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Sunshine Coast News Feb 8, 1988

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  88.8  The Sunshine  February 8,1988      Volume 42       Issue 6  Interpretation error  Hillside project  draws attention  Deputy Mayor Mike Shanks of Sechelt (lower right) and Mr. Bruce  On wide range of issues  deliver petition for a canal study to an attentive ministerial panel at  Greenecourt Friday morning (see story below).      -Ken Collins photo  Veitch hears concerns  Economic Region II, stretching Irom the Sunshine Coasl  to Boston Bar, encompasses approximately 54 percent of Ihe  population and 70 percent of  the economic activity of British  Columbia.  Minister of Stale for that  region, the Honourable Elwood  Veitch, was in Sechdt-Friday  along with MI.A's Harold Long  and Norman Jacobsen lislcning  to submissions from the public.  From 9 am until noon and then  back again at 2 pm, the minister  and parliamentary secretaries  listened to over 12 briefs thai included everything from a man  selling Illuminated advertising/directional signs at ferry  terminals to the Nurses'  Association presenting health as  a natural resource.  "The primary objective is to  listen lo you, to discuss- ideas  with you, and lo lake your ideas  away with us," Veitch said in  his opening address from the  dais where the three elected officials sat. At ihe conclusion of  every presentation, each one  took the lime lo comment on  their Initial reaction.  "The objective of the provincial government," said Veitch,  "is to be more responsive lo  local issues and concerns, lo  hearing you and acting on the  personal input thai you bring to  meetings such as ihis and lhal  you will be bringing lo us in ihe  future.  "The government is willing to  co-share the cosl of a feasibility  sludy with you," he told Deputy Mayor Mike Shanks concern  ing the petition for a Sechelt  canal sludy.  Travel Sunshine Coasl was  told the minister would work  with them any way he possibly  could. "I guess you can have all  the potential in Ihe world and il  remains potential unless someone markets it to someone,"  Veiled said and went on to state  that tourism was the fastest  growing Industry in the world.  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor was told thai transportation  needs would be looked at. He  noted the reinstating of the  10:30 am Langdale ferry and  said an extension of Ihe airport  runway was being considered.  As well as transportation, the  SCRD brief mentioned the  Hillside proposal, a natural gas  pipeline, the Provincial  Emergency Program, the full 50  bed expansion al St, Mary's  Hospilal, a drug and alcohol  counsellor, the Sechell Inlet  sludy, and a re-thinking of the  increased local school lax.  "We are nol prepared lo see  oilier projects supported until  Ihese have been addressed,"  concluded the Iwo page brief.  Brendan O'Kcefe, co-owner  of Ihe Driftwood Inn and Pebbles Restaurant spoke of Ihe  hard limes the hospitality industry is having.  "We'll see if we can't work  together to sec thai you gel  more volume," he was told.  Veitch said thai the type of submission given was very important in identifying some of the  concerns in an area.  Janet  Dolman, representing  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council, asked for a larger share of  lottery funds. "We are very apprehensive lhal under the new  regional system our needs may  be eclipsed by the more high  price lag needs of the Lower  Mainland, especially Vancouver," she said.  "How many lottery tickets,  do you buy?" asked Veitch,  who pointed out that because of  a small population, the proportion of funds received may be  more than in larger centres.  Support was given for  Sargent Bay becoming a public-  beach and natural park. The  seniors want to build their cenlre unencumbered and are still  short of their goal. As well, they  sec transportation as a pