff, 885-5792  1 am amazed by how many activities take place at the local hall  Over the next few weeks, I would like to tell you about some of them.  Because 1 am a great believer in reading to children, this week will be  dedicated to story time.  Books, a whole new world  When a child turns the cover of a book, he opens the door lo a  whole new world. It could be a world of fun and laughter, sadness  and tears, fantasy or intrigue. Books excite Ihe imagination.  Wednesday mornings from 10 to 11 tun, you will find Uncle Bill  with a half dozen children around him. engrossed in a large stack of  books.  His voice booms and goes quiet at the appropriate places. The children sil enthralled.  im  (.ll?NO\N Kl  VI I Y  $ 2 "A BAG DAYS"  All This week 19th-23rd  I.IIIMIXS    Hill, -".  jjjjft Thrifty *  HELP THE  Donation*    S86-24W or Box 996  '"* * l !���'���'��� J -'3**fi  -T-  ^ - ^ * * <���  While Ihe children are being read lo, Val Dolling has coffee ready  for the moms and dads; Betty Vetterli is preparing for the children's  snack break; and Reiko Marsh is in Ihe library for all those who  would like to sign out books.  Many thanks must go out to 'lilda Costerton for gelling this great  activity started. So please come out - a warm welcome is extended to  all newcomers.  First robin sighted  1 thought I was seeing things a few weeks ago, but lhanks to Lottie  Luxton I know my eyes are fine. She phoned lo let me know she had  seen a robin. With all the bird feeders in Ihe neighbourhood, I suppose Ihey see no need in missing out on this delightful winter weather.  Caution needed with bird feeders  If you do have a bird feeder please remember to keep Ihe feeder  and the ground around it clean.  The salmonella bacteria is apparently killing off more birds than  usual in the Lower Mainland.  The main victim is ihe pine ciskin, but any species, as well as  humans can contract the disease. Please remember to also wash your  hands after handling the feeder.  General meeting a success  The general meeting was well attended and informative. Many  lhanks to Rob Buchan for his excellenl report on the need for a  revised OCP.  Disaster, the first three days  Do you know whal to do during the first 72 hours after a natural  disaster? If you want to be prepared, come hear Jeff Taylor speak at  the next general meeting Feb. 9 at I pm.  1   ������   '.  H|iiH\msiiH:  ���lOMTKr*.  ��� iKll  I  *'  BROCHURES  #fc*   1  learning K��r,riie90'H  *    *t   l��        K    1.    \    Q    *.    11.  s  Ill  ii  it+___f*��k  o    ,  surn.sk*  ...-.<������!  tr****  l*'  K*ni'****��f��i*t (;<������,-,*-.��'  Those who run their own business quickly realize they  can't always be everywhere they want to be. Time  demands are enormous yet a business needs to get its  message out to the marketplace.  Thafs where we come in. At Glassford Press Design Studios  we can create a brochure for you which will serve to take  your place when you can't be there. Through direct mailings,  trade shows, brochure racks at Tourist Info centres or on BC  Ferries, your brochure creates a first impression for you and  your business.  With our services you can give your publications the impact  required to compete powerfully in our visually dominated  world.  We thrive on demonstrating our enthusiasm and expertise in  solving challenging assignments through creativity and  innovation.  Call and talk to us about how we can help to focus the eyes  of the world on you and your business.  .:rmri*->yTl~  'ill'Vl'tai 'id ���  GLASSFORD  PRESS  DESIGN STUDIOS  886-8755  537 Cruice  Lane, Gibsons BC Coast News, January 18, 1993 9  sechelt scenario  community  by Deanna Lueder, 885-7365  This is officially No Smoking Week and many people are  trying to quit. It is not an easy  addiction to overcome; sometimes it takes several attempts  before one successfully beats  both the addiction and the habil.  Rather than smug condescension or moral condemnation,  non-smokers need to be patient  and compassionate with their  friends and family members  who are trying to quit. Good  luck lo all who are in the struggle to stop smoking - put that  saved money aside for a reward  - you deserve it.  Cabin fever remedy  Is cabin fever threatening  you (his winter? If you are  bored or restless put some of  lhal time into volunteer work.  Whatever your talents or lack  thereof, there is a spot for you.  There is an enormous number  of areas lhat need volunteers.  Call the Volunteer Action Cenlre 885-5881 for more information. Even if you are home-  bound there are activities you  can become involved in.  Mothers' march  The Kinsmen's Mothers'  March is getting underway and  needs volunteers. The volunteers collect funds for the Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation  of BC. This foundation assists  persons with physical disabilities. This year, in addition to  specific help to individuals, the  fundation hopes to raise  $100,000 toward Canuck Place,  the Hospice for Cancer-stricken  children. The campaign period  is Jan. 15 to Jan. 31. Call 885-  6226 for information. Anyone  can be a mother for this cause.  There are some changes at  the Sechell Library. Members  can now borrow up lo 10 books  al a lime for an extended borrowing period of three weeks.  Amnestry  The Sunshine Coast Amnesty International group number 160 holds its regular meeting at 7:30 pm Thursday, Jan.  2 i -at 1Sechell Elementary.  Everyone is welcome. They will  be showing the National Film  Board video Justice for All, the  story of Donald Marshall. Call  885-7143 for information.  The Soundwaves String  Training Ensemble, sponsored  by the Sunshine Coast Music  Society, begins Jan. 25. Violinist Lorraine Gresco-Ovenell  will be leaching. The sessions  run from Jan. 25 to the end of  April and are held from 4 to 6  pm in the Chatelech Music  Room. Registration is free, call  Lyn Vernon at 886-0995 for  information.  The Arts Centre's first show  of 1993 gets underway Wednesday, Jan. 20. It is called Friends  of Ihe Gallery and features  works at all levels of excellence  from artists up and down the  Coast. Come out, the odds are  good that you will know at least  one of the artists. It's a wonderful opportunity to see the wide  variety of art being produced on  the Coast. Hours are 11 am to 4  pm Wednesdays to Saturdays  and 1 pm to 4 pm on Sundays.  Daniel Cummons pokes his head out the Silva Bay during a  quick visit to the 53-year old Ashing boat now operated by his  son, Rod. The Silva Bay was built by Joe Silva in 1939, rebuilt In  1980, and works out of Sechelt, running up the coast for salmon.  Joel Johnstone photo  Sechelt  community  meeting  planned  Residents of Sechelt's village core are invited to a meeting at Greenecourt, Wednesday  Jan. 27 al 7:30 pm to discuss  their neighbourhood concerns.  Community environment  strategist Genevieve Lemarc-  hand will facilitate discussion  on the future of central Sechelt  as a place to live.  A former architect and  tourism planner from France  with a Masters degree in Architecture from the school of Environmental Design at the University of California in Berke-  ly, Lemarchand moved to Vancouver in 1969.  After working for 10 years  on various downtown, urban  design projects in Victoria, Port  Coquitlam, Vancouver and  New Westminster she started a  second career in media and  tourism marketing.  A part-time resident of  Roberts Creek for the past 12  years, Lemarchand moved to  the Coast permanently last  summer. She is presently helping a group of Chatelech students articulate what they  would like to see in downtown  Sechelt.  Anyone wanting more information can phone 885-2339.  Sechelt planner to address  chamber on development  Rob Buchan, municipal planner for Sechelt, will speak to the  Sechelt Chamber on "The Vision for Downlown Sechelt - How do we  develop it?" at the annual general meeting on Thursday, January 21,  1993. This meeting will also include the election of officers for 1993.  All business people who are interested in the direction development will take in downtown Sechelt are welcome to attend.  The meeting will take place at the Wharf Restaurant in Davis Bay,  with social hour at 6 and a buffet dinner ($20) at 6:30 pm. Reservations may be made by calling the Chamber office at 885-3100.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  L0H6  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEU iUYl TRMSFER LTD.  Custom Pecking, Storage, Local �� Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS    ^i^-r^S-1?''   886-2664  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  ROCKWOOD  events  NIGHT  For 8 weeks on  Monday* or Friday*  CREATIVE DRAMA FOR  CHILDREN Magdilana Tomyal /  Cindy RaMaH  Kids enjoy toll playing, improvisation  and games, leading lo development  of self-confidence and communication  skills. $40  9-12 yis. Mon. Jan 25 3:45-5:15pm  5-*3 yrs. Fri. Jan 29 3:45���-5:15pm  Jan 18- March 10  Mondays ind Wednetdiyi  forBweoks  INTRODUCTORY LEVEL TAI CHI  WHhMERRILEECORDER  Yang Style Short Form  12noon���1 pm $68.48  Jan 19-April 27  Tuesdays tor 12 week*  Y00A WITH CAROL BROPHY  Beginners 6���7:30pm $70.62  On-going 7:30���9:30pm $77.04  Jan 20-March 10  Wednesday* tar a unel-s  Y00AWITHMRA0ERRIN0  Beginners 6���7:30pm $47.08  Cm-going 7:30���9:30pm $51.36  Starts Sat. Jan 30  COFFEEHOUSE*  ROCKWOOD BASEMENT  Entrance by donation, featuring  local entertainers.  Salurday 7:00-11:00pm  Coming soon  ChildrM'iartclatMt  wiih Greta Guzek, 6 ways ol drawing  with colour and pattern.  Drawing A Wattreolour  with Don Jarvis.  ���tptan  the Tragedies with Peter Millard.  Drawing A Painting  wilh Jack Campbell of Emily Carr  College of Art.  LIMITED ENROLLMENT -  REGISTER EARLY FOR ALL CLASSES!  For info and registration call  885-2522  THE ROCKWOOD CENTRE  VeMfes  REALTY LTD.  Congratulates  Vene Parnell  Top Woman Realtor on the Sunshine Coast for 1992  in number of units sold in the Greater Vancouver  Real Estate Board MLS Medallion Club.  The above achievements have been earned through  the excellent service and dedication Vene has for all  her customers.  OUR BEST WISHES FOR YOUR  CONTINUED SUCCESS  FOR TOP RESULTS  Call Vene at Pebbles Realty 886-8107  Toll Free 681-3044 ��� Residence 886-3013 ��� Pager 1-979-8421  Or stop in at our office  Gower Point Road, Gibsons Landing  FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE  vMts  REALTY LTD.  Congratulates  Diana Starbuck  Top Woman Realtor on the Sunshine Coast for 1992  in dollar volume sales for the second year in a row.  Diana is number one for Pebbles on the Sunshine  Coast in the Greater Vancouver Real Estate Board  MLS Medallion Club.  The above achievements have been earned through  the excellent service and dedication Diana has for all  her customers.  OUR BEST WISHES FOR YOUR  CONTINUED SUCCESS  FOR TOP RESULTS  Call Diana at Pebbles Realty 886-8107  Toll Free 681-3044 ��� Residence 886-9408 ��� Pager 1-978-4812  Or stop in at our office  Gower Point Road, Gibsons Landing  FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE  memm 10 Coast News, January 18,  1993  /Sm\  HOURS  Sunday 10 6  Mon ��� Thurs 9 7  Friday 9 9  Saturday 9-6  mWAM  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt 885-2025  Meat 885-9812 Bakery 885-9823  (fiERITflGE <J4ARKET  Vour fir/t choice in food/  ' These arc just a few of the  more than .150 specials  you ll find in store for you.  Prices effective  Monday, January IS to  Sunday, January 24  uepoi is open j��^   *\__  9:30 - 5:30    f J  Our Recycling  Depot is open  every day except holidays  Groceries  g_^_J_t ___ *_\wt______\  ;-,_t^__k..  ._9_\ __\  ^tm^lf^mW$mfm'*\  ^������fca^klaVaW ������"������   ���'  "^^^-*****-*** *\e~*~~mW mmmmmmai ���������������f  ft**  is  jjaaM^aW.       JBtf i      J*a*Wam* la*l    ���.      Wm*m*~*w  j-jm fimfni aii        o ^-o  lJl!f���     ���������'������llPagalB JutlP  9w*J*J ~*.*    _r\mmw*W *.*e ma*rmrm*Wmaw  ___*__T ^_\\_P,','.:������:: ���  ^^��iutf'--__-  i<        i "i~")iii iiMi Hi* ir  -'t*^ta*aWHW(^,*���7T   ��f.��a 'o.     #t��  ^-f        ^f.j.  -*��    ��i*        . ia. afa-'-i. aa��^w-  i*��  .Omumeaaam  Pink Saijdom  ��� lw y****^*>*M**W��W*^r4��*MMa*>*a***a*��at^^^P I  ������;v^^1^W|.^���'*S-**r;a^W^**" a^^ ���  ���J|A a ����� A'Bwamv    Bka*y*gM^��*la\MA  ���wg^aagggai;  Groceries  Liquid Dmtoiiff <f Aft  BsLmmm-M "4.88  PufffM TOffMlW VMMM ' ^. ^  frrFooo  ��   ^ 1��Q  JW jM*w��tiMat>aaai*MtfMaMaiiy*88J,8811wa ���*��-���    ���   . ��� WK^tk\WmemmW  Purta Cot Chaw ar  Kittin Chow      . 018  T Eg-.. ~~~.yu urrm Mil ������ ��� *UP  KolKcm  Cat Food         ^ ,7a  ���������a��4ii>>irtiw>i ���!��*���� -   ; *  RdAff  IM�� ���     j J  msm*��� 239.  Round  dStiak  Biip  [TiiVlK     j  gyjr Bacon ; -.  IBS*"!!** f*����� 1.49*  2A*%.  )    ' . !  Produce  PTPWi .awsait  BROCCOLI  xin/a***. amy. ���   Crfap o-rJre fancy  ;78.  ife*  l��*aWl| My*��������*��yi��^i;<ii i i|M��i ��i  ��� -^mm\^^mimm\-mm--\^-m------.---e!Sm%  m^TmWh  8f*J^Ba���'W  MARMALAOI 0MNOUI  Clayton's Heritage Market is pleased to  announce the appointment of GEOFF BOESE  as our produce manager. Geoff brings with him  many years of experience to assist you in all  your produce needs.  Dairy  IIIMLSP181    20%*  ��� 'ui_in_\_ itli ni tn(| i? \e. Ot n,-f       sb nsl f-  '��� \int ho :  ir 248  iJI  too*..  Chum   ,,.  lr$*t****m*��U***.*yimW $0��0   9*1*9  rialChhsi  -..~_rmu mv�� .43  1.58  1.38  Bakery  ,*N^M0-RVB*aaRUb   BVSl8BaPUF ^H  Criam  4/2L99  Bmad      >f^43  i^Mpdhiy Pahhh   2,19  EtNwwj ciiAMi 4/a^ii  6O0 off  ***..,,   /ally Sealood Item  Limit one per customer  January 18-24, 1993. Coast News, January 18, 1993  11  community  haltmoon happenings  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  There are many good people  in the Halfmoon Bay area, some  that we know of and others of  whom we never hear. Carol  Stewart is one such person who  has recently been drawn to our  attention.  Carol has been to El Salvador  before and she will be going  Ihere again on Feb. 8 to spend  two months on a project to help  children who have been traumatized by the wars in that pari of  the world. She is presently collecting items to take with her,  such as medical supplies, small  musical instruments and art supplies.  If you have any such items  you would care to donate, or if  you would rather help out with a  cash donation, Carol will issue  tax-free receipts and would be  delighted to hear from you at  885-6128.  Another local resident who  does lots of good work is Joanne  Dickeson at the Halfmoon Bay  Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre.  Right now she is in need of  some help. Well, not exactly  right now, but in the near future  when things start to thaw out a  bit.  The flight cage in which  Joanne cares for injured birds  has been damaged by the heavy  snow. The fishnet roof has  caved in and help is needed to  pull it down and repair il. This is  something which will take more  than one person to handle. If  you are willing to lend a hand  give Joanne a call at 885-5997.  Yet another group which  does a lot of good for the community is the Halfmoon Bay  branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary.  At their January meeting it  was established that a bursary  will be sponsored by the auxiliary for Halfmoon Bay residents  who intend entering a health-  related field. Information and  details are being sent out to the  schools.  The auxiliary meets on the  second Monday of each month  in the Welcome Beach Community Hall and new members are  always welcome.  Go Sec It  The 1992 Heritage Week  photo contest is on display at  Halfmoon Bay Elementary until  Jan. 21. The exhibit features old  family photographs with brief  histories, submitted from  schools throughout BC from  which five Halfmoon Bay students were selected among the  12 provincial winners. They  were Christopher Watkins, Ashley Johnson, Kristy-aOee Tabish,  Troy Mercer and Caelen Kyle.  Do try to see this most interesting exhibit which recognizes  the diversity of our Canadian  heritage. The exhibit will shortly be going to other schools in  the area.  Those al the school are concerned lhat anyone may be  house-bound by the snow and  who may need groceries delivered, wood chopped or a driveway cleared.  If you are one of those in  need, please call Ihe school and  they will try to help.  Remember our feathered friends  See us for wild bird  seed & bird feeders  Seniors' Day  is the first Thursday of '  every month  DOG & CAT FOOD  Dry and Canned  1 Science Diet  ���IAMS  ��� Technical  ��� Nutro Max  ��� Purina  ' Wayne ��� Many More  SMALL ANIMAL SUPPLIES  RabbitS Hamster Food  ��� Pet Accessories  Domestic Bird Seeds  ��� Wild Bird Seed  ��� Shavings  - Kitty titter  BuckerSield's  DEALER  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7527  Mon. - Sat. 9 - 5:30   Sun. 10 - 4  RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER  A cold,  pleasant  surprise -the  lake at  Sargeants Bay  froze hard  enough for  skating and a  contingent of  hockey players.  Ruth Forrester  photo  JOIN THE FUN DRIVE FOR  THE PENDER HARBOUR  HIGH SCHOOL BAND  ;  Saturday,  January 30  8:30 p.m.  Branch 112  I  A night of musk, dancing,  raffles and prizes at  PENDER HARBOUR LEGION  BRANCH 112  gatden lifelines  by Joyce Ostry  Eldercollege is offering a  course on Jane Austin. Jan de  Bryn is the instructor and the  classes begin on Jan. 19 from 1  to 3 pm, to be held at the south  campus of Capilano College in  the Sechelt Indian Band complex. Phone 885-9310 to register. Until the schedule comes  out I will try to keep you posted  on events.  The monthly general meeting is Thursday, Jan. 21 at 1:30  pm. Stay on and visit and plan  to stay for dinner at 6 pm.  Reservations must be in by  Tuesday, Jan. 19. Phone Stan  Johnson at 885-2302 or Tom  Bitting at 885-4411 for information and reservations.  The Sechelt seniors will be  hosting Ihe regional council  meeting on Feb. 3. Tom Bitting  is the chair and will be greeting  the delegation from Powell  River as well as chairing the  meeting.  If you would care to know  Ihe branch history, Larry  Graflon among others, have  compiled a book from meetings  from 1969 to 1991. Phone the  centre at 885-3513 or Larry at  885-2759 for information. All  proceeds go to the building  fund.  The big news right now is  the turnout for bridge on Saturday afternoon at I pm. There  were seven tables last week and  it was a great way to while  away the afternoon. Phone  Gwenda Thain at 885-3417 for  information.  The card room at Ihe cenlre  is lovely and there's coffee and  lusty morsels for your enjoyment. If you'd like, bring some  bars, cookies or cakes. They  can be frozen if not needed on  that particular day. You might  even bring your own coffee  mug - whatever you like.  There's more bridge news -  duplicate bridge meets on Monday night at 7:15 pm and  Wednesday afternoon at I pm.  Phone Gwenda at 885-3417 or  Rudi at 885-5552. You don't  have to be a senior to take part  in functions at the centre.  Check out your grocery  receipts and if they are for 1992  or 1993 bring them in to give to  Mary Bannerman. The receipts  are used for prizes.  Phone Ernie Addicott if you  have an act or lecture and slides  for entertainment. He can be  reached al 885-5911.  Hope to see you at the centre.  harbour watch  by Jacalyn Vincent, 883-2840  The Pender Harbour Lions Club will be hosting a hard times dance  Jan. 29 at 8 pm in the Lions Club hall. l.be,.U��une will beJ  music of the 50s and 60s'. Prizes will be awarded for the Wit costume, which in this event will be mostly raggy wornout clothing.  Couples may bring a dish for the midnight snack buffet table. Tickets  will be available from the Lions Club members at a cost of $6 per  person with all profits going to the club charities. Have a great time!  Senior Housing  Anyone who has not registered yet with the senior housing that  has an income of less than $17,000 is urged to do so. Also individual  couples that may be below $17,000 may contact either Maynard at  883-1104 or Jim Murphy at 883-1194. Don't be the last to be on the  list. This senior housing project benefits all seniors in the long run.  Dog Tags  On Feb. I, all dog tags will be going up from $5 to $10. Right now  the cost is a flat rate for all sizes, breeds, spayed or unspayed pets. A  reminder that you should have tags on all your dogs as they are available at the regional district office in Sechelt on Wharf Road. For further details please contact the district at 885-2261.  As The Tide Changes  Make a splash with the PH Swim Club on Mondays and Wednesdays. Theatre buffs - Home Alone II has grossed in ils six week  release and 2,450 screenings, a mere $124,940,000.  Please take extra caution with youngsters skating on our lakes.  egmont news  y&ilts Welcomes  "wr��� ���  REALTY LTCC;  tara fl-��\  Paul McKibben  Brian Christof f  For your Sunshine Coast real estate needs contact Paul and  Brian or any one of our local, experienced sales staff.  Please call Pebbles Realty Ltd.  Box 335 Gibsons  Phone 886-8107 Toll Free Phone: 681-3044  by Lynn Mees  It sure is hanging in there,  this cold snap which has turned  into a cold spell, the spell of old  Jack Frost. Almost everyone I  know has their water pipes  frozen up, one of nature's little  reminders how we lake turning  on the tap for granted. North  Lake is frozen, so everyone has  been enjoying themselves skating. Holding a chair in front of  you works if you're a little wobbly on the old skates.  The Lions on the Sunshine  Coasl are partaking in the Make  a Wish Fund of BC, which gives  terminally ill children a last big  wish. The Egmont Lioas will be  holding a walkathon to raise  money for the Wish Fund. The  walkathon will go to the  Skookumchuck March 7 and  hopefully the snow will be gone  by then. At the end of the walk,  the Lions will set up their grills  at the head of the Skookumchuck trail with refreshments  for all the participants. If you  wish to obtain a pledge form  please give Anne Kenmure a  call at 883-9746.  SEPTIC TANK  MAINTENANCE  ��� Failure to maintain system may result in sludge build-up  entering drainage field and destroying it. A health hazard  results.  ��� Consult your local septic tank pumping service or health  department as to how often your tank should be pumped.  ��� Usual recommendations: every 3 to S years.  ��� Warning signs may include excessive odor Irom roof vent  pipes, or any change In function of plumbing system.  This Information Series Presented by:  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  Septic Tank Pumping Services serving Gibsons,  Sechelt, Pender Harbour areas.  886-7064 (collect)  GJ<.  APPLIANCES  aMcClary Refrigerator  Model YRF1333P  ��� 14.9 cu. ft, capacity  ��� Frost free  ��� 2 lull width  cantilever shelves (wire)  ��� 2 vegetable criipen (white)  ��� 1 1/2 refrigerator  door shelves (gold)  ��� 1 dairy comportment  ��� 1 dairy shelf (wire)  ��� Top mounted freezer  ��� Optional icemaker  ��� 2 ice cube trays  ��� 1 freezer door shelf (gold)  ��� Textured steel doors  ��� Adjustable rollers  ��� Energy saver switch  ��� Energuioje ratmg  58 kWh/naotafn  ��� Colour: While or Almond  Dimensions:  HeightaiO 1/4" (153.7 cm|,  Width 31" 178.7 cm|,  Depth 27 1/4"    (69.2 cm|  We are localed al #927 Hwy 101, next to Sunco Printing and Home Hardware  PHONE  886-3606  m  mm 12 Coast News, January 18, 1993  nm country nsii" c ciiirs  TAKE OUT FRESH F18H DAILY.  Houra: 11:30 am - 7:30 pm  leisure  s-aUlK-r,; tsi*  886-9566  446 Mertne Drlve.Olbeone Lending (across from Dockside Phetmacy)  RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER  Every Monday night at  Harmony Hall a Scottish  dancing beginner's class  steps through the paces  taught by Don Cadenhead of  (iibsons. Friday evenings the  (iibsons United Church Hall  is taken over by Intermediate  and advanced dancers -  everyone Is welcome.  Joel Johnstone photo  It  **V  'IfieSunshine CoaA 'Music Society  (ah for Audhma for  WEST SIDE  STORY  M. M,J-��������l  5l../o/ll^>^/lilWta(/l  DlWJftl)'  KollMF*b.20,  5-tptn)  M lemoks,  llmalti  agetH 3fn.  4 adull mote  Ferioimomts  beginning of kly  Fot inlotimtion  tontad lyn Vimon  iU-0995  t>Wft Oft 1(lWl  <�� PENDER HARBOUR miti  FRANCIS PENINSULA PUCE  ���fiH I for the finest in area dining      ^^  p Dining aiDE  ��� BOATHOUSE  Welcome to the Boathouse,  just a ferry ride away in beautiful Horseshoe Bay.  Our regular menu features a  selection of tried and true  favorites...and our IXiily Market  Sheet offers an ever changing!  variety of the finest quality  seafood from the West, East &  Gulf (Coasts as well as a variety  of other specialties.  Dinner is served after 5:00 dally and be sure to (oin us for our Sunday Brunch Buffet, 10:30am  to 2:00pm. Our fabulous buffet has a hot and cold selection to tempt even the most particular.  Featuring designer omelettes, flaming crepes, Eggs Benedict, Belgian Waffles Plus a large assortment of seafood, fresh fruit and desert pastries.  We offer friendly service in a relaxed atmosphere and fabulous meals! If you have an  important rendezvous or a ferry to catch, please let us know an we'll make the necessary  accommodations.  FAMILY DINING  Andy'f RMtaurant - Lunch and dinner special every day. Every  Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta,  pizza, Thai food and lots of NEW  dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  11 am - 2:30 pm. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388. Open Sunday and  Monday 11 am - 9 pm, Tuesday -  Saturday 11 am -10 pm.  Tht Bolt House - Just a ferry ride  away in beautiful Horseshoe .Bay,  offering daily choices of fresh and  flash frozen seafood from the West,  East and Gulf Coasts as well as a  variety of other specialties. Join us  after 5 pm for dinner or for our  spectacular Sunday Brunch, served  between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  Friendly service in a relaxed atmosphere and fabulous meals are just  some of the reasons you'll keep  coming back. If you have an important rendezvous or a feny to catch,  please let us know and we'll make  the necessary accommodations. For  reservations call 921-8188. All  major credit cards accepted.  Ctft Pltrrot - Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and  daily specials are all prepared with  the freshest ingredients - both  healthful and delicious. Our whole  wheat bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on  the premises. Outside dining, take  out orders for the beach and cappuccino are available. The Coast's  bistro., as unique as the Coast  itself. Mon-Thurs 9 - 5. Fri & Sat 9 ���  9. Closed Sunday. Teredo Square,  Sechelt. Phone ahead for your  lunch! 885-9962.  Dar Ltbanon Raataurant - Come and  join us for Lebanese cuisine. Lunch  and Dinner features include Chicken, Beef, Lamb and Vegetarian  dishes, Shishkebabs, Falafels, Cappuccino, Espresso and Desserts.  Mon - Sat 10am - llpm, Sunday  11am - llpm. Eat in or take-out.  Catering for parties and weddings.  Everything we make is made with  love! Gibsons Park Plaza, Hwy.  101. at Pratt Road, Gibsons, 886-  3572. Visa and MasterCard.  Licensed.  Hald-A-Way Raataurant - Bring the  whole family and join us for great  dining at the Haid-A-Way Restaurant in Gibsons Motor Inn on Hwy.  101 at Park Rd. Our friendly, helpful staff and warm, pleasant atmosphere will add to your enjoyment  of our excellent breakfast, lunch  and dinner menu, which includes a  children's section.We're open 7  days a week, 5:30am - 2pm, closed  from 2pm - 5pm with evening  hours 5pm-10pm. Our Sunday buffet (11 am - 2 pm) features a  scrumptious salad bar, with a large  selection of hot and cold dishes  and desserts. Eat to your heart's  content. Don't forget our Friday  night 2 for 1 special 5pm-10pm.  Reservations 886-4501. 50 seats  plus banquet room.  Hillside Family Restaurant Now Open  in Seaview Place, Hwy 101 Gibsons. Family Dining with Special  Children's Menu. Relaxed country  atmosphere and reasonable prices.  Our specialties are steaks and burgers, homemade soups, pies and salads, and entres. Daily Specials.  Take-Out available upon request.  Licensed & air conditioned. Open  Sun - Thurs, 11 am - 10 pm. Fri &  Sat 11 am-llpm. 886-2993  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  The Whirl - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a  week. Breathtaking ocean view  and sunsets from every table. Continental cuisine and seafood at its  best. Sunday Brunch from 8 am - 2  pm. Fully licensed and air conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay.  8857285.  New China Kitchen - GIBSONS  PARK PLAZA, 1100 HWY. 101.  Come enjoy our Gourmet Chinese  Buffet featuring over 16 hot dishes  plus salad bar & dessert. Also featuring a full service menu including Canadian Cuisine. Lunch or  Dinner. Licensed premises, dining  facilities for meetings, banquets  and parlies. Hours: Sunday -  Thursday 11:30 am - 9 pm. Friday  & Salurday, 11:30 am - 10:00 pm,  lunch buffel 11:30 am - 2:30 pm,  dinner buffel 4:30 pm - 8:30 pm.  For reservations call 886-3028. Free  delivery from 5 pm - 8:30 pm within 6 km radius. Minimum $15  order. Visa /Mastercard accepted.  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the natural  beauty of Jervis Inlet while lasting  one of our many homeslyle specialties in the pub; or the casual  surroundings of our family restaurant. Our "Skookum Burger" is a  challenge to Ihe biggest appetite.  Backeddy Pub - localed 1/2 mile  north of Egmont on Maple Road.  Closed Monday and Tuesday. Pub  open noon - closing. Kilchen  hours: Noon - 8:00 pm.  Irvine* Landing Pub - Dinner menu  offers a variety of appetizers and  entres featuring local produce and  fresh seafood in a relaxed setting  with ocean view. Average dinner  for two, $30. We're now open 4  days a week - Fri It Sat: Noon -11  pm, kitchen Noon - 9 pm; Sun, tr  Thurs: Noon - 10 pm, kilchen  Noon - 9 pm. For the WINTER  MONTHS ONLY, we are closed  Mon., Tues. 4t Wed. Pender Harbour, 883-1145, Mastercard & Visa.  Fully licensed  FINE DINING  Blue Heron Inn - Located on the  waterfront, enjoy Ihe view of East  Porpoise Bay. Observe the tranquil  ducks and geese or dine by moonlight with a candle at your table.  To savor this superb dining experience, reservations are required for  dinner. Fully licensed. Hours,  Wednesday- Sunday. Lunch 11  am- 2pm, Dinner 5 pm. 885-3847.  Chei Philippe Restaurant at Bonniebrook Lodge. ON VACATION  - Re-Opening January 21 al 5:30  p.m. 886-2188  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated  yet casual atmosphere. We serve  selections of rack of lamb, duck,  crab, clams, scallops, steaks and  daily specials from a constantly  changing menu. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road  and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open from 6 pm. Thurs. through  Sun. Visa it Mastercard. 40 seals.  El Nino ��� Dine in Ihe finest ocean  view restaurant in Gibsons Landing. Savour the delights of fresh  seafood from around the world.  Our extensive Dinner Menu  includes fresh seafood in our soup,  salad, hot or cold appetizers, main  courses and pastas. Other entres  include steak, veal, chicken and  lamb. Caesar salad for two and  flambe desserts are prepared at  your tableside. Our lunch menu  contains sandwiches and burgers.  Lunch hours: Thurs thru Mon  11:30 - 2:30. Dinner hours: Wed  thru Mon 4:30 - 9:30. CLOSED  TUESDAYS. Visa and Mastercard.  Reservations recommended. 886-  3891.  Petoblw - On Tho Beach - Dine in a  friendly atmosphere, watch cruise  ships glide by & sample Ihe fine  cuisine of this renowned restaurant. Open 7 day a week for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Brunch on  Sunday 8-3. Dinner Reservations  Recommended. In the heart of  Sechell at the Driftwood Inn, Trail  Avenue. 885-5811.  EAT IN TAKE OUT  Emie 1 Gwen't Drive In - Take out, or  delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks,  ice cream. Free home delivery  within 4 miles, after 5 pm only, on  $10 minimum orders. Small charge  for orders under $10. Hwy. 101.  Gibsons. 886-7813.  on the arts beat  Fritz Lang's first sound film  is one of the great masterpieces  of the German cinema and the  director's own favourite among  his many distinguished works.  Peter Lorre stars in an extraordinary performance as a compulsive child killer.  This dark, brooding film was  made in 1931 in pre-war Germany.  It opens the Arts Centre's  Spring Series of Film Classics  on Wednesday, Jan. 20 at 8 pm.  There are six film evenings  in the series: works by Truffaut,  Scorcese, Orson Welles, Kurosawa, and Canada's Atom  Egoyan are included.  A series pass costs $30.  Admission to individual films is  $5.50 at the door.  Call 885-5412 or drop by Ihe  arts centre at Trail and Medusa  in Sechelt and pick up a full  description at the desk.  For all your SPECIAL NEEDS baking we  Have over 20 varieties of Hour, including:  ��� Buckwheat ��� jtoraranth  ��� Triticale ��� Corn  ��� Potato ��� Barley  ��� Kamut ��� Spelt  ��� Soya ��� Fuce  VARIETY  FOODS  The biggest Little Store In Gibsons Landing 116-2936  VINYL SIDING  Vinyl & Aluminum Windows ��� Aluminum Railings  Vinly Sundeck Flooring ��� Patio Coverings  ALWEST  HOME SERVICES  #7 - 5522 Wharf St., Sechelt Jim Bain 885*4572  VISIT OUR SHOWROOM ANYTIME  RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER  |*jsw����yI.|  ITP'S SUN SPOTS  Say Yes to our sunsational prices  Club Med  PLAYA BLANCA, MEXICO  $1,299 from Voncouvsr  \\______\\  "Ole" is what you will say when  you arrive at Playa Blanco...  WINTER SPECIALS:  FREE Scuba Certifications! ($240 value)  Horseback riding: English & Western  Circus Workshops  Rock Climbing  "The Compiele Vacation"  AIm avaiMtU htm. Vicowri  C4NMVfl/ fWMBwICw aaaaoi IXI^^WJ  (Kids free!)  Your Escape Artists  __\W99V_\  Bi3  Suncoast Agencies  Travel & Insurance  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2000  The  rocking  magic of  Kashtin  by Peter Trower  Once in a long while - if  you're lucky - you have a live  music experience that is nothing  short of remarkable. My last  truly memorable event was a  long time back and I was beginning to fear that such occasional  joys were all behind me. Then,  in early December, Yvonne and  I attended a Kashtin concert al  the Orpheum Theatre and I  rediscovered my sense of wonder.  Frankly, I wasn't entirely  sure what to expect from  Kashtin in person. I knew they  were two young Native guys  from Quebec named Florent  Vollant and Claude McKenzie,  who had married lyrics in the  obscure Montagnais dialect to  soft rock instrumentation.  I'd seen them a few times on  television and listened to their  album. There was a haunting  quality about Iheir songs even  though you couldn't follow the  words. But could this sort of  thing sustain a whole show?  The audience for Kashtin's  music seems to include people  of all age brackets except teeny  hoppers.  The crowd at the Orpheum  are mostly in their mid-30s, but  there are a good many older  folks like ourselves among the  throng. Not surprisingly, the  Native contingent is well represented. The empty stage Tilled  with instruments and speakers is  backdropped by several canvas  sheets representing the walls of  a tent.  The lights fade suddenly to  black. There are recorded wind  sounds and the cries of loons.  The lights go up again. The  musicians are in their places.  The magic begins. (And make  no mistake - what Kashtin  weaves is most assuredly a sort  of magic.)  The two singer/songwriters,  McKenzie and Vollant, front a  group composed of bass, drums,  rhythm guitar and keyboards.  (The keyboard player doubles  on harp and guitar.) The band  provides a bedrock-solid backing for the acoustic-guitar-playing stars.  McKenzie and Vollant are  amazingly good entertainers  with strong melodic voices.  They share the vocal chores  equally, duelling on some numbers, launching into solo flight  on others.  The songs have titles like: E  Uassiuian (My Childhood) and  Tipatshimun (The Devil's  Song). The fact that the songs  are not in English doesn't matter a bit.  The duo's infectious enthusiasm reaches beyond words,  communicating in an almost  primal way; casting a web of  sheer joyous sound. It seems to  pulse from some universal  source that most of us have forgotten.  Musically, Kashtin seems to  incorporate elements from  many forms - Celtic, country,  zydeco, gypsy and the blues.  They make no secret, however,  about one of their primary influences.  "I was going to be a truck  driver until I heard Ihis," confides McKenzie with a grin.  And he launches into a rousing  tribute to John Lennon and The  Beatles that includes: Hard  Day's Night, Money, Help and  a heartfelt version of Imagine.  The crowd eats it all up.  But mostly Kashtin do their  own unique and inimitable  thing. They are entertainers to  the hilt.  The show sparkles on  through a couple of long sets.  There are no dull moments and  the pace never slackens. The  second set builds to a crescendo  and ends with two standing ovations and two encores.  We are with them all the free  wheeling way.  Yvonne and I drift happily  out of the theatre with the rest  of them, having got more than  our money's worth. I am a  wide-eyed fan again. Viva  Kashtin! Music livesl   _,___ ^~._^-s______________3____  ____________  __________  ______ Coast News, January 18, 1993  13  1  leisure  Kraft coming  Celebrated Canadian guitarist Norbert Kraft is set to  perform at Ihe Raven's Cry  Theatre.  The music of Paganini,  Castelnuovo-Tedesco, Gerhard, Schafer and Albeniz will  fill the theatre Sunday, Jan. 24  at 2:30 pm in the third concert  of the arts council's Countryside Concerts Series.  Classical guitarist Kraft has  been hailed as "one of Ihe  finest living guitarists," and  his performance promises to  be a highlight of the season for  many concert-goers.  Subscribers are encouraged  to notify the series' organizers  if their tickets may go unused.  I'or all ticket information call  886-2.124 or the theatre al  885-4597.  Norbert Kraft  Patience and love  of detail reflected  in stained glass art  String sessions to tune  up orchestral skills  String instrument players on  the Coast will have a wonderful  opportunity this spring to develop their orchestral skills with a  nationally experienced director  and at no cost to themselves.  The Sunshine Coast Music  Society, in order to encourage  strings develop-       mem for its activities, has organized  a program of  weekly training  sessions for a  String Ensemble.  Scheduled   in     Sechelt for Mon-  day afternoons from Jan. 25  through to April, the program  will be directed by Lorraine  Grescoe-Ovenell. Currently  conductor of the Serenata  Strings in Vancouver and  instructor at Douglas College.  Grescoe-Ovenell has played  with the Winnipeg Symphony  Orchestra and CBC Winnipeg  '... Allowing first  class training  without  restriction'  Lower Mainland, she has led  award-winning Delta Youth  Orchestra groups and taught  with the Vancouver Academy of  Music and Capilano College, as  well as extensive private teaching.  Funding for this program    was       gratefully  received by the  music society from a  Sunshine Coast Regional District arts  grant, allowing first  class training with-      out restriction.  ~~^^~~ The program is  open to all siring players who  are not absolute beginners and  Ihe initial goal will be to prepare a variety of string pieces  for a spring concert. Private  lessons with Grecoe-Ovenell  can also be arranged.  For further information and  to register, players must telephone SCMS artistic director,  by Keith Thirkell  Of all the arts associated  with the season of light, stained  glass stands out.  There probably isn't a church  anywhere that doesn't have at  least one piece of stained glass.  Some of the most impressive  works of art on earth adorn windows in the massive cathedrals  of Europe.  But you don't have to be religious to appreciate the exquisite  craftsmanship and tireless effort  that goes into creating these  masterpieces. Working with  glass is far from a dying art  form, as is evident from a visit  to June Malaka's Pender Harbour studio.  A talented and prolific  stained glass artist, Malaka  recently quit a well-paying job  to venture out on her own. "I  decided I wanted to devote all  my time now to my craft, something I've been anticipating for  a while," she remarked from the  tranquil little studio nestling  between the trees and streams  on the west side of one of her  inspirations: the Caren range.  "Most stained glass enthusiasts seem to get into it then quit  after a short time, maybe  because they find it too tedious  or time consuming," Malaka  said. "But for me the actual, cut  ting of the glass and soldering  the pieces together are only half  of what's involved. I take as  much time designing and planning a composition as I do actually making it."  Malaka, whose attention to  detail is phenomenal, has works  in personal collections around  the globe. She occasionally  accepts major commissions, but  prefers to work on her own  material.  Most of her personal  favorites are environmental and  wildlife motifs. Whether it's a  harbour seal diving for fish, a  great blue heron standing to  attention or a bald eagle lifting  off from its favourite perch, her  use of line and colour is strikingly real.  But that doesn't mean she's  averse lo abstracts. "Sometimes  I'll take some of my leftover  smaller pieces and make a kind  of a jigsaw puzzle, then rearrange them in whatever style  appeals to me most at the time."  One recent example made  use of an old Japanese fish float  that she incorporated into the  centre of a spiralling design,  swirling outward into a blizzard  of colour reminiscent of the rising sun.  A trip to her studio is well  worth the scenic drive.  Orchestra ensembles. In the      Lyn Vernon at 886-0995.  4f  Sechelt Legion Pipes & Drums  Bobbie JBurns JSight  Saturday, January 30,1993  Sechelt Legion Hall  ��� Cocktails 6 p.m. ���  ��� Dinner 7 p.m. ���  ��� Dancing 9 p.m. -1 a.m. ���  Tickets $ 17.50 each at Ihe Sechelt Legion  or 885-5528 or 886-7084  ���������-?���'::  ,'V  . 1  Notice Board  Ongoing events must be updated monthly  Wc reserve the right to edit submissions for brevity  All submissions should rein lo nnu-pintii events of genuine community interest  Items will Ik listed three weeks prior to the event.  MONDAY, JANUARY 18  B.T.V.P.A.C. (Better Television Programming  Action Committee) meeting, 7:30 pm Living Faith  Lutheran Church, Davis Bay. All welcome.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 21  Sechelt and District Chamber ol Commerce  annual general meeting and election of officers -  speaker: Rob Buchan, municipal planer, on "The  Vision for Downtown Sechelt." 6:00 pm, Wharf  Restaurant, Bella Beach Motel. Butlel dinner $20.  Please reserve by calling the Chamber office at  885-3100.  Sumhlne Coast Amnesty International Qroup  #160 regular meeting, 7:30 pm at Sechelt  Elementary. In keeping with the Indigenous  Peoples' Campaign, a National Film Board video,  "Justice Denied," the story of the Donald Marshall  case, will be shown. Everyone is welcome. Info:  885-7143  FRIDAY, JANUARY 22  John McLachlan plays at the PH Community  Hall, 7:30 pm. A fiddler, bassist, guitarist and  singer of Canadian and BC original and standard  folk songs. A must for your January bluest  SATURDAY, JANUARY 23  Book Sals sponsored by Friends of the Sechelt  Public Library, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Trail Bay Mall. For  Info call 885-5076.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 24  Arts Council Countryside Concerts Series :  Norbert Kraft, classical guitar, 2:30 pm at Raven's  Cry Theatre. Programme includes music ol  Paganini, Catelnuovo-Tedesco. Gerhard, Schafer  and Albeniz. To turn in tickets or to purchase  singles, call 886-2324, 885-4402 or call RAven's  Cry day of concert 885-4597.  MONDAY, JANUARY 25  The Soundwaves String Training Ensemble, 4-  6 pm, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Music  Society with professional Vancouver violinist  Lorraine Gresco-Ovenell begins today and  continues to the end ol April at Ihe Chatelech  Secondary School music room. Registration Is  free. For information and registration call Lyn  Vernon at 886-0995. Private lessons can also be  arranged.  Canadian Federation of University Women  meeting, 7:30 pm at St. John's, Davis Bay.  Speaker will be John Kavanaugh. For  information, call 885-3315.  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27  Friends of the Sechelt Public Library meeting  at the library, 7:30 p.m. For inio call 885-5076.  SATURDAY, JANUARY 30  Spanish lessons lor teens running for 8 weeks  every Saturday from 6 to 9 pm. Info: 886-2193.  MISCELLANEOUS  Gibsons Outreach Teen Centre Is open Thurs.  & Fri. 3:30 -10 pm, Sat. 10 am -11 pm, Sun. 1 ���  8 pm.  Gibsons and District Public Library is open  Tuesdays and Wednesdays 9:30-2:30;Thursdays  2:30-7:30; and Saturdays 9:30-2:30. For more  Information, call 886-2130  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, 716 Winn Rd.,  across from Post Office, Gibsons. Displays are  constantly changing. Wheelchair accessible.For  hours of opening or to book a tour: 886-8232.  "Living with Cancer" Support Group meetings  in Gibsons and Sechelt. For info re: times and  places, call Pearl at 886-8369. All welcomel  Parent Tot Drop In al the following locations  from 9:30 - 11:30am: Gibsons United Church  Hall, Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri.; Sechelt SI. Hilda's  Hall, Tues.; Wilson Creek Community Hall,  Thurs. For into call 885-5881.  MONDAYS  Gibsons Pensioners Branch *38 Scottish  Country Dancing, 8pm at Harmony Hall. For  info, call 886-3073.  Breakaway Parents Support Group. Is your  child acting out? Using substances? Do you need  a loving, accepting, 12-step support group? Join  us at 7:30pm, 807 Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. Call  886-2423. 42  Sunshine Choristers practise al 7pm In St  Hilda's Church, Sechelt. If you enjoy singing,  please join us. For Into call 885-4405. 42  New Horizon Qroup - The Elphinstone New  Horizon Group in Roberts Creek has started  again. For those 50 and over interested in playing  bridge, bingo, cribbage and/or carpet bowling the  meetings are held in the Community Use Room  at Roberts Creek Elementary Mondays from 1:30  lo 3:30 p.m. New members are encouraged. For  information call 885-7203 or 885-5375.  TUESDAYS  Gibsons Pensioners Branch #38: Exercise  Class, 11 am at Harmony Hall, for info, call 886-  3544; Bridge starts 1 pm, for Info call 886-7686.  Gibsons Tabls Tennis Club meets from 7-10  pm in Elphinstone Secondary Cafeteria. All skill  levels welcome. Call Jim at 886-2775.  Llfestylss lor Seniors wellness exercises, 9:30  am at St. Bart's Church Hall. Info: 886-9058.  WEDNESDAYS  Caregivers' Support Group meeting, 1 - 3 pm  at Kirkland Cenlre, Davis Bay. For info, call  Barbara, 885-5144 or 685-1934.  Newly formed Women's Dive Club meets second Wed. of every month at 7 pm at Seasport  Scuba. All female divers welcome.  Sunshine Toastmasters meetings at 7:30 pm at  Chatelech Secondary, Room 115. Learn leadership, communication and public speaking skills.  Everyone welcome. Special events begin Jan. 13.  ' week mini-course on all aspects ol public  speaking. For Info, call 885-3206.  Navy League Cadets for males & females 10 to  13 years ol age, 6:30pm in Gibsons Legion Hall.  Continuous registration year round. Uniforms provided. Call Marc, 886-7089.  Gibsons Pensioners Branch #38: Carpet  Bowling at Harmony Hall, 1:00 pm. Info: 886-  9271.  Children's Story Hour, 10 - 11 am at Wilson  Creek Hall, sponsored by WC Reading Centre  and WC/DB Community Assoc. Bring a snack.  Volunteers invited as readers, library helpers  and/or hosts. Info: Hilda, 885-9863 or Relko, 885-  5264.  Suncoast Writers' Forge meets on the second  Wednesday of every month to learn from one  another during critique workshops. All writers are  welcome, from poets to technical, from novice to  professional. Bring 4 pages of your work, photocopied. Please join us at Rockwood Centre, 7:30  pm. For more into: Jan DeGrass, 886-4692. Next  meeting: Jan. 13.  Community Badminton at Elphinstone  Secondary gym, 8-10 pm, January-April. 886-  2467.  THURSDAYS  Sunshins Coast Twins or Triplets Club meet  first Thursday of every month, 10 am al  Rockwood in Sechelt. Anyone interested bring  your children or call 885-7679 lor more info.  Birth Control Clinic at Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit, 494 S. Fletcher, Gibsons, Irom 7 to 9 pm.  Everyone welcome, no appointment necessary.  885-7770. -We will be closed Dec. 24 and 31,  and will re-open Thurs, Jan. 7.  3C's Weight Loss Support Qroup meets afternoons 12:30-2:30pm, call 886-2692, and  evenings 6:30-8:00pm, call 886-7159. at the  United Church, Glassford Rd.. Gibsons.  Gibsons Pensioners branch #38. Bingo at  Harmony Hall, 7:00 pm. EifiryjjDfl welcome. Info:  8B6-9906.  FRIDAYS  Gibsons United Church Thrift Shop, open I - 3  pm in basement at rear, off Truman Rd.  Gibsons Pensioners Branch #38 activities at  Harmony Hall: Painting for Seniors, 10:00 am;  Tai Chi at 2:30 pm; Cards at 7:00 pm. Info: 886-  2131. 43  Multiple Sclerosis Support Qroup meets last  Friday of every month at 10 am at the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit In Sechelt (opposite post  office). Your participation Is welcomed.  SATURDAYS  SC Minor Hockey Msst Draws, 2 - 5 pm at the  Wakefield Inn. Call 885-7666.  Bridge, first and third Saturdays at SC Golf &  Country Club, 7:30 pm. $2.50/person, bring a  partner. Info: 885-5426.  Chapman Creek Hatchery Tours, Weekly group  tours by appointment only. 4381 Parkway Rd. (off  Field Rd.) Wilson Creek. 885-4136  Retirement and Insurance Planning Since 1982  ��� Retirement  Planning  ��� RRSP, RRIF, and  Annuities  ��� Life & Disability  Insurance  ��� 886-9111  ��� Toll Free:  1-800-663-2051  Mutual funds licrncr with  Guardian Group of Fundi lid.  Lawrence K. Chambers, au  CHAMBERS  FtAN-tlMG   allVIII.  Roberts Creek .Legion  presents  Robbie Burns Night  ... this Saturday, Jan. 23  f $16.50 tickets at the bar  ?       Doors open 6 pm  Festivities begin at 7 pm  Music by Tbe Music Man  and Tommy Richardson  3064 Lower Road ��� 886-9984  2 WEEKS  ONLY  tRE^fcY  an  You just have to make il to the  FIRST MEGA SALE OF THE YEAR!  Look at these examples:  A  .,...,.  .*____.  WING CIIAER  ���X OTTOMAN  rcj*. ���199.00  m $249  ntk  A  And there's so much, much more!  Join the frenzied action.  Monday, Jan. 11 to Saturday, Jan. 23  WATCH FOR OUR  G.E. SALE STARTING  MONDAY, JANUARY 18  etchctt  Land  Best Prices! Best Selection! Best Quality! Besl Service!  Free Delivery You made us the leader in furniture A appliances  on ihe Sunshine Coast  885-5756  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Sechelt 14  Coast News, January 18, 1993  APPLIANCES  ' RB Appliance Service ��  RANDY BULL  Cartihad 1 aachnician  ��� DOMESTIC APPLIANCE REPAIR ���  885-6097 or Pag.r Toll FrM 1 -978-1879  AUTOMOTIVE  Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Mann..  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-It. o-b S.il B-6, Sun, ID-j/  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  RENOVATIONS^  ADDITIONS  DAVE MELLOR  CADRE CONSTRUCTION ITD.  8863171  DESIGN  i<  EMER/ILD DESIGNS  RESIDENTIAl DESIGN & CONTRACTING  COMMERCIAL INTERIOR DESIGN  8  886-3969  POM FRET  _ CONSTRUCTION  Selective Land Clearing ��� Design Consulting  RR2 S4t C5, Gibson*. B.C. VONtVO   Phone: 886.8900  RENOVATIONS WEST  COIMTRACT1IMG  Custom Building ��� Remodelling ��� Framing  Foundations ��� Home Repairs ��� General  Contracting ��� Small Jobs Welcome  i iiu'tii Ron Ache��on B85-0891 aAtr6.-00pm  M  _____ ��� Structural ErMjIramrtni  f i Design \%_sss  ��_________ ��� Stock Heu***mtn  Suit* 2M, Wilton Creek Plan, Wllion CrMk, B.C.  Tel,: (KM) SSS-S1S1 fax: (104) una** .  AUTO UPHOHTIRY  ���Seals ��� Door Panels ��� Hetdllner* ���  ��� Carp*** * Vinyl Top* ��� Converfbl** ���  K. Olsen 885-7072  R.R. I TLC,CI65S��dia)lt,B.C.V0NaA0  ��� f you wort; nelvertisinfi her  you'd b�� re.idinn .iliout  yourself - Anil so i/utrulcl  emsryliocly elst;  ELECTRICAL SERVICES  SECHELT RADIATORS--  Complete Cooling System Service Centre  .  .nfiii|l|  i  i  i  il  i i  i  i  i i | as-f-r-i ���  RqMii K* Kcjilur lUtls, llcmi Com, & ('U ranks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE |  New, Uied & Rcluiili ��� hi k tip Re Delivery   - - - - htatmim   ���     ��� ���  4349 S.C. Hwy.  Across from Sunshine C1M  M��m. Sat.  885-7986  GRAEMAR CONSTRUCTION   ___t____S___ri   FO0N0ATIONS ��� FRAMING  RENOVATIONS ��� AMUTIONS  FINISHING ' VINYL/WOOO SIDING  12 YaMrs Experience   'aWUI4U��  STILES EaLECTRIC  Specializing In  . Residential ��� Renovatfoni ��� New Imlatallan ���  Top quality work ��� Excellent references  Phono ��o3-?28o. CM 230*2967      Reg 17242  CENTURY R0CIT  JSR      885-5910  ^OQW^*-**--^  m       ff ,     RENOVATIONS WITH  L\n/>/)iP      A T0UCH ��F CL��s  ffllM Wf   COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  ��/ *       THE  IMPROVER  885-5029  urn  BQX7  HAJJMOON BAY  kalQtire  If we sell it... we guarantee it!  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  FINE TOUCH  Woodwofks fi Constractton  Custom building, foundations,  finishing, renovations & sundecks  J'ager: 1-977-6502 ��� Bill: 686-0360 ��� Mike: B86-3257>  r-MJJ. Vinyl Siding  I Sofflrs, 'ASIA, Shutters  1 CEDAR SIDING    J  I .red Cocker  (tcivc MrsMgc)  Vj-honc 88V61X��5  PO Box 1596  Sechell, B.C.  VON 3Aqy  McCANN ELECTRIC  Residential, Commercial, Industrial  "Expcrianc*Makoa  l,!!?u0!!l!l!!ir,,c*" ����������� ��-*"������������>" "o*"  J06 McCANN MADEIRA PARK, i.C.  Rig. 10131 VON 2H0 Call 8B3-M02  1     <(IP?  SABRTS CRAW SERVICE  oTONLM-t - HOOkHEK3HT65'  15TON UFT ��� HOOK HEIGHT OT  Whk 9 fin) Iwtfl  yourmdtm  3  ..886-7028  EXCAVATING  HEATING  CONCRETE SERVICES  HOWE SOUND BRICK fi BLOCK '  Commercial & Residential Masonry  ���FIREPLACES ��� CHIMNEYS  ��� ��� TILE ��� MARBLE  UV     Bred Krintila  888-2480^/  If yon in/i-ii' .i(I\/��tJisiih| fter��?  you'd  lur  ii:.nliiii| .iliout  yourself - And so would  f'vnryliocly else  If you were iicli/ertisinrj here  you'd lie rendinq .iliout  yourself - And so would  everybody else  KZIA1UTH EXCITING  ��� Land Clearing & Development  ��� Excavating ��� Trucking  ��� Subdivisions  We orler Hull lint of  Service* with our  HITACHI EXCAVATOR  Our Customer Service is  prompt with professional  work at competitive rates  .Ken Birkln ��� 885-7487 ��� Cell. 671*6411  PROPANE INC.  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy tot. across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechelt  SECHELT FIRE PLACE  & GAS CENTRE  CMHECr  DRYWALL  SYSTEMS  BOARD  TAPE  SPRAY  Residential ��� Commercial  STEEL STUOS ��� T-BAH ��� CUSTOM CEILINGS  Ron Hovden  M6-9691   (eel) 644-5767  '.3a\*  If    Cagle ftoofing  'Experienced Roof Applicator}'  ��� Competitive Rates    ��� Guaranleed Sen/ice  ��� Free Estimates ��� Repair Work Done  CONTACT MARC HUPE      886-9416  SUN COAST BUILDERS  Custom Homes - Foundations to Lock-Up  Renovations * Decks ��� Fencing  I H   YEARS  OF   EXCELLENCE  1*977-9038 JERRY ��� KEN 885-0343  Ready-Mix Ltd.   Lfepatth     _A.��oaarata .     , hx f  M5-9666      j i H5-5333I   l865-2226|  3 Batch Plants oo the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons SecheB Pender Harbour  Box 172, 5417 BijrnetRd.. Sechelt  ��� G.i: ��� tv.inrf ��� C(  ��� All Vmtmq Systems ���  s//( Hl'H  :,i,ii r  II <V   ll'/\l'l IHII  S/  . I It.I  SSr>-7 17 I  Crf&irOfomator * Cot&IXtxtanhr  CtfDoCBvlldonr  nodi m Diivewoyt * Stump Rtinovol  Law-bed Service ��� (aw Charing 4 Developing  Said 4 Gravel ��� free Cttimo*n  PH 886-9764   *  CEL 220-1526  Licensed (if Bonded  P.ARKYN BAY CONTRACTING LTD.  F.RWOODROW  Residential * (las Installations & Service  Res: (604) 588-6707  c*r trtl tree pager: 1-979-4371  Propane &  Natural Gas ,  S. IMMLL OOmiCffBM  a*Ul types oi concrete work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs - smooth, broomed,  a-xposed aggregate finishing.  L A   I.I 1  II K IH)IH Al SI K\l< I  ���Exravatlng  ���Baddlllag       -Draliufle     -Demolmnn  ��� Lindscap.  ��� Lew Imp*;! & Select Und     . Reialnlns:  Coeslritcllm  deavleg                    ^^  24 HOtlR  m** 886-8538         q^_ ^21  l^ stnvicc  cdt 220-8767       Gibsons B.c J  TKJTM/^TPriT^Cm^  Furnaces. Fireplaces. Hot Water Tanks.  QUALIFIED DEALER ��� NATURAL GAS INSTALLATIONS  Call NOW 116-7111  Showroom: <;3 Ponite Rd. Gibsons        j  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves ���W  A 6 T ENTERPRISES: Construction Services  Strving rut Coasl Since 1995  . CUSTOM HOMES  ��� ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  ������������MM  t. worn, sox m, oissons. a c von tvo  Asfiword Contracting  ���L QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  For Eslimale Clll DOC Cal JO  ��� H_t_**_*_mn O00*t)44o>  A  A Complete  Asphalt Service  FREE ESTIMATES  TRI-CITY PAVING LTD.  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  PLANT SITE PORPOISE BAY RD.  TELEPHONE 885-2726 SECHELT B.C.  STK EXCAVATING  AND ROAD BUILDING  ��� Land Clearing ��� Driveways  ��� Drainage ��� Landscaping  ��� Retaining Walls  ��� Sand & Gravels  ��� Septic Systems * etc.  ���QuaUtyt  Punctuality.  886-9020  Trucking     Bob Gumey  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  DEPENDABLE  Drywall Service  CALL MIKE 886-0040  Renew Interior Decorating  Free fsflmsles on  t Complete Interior Design Painting I rVallpapenng   ,  COl  LondOearint       885-3469  aSr01"!!!!!^     886-8053  Skimp Removal  free MnlMW  _^Jtm  '     *Sj'       Ta TortlrefinklrinKtiHHh  14 mi tm  Eric's Drywall  ffw us a call  ��a.ri-(>()r>2  . . - Rrsiatenlial &  V J Comnwrcial CiarmtnictHin  uction  Robots Cms, EC  ' Rrnatvatiams  Additiaam  ^   Laurie Lacovetsky ��� 885-2887   J  (Fastrac BACKHOE  SEIVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATEH LINES Cat 416 4X4  .clearing      Steve Jones    886*8269  D & B CRANE RENTAL  Phone: 884-5266  Night: 885-7085  SUNMHINE KITCHENS  . KITCHENS �� BATHROOMS ���  88S-9411  Cellular 6444907  D&P Contracting  CONCRETE SPECIALISTS  PLACING & FINISHING  DENIS 1URENNE     OFFICE: SS6-S492  PAUL DESAUTELS CEL 3SI -aVSM  TJLC.  Bsctrical & Plumbing  ftesklential��Cormrierclal  Water Healers ��� Electric Heat  Camtnrton Uc No �����*���  886-3344  If   Vein   i/wi-i i*   .iilu*  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  ^RIATJIROORNQ ft ATTIC VENTILATION^  SEBOOf WO aWICIaVLItra a LEAK NSPAIItt  'LtMUNCO* WHaHLTSMO ATTIC VENTS  ��KEEPS Y&JH HOWE COOL IN SUMMER  ��� PREVENTS CONDENSATION IN WNTER  BBB LICENSED* WSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  1665-4*^661  If yon were .idwci tisiiup lii;re,  ynn'cl bi; riNiclinci ,itiouJ  yourself - And so ia/oiiIcI  tiM'ivliuilv  i.'ls��?  .. ��� ���  ------  --*    -**** *^ **-*-**��� Coast News, January 18, 1993  15  sports  MON TIME HT. FT  0355  IB   0805  UO   1250  2045  14.0  12.3  14.3  3.2  FRI TIME HT. FT.  0625  22 1150  FH   1625  2330  15.2  10.9  13.3  3.0  TUES TIME HT.FT  WED TIME HT. FT.  0445 14.6  19   0920 12.2  TU   1345 13.9  2130 2.9  SAT TIME HT. FT.  0650 15.1  23 1225 10 4  SA   1715    13.1  0525  15.0  20  1020  11.9  WE  1440  13.6  2215  2.7  SUN TIME HT. FT.  rHUFtSrriMEIHT. FT  0555  21 1105  TH   1535  2255  15.1  11.5  13.4  2.7  REFERENCE: Point Atkinson    '�����      _     ��� ,     ������_  lhF.40**-iki ptuaSmln.tor-Mchn of-to*  ���nd 7 mln, tor each fl. ol tail  Pacific Standard Tlma  Tide Tables Courtesy of  Juft^po-iit  Jeneane  Ellingham  aboard Gibrallar  clears a fence  during  competition in  Kentucky  in 1992.  phulo submitted  Make bedtime story time.  ABC CANADA  THE FOUNDATION TO PROMOTE LITERACY IN CANADA  Distribution of IhiS massage w.is made possible by the C.in.Kii.m Advertising Foundation.  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  MARINE SERVICES  111//     mature, reliable, economical  Interior ��� exterior  CUSTOM PAINTING  seniors (taunt ��� frett estimates  885-8895  __*��� Quality Supply & Installation  Ceramic Tile, Carpet & Blinds  V.SHOWROOM851 HWY. 101 -GIBSONS- PC. ��� PH/FAX:M6-3I9J>  COTTRELL'S MARINE _m  '_.     L      K.^ U. " V,**'**-^S1  Eicluslv* DtalairsMp to tlw  SuuMmCoulfor  Yamaha  Outboards.  Exceptional quality  al an exceptionally  low price.  v   FMurinfe  Yamaha's new  Item Drive  COTTRELLS J\  rVtARtlMI      SFRVICE    L  3  PRECISE  PAINING & PLASTER  ��� Complete Custom Painting ;���  ��� stucd^.:,.-   HJk*: >  e All Pha����-tfBrrwa.. ���"  ��� Journeyman Workmanship I  :..      .  Free Estimates  If you wen.* .ulucrtisii  >|   lll'l  you'd I)'- rijiiilintj .i  Mlllt  yoursol! - And so in.  miltl  eueryhoily i;ls<  -   A  If yuu were ndvertisinti Ihm  you'd In* reni1inc| about  yourself - And so would  i:ueivlioilv else  Commercial/Residential  Fully Guaranteed  The comptete rooing pmm*_miru*ti  H  'uccaneer  Mar|na y Resort Ltd  Located in Secrel Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES ��� SEHVICE -REPAIRS  K * C Tlwrmoglass >,g_m V^U -' .__*  Cobra Boats now  ^S   ��� ��������* SLk*L**35  In-Stock  ���ANsWUskV  "outboards  [STtRWOWIVtS INBOAUDS]  886-0920  MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES  INSULATION  S  GIBSONS: 886-0225  SECHELT: 8854422  a   ^%Pt4a^MlU,CtStu1rt**4tim*t  Q  sfKfQtefin  ��� Bait k Blown < CommncUl ���  ��� RMUatial ��� Nsw ft Editing ���  886-8741  If you ia/i'ii' .itii/(.'i!isii]i| hero,  you'll bo ii .iiIiik] .ilicmt  yourself - And so would  cucrybody olso  LANDSCAPING  S & G TREE SERVICE  i  Topping ��� Trimming 'Pruning ��� Brush Chipper  Danger Tree Removal  Bonded and Insured ��� 20 Years Experience  885-3897  STIHL  Chainsaws & Trimmers  MARINE SERVICES  ��� Mntel fc Campsites  ��� Marine Repaiis  ��� Salt Waler Ucenres   . Water Taxi �������-����,--  ��� Ice & Tackle 683-2266^  ^������������������������������rt  "Ta  ll  you i/verc  ;itlvertis  iiiu here.  you'd lii"  roadinn  -nhout  yourself  - Anil so  w/oulil  L_\  everybody t:l  se  -  Olympics in sight for local rider  After a year of scrabbling for  funds and battling the odds, a  Roberts Creek Olympic hopeful  and her horse are one step closer to their dream. Jeneane  Ellingham and her horse Gibraltar have been short listed for the  Canadian National Equestrian  Team for 1993.  "I just received the letter saying I had short listed," Ellingham said Thursday.  While being short listed  doesn't mean Ellingham is actually on the team yet; there are  enough things that go wrong  with horses that she stands a  good chance if a couple of the  nine other riders have problems,  or "break-down."  That means there is an excellent chance Ellingham will be  on the National team and representing Canada at the world riding championships next year in  Holland.  Last year Ellingham and  Cjreraltar where long listed for  the Olympics in Barcelona and  spent much of 1992 travelling  on a shoestring budget to different horse competitions throughout the United States.  The goal was not only to  remain on the long list but to  improve their overall standings  so that, if a vacancy on the  minor hockey  by Don MacLeod  Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey - week ending Jan. 1 saw the  Tykes playing exhibition games  to sharpen their learned skills.  Novice - Bruins 4 vs  Cougars 1; Whalers 4 vs Sharks  4.  Atoms - Wings 0 vs Oilers  I; Oilers 3 vs North De.la 2;  Jets 3 vs Flyers 2.  Pee Wee C - Flames 3 vs  Squamish 6; Canucks 6 vs  Hollyburn 2.  Pee Wee A - Blues 7 vs  Hastings 4; Blues 10 vs Port  Moody 0.  Bantam C - SC 0 vs Seafair  4.  Bantam A - Blues 2 vs  Cloverdale 3.  Midget A - Blues 3 vs  Squamish 8.  The logo contest was a great  success with the winner of the  $50 prize being Mike Duncan.  A big thanks to all the people  who participated. We want to  fill the sponsor board; anyone  wishing to purchase a game  during the provincial championships call Don at 885-2507.  Canadian National team came  up, they would be in a position  to fill it.  Their efforts paid off. Ellingham and Gibraltar made the  short list after a superb year in  1992, which culminated in plac  ing 5th Canadian and 11th  overall at Checkmate, Ontario's  premier three-day-event course.  The three day event is where  Ellingham excels and one that  demands skill and endurance  from both horse and rider.  HALFMOON BAY  rfufo  L  Halfmoon Bay, BC ��� ���  Open for business FULL TIME  Call Owner/Mechanic, KENT LINDSTROM 885-8972  For all your Auto Repairs & Parts  We're more than just tires!  ' f}\ ?i  Automotive & Truck Tires ��� Sales ft Service  utomotive Mechanical ��� Exhausl Replacement  Alignments ��� Brakes ��� Shocks ��� Tune ups  General Mechanical   _-. _______  Coastal Tires  886-2700  VARIETY CLUB  1BRITISH COLUMBIA TENT47  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitve Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR-FIR-HEMLOCK  886-7033  CLIP & SAVE  a bc ferries Schedule  VANCOUVER - SECHELT PENINSUL  HORSESHOE BAY - LANGDALE  EARLS COVE ��� SALTERY BAY  Leave Langdale  Leave Horseshoe Bay  Leave Earts Cove  Leave Saltery Bay  6:20 am       4:30 pm  7:30 am     5:30 pmM  6:40 am       4:30 pm  5:45 am    3:30 pm  8:30           6:30  9:30 M      7:25 M  8:20            6:30  7:35         5:30 M  10:30          8:20 M  11:30        9:15  10:30          8:30  9:30 M      7:30  12:25 pmM  1:15 pm    11:00*  12:25 pmM   10:20 M  11:30       9:20  *M            Mm** Bui  3.30          limckyiH  ******            u-| ajn-rtj.., ,_!���  nn nwfiwiji oiHy  MSVfflCK BUS  1:30 pm  For DEPENDABLE Service...  Buying or Selling - CALL  The TOP PRODUCERS on the Coast!  885-3295 or Vancouver Toll Free 681-7931  Sussex  Realty  m__________w____________________________________ 16  Coast News, January 18, 1993  Take Advantage of otir New Classified Ad Special  R.TATT yoww~ clmOLSsi:fmlm^d *ctd & times  arrcl fjay for* only 2 times/   m  Coast News (Monday  Classified Deadline:  NOON FRIDAY  Gibsons tm  Sechelt Offices  1560 sq. ft. 3 yr. oW ranchur in W.  Sechelt, close to comer store end  school. 3 bdrm., 2 baths, living rm.,  tamily rm., 2 cat garage with opener, fenced yard, $144,900. B85-  4421. No agents please.    Wat  Large view lot, ready to build on.  Services in, nice area at end of  Hiltcrsst Rd. 866-2751.       Ken  855 Oceanmount Blvd. View  home. 4 bedrooms, 3 tull baths.  Fully landscaped and fenced yard.  No agents. 886-2963.        ��5cn  3 bdrm home in Langdale, lull  basement, power plus heat, oil  back-up, 2 FP. Beautiful view, Uy  landscaped. 1 km to lerry.  $175,000. Phone eves, Dave 886-  2496 or Bing 1-43*8362.    Men  NATIONAL  NRS GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  6 mo.l 1 yr.  7.70  2 yr.l 3 yr.| 4 yr.| 5 yr.  1.20 | 1.70  a.��5 | 1.20 I 1.70 I 1.20 |  ��.7S | 10.00  IS I M0  Major Bathk Prime Ran 7.00%  For a compllnumtary market  ���valuation of 'your proporty"  Call  Jerry Ridgewell  Your Resident Realtor  886-2277  7 Love To Sell Real Estate'  DROP OFF YOUR  Coast News  Monday Edition  At any of our convenient  Friendly  ���I People Places ������  In Pender Harbour  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  Francis Peninsula Place 88.W51  MARINA PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre 88V2R8H  In Halfmoon Bay  114J STORE HHS-Wi     '  In Roberts Creek  ROBERTS CREEK GENERAL ST< IRE 885*3400  1EADLINE IS 3:00 PM THURSDAY  In Sechelt  THE <X)AST NEWS  5521 Cowrie Street 885-3930  In Gibsons  THE COAST NEWS  537 Cruice Lane (behind Docksidc Pharmacy)  DEADLINE  SNOON  -RIDAY  |SN  m__\2 \\  f_w__wLM$*   ''  M V*4J  "tec  Dan On and hia great staff will help you place  your classifieds at AC Building Supplier one of  our Friendly People Places In Pender Harbour.  NEW 3 bdrm, 2 bath, plus bonus  room up. Kitchen, living, tamily  room, 2 FP main. 2 car garage.  Nice area close to all amenities.  Ready lor occupancy in Feb. Asking $189,900. Call 6B6-2352.t5cn  By craftsman/owner: New 3-5  bdrm. home on sur.ny, private 1  acre in Pender Harbour Solid pine  doors and kitchen. $178,000 -  before carpets, no GST. 883-2882.  TFN  Industrial lol in Gibsons. 52x149.  886-7453. ��3w  Homes, Waterfront 4 Investment  Properties. Nick Proach 583-  7653, 685-6340. Valley Pacilic  Rlty. TFN  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recraaton ��� Rattrwratnt  ��� HMOCHOn  FREE  CATALOOUE  6666 Cowne SI . Bo. 1218  SaacMal.BC. VON 3A0  ess-Mi i fax ees-aeee  Van. Toll Fran *aS4-S0ie  Private Sale. O'Shea Boad Asking  $134,000. 4 yr. otd 3 bdrm rancher, 60x140 lot. Wanted: first mortgage ol $10,000 on home. Interest  negotiable. 886-3580.        Men  752 Hwy. 101, 50x268 lot, 3 bdrm.  older house. $165.000.886-9049  ss  Lasqueli Island 20 acre organic,  homestead, gardens, orchard,  1400 sq. tt. home. $135,000.  Phone 474-5935. ss  GARY WHITE  886-8107 ��� 1-351*4390  CLASSIFICATIONS  Announcements  7  Appliances  Autos  19  23  /TTs  Barter A Trade  Bed and Breakfast  Births  18  30  2  [GREAT  Business and Home  Services  38  \IDEAi  Business Opportunities 36  Campers  28  Child Care  37  Commercial for Rent  32  Entertainment  33  ____i  For Rent  31  *B_9  For Sale  21  __  Found  11  ^^  Free  16  Obituaries  3  Furniture  20  Personal  6  Garage Sales  17  Pets & Livestock  12  Heavy Equipment  Help Wanted  22  Recreation  8  34  Thank You  8  Home & Property  1  Too Late lo Classify  40  InMemoriam  4  Travel  14  Legal  39  Trucks  24  Lost  10  Wanted  IS  Marine  26  Wanted to Rent  29  Mobile Homes  27  Weddings A  Motorcycles  Music  26  13  Engagements  Work Wanled  9  36  Cleared, 2.2 acres with ocean  view, Soames Point area.  $140,000.886-3360. TFN  1/2 acre lot Lohn Rd, Redrooffs.  controlled subdivision, $49,500.1-  228-9680. ss  At Your Service  Joe Walker  885-2235 or 885-7818  //you are thinking of buying  or selling ,rroperty anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast and  want a professional wlto wilt  really work fir your interests,  vteasegivemeacall.  p.V. ftl.Ue,  txr-ac-   c���,u���rv���i  1 \1 V_i    H,a',IY lid-  46* x 330' of prime low bank waterfront in Gibsons Harbour near  Gibsons Marina. House needs  repair but could be fixed up for  recreational or rental use. Property zoned Tourist Commercial (C-2).  Double garage plus storage shed.  $189,500. Phone Jennifer 1-689-  7070. ss  Private sale - 2 bdrm. comfortable  home w/partial view on Mission  Point. Asking $105,000.8850561.  ��5w  Pender Harbour - level easy build  lot in Garden Bay. Lake view, septic, water, driveway complete.  Drive by at lol 50, Harbour Peak  Dr., $55,000.883-2687. SS  Dale and Sandy Morgan are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their daughter, Laura Marie, bom  Jan. 6,1993 at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. A sister for Emily. Proud  grandparents are Bill and Anne  Morgan ol Toronto and Peter and  Mary Klassen of Winnipeg. *3cn  Hagedorn: Our angel has arrived1  Lyte and Lorene (nee Stanley) are  thrilled to announce the birth ot  their beautilul daughter, Taryn  Jean bom al 5:09 am on Jan. 4,  1993. w��gii ng 6 lbs., 8 ozs. Proud  and happy granu arenis are f*ck  and Mary Jean Hagedorn of Las-  gueti island and Mavis Stanley of  Langdale. Taryn Is also welcomed  by her many aunts, uncles and  cousins. Many thanks to Dr. W.  Unger and Dr. Mueller and the  wonderful statf at Fir Square Grace  Hospital and to our Iriends and  lamily for their love and support.  Extra special love to Auntie Karen.  ���301  Christine Toynbee and Robert  Lemarquand proudly announce the  birth of their healthy 7 lb., 7 oz.  daughter, Destiny Aurora Gail  Lemarquand, on December 26,  1992. She's made a lot of happy  grandparents, great-grandparents,  aunties and uncles. ��3cn  3. Obituaries  RUSSELL: Robert A passed away  Jan. 11,1993 aged 84 years. Survived by his loving wife Jean and  lamily; sons Gary R. (Paula), Donald A. (Brigjtte), and daughter Sandra. His sisters, Doris Chambers,  Alice Silverstrone and Mae Tider-  ington and brother Darryl. Six  grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. There will be no  service, but crematkm, by request.  ���Sen  WILLIAMS: Laura May (Loot:)  bom May 17,1932. Died suddenly  Jan. 9,1993 in Sechelt. Survived  by her loving tamily: husband, Bob:  son, John: daughter-in-law, Sil-  vana; granddaughters, Elizabeth  and Stephanie. Also survived by  mother, Elsie, and sister Florence  Connah (Dune) ol Port Alberni.  Laura was a member ol Eastern  Star, Maple Leaf Chapter 119. In  lieu ol llowers, donations to the  Heatt and Stroke Fund ol BC  would be appreciated. Memorial  setvice was held on Jan. 13,1993  at Devlin Funeral Home.     I3cn  HAUKA: Donald Mitchell, died at  his home in Gibsons amidst the  love ol his friends and tamily on  Jan. 9,1993. Bom in Taber, Alberta Feb. 21,1922. Served in the  Royal Canadian Navy aboard the  'Strathroy during WWII as a Petty  Officer. A pioneer in sub-ate technology. Past president ol the Gibsons Kiwanii, twice Worshiplul  Master ot Mt. Elphinstone Masonic  Lodge H39, past first Principal of  Georgian Chapter 139 Royal Arch  Masons, past Worthy Patron ot Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter ��65 OES.  member of the Royal Canadian  Legion 1109, past member ol the  Gibsons Heritage Society. Moved  to Gibsons in 1950 wilh his wife,  Margaret isobel, who predeceased  him Jan. 22,1992. He Is survived  by his children, Phyllis, Gordon  (Ann), Michael (Lym), David, Donald James (Donatella): 9 grandchildren; his sisters, Edna Healey, ol  Duttun, Ont., Isabelle Campion ol  Richmond, and brothers, Edward  and Arthur of Gibsons and Samuel  ol Simcoe. Ont. In lieu of llowers  please send donations to the Don  and Margaret Hauka Memorial  Fund c/o Bank ol Montreal, Gibsons. Funeral service to be held 1  pm Saturday, Jan. 16,1993 at  Devlin Funeral Home.       *3cn  Stars to Pastimes Toy Store, Trail  Bay Hardware, Jolly Roger Inn,  Tina Spalding Pottery and  Talewind Books trom Hallmoon  Bay Childcare Centre.       ��3cn  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore Paints  F-mironm.nl  rriendly Pmite  m All Colours ol   ,"L  Ihe lleutbom        -7 <  including Q"*avi',\  k  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Gibsons Shlto Ryo Karate Club  adults Tues and Thurs 7:30 pm,  Sunday 10:30 am, kids Tues and  Thurs St Adains Hall Roberts  Creek $20/mth. 885-3551    Men  Happy New Year and thanks  for your support In our tst year.  JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE  10 -50% oil most Items.  885-6922  ESNX  Licensed bartender avail, tor private functions. 886-7778.     Mw  GIVE YOURSELF A TREAT  Craniosacral, Shiatsu, Polarity,  Reiki. 20 yrs. prolessional bodywork practitioner offers pain relief  and relaxation. Usha 886-2750.  ��3w  Thanks to all those who walked  through the light display at the  Weal residence and supported the  Roberts Creek Vol. Fire Dept.  Many thanks Irom R.C.V.F.D. and  Mary Weal. ��3cn  We express sincere appreciation  to the staff ol Gussy's Deli and  Snackery lor providing the meals  lor the 'Meals on Wheels' program  in the Gibsons area lot the past 2  1/2 yrs. From the Meals on Wheels  Committee, Sunshine Coast Home  Support Society. <t3cn  6.    Personal  Jattention IA  Man who would lilt* to bom  lo ling and road muiic.  Sound Wovm CKorui, undtr  the direction ol Lyn Vernon ii  jtarling ipocial iwiioni in  January, Tuesday evening*.  Soundwave* String Training  Ememble begini ion. 25: 4-5  pm, to April, free.  For more information  cat! 886*0995.   We buy beer bottles and beer  cans, paying 80 c/doz. 886-6039.  TFN  BARK  MULCH  by container  ii ,f     load  886-7033  Adult children ol Alcoholics or dysfunctional families please call 886-  3849 or 885-4822 for help.    NC  if  1CLVSIOKS  *"a>nringASc^Occavaion?  Illusions Restaurant has Ml  lacHrbes tor large or smal  groups. Banquet or  a-lacarlemenuavailatje.  For rrore information cal  8B5O900.  Astrology readings by Cathrine  Fuller at Crystal Serendipity by  appointment only. 885-8815 or  ��5cn  Lose weight like crazy. 100%  herbal product, gives energy. Toll  free 1-978-4662. Kw  GRIEF THERAPY  Turn detours' into destinations.  For personal sessions call Cathie  Miller 1 -739-3806 or 885-5807.��4w  FITNESS FOR FREEl  7:30 pm every Mon. eve. at Fitco,  743 North Rd., Gibsons. This is  your chance to gel your titness  program started with STEP aerobics. NO CHARGE - jusl call to  reserve your step. 886-4606. TFN  ���SMZiLiflN-TRflDES  Exclusive Chrittmtu Gifts  from South America  Detailed Stone Sculpture.  Wood Carving. aV Batik.  Silver, Cryalal It Gem.  Raw Slone. (Quartz, etc.)  Agale Sc Amcthv-at Geode.  Obelialu k Sphere, on  Various Rockl  Polished Agate Coaster  Book End Sel.  Exquiiite Clay Amazon Pottery  Chrialma. Specials  10%-10% Selected Itemi ���  Wholesale Price.-NoGST  Hour.: Tue.. * Wed. 1 - 4:SO pm  Thura, Fri & Sal 10 am ��� 4:S0 pm  IS79 Nomas Rd. (off Miaon Rd.)  Wa-.lSKlsellM5.517S  Are you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, d.o you need to talk?  Call the Sunshine Coast Transition  House for confidential 24 hr. service. 885-2944. TFN  FORST POTTERY  open Saturdays 11 ��� 4 pm or by  appointment. 886-2543.     ��5cn  Sechelt Karate Club is now accepting new members for its Monday  and Wednesday evening classes.  Beginners or experienced adults  welcome. Instruction by well qualified experienced blackbeli. For  more info call 885-9273.      Kw  Support  A Watertront Park  On Trail Bay  Donations, Memberships: Books 1  Stuff, Trail Bay Mall. Pledges: Sunshine Coast Credit Union. Inlormation: 865-2339 or Box 984,  Sechelt. Trail Bay Project Committee. Kw  Industrial Fit* Aid  Weekends, Madeira Park. Starts  Jan. 30.883-9899. ��5w  Pender Harbour May Day 1993,  Wednesday, Jan. 20,1993 at 8  pm, Pender Harbour Community  Hall. All welcome. Marlene 883-  9W0. Ben  Treat Yoursell  Expenence pain relief and relaxation through Craniosacral, Shiat-  su, Reiki i Polarity. 20 yrs. professional txxfywork practitioner. Usha  866-2750. Kw  BiYONP  _______  ^"���** lettmrewf  from Ihe ouMnaaaa Cauda in your  waM to the Stan on yosir doc...  .  I.�� All. YCJIIK QRAntlC RTZOS  '- 885-0244  Whippet puppies. 1-898-5385 J5cn  Miniature dashund pups, red,  WacMan, $325.886-9595.   ��5w  Certified dog trainer avail. Debbie  McKay 888-2854. IBw  Billy goat tor sale (or trade). Bush  clearer $45 OBO. 883-2754 Men  Golden Retriever X, beautilul puppies lor sale. View now, ready by  Feb. 885-5527. Mw  African Pigmy goats. Does, bucks,  kids. Excel, pets and bush clearing. 883-2990 ss  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Then la Now Furniture,  699 Highway 101, Gibsons. 886-  47l6otMartee Fashions.    NC  Help reduce the pet over-population problem - spay or neuter your  pet. NC  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  Kan Dalgleish  886-2843  m  Piano, like new-883-2329  ss  Piano Tuning  For service and repair call "Sunshine Piano'. 885-3168.      IBw  Guitar Lessons  Experienced teacher. All styles,  levels and applied theory. Firsl lesson free. Avail, days A eves. Steve  886-2365. ��4w  COASTLINES MOBILE MUSIC  to book your dance music call 884-  5430. Mw  ("alimentary  Lkitoualne Service  Book a minimum 7 day cruise with  Incentive Travel and well provide  complimentary Limousine Service  from Horseshoe Bay to the airport  and return as well. We can match  and better most advertised ciuise  prices. Call Bill ol Incentive Travel  685-5964 or 1-921-8131, 6 am 10  to pm, 7 days a week.       Mw  ���FREE VACATION VIDEO*  Book your international trip with  Incentive Travel and you'll receive  a complimentary video of your  travel destination or an alternative  choice. Call Bill at INCENTIVE  TRAVEL, 885-5984 or 1-921-8131.  6am-10pm,7daysaweekl4w  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-7883,24 hour line.      TFN  Does someone in your tamily have  a drinking prcabiem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484, 886-9059.  Al-Ateen 686-2565. NC  ClMranca) Contiman  diPietro Designs - handpainted  clothing. 1010 Venture Way, Gibsons. 886-7069. Odd hours. Call  for appt. and directions. T-shirts  from $9.99 Visa-IWC. *4w  Jattention |  ALTOSi $om*)wmv��a  Chorus han e_***Mf* M  m f.w ���!*��� ���J"*'  Kapraraoa. Caall tto-0993.  MUSICIANS.  Soundwaava.    Orehaattrea  iMMdi man itrinj, obo*,  batteon,   Framh   horn,  *"__. *!_t __mSS**  mutktpm. Cam t_a\t-cm_.  Indoor moving sale, Sunday, Jan.  24,10 am. 619 Pratt Rd.     I3w  18 Barter  .uul trade  1969 Buick GS California I's  match 350 Auto, Nds bodywork  otherwise mint. Swap lor best 4X4  valve $2000.886-7227      TFN  Range and 13.5 cu.ft. frost-free  fridge. Both Almond colour, In exc.  cond. $300 each or $575/pair.  886-8033 ��4cn  f>  Brooche on Cowrie Street,  Sechelt. 885-2601. ��3w  Kenmore white 17 cu.lt. 2D FF,  $579; Admiral white 15 cu.ft. 2 DR  FF, $399; Whirlpool almond 14  cu.ft. FF, $439; McClary H gold  stove 30', $279; GE white dryer,  $239; Hotpoint port, DW almond,  $249; Viking H gold stove, $249;  Kenmore 24' white stove, $249;  Inglis dryer, $249; Inglis Liberator  2 spd 3 eye washer, $369; Moflat  built-in dishwasher, $249; Simplicity port, dryer (120v), $189; Kenmore 2 sp., 3 eye, auto, port,  washer $369; and more. All  recond. with 90 days to 2 years  warranty, parts and labour. Phone  Bjorn 885-7897 or Comet Cupboard 885-4434 #5w  USED FURNITURE FOR SALE  Items reduced by 10% every 14  days. Dishwasher $205; overhead  range (gas) $395; couch $65; rectangular colfee table and 2 end  tables $115 sel; various sitting  chairs $40 and up; teak wall unit  $225; manual typewriter with table  $50; queen size waterbed complete $115; bedroom dresser $50;  cast iron bar stools $40 each, set  01 6. Car chains 185/195/14 $45;  new garborator $200. On display  at 1023 Venture Way Gibsons.  Call Jack 8860225 (days)   TFN  CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME  Great Christmas present - antique  Dutch wall clock, copper face and  weights, sun and moon plate,  $600,886-7307. SS  Formal dining room table and  chairs. Solid oak, smoked glass,  forest green upholstery $1500.  886-0190 eve. ��4cn  Formal dining room table and  chairs (lour), new upholstery, well  kept, $225.8860461.        ��4w  2 twin size box springs and mattresses. Clean, $75 ea. 866-3714.  89 people to lose 10-29 lbs. 100%  natural, doctor recommended. We  pay you. Serious callers only 604-  5320597. Wen  VW camperized van in good cond.  685-4503. *_��  Printer for Mac computer (reasonable) 886-2622 (ask for Sue)TFNs  Trailer suitable lor 1 person, to  occupy Oct. thru Dec. 886-9563  TFNs  Free to a good home: 4 mth old  Collie-Shep X. Very Intelligent.  8850153. ��3cn  TOPSOIL  Rich, black lop soil at a very reasonable price. Call 886-9764.TFNS  ROYAL ALBERT CHINA  and  ROYAL DOULTON  FIGURINES  at competitive prices.  Exclusive Dealer  SECHELT HARDWARE  SaS-2171  Opart 7 daya a w*ak  SUNCO  81A1S  .ra-rrin-suainiNOMAm  0>��i/Window./lighting  Plumbing / Kathtn A Bathroom  Fixture, etc...  vwrowsrewoacAU  ���������-������������  3653 Wharl Rd., Sechell  RECYCLE A SAVE  LOOKING  FOR  SPECIAL  HELP?  NORTH  VANCOUVER  ���  CAMPBELL  RIVER  ���  MERRIT  $195  IT PAYS  TO SPREAD  THE WORD  Two stereo speakers, $20; roll-  away cot, 487matlress, $75; 20CF  deep freeze, $125; alum, oftwhite  mini blind, 58' L. X 30' W��� $25;  drapes - lime colour sheer drapes,  pleated, one valance, 13-14' wide.  (1) pair 78" WX 110' L;(1) pair  56,WX61'L;(1)pair72,WXBf  L- $150 tot all. 886-3465.  ��3cn  GREAT BUY!  Smith Corona laptop word processor, 90,000 word diet., thesaurus,  Grammar Right system, printer,  d/drive plus much morel Excellent  shape, $575 OBO. 886-7323J4W  Comic book collection, approx.  20,000 Irom 1950's to 1980's, f ram  25t and up. 886-8063. Also sports  and non-sports cards, commons  and stars, 1976 to 1991 trom 5c  and up. *5cn  OSM^  Near new 14x185 studded radiais  on Volvo wheels. 8860104. ��5cn  McClary wood cook stove, $395;  40's chha cabinet, $375; ladles  dreeeer,$160.  TRINKETS t TREASURES  Open 10:30-4:30  TuancaTyttmSurtday  6860068  Ken  Alder lirewood - green and semi-  dry, $30-$40 per truckload. 685-  6070. ��5cn  12 sp. mountain bike, like new.  Sheer drapes for sliding patio door  and large window, 1 yr. dd, dusty  rose; 3 matching lamps. 8850368.  ���5w  28 gal. aquarium w/all equipment,  $120; Panasonic elec. typewriter, 1  yr. old w/memory plus, $120.865-  636ft Km  Rebuilt propane Iridge and stove,  suitable lor cabin, $450 ea. Rebuilt  compressor 5 HP, single phase  220 motor, 50 gal tank, $550.885-  90211 Wen  FIREWOOD  Seasoned, fi r, alder, maple. Split  and delivered, $8CVp.u. load. 886-  86921x885-4522. ��5cn  20' remote color TV, $150; 2 24'  consoles $50 each. 886-3318,9 to  4, Mon. thru Sat. Men  12* wood lathe, $375; double bed  and mattress, $40; kitchen table, 4  chairs, $25; colour TV, $40; 2  lamps, yellow sideboard, $20; bedside table, misc. articles. 886-  9527. Ken  Madrrlosh Classic computer, 2 MG  40 MG H.D. Stylewrlter printer  Incls software, $1200.885-4733.  Ken  Full size 'Gold Wings' pinball  game, $800; upright Telris video  game, $700. Call Shawn 885-  7027. Ken  Ladies Solitaire engagement ring  appraised $5500, asking $3500  060. or trade lor what have you.  8850190 *4cn  Four year old washer A dryer exc.  cond., $600; 16 sp. Mountain bike,  like new, used only twice,  $150.6860102. ��4w  Snowboard/bindings/boots/goggles. All new, $350 OBO. 866-  8039. ��4w  Dry fir lirewood. You pick up, $70  cord. Eves. 883-2353.        ��4w  4x8 pool table; Sears 150 router;  electric fencer, heavy gauge barrel  wood stove; fireplace insert; Admiral washer; Dodge 360 motor. Best  cjrfer. 885-2717. ��4w  30' electric range, $300; 35 mm  camera w/accessories, $60; sure  shot camera, $50. All in top condition. 665-2392. Mw  Steel entry door - brand new in  box, lop quality, pre-hung, $150.  Temp, power pole, complete,  $225.987-1604. ��4w  40' vanity w/sink and lixtures,  $150.8850096. *4w  Kerosun Sunsprile portable  kerosene heater, 8500 BTU, used  4 hrs., $175.886-3184.       #4w  IBM elect typewriter $35, custom  built 30'xM" solid oak executive  desk $295.885-9665        ��4cn  Fisher fireplace insert $250 enterprise wood stove $100.885-4046  ��4cn  H. gold stove $250, large almond  Iridge $350. both good condition.  665-7634 ��4cn  Hammond Organ with Leslie  Speaker $400 O.B.O. Fisher Price  Jolty Jumper $25.686-9501 Men  Canopy tor Nissan King Cab.  Excel, cond., $1,000 OBO. 883-  9419. <3cn  Sharp electric calculator w/extra  tapes, $35; card table, $10; 71/2*  Black A Decker skill saw, $30; balance scales, $75.686-9346 eves.  *3w  Electric organ, Galanti F.30, many  rhythmic accompaniments. 885-  4646 before 9 am. I3w  Super Computer  286 Processor 16 MHZ, 42MB  h/drive, 1 MB RAM 2400 BAUD  internal modem, VGA monitor, 2  HD floppy drives. Complete software package incl. windows 3.11  $975060866-7323. I3w Coast News, January 18, 1993  17  Take Advantage ofmtr New Classified Ad Special  Run your classified ad 6 times,  and pay for only 2 times!  Coast News (Monday)  Classified Deadline:  Noon Friday  Gibsons &  Sechelt Offices  ���  Wurlltzer Spinet piano, super  touch and tone, $850; coffee table,  $50; Niagara klngsize bed, $300;  lawn mower, $35; weedeater, $20;  punching bag and board, $60;  greenhouse libreglass, cost  $2200, sell tor $500; 6 gals.  Olympic stain, chocolate, $12 ea.;  4-draw. dresser, $35; chiming wall  dock, $50; 5 cu. fl. Ireezer, $125.  885-2616. Kw  Seasoned firewood tor sale. Fir,  aider, hemlock. Custom orders  taken 886-4899. ��*w  New tire chains, 14', in carrying  case, cost $95, asking $60; Rivier-  ra electric lurnace - forced air, 1 yr.  old -offers. 886-9615.        Kw  Black Sony TV sland, $50; 2,15'  snow tires, $50; 6' fibreglass truck  canopy, $85; couch, $75; bthrm  vanity, $25. 886-3457. ss  Wanted: Printer tor Mac ramputer  (reasonable) 686-2622 (Ask for  Sue) TFNs  BCD, almosl new, $350 OBO; 78  Datsun 510 for parts, $250 OBO.  8860852. Kw  Children's picnic table, $23; cedar  wheelbarrow planters $8 and $18.  685-3265. ss  AGED HORSE MANURE  $20 pickup load or 2 loads/$30.  Roberts Creek 885-9969.    TFN  SuperO or regularO movie camera and projector, also screen tripod and light, $125.886-9420.  TFN  GOOD HAY  $5.00/Bale Delivered  Straw U.OO/bale  Call Between 12-1pm  185-9357  TFN  Airco Gas furnace Good cond.  $315 8850276 ss  USED RAILWAY TIES lor retaining walls.; Unscreened topsoil  $110 load. 8860204. ss  Parker + Hole 30.06,3x9 Bushnell  scope. Marlin 444s Winchester,  Queen size waterbed, Beniwood  rocker. 885-5467. ss  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  $14-5240  TFN  CEDAR SHAKES A LUMBER, any  size. Will custom cut. 885-5669  or 885-5601. TFN  Off road Sand Rail. Sell or trade  for small truck $3500. Must see.  896-9501 Men  '89 Ford Escort LX, 2 dr., 5 sp.,  AM/FM, A/C 2 yr. warr., 53,000  kms., $5900 OBO; W Chevy S10  Blazer 4x4, 2 dr., 5 sp., 102,000  kms., $7500 OBO. Phone 885-  6226. Mw  1962 Buick Le Sabre well maintained excellent vehicle, excellenl  price $1500.885-3344        Kw  1962 Renault LeCar, economical  good cond., new clutch, tires.  $600.883-2732 Men  280SE Mercedez Benz: reliable  142 HP, 6 cyl. gas engine, smooth  4 sp. auto, trans., 4 wheel disc  brakes, superb cond., silver exterior, black interior. New cars of this  class over $100,000, this 1973  classic available for $7,000. Phone  6860324. Kw  1986 Ford Taurus V6, exc. cond.,  $4500 OBO. 886-7524 aft. 5pm.  Kw  1985 Fiero GT, 6 cyl., 4 sp., runs  greal, $2500.886-7484.        ss  1982 Mazda 626, runs great,  $1500 OBO. 885-4438.       Kw  1983 Buick Sky Hawk, 2 dr, 2.0L,  4 cyl, 5 spd manual, $1450 OBO.  886-9500 anytime. ss  77 Ford station wagon sold as  whole or parts, $250 OBO; 77  Aspen, good running cond, $500  OBO. 77 Ford F-250, good running cond, $500 OBO. 885-7766.  #3cn  1981 AMC Concord, 4 door 6 cyl  auto, PS, PB, pulse tilt, stereo, no  rusl, one owner. 866-7227. $975.  TFN  1967 Chevelie auto st.6, 4 door,  great condilion. $1500.886-7859  Ken  1976 Triumph TR7, excellent condition, new dual exhaust, radial t/a  low profile tires. Sacrifice $3600 or  trade up or down for family size  car or 11 ft. camper. 885-9068. ss  77 Camaro, 39,000 org. miles.  White Int. excellent. Rusty $950  OBO. 886-2111 ss  '86 Pontiac 6000 AC 4 cyl, F/inj,  great mileage. Exc. cond. $4500.  886-7150. ss  SECHELT MMIK  SURVEYS LTD.  CiDliin Bill HHirrw  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S  M.A.B.Y.C    ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  Monthly, Weakly, Dally  886-3343  I pay cash tor power boats, 18-28  feet. 885-4031 Kw  6 cyl. Scania Vabis, no clutch  $1200.885-9997 eves.      Men  20 ml Mariner Long Shaft 1991 on  warranty, $1200; 30 hp Evintude  LoirvjSrvafl$800OBO;new25hp  electric Long Shalt Mariner,  $2000.883-1119. TFN  '81 Ford F150, black, exc. body A  15' libreglass Sangstercralt with  tires, PS/PB, auto., 302 V8, low  new convertible top. No motor,  miles. An immaculate truck. $2950  $950,886-2738. ss  OBO. Jim 886-3148. Kw    n  _____;   ��� ****.  Ranger 22, VHF 5 sails, veiy fast,  1990 Ford F-150 4x4 super cab.  300-6 HSPD, propane/gas.  $14,495060.885-7518.    Ken  1986 Mazda cab-plus, excellent sleeps 4. Gary Mull design $4200.  condition, $4950 firm. 883-2329.     866-3490, 1 -977-7349 toll-tree  Kw    pager. ss  '81 Toyota 4X4 exc. running cond.,  many extra parts, asking $3450.  8860309. Kw  1991 S10 Chev 1/2 ton, low  mileage, $7000 060.865-3922.  Kw  1988 Chev S.10 Tahoe. Immaculate, low k's, canopy fits S.10 long-  box. 883-2297. ss  1981 Ford pick up, 6 cyl. good running truck. $1250 O.B.O. 8850642  or 6850766 Men  '90 Ford F250 4x4, 5.0 L, 5 sp,  air, cruise, tilt, bed liner, 52,000  kms., exc. cond., $13,200. 886-  9452. Mw  1976 Ford 600 5 ton, auto., 361  VB, 20 It. box, new rubber, everything AOK, $3200 OBO. 886-4996.  Mw  Coats 2020 tire machine, $250.  6850856. Mw  Coronado 15, trailer, similar lo  User, nice boat $1600.886-3490,  1-977-7349 toll-free pager,    ss  San Juan 24, VHF, dry sailed,  tresh water, 7.5 Honda, exc. cond.,  stove, porta-potti, $7900. 886-  3490,1-977-7349 toll-free pager,  ss  Hobie Cat 16 sailboat, trailer, nice  boat, ($1700. 886-3490, T-977-  7349 toll-free pager. ss  Good 12 tt. aluminum boat $600 or  trade? 885-7167 ss  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP 1991-1992  Evinrudes. Excellenl condition.  Lowe's Resort, 883-2456.    TFN  Yes! There is a reliable local propeller repair service. 685-5278.  TFN  12 tt. aluminum boat $600, 885-  7167. ss  MISSION  POSSIBLE  1988 Bronco II 4x4, great in snow, 19 ��������� S8��lon6r Volvo p<m,a  V6 AT, exc. cond., new brakes, cme ,rail8r nMds ��*-* ���lv  exhaust. 666-2031. ss    I**), $3600.886-3467,        ss  * low Cost Autos  ' Safety Chocked  ' Financing AvailabU OAC  Call 88S-4004 (D8317)  Mike Plimley  Centurion Auto  5645 Wharf Rd. Secht  Equipment  1977 JD 410 backhoe, good working condition, $10,800 060.886-  7372 or 885-5730. ss  1981 Plymouth Reliant station  wagon, $1200. 886-2565. 1980  Chrysler Cordova, 6 cyl, auto,  $1500,886-2565. Ken  \  TV'  VESTER INTERIORS |  .ft  ���D  ���Pi  ���P��  ���C<  V  eject Monetae men!  ���afting Services  tinting  ���per Hanging  irpentry  [BILL 886-3463]  '66 Toyota Tercel, 70,000 kms.,  exc. cond., $5000.885-4603. Kw  '87 Dodge Charger, new front  brakes, exhausl system and tires,  $1500 firm, 886-3867. Kw  1960 Buick Skylark, 6 cyl, auto, 2  dr, $500.9220034 alter 6 pm.  Ken  Take the tree out  of 'tree-frog'-  you will not be  lefl wiih a frog.  Fur ih v<h, nn help  Call I MO Jt.PA.SOA .ml  -. . .ii.. , GuwdUn ul  ll" RalnfnrrM.  _____ -a ���  ���a��� ��,,,,.,,,  '85 Chevy Cilation, 6 cyl, exc.  cond., $3200 060,686-3107.i5cn  1962 Saab 900 turbo, 5 spd, 4 dr,  loaded, good cond, $3500 OBO.  1964 Volvo P1800S, 70.000 orig.  miles, exc cond, one ol a kind,  $7000 OBO. 885-5596.      ��5cn  CHEAP! FBIA1.S. SEIZED  69 Mercedes $200  66VW $50  87 MERCEDES $100  65 MUSTANG $50  Choose Irom thousands stalling  $50. 24 Hour Hotline. 801-379-  2935 Copyright ��BC010410n12cn  1987 uedge Caravan, V6 auto., 5  pass, high kms, exc. cond., $7300  OBO. 883-2172. Mw  Lincoln Mark V - propane, exc.  motor, $2000 060.883-9590 ��4w  1974 Vdvo6cyl., O/D, $800 OBO.  883-9590. Mw  T-BIRD  '86 Thunderbird, low kms, lady driven, non-smoker, very clean.  $5,650 OBO 886-2622 days or  8860971 eves. TFNs  '84 Toyota Celica GTS. Good  shape. $3700 OBO. 886-7648. ss  '86 Pontiac 6000 AC 4 cyl, F/inj,  great mileage. Exc. cond. $3800.  - 686-7520. ss  1982 Mercury Zephyr. Very good  condition $575.686-9372       ss  78 Olds Delta 86, 350 auto,  loaded, new rear tires, exc. cond.  686-9500 anytime. tin  1961 Buick Skylark, good cond.  8860366 ss  Good selection used tires, wheels,  Chevetle; Honda Accord parts.  885-4004 SS  77 Pontiac Lemans. exc. cond.,  $900 060.886-3648 ss  1974 Datsun 260Z alpine stereo,  mags, spinner hubs, Pirelli tires,  new brakes, exc. shape $3500  060886-7378 ss  '86 Mercury Topaz, like new,  $5500.886-2833 or 886-7464.  ss  1973 Super Beetle, $2500 OBO.  883-9234. SS  1980 Camaro 305 auto., T-Tops,  Rally rims, $2600. 885-7113. ss  1976 New Yorker, A-1 cond., low  mileage $900 OBO 686-9025 ss  Used Camaro T-Top, $495 lor the  set, with covers, 886-9500 anytime, ss  1974 Oldsmobile, new biakes and  exhaust. Mechanically sound,  $2400080.885-1943.        SS  1988 Ford Taurus, am/lm, Ac V6,  auto/od, 4 door, exc. cond. $7,495.  886-7520 or 686-2111. ss  1986 Ford F150, V8 auto., fibre-  glass canopy, new tires, 55,000  miles. One owner. $5500 OBO.  883-9206. Mw  " 1975 GMC 3/4 ton pick up. Strong  350 V6, some rust. Runs well,  am/lm cassette. $1150 OBO. 883-  9961,8850300 Men  1970 4x4 40' mudders, runs good,  I 886-7484. ss  79 GMC 350 V8, bench seat, runs  good, $500 OBO. 685-3240. Kw  1981 GM 1 ton, 4x4, Dual Cab  with steel flatbed, $2500 firm. 883-  9382 Men  '69 3 ion Chev, flatdeck, 5 + 2  tranny, new Iront tires, needs  inspection. S3250.886-3001.  ss  DRUGLORD TRUCKS! $100  86     BRONCO $50  91     BLAZER $150  77 JEEP CJ  $50  Seized Vans, 4x4's, Boats.  Choose from thousands starting  $50.-24 Hour Holline.801 -379-  2935 Copyright ��BC104KK ��8cn  1979 E350 Ford van, $600 obo.  885-5717 TFN  Full size 1990 Dodge van, V6  aulo, $8500.8860301 ss  1980 Chev 4 ton dump truck, 366  HP, 2 spd. rear end, 60 yd box,  $6500 lirm. 886O550 eves,    ss  79 Ford 12 passenger van, V6  auto good cond. $3295 060.886-  7520 or 886-2111. ss  1968 Chev. Cheyenne 1/2 ton  pick-up, 4.3 litre V6, PS/PB,  61,000 km., box mat, toolbox,  $6700. 885-2836,865-7413   ss  77 Chevy Nomad, deluxe window  van, parts. 865-5102. ss  1981 Ford F250,4x4 with rock box  $5500.886-4599. ss  PLEASE COMPARE  $33,900  Dlx 936 sq. ft.,home, lots ol  options included. FOB: Only 2 left.  Musl have own localion. 5970322.  3 mobile homes all In Gibsons,  priced Irom $15,500 - $26,500.  886-3560. Men  Pad lor rent, Sonniebrook Mobile  Home Park. 886-2887.       Kw  1980 Hlghwood 14x70 mobile for  removal. 3 bdrms., large master  has bay window and ensuite with  garden soaker tub - circle kitchen  with maple cabinets - live appliances, Venetians throughout,  $29,900. Karen 8850412.     ss  2 yr. old 2 bdrm. 14x60, tamily  park. Very dean. Has new covered  deck, large fenced yard, storage  shed. Close to Sechelt, Wilson Ck.  plaza. Asking $41,900. Nick 885-  6340/583-7653. Valley Pacific.  Ken  ?8. Motorcycle:  1987 Hartey Sportster, BBScc, runs  good, $5500 060.886O260.i5cn  ���MT-HD" Hartey Davidson 1000cc  anniversary edition, $3800; Yamaha 50cc, totally rebuilt, $650; mini  bike Briggs motor, $350; Honda  CR60cc 1990 rebuilt, $1500. 885  3137. Kw  1992 Kawasaki Ninja ZX 600,  $5000.8860996. ss  '86 Honda Aspencade, exc. cond..  garage kept, $6500.866-9595.  ss  1961 Honda C8650 custom,  immaculate 25,600 original K's.  $1250080.886-7376. ss  1985 Kawasaki Ninja like new,  offers. 6860622. ss  25.Campers  1991 Northern light dlx camper 9',  Iridge, stove, toilet and shower  $7500.885-7810 TFN  1991 Corsair 5th wheel, tully  loaded, brand new condition. 685-  6368. Kw  21 ft. Aristocrat trailer, $2000.885-  2777. Kw  1975 GMC camper van. Good  Ures, 6 cyl. auto. $1000 060.883-  9979 ss  1976 Dodge camperized van,  auto, p/s,p/b, cruise, rear bed, cupboards, icebox, sink, $1,500.318  eng. 866-2512 ss  Panoramic View - detached bach,  cottage, adull oriented, parking,  laundry facil. Walk to terry. 886-  0990. Kw  2 1/2 yr. old, 3 bdrm. bungalow, 5  min. Irom Sechelt. All conveniences, $750.865-7002.    Kw  One bdrm. lower Gibsons, private  patio, view, clean, quiet and  secure. New kitchen A bath, laundry, $550 _ $635.686-3420. Mw  Large room for rent, cozy home,  Gibsons. Use ol kitchen and hot  tub, $385 incl. utils. Ideal tor student or const worker, 8860779.  Kw  1 bdrm. ground level, garden, view  apt., central Gibsons. $445 + utils  .255-2044. Kw  2-3 bdrm. house on 3 acres, Halfmoon Bay, $750/mo. Call Dan  2750421 for details. Kw  2 bdrm. duplex suile, upstairs,  view, 5 appis., suit quiet persons,  N/S, no pets, $725.886-7175.KW  Roommate to share two bdrm.  house, lower Gibsons, W/D + targe  storage area in basement. Only  $395/mo. includes hydro A oil. Pis.  phone 886-6360. Kw  Sandy Hook, 2 bdrm. A den, 2  baths, W/D F/P, year round rental,  $775 - open house Jan. 24, 2-3  pm, 7034 Porpoise Drive. Call 1-  876-5376. Kw  Waterlront cabin, Redrooffs, suit  hardy person. Rent negotiable.  885-7518. Ken  Gibsons ��� Ocean view, 2 bdtm  suite, March 1, NS, retired person  or working couple, quiet area,  $650,686-4773. Ken  First half-month rent free. Bright,  new, 2 bdrm suite with view, 4  mins walk to ferry. Avail. Feb. 1.  886-7490 or 325-4652.      Ken  Latge 1 bdrm apt, Incredible view,  lower Gibsons dose to all amenities, $550/mo. Avail. Feb. 1. 886-  7630 for viewing. Ken  Urge 3 bdrm duplex, lower Gibsons. No pets, rels. Avail. Feb. 1.  $800/mo. 8860529 Ken  Roommate to slwe two rjadroom  house lower Gibsons. W/D and  large storage area in basement.  Only $395/mo, includes hydro and  oil. Please phone 8860360. Men  2 bdrm condo, Gibsons, avail. Feb.  1,$800/mo.  CENTURY WEST REALTY  868-223$  Ken  Blight oceanfront 1 bdrm suite on  2 levels, balcony, skylight, Gibsons  area, $550/mo. 8860774.   ��5cn  New 3 bdrm deluxe home close to  mall, no pets, $675.886-2454.  Men  1 bdrm suite avail. Feb. 1.866-  0054. Ken  3 bdrm mobile home, Davis Bay,  quiet, by creek. Avail. Jan. 15.  $650,885-4862. Ken  Lower Gibsons basement suile. 2  bdrm, view, FP, util. ind, refs req.  $600/mo. 886-7037. #5cn  Shared Accommodation in my  home, short term or long term.  Ideal lor mill student. Close to  ferry, N/S, no pets, available now,  North Rd., Gibsons. $350/mo. 886-  8095. TFNs  Gibsons: 2 bdrm. large bright  apart, appliances. $675/mo. 885-  3277,255-5470. Mw  Waterlront t bdrm. cabin Lee  Bay, Pender Hbr., fridge, slove,  laundiy, elec. heat, avail. Feb. 1,  $400/mo. deposit rqd., N/S pref.  .883-9446. Mw  Small 2 bdrm bsmt n/marina, cozy  private $380.886-7400      Men  GIBSONS  Main floor, all ind. $400. Christine  8860277 Men  2 bdrm mobile home at Irwin  Motel and Trlr Park avail. Feb. 1  $475/mth. 8860331 ��4cn  Gibsons -1 bdrm. grnd., brighl,  $450 plus; also 1 bdrm. basemenl,  brighl, $395 plus. Arthur 885-9859.  Kw  Lower Gibsons, H ,K, rooms,  $2004300 ind. Arthur 885-9859.  Kw  New Waterfront 2 bdrm. condo,  Gibsons, 5 appl., N/S. $850.886-  3293. Kw  Roberts Creek W/F room _ board,  private entrance, room _ bath  shared kitchen. Non-smoking  female preferred. $400/mo. Phone  or Fax 686-4827. Kw  Avail Jan. 1, fully furnished basement suite, Davis Bay Elec A heal  Included. NS, no pet. Ptivate  entrance and parking. Rels req.  885-4480 after 6:30 pm.     Men  Granthams, gorgeous view, older  college ideal for 1 or 2 adults, avail  Jan. 15, $600/mo. 886-7547 or  2740704. Men  2 bdrm trailer with addition. Avail  Immed. 663-9569. 3cn  3 bdrm house on acreage with fruit  trees. Roberts Creek area.  $725/mo. No dogs. Refs req. 685-  3152 or 4370701. ��3w  Furnished bach, suite, Gibsons  near marina. Avail. Feb. 1,  $350/mo. 8660923. Hw  t bdrm. bachelor suite. Walk to  lerry, panoramic view. Private  entrance, balcony, utils. incl. No  pels. $525/mo. 8B6O0O3 or 0-274-  3759. Mw  3 bdrm. ocean view, FP, avail.  Feb. 1,$850/mo. 886-8348. Kw  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  British Columbia legislation prohibits advertising which discriminates In the rental of properly.  For example a person who  stipulates 'No Children' as a  condilion of rental would be In  violation ol the Family Status  and the Human Rights Ads. The  landlord who places Ihe advertisement and the newspaper  which publishes it would both be  in contravention ol the legislation and could have a complaint  tiled against them. The Coast  News will therefore not accept  such discriminatory ads.  Responsible Professional  Couple  w/chlldren excellenl local references. Requires large lamily  house, capable of maintaining  grounds and dwelling. Call Keith or  Teoni. 683-2725 or 685-7143 3w  Cottage or shared house preler  Roberts Creek. Employed, N/S  vegetarian. Nancy 883-9459. Mw  Journeyman cabinet maker would  like to rent studio or house in  exchange for work. 8850551Mcn  Responsible working couple, NS,  NO, no childien, no pets require 2  bdrm apartment, central Sechelt.  Refs. 885-5473 eves.        Ken  Shared accomodation - quiet, private room, N/S, private entrance,  W/D, large yard, Redrooffs area,  10 mln. drive from Sechelt,  $350/mo. inclusive, avail. Feb. 1.  686-7836. Mw  2 bdrm. upper main floor, view  home on acreage, Rbts. Ck., $625.  Mw  1979 Cadillac Seville baby blue,  int/ext., rebuilt engine 1 transmis- 2 170 Ford cu.inch -100 hp w/2 E  sion. Priced to sell $3850 Call 886- ton legs $900 0.8.0.885O1904cn  8510 after 6:00 pm.  Cozy 2 bdrm, large fenced yard    1981 -90 HP Johnson in excellenl and deck, washer / dryer. Close lo  1971 LandRover - 68 completely working order with power trim and school and shopping, Upper Gib-  rebuilt. Offers.. PTO Avail. 883- all controls, $1700. Will consider a sons. Avail. March 1.8860515.  2669.                            ss smaller tradenn. 886-2738.     ss Ken  Gibsons 2 bdrm. grnd., bright,  $495 plus. Arthur 885-9659. Mw  Gibsons: 1 bdrm. upper floor,  Marine Drive, $600 incl. hydro.  Avail. Feb. 1.886-7687.      Mw  Sandy Hook, 2 bdrm. A den,2  baths, W/D, F/P, year round rental,  $775. Open house Jan. 24,2-3pm,  7034 Porpoise Drive. Call 876-  5373. Hen  3 bdrm house, Redrooffs area, no  pets. Avail. Feb. 1, 4 appis,  $800m*th.885O190 Men  Movie channel, cable TV, D/D  phones, 0 size beds and fully  equipped kitchenettes in our bachelor suites. Our monthly winter rate  special starts Dec. 1. Opposite  Gibsons Marina 886-3343.   TFN  33.Commercial For  Rent  600 sq. ft. lower floor, new building  in industrial site; 600 sq. fl. upper  lloor, Gibsons. 886-8204 or 535-  1871. #7w  Experienced, certified auto  mechanic required full time Must  be good with people as well as  cars. Terms negotiable. Resume  to Sechelt Shell. Box 577, Sechelt,  BC VON 3A0. Mw  Gas Jockey  Full time gas station attendant  required. Personality a must. Rale  negotiable. Resume to Sechelt  Shell, Box 577, Sechell, BC VON  3A0. Mw  OPPORTUNITIES IN HAWAII!  Rebuilding fiom hurricane Inlkl in  progress. Call 516-9290341.Mw  Waitress/warier, wage neg., based  on exp. Please apply in person to  New China Kitchen. TFN  35.Business &  Home Service:  Carpentry, Drywall, Taping. 20  years experience. Call Hector 886-  6661. Ken  For all your cleaning needs. Fast A  reliable. 886-2750. Kw  CULTURED MARBLE  Jetted balh tubs, sinks, baths and  shower panels, CSA approved.  Free estimates. Tom Sealy. 883-  2978. Ken  RENTAL  MANAGEMENT  Settles  HEALTYITD  Don Sutherland  SEVEN TREES-Watertront  ��� Bonniebrook Refs.  S1,COO/mo,   886-8107  Bachelor suits located on a large  property with an excellenl view  and beach. One mile from lerry  terminal. $425 ind. electricity. 886-  2738. Kw  3 bdrm. house in Earls Cove.  Avail, immed., NS/NP rels. req.  $550/mo. incl. ulils. 883-2548 alt.  6pm. Mw  Hopkins Landing, exec, watertront  house, exc. location, easy walk to  ferry, 3 bdrm. (or 2 bdrm. A den), 2  baths, 5 appis., furnished It  required, avail, short or longterm,  N/S, no pets, refs. 8860209 or 1-  2740056. Mw  Avail, immed., brand new 1 bdrm.,  view, deck, $550 utils. incl., no  pets, N/S, suit single, refs. 866-  9043. Mw  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall aval-  able. Wheelchair facilities, 885-  2752or865-2721. ��11w  Industrial shop for rent. Good location, 42x35. $575 a-GST and triple  net per month. 886-9027 att. 5pm.  Mw  TEREDO SQUARE - 3rd floor  office, 363 square leet. Carpeted,  air conditioning, elevator service.  All inclusive rent $335/mo. 885-  4466. TFN  Roberts Creek Hall, avail, dances,  parties, weddings. Yvonne 886-  7815. TFN  HOMEOWNCM  HELPLINE  Cabinetree Custom CABINETS  (plywood, solid wood only) finishing, installations, renovations.  Journeyman cabinet maker, experienced carpenter. 885-3551 Men  Carpentry, renovations and  repairs. 20 yrs. experience. Call  Steve 6860783. *7w  Will do typing - reasonable rates.  Call 885-2786. Mw  I'M Your HANDYMAN  Porches, stairs, atriums, additions,  all jobs. No job too small. Call E  8860380 pager 9770802"' Men!  34.Help Wanted  Auto Trader magazine requires  reliable distributor lor Fri. delivery,  Gibsons - Madeira Park. Call 430-  4500. Men  Assemble lighl products Irom  home. Excellent income. Call  amazing 24-hour RECORDED  message for free delails. (604)  623-2380 Ext. IA74 (not a direct  hirer). TFN  Older model required for life drawing group who meet Tues., 10am-  1pm, Arts Centre, Sechelt. Any  size, shape, form, male or female.  Good money, (draped figure considered). Call 885-4611.      Kw  JDH MILL SERVICES  Sharpening a Repairs  lo all cutting tools including  Mower Blades ( Chahiaiwt  Jamie Hart-op  ,7S2Cl*aHaldtCr.ai>IM��ISSa*fli;  3 bdrm. townhouse, 800 North M��# *���, 30 lbs, 30 days $49.95  Rd., $750/mo. plus 1/2 mo. M of ������� 21sl CMxt' ^m -*  deposit!, rels req., avail, immed. increas8s en6r9Y 206-332-7666  8860641. I3w exten.202 Men  Move up to the Westport - Lower  Gibsons ��� beautilul 1 bdrm view Nanny part-time (1-3 days per  apts. Quiet, new, secure, nice week) starting May 1,2 boys, 1-  client*, blinds, carpel, laundry, 1/2 and 6 months. Relerences  $59C-$65(Vmth 686-3420   Ken required. 685-9071. Men  Splc and Span Cleaners  'If you're not happy with the other  guy, then consider giving us a try,'  Wendy 886-2751 Men  SUNFREE VINYL  All seasons decking material, free  estimates. Call Joe, 885-9235Mw  House Cleaning  Fast t Reliable  686-2760  ��3w  Lawson Roofing  Re-roofing and new construction.  Phone 685-4436.  Hw  HANDYMAN  Carpentry, painting, stone masonry, general home repairs. 885-  9235 Joe. Mw  SO  A// classifieds must be  pre-paid before insertion  FOR ONE WEEK  in either the Monday or Weekeiider  Edition. Up lo 10 words; 25 cefits  for (KKh cidditionoi word.  Free: Losl, Found & Free  Surm Self Classified*  $17 up to 10 words  $ 1 each additional word  Your ad, selling on* item, will run 4 consecutive weeks  then will be canceled unless you instruct us to renew il  by classified deadline ��� Not avalhbl. lor commarclol adveitiiert  Coast News  CLASSIFIED DEADLINES:  Monday MIMen W**k*nd��r  NOON FRIDAY NOON TUMDAY  Gibsons 886-2622 Sechafl 885-3930  ���   - -       *���**-���j ��� -���-���  ______*_m 18  Coast News, January 18, 1993  Take Advantage of oar New Classified Ad Special Coast News (Monday)  Run your classified ad 6 times,   �� c,assi��^ Deadline:  and pay for only 2 times! -tt  Noon Friday  Gibsons &  Sechelt Offices  3b  Business &  Home Services  '���'     H || I    -.  It^iAaJaf^sjjss^^ssI  lii    '.'���' ,1  ^^*^#^%>^*v*^*,t*L  Krec Estimates  Firm PriceB  Bruce Fraser  885-9578  Servliitf the Coast  for 14 years.  KAYNOR  Interior cleaning big or small,  bonded and reliable. 864-5324 or  886-2312 or 886-0436.       TFN  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  RENOVATIONS  Wallpaper, paint, carpentry, drafting, tree estimates. Relerences  available. 886-3463.        TFNs  Concrete - Specializing in driveways, patios, stairs, sidewalks,  floors, foundations, exposed  aggregate. 886-6095.       TFNs  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranleed  Work. Free eslimales. 885-2109.  TFN  CULTURED MARBLE  Jelled bathtubs, sinks, balhs and  shower panels. CSA approved.  Free estimales. Tom Sealy 883-  2976. Kw  36 Work Wanted  DO VOU NEED  Snow shovelling, wood splitting,  lighl hauling, brush cutting, bucking wood, whatever. 86M737.  Ken  Experienced carpenter available.  Forms, trames, finishing, etc. Drew  at 883-9476. <5cn  Odd jobs, rubbish removal, cleanups, lasl and reliable. 885-9694.  Greg *4cn  Homemaker/Compamon 3-4 day a  week. 886-8001. Friday-Monday  Early am. 44cn  University student seeks work ot  any kind Irom May 1 to Sept. Willing to leam. 663-9099, Chris Men  EXPERIENCED FRAMER  Residential project management,  custom additions and decks. Quality craftsman with reasonable  rates. Call Tony 8860120.   Mw  Highly motivated manager, expenence in recruitment, selection,  training, etc. seeks challenging  position. 866-7334. Mw  Reliable man seeks casual p/t  work, indoor/outdoor. Cleaning,  moving, snow shovelling, salting  driveways, etc. Rob 866-3622.  ���3w  Experienced, reliable, nighl watchman seeks employment. 685-  5937,156. ��3w  COOL RUNNINGS  One Ion Iruck available lor hauling,  rubbish removal, moving, yard  maintenance, rototilling, odd jobs.  885-3917. '      TFNs  Complete Bobcat Services  Excavating - Backfilling  Retaining Walls - Trenching  Landscape Construction  Drainage  886-8538  TFNs  Experienced Mom with refs. would  like to daycare your little one. 886-  7933. Mw  Will babysit Mon-Fri., my home.  Reasonable. 686-7778.      Mw  Wanted: Responsible mom to take  care ol my 2 girls, 4 yr. old Irom  Mon. lo Fn��� 6 yr. old after school,  West Sechell area. Preler to pay  by cash. 685-2360. ��3w  Care-a-lot licensed day care has a  lull time opening avail, .ian/93  886-4926. Mw  In-home lamily child care. Safe,  lun. P/T or F/T. Very leasonable  rales. Refs. avail. 686-2227. ��4cn  Experienced babysilter needed  part time in our home tor 3 and 1  yr. old. References needed,  Roberts Creek. 685-9299.    I5w  38 Business  Opportunities  NOTICE of Sale Pursuant to the  Warehousemen's Lien Act. Notice  is hereby given lhal the storage lot  held by Len Wray's Transler Ltd.,  Box 186, 1052 Highway 101, Gibsons, BC in Ihe name ol Donna  Mane Harrington will be sold at a  public sale lor debts outstanding  and cosl ol sale wilhm 30 days ot  Ihe second appearance of this  notice al a localion designated by  Len Wray's Transler Lid.  ���IO   Too Late  HONDA POWFR PRODUCTS  A IIUSQVAR.NA  FORFST A GARDEN  PRODUCTS  ForcM ���_ (linden Dealerships  available for Sccllflt  Call Dorhn.il  Tldcllnc l.ojj.gjnf.  889-414 1  SF.RJOIJS INQUIRES ONLY  37.Chtld Care  EXPERIENCED CARPENTER  15 years expenence, firm rates,  free estimates, no job too small or  tx large. Bruce 885-9576.   ��8w  Carpentry * Renovations * Additions. By hour or contract. 886-  3107. Ken  Kind, imaginative lady will lovingly  care for your children in your  home. 886-8529. ��5cn  Childcare avail. Cedar Grove area,  rels. avail. Sue 886-3841.   Men  Returning RN requires reliable  child care, preferably in my home.  2 children ages 3 yrs and 5  months. Wood Bay area. Refs  required. 683-9471. Mw  Molly Mouse Daycare. Spaces  avail. 18 months lo school age.  Fun-filled, caring environment with  early childhood trained staff. 886-  3913 ��8w  Business Opportunity  Wanted  A professional wilh 20 yrs. of progressive sales, marketing, general  management experience seeks  investment or working partner  opportunity on the Sunshine  Coast. Bob t-536-2845.      Mw  Droo olf your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  AT  Seaview Market  In Roberts Creek  "A Friendly People Piece"  Bottled water franchise looking for  working partner. Sales expenence  a definite asset. Investment  required. Reply in confidence to  Bqx 'R', c/o Box (B^Sechelt, BC  V0N3AO.    t��ln       ��3w  Corny's Car Car*  ond Zippy Lub*  Prime location  Excellent lease  Reasonably Priced  88S-64SO  Too Late to classify but not too  laletoiave 10111:10% on  hundreds of titles during  our Mid Winter Sunshine Sale  until the end of January  277 Gower Pt Rd.  r.H>eone Quay 886-7744  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  A projectionist is  needed for film nights  at The Arts Centre in  Sechelt every other  Wednesday night  Knowledge of film  equipment essential  Volunteer Drivers are  needed to transport  persons to medical  appointments locally  and to Vancouver.  Expenses reimbursed.  A piano player is  needed in  Sechelt/Davis Bay on  Tues. & Thurs. 9:30 -  11:30 am for the  parent/tot group. Tons  of Fun!  Volunteers are wanted  to train as  victim/witness workers.  The desire to help  people in crisis and to  be available on call is  needed.  FOR THESE AND  MORE  OPPORTUNITIES  CONTACT  THE VOLUNTEER  AND INFORMATION  CENTRE  AT 885-5881  A Service Funded by The  Ministry of Social Services  REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS  SECHELT  Tho Corporation wishes  to lease approximately  I.2K in2 (6.7M) sq. fl.) of  rentable office space in  downlown Sechelt. It is  desirable thai the olfice  lw located on the ground  floor. Occupancy is  desired for September  lit, IW.  The localion needs lo he  very easy fo find, and  must he handicapped  accessible. Parking is  required for (16) vehicles  plus (1) handicapped  parking slall. Designated  parking shall be  available on a 24-hour  basis.  Gross turnkey proposals  which include the cost nf  all operating/maintenance  services, taxes and filup  except for janitorial and  lampagc arc preferred. A  live (5) year term with a  renewal option is  desited.  Interested parlies should  telephone Zlm  Scigllann in Victoria al  387-7394 lo obtain the  specification package.  Proposals should be  submitted by Februrary  12,1993, lo:  Leasing Manager  B.C. Buildings  Corporation  Box 1112  3350 Douglas Sireel  Victoria, B.C.  V8VV 2T4  the Corporation resen'es rhe  nvht ro nteoriare any proposal  and Ihr lnwrsr or any proposal  ���ill noi necessarily he accepted.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS: In the  matter ol the Estates ol George  and Eileen Cavalier, deceased,  formerly ol Wilson Creek, BC,  Notice is hereby given lhat creditors and others having claims  against the above estates are  required to send tull particulars ol  such claims lo the Executor,  Richard Cavalier, 5115-219 A  Street, Langley, BC V3A 4R1.Mw  NOTICE OF  SUBSTANTIAL  COMPLETION  PROJECT:  1992 Sewer Treatment  Plant Upgrade,  Contract No. 4519-700  OWNER:  Town of Gibsons  Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CONTRACTOR:  Tideline Installations  Ltd.  Box 336  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CONSULTANTS:  H.A. Simons Ltd.  425 Carrall Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 2J6  The Construction of  the above mentioned  project has been  declared substantially  completed as ol  December 15,1992, in  accordance with the  Builders' Lien Act of  British Columbia.  Town of Gibsons  INVITATION TO  TENDER  SEALED TENDERS lor Mw  prelects or eervlcoe Hated  below, addreated to  Contract Policy and  Administration  Peclllc/Wealern Region,  Dopartment of Public  Worka Canada, RoonvMi,  111* Alberni Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V*E 1WB  will bo received until tha  epoclflc closing lirm and  dale. Tender Tender  documents con bo  obtained trhrough the  obovo noted Dopartment  ot Public Worka,  Vancouver otlice.  PROJECT  TENDER NO. 672CV063:  For CANADIAN COAST  GUARD/HARBOURS &  PORTS - Wharf Repairs.  Gibsons. B.C.  CLOSING DATE: 11:00 AM  PST, 03 February 1993.  Tender documents may also  be viewed at the  Amalgamated Construction  Association ol B.C.,  Vancouver.  TECHNICAL ENQUIRIES:  C. Henoch, Project  Manager, (604) 623-6252.  TENDER ENQUIRIES:  (604) 623-6404  Tho lowest or any tender  not necetaerlry accepted.  APPEL  D'OFFRES  LES OFFRES SCELLES,  pour lea pro|ote ol  ���orvlcoa docrlte cl-  deaaoue, edreeeoee A  I'Admlnlstratlon ot  politlquoa doe eontrets,  Region du  Paclllquo/Ouoet, bureau  401, 11S* Alberni St.,  Veneouver (C.-B.) VSE  3W5 eoront recites luequ'a  la data ot t'huoro  apecltleea. On pout oo  procurer loe documents  do soumleelon au bureau  ousmontlonno du  mlnletere doe Treveux  publico A Vancouver.  TRAVAUX  APPEL DOFFRES NQ rJ*C*v0rB  Pour la GARDE C6TIERE  CANADIENNE/HAVRES ET  PORTS - Reparations du  quai, Gibsons (C.-B.).  DATE LIMITE: 03 levrier  1993,11 hAM(HNP)  On peut egaiement  consuRer les documents de  soumission aux bureaux de  la Amalgamated  Construction Association of  B.C., a Vancouver.  reeChBVBaTS IK*-t\aOES  C. Henoch, charge de projet  (604)623-6252.  RENSEIGNEMENTS  caarwr���sm-WB-C-  SOMSBCN (604) 623-6404  Le Mlnletere no e'ongego I  acceptor nl la plus baeee  nl aucuno doe  coumleelone rocuoo.  Canada1  BCYCNA  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ANDYUKON  COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  291  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  These ads appear in more than too community newspapers in B.C. and Yukon  and reach more than 3 million readers.  TO PLACE A BLANKET CLASSIFIED CALL THE COAST NEWS AT 866-2622  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  ENGINES REBUILT from  $995. 5 year 100,000 kms  warranty. Bond Mechanical  serving B.C. lor 27 years.  Phone 7 days, 8 a.m. - 8 p.m.  (604)872-0641. Toll-free  Mon-Fri 1-800-663-2521.  A WISE CHOICE. Quality  Rebuilt Engines. Cars and light  trucks from $995. 5 Year,  100,000 Km limited warran  ties. Canada Engines Ltd.  580-1050 (7 days) 1-800-  665-3570, 856-5828 (evenings);   F-250,4X4's, Cummins Diesel, Explorers, Rangers.  Trucks. Up to $1500. cash  rebate. O' down O.A.C. Payments from $189/monlh.  Phone Grant or Don collect  536-9778.   BUILDING SUPPLIE9  DOORSI WINDOWS! Interior  and exterior wood, metal and  French Doors, wood windows, skylights. MORE! Call  collect to WALKER DOOR  and WINDOW In Vancouver  at (604)266-1101.   YELLOW SPRAY FOAM  COMPANY. Polyurethane  foam Insulation. Mobile service. No job too small or big.  Free Estimates (604)795-  4431.  LAKESHORE RESTAURANT tor Lease or Sale.  Central Interior of B.C., 105  seats, fully equipped, licenced  with dwelling house, on spectacular 10 acre property.  Would suit experienced couple.  Phone (604)996 7917.  You can earn more than the  average MD addressing  health concerns. Bio-Energetic Medicine. Unique  oceansidu opportunity in Victoria, B.C. only $37,000. Turnkey. (604,592-0200, 595  3025.   EDUCATION  HARDWOOD FLOORING  -WAREHOUSE DIRECT"  Mirage prefinished with 5  coats polyurethane. 3/4" Oak,  Maple, Ash, Birch. Easy to  Install tongue A groove. Tools  and video supplied. 321-5677  (Vancouver).   BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  NEW YEAR, NEW BOOK.  Imagine your customers purchasing 20 CURRENT CD's,  Cassettes, AM/FM Receiver,  Video Rewinder, -.Prepaid  Airfare lor ONLY $19.98 In-  vuatment $995. 1-800263-  19Q0 FMVC.   Perfect Home Business. Mail  Order Program Worldwide.  Books, Tapes, Software. We  dropship. Excellent support.  FREE Infopak. 1-800-665-  9066 24 Hours.   Train to be a -CRM- ��� Certj  fied Apartment Manager.  Many jobs available Over  2,000 graduates now work  Ing. Government licensed  home-study course. R.M.T.I.  681-5456or! 800-665 8339.  COUNSELLOR TRAINING  INSTITUTE of Vancouver offers correspondence courses  for the Certificate of Counselling Studies to begin January  30. For a brochure Phone  Toll-free t-600-665-7044.  EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITIES  PARTS MANAGER required  for southern Alberta's largest  rural Ford-Mercury dealership. We require highly motivated, customer conscious,  self-starter with a desire to  succeed. We offer excellent  pay package, complete benefit package and convenient  working hours. Experience Is  a must. Call for appointment  or send resume to: Byron  Smith, Owner, Box 355,  vulcan,AB,TOL2BO. Phone  (403)485-2226.  FINANCE  Government Grants A Loans.  Billions of dollars are made  available to new and existing  B.C. businesses. The Brad  Book can show you how to  get your share. Call now  (604)753-9424.   FOR SALE MISC.  CANADIAN SHOWER  DOORS. Complete line of  framed to trameless shower  & tub enclosures. Wll ship  throughout B.C. A Yukon.  Sale priced thru Jan/93. 591-  1076.  HELP WANTED  "SEPTIC TANKS $399.!!  600 Gals, 210 Lbs. Government Approved. WATER  TANKS-HALF PRICE Guaranteed absolutely, positively  lowest prices!! Sale ends  Jan. 15. visa. Premier Plastics, Delta t -600 661-4473.  FOR SALE MISC.  SHEEP SKIN PRODUCTS lor  Winter Warmth! Australian  slippers, boots, boot liners,  hats, mitts, gloves, seat covers, rugs. Credit Card Orders  Toll-free 1-800-667-2261.  DEALER ENQUIRIES INVITED.  Experienced Parts Person  required tor Retail Automotive Store. Creston, B.C. Computer, Paint mixing knowledge  an asset. Salary based on  qualifications. Phone Don  426-5335 lot delails.  CAMEO Lingerie, quality lingerie, loungewear sold by  home fashion shows. Start a  career with Cameo. Sales  and manager positions open. ,  Dorothy Hyland 1 800-461- j  4774. 416GrandviewBench,  Salmon Arm VIE 4M3.  FALLOWDEERFARMMAN- I  AGER.Coupleprelerredwith \  extensive experience In the  care, breeding, raising and  slaughter ot tallow deer. Ad- 1  ditional experience with  horses and bison, maintain- I  ing, repairing and operating ;  (arm equipment and machin- |  ery,  rotational  planting, .  plowing and harvesting ol  feed, and general farm ad- ,  ministration and manage- j  ment.   Salary $30,000 per |  year plus house, near Dawson j  Creek, B.C.  Send resumes  to TWER, 300-1111 Melville  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E  4H7.   MOBILE HOMES  GARDENING  ONE STOP GREENHOUSE  SHOP, B.C. Greenhouse  Builders Ltd., 7425 Hedley  Ave., Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1.  FREE BROCHURE.  Aluminum/Glass or  Aluminijm/AcryllteSDP, Double-walled Greenhouses,  Solariums and complete line  of Greenhouse Accessories.  Telephone (604)433-4220,  Fax 433-1285.  EQUIPMENT  BUILDINGS- ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES. B.C. Factory  Outlet. Straight-sided and  utility models. Example:  30X40 $5,225.; 40X60  $7,968. Order for spring and  save. Pioneer Steel 1-800-  668-5422.  The Ultimate Gardener's  Store. 1 ,OO0's of Products,  Greenhouses, Hydroponics,  Drip Irrigation. Huge Book  Selection. 80 Page, photo  filled 1992 catalogue $4. refundable on order. Western  Water Farms, #103-20120  64th Ave.,Langley, B.C. V3A  4P7.  USED MOBILES. Manufacture must dear all mobiles.  16 units to choose from.  Priced trom $10,000. Noble  Homes (403)447-2333.  WINTER WORKS SPECIAL!  Any new mobile or modular  home ordered during January will be equipped with 'central air conditioning- ($3,000  value) FREE of charge. We  will custom build your home.  Noble [*__________  PERSONAL  The Sri Chlnmoy Centres ol  Victoria & Vancouver offer  you Best Wishes lor the com -  ing New Year. New Year's  Message 1993: God is dreaming, Newness singing, Oneness blossoming, Fullness  dancing. Hope no more  gropes, Life without slopes,  Splendid depths and heights  Transform bondage-nights.  EXCITING PHOTOS ��� Karen,  Sylvie and Tanya have sensational personal photos for  sale. For discreet info write:  KAREN, Box 670-GB,  Kelowna, B.C. VIY 7P4.  Adults Only Please!   Guided two week tour of the  Phillipines. 'Meet the Girl of  Your Dreams' with side trips  to tourist areas. Details  (604)261-9161 or B.C. Toll-  tree 1-978-6008.   ALTERNATE LIFESTYLE.  Publications/Magazines.  Many topics A titles. Signature A age required to order.  S.A.S.E. to: Blanket, 601 -  1755 Robson Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6G 3B7.  REALESTATE       IMPORTANT INFORMATION FOR B.C. PROPERTY  OWNERS. You should be  receiving your assessment  notice in the mail. Property  assessments are now prepared annually. The British  Columbia assessment authority determines the market value ol your property as  of July I st last year by considering the market conditions  that affect real estate. If you  have questions about the  market value of your property, or anything about your  assessment notice, ceil us at  the number on your assessment notice or call Toll-free 1 -  800-661-2222.    COSST5'NEWS  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Powell River Licensed Restaurant, Store, Garage, 3,000  ilq.Ft. Building, 1100 Sq.Ft.  House. Gross $600,000,  Price $200,000. Self-load Log  Truck, 80 Pacific 160 Barko.  885-2096,   SERVICES  Major ICBC motor vehicle injury claims. Joel A. Wener,  trial lawyer for 24 years. Call  Iree: 1-800-665-1138. Contingency tees available.  Simon, Wenere___r.  BLANKETCLASSFED  AM  An advertising 'Best Buy*!  Turn ihose  unwanted ilems info,  _a  __________  _m Local chambers balk at labour code  by Darah Hansen  Representatives of both the Gibsons and  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce say they  aren't happy with Bill 84, NDP labour minister Moe Sihota's new labour code, and  they've joined in the fray to pressure for  changes.  Local chamber presidents both say  they're siding with the BC Chamber of  Commerce on the issue, calling the bill  "unfair" and "destructive" to small and  medium-sized businesses.  Their objections follow from those  expressed by the BC Chamber - an organization representing 40,000 BC businesses -  which lists three points as "particularly disturbing," according to president Ian  MacLeod.  The automatic union certification if 55  per cent of employees sign union cards, is  MacLeod's primary concern. The decision,  he said, could leave 45 per cent of workers  with "no say in their future" or result in  intimidation by co-workers to sign.  He expressed further dissatisfaction with  the provision allowing secondary boycotts,  giving unions the opportunity to set within  contract terms that employers acquire goods  or services from unionized workers only.  Thirdly, MacLeod objected to the absolute ban on replacement workers during a  strike which could deny entry to owners and  management who usually don't work on a  site where a strike is in effect.  Acting president for the Sechelt Chamber,  Jack Greenwood, said he's in full support of  the larger organization's sland.  "It's not a good bill by any means," he  said, "It's going to create a lol of unemployment on the Sunshine Coast... And we've  got a lot of employment problems now.  "We need jobs, not confrontations  between unions and employees."  Greenwood said a union has no place in a  small business. Dealing through a union "is  not a very friendly way to run a business.  "A small business is like a family," said  Greenwood, "you wanl to be able to just sit  down and talk over a cup of coffee. If a  female employee wanls time off to have a  baby, you give her time off..."  Gibsons president Sharon Burke shares  Greenwood's concerns, saying in a business  wilh only Iwo or three employees, it's  uncomfortable lo know it will only take one  to get union certification. "That can have  really far reaching effects," she said.  Both Burke and Greenwood say they will  participate in any action the provincial  chamber takes to battle tlte code. So far, BC  Chamber leaders have launched a letter-writing campaign against the governmenl and  are considering legal action, arguing the  prohibition of the secret ballot for union certification is a contravention of the Canadian  Charter of Rights and Freedoms.  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons sewage system has  been dumping some problems  on the new public works superintendent Skip Reeves this past  week. Manhole Number 2,  located just below the Municipal Hall and 42 inches in diameter was found to be plugged  with a one foot thick slab of  grease.  Sechell RCMP have responded lo several road accidents on  the Trout Lake section of Highway 101. They warn drivers that  the situation is very treacherous  in the mornings and evenings  with black ice.  10 YEARS AGO  A group of Bluff residents  heard several proposals from  Gibsons Council for putting in a  sewer line to serve at least part  of the Bluff area.  Citing the need to attend to  business, Sechelt Mayor Bud  Koch, owner of Sunshine GM,  resigned from village council  last week. His resignation came  as a surprise to members of  council.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas  announced that she will resign  her position after the by-election  iiflafBeTTSWaTTbi* mayor.*""'*"-  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board voted last week to down-  zone lot sizes in Area B and  Area E from average lot sizes of  one quarter acre to one half acre  and one third acre average lot  sizes respectively.  20 YEARS AGO  Total value listed on 56  building permits for Gibsons  municipality during 1972 was  $683,710. The previous year's  total was $477,448. For 1971  there were 54 permits.  25 YEARS AGO  A petition has been circulated along the Sunshine Coast  protesting the treatment of let-  out Ferry Authority employees  and Ihe change in the ferry  schedule to a ferry every two  hours.  30 YEARS AGO  Progress on the new hospital  scheduled for construction at  Sechelt has been temporarily  slowed awaiting approval of the  working sketches by Honourable Eric Martin, Minister of  Health.  35 YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Centennial Committee is sponsoring a baby  derby for the first baby born in  1958. The parents must have  resided in the district one year  prior to the birth.  40 YEARS AGO  For the firsl time in their history, the right to choose the  chief has been given to the Indians.  Under the new Indian Act,  elections will be held on the  Sechetr Indian Reserve on January 14 when the chief will be  elected. Nominations for chief  are: Charlie Craigan, Tom  Julian and Reg Paul.  45 YEARS AGO  A 10-man construction crew,  with truck and equipment, has  arrived here to extend BC  Power Commission services  throughout this district.  THERE'S ACOLD HEARTED  THIEF IN YOUR HOME.  It's lurking outside the back door. Or in the shadows of  the basement. It's the humming, whirring, clicking, old  second refrigerator. And it's robbing you of cold cash -  an old inefficient second fridge can cost you up to  $100 a year to run.  WE'lL COME AND GET IT AND GIVE YOU $301*  We can take the problem off your hands. We'll pick up  your old operating fridge (lOcu. ft. to 24 cu. ft. size)  free of charge, dispose of il in an environmentally safe  manner and send you a cool $30.  To register in the Program, call the Refrigerator Buy-Back  Hot Line toll-free 1-800-663-CASH (2274). In the  Lower Mainland, call 683-CASH (2274).  gmmrr  BC hydro  ���B.C.Hydro reserves lhe right lo chsnge or cancel the rebate offer it  any lime without prior notice.  SPCA NEWS - Beautiful, shy and friendly, this one-year-old  female KeshondVHusky-cross is just the right dog for a caring,  responsible owner. To meet this or any of the other pete waiting  for homes at the SPCA, phone 885-4771.  ���  Open up  a new world of opportunity  for your son or daughter  I he world is not what it used to be and today, more  than ever, a well-rounded education is essential.  Since 1916, Shawnigan lake School has provided  generations of young people with (he necessary tools tor self-  realization as well as professional and business success.  Localed 40 km north of Victoria on Vancouver Island,  the School offers an idyllic environment in which boys and  girls in Grades 8-12 can discover and develop their self-  confidence through our wide-ranging academic, athletic and  fine arts programs.  We invite you to contact Mr. Phil Jarvis, Director of  Admissions, for particulars regarding programmes, fees and  the generous scholarships and bursaries available for next  September.  Mr. Jarvis will be making a presentation at the Driftwood  Inn in Sechelt on Thursday, January 21st at 7:30 p.m. For  details, please call Dan and Dawn Devlin at 886-7119 or rhe  School at 743-6207.  SHAWNIGAN LAKE SCHOOL  Shawnigan Lake, British Columbia  Coast News, January 18, 1993 19  CHANNEL ELEVEN  Tuesday Jan. 19  7:00 pm  Parliamentary Talkback  The new year is bound to bring a lively program  with M.P. Ray Skelly and ML. A. Gordon Wilson.  8:00 pm  Arts Update  Arts events for Januaiy 1993  8:30 pm  On The Edge  Tara Short takes you through the training  and first jump on a skydiving adventure.  Wednesday Jan. 20  7:00 pm  Talk to Your Local Governments  Todd Mafftn takes the hosts chair in lhe show that lets  viewers talk with members of our local governments.  8:00 pm  I Am Camera* I  Photographer Ken Bell takes George Al Price for a look  through some of his early photographs.  8:30 pm  Search & Rescue  Join student host Brandon Biggin and his guest Mike MacKown  for a look at the training operations  of the local search & rescue group.  Thursday Jan. 21  7:00 pm  S.P.C.A.  "Live Phone-in"  Take a look at the operations of the local S.P.C.A..  7:30 pm  On The Edge  Tara Short takes you through the training and first dive  on a scuba diving adventure.  8:00 pm  Return to El Salvadore  Diane Evans talks with Carol Stewart before  she returns to El Salvadore  %$wm(!%&  ��� 23 Modern Rooms  ��� Kitchen Units - by week or month  Colour Cable T.V.   ��� Full Bath & Shower  Direct Dial Phones ��� Reasonable Rates  886-2419 ��� Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons, B.C.  TAFFY'S  Family Clothing  & Toy Centre  10% OFF FOR ALL SENIORS  Madeira Park Centre  Ct%WWeH%lf'i  .MARINA.  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 DAYS A WEEK  All Chtvron Products  883-2253  HARBOUR  BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Turpi & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  MADEIRA  MARINA  883-i  'IIAR/MAi Y  883-2888  RECREATION  Pender Harbour  Golf Course  Visitors Welcome  I /a MILE NORTH o. GARDEN BAT RD.  HWV. lOI 883-9541  Pender Harbour-i ONLY  Full Lint Sporting Good* Store  Francla Ptnlnault Place  Corner ol Sunthlnt Cottt Hwy. t  Frtnclt Ptnlntult Rd. 883-276'  CONTRACTING  MOBILE HOMES  NEW AND USED  INSTANT HOUSING  883-9338 OR 580-4321  CALL COLLECT  Paandaa Hauboua, B.C 883-2630  LIVE BAIT ��� TACKLE SHOP  CONVENIENCE STORE  DINING  /*K  Pub i Waurfron RMttunnt ��� Moongn  Cbauun- BtoMnuJi  RaESTAURANTT  803-9919  HAIRDRESSERS  ROOFING  em  Tar & Gravel, Shaket, Shingles,  Metal Roofs, Torch On, Durolds  Miss Sunny's  HjUR BOUTIQUE  883*2715  SERVICES  Peninsula Power  & Cable Ltd.  High and low voltage power Knot  Cert. 7111  F-tey Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  883-8222  Pender Harbour  Realty  883-9525  FAX:883-9524  mm Coasl News, January 18,  1993  YES!  Qvwpfonpf  Since 1945 Ihe Coast News has been recording  the history of our community...   Special Interest Editorials  The Const iV<m��'strength is our  special interest editorials, addressing  issues and events unique to the  Sunshine Coast. Our community  columns, generated by local  residents, attract the reader's  attention and enhance the exposure  of advertising messages.  Awards for Excellence  The Coast News has won *> awards  from the Canadian Community  Newspapers Association and 10  awards from the British Columbia  and Yukon Newspapers Association  in the past 4 years, for both  advertising and editorial excellence.  91% Readership  81% of Sunshine Coast respondents  read every issue of The Coast News  (an additional *>% read 3 out of 4,  another *>% read at least 2 out of 4;  resulting in a 91% following).  Influence on Consumer  Activities and Shopping  Decisions  68% of homes keep The Coast News  4 days or longer; receiving the paper  in good time to influence weekly  activities and shopping decisions.  \1% of respondents keep it in the  home for 6 to 7 days.  Source: llecima Research local Market Survey  336-2622  news  Anne Miles and Donna Thomas address issues at a meeting of the Sunshine Coast Unemployed  Action Centre. Roxanne Gregory photo  Unemployed Action Centre  tackling poverty on the Coast  The Coast News  Our 48th year of Serving the Sunshine Coast  by Roxanne Gregory  Images of poverty are with us every day. The  dry statistics, 70,000 Canadian bankruptcies in  19192, belie the human toll. Five hundred and sixty-  three children on the Coast exist below the poverty  line on social assistance. Principals know there is  hunger in our schools, but because the Ministry of  Education uses a formula based on Stats Can generalizations, poverty on the Sunshine Coast isn't  centralized enough to qualify any school for the  assisted lunch program.  People shake their heads because the homeless  walk the night to keep from freezing in Vancouver.  A Richmond man wasn't so lucky, he froze to  death last week. Unlike the United States, where  churches are opened as shelters for the homeless,  Vancouver churches remain closed.  Are there homeless people living on the Sunshine Coast? What about the working poor? The  people tied to low income jobs with no possibility  for advancement.  Or the people who are bounced from UIC project to project. Many short-term jobs are federally  underwritten so that you cannot apply for them  unless you have an active UI claim.  Those are some of the issues the Sunshine Coast  Unemployed Action Centie is trying to raise public  awareness about. With help from Vancouver's End  Legislated Poverty, the local group is incorporating  as a society. It is hoping to gain funding for educational projects to further projects which will  increase public awareness. Charity isn't what ihey  are working for, they're working for social justice,  says coordinator Anne Miles.  Miles chaired a meeting last Saturday in Gibsons peopled with an eclectic new membership.  There was an unemployed carpenter, a former electrician, a quilter, a writer, a janitor, among others.  Discussions were lively, many centered on Ihe new  direction the centre will be taking after incorporation.  "We'd like to sponsor an advocacy training program," said SCUAC member Donna Thomas. "So  many people are victims of the system because  they don't have an advocate, and don't know iheir  rights."  Thomas, who recently returned from a meeiing  with the Sunshine Coasl Labour Council, talked  about the difficulties encountered in unionizing  low income workers, like credit union workers and  bank employees. "It's difficult organizing the  unorganized," she said.  Another project on the agenda is the possible  production of a skit for cable TV. People are  enthusiastic as they explore the possibilities  involved in a production.  LAST WEEK ��� LAST WEEK ��� LAST WEEK  Start the New Year off  with a NEW LOOK!  ��Bl8fe  That Can't Be  SATURDAY  LAST WEEK ��� LAST WEEK ��� LAST WEEK ���        -   ~    ���'-  ________________________

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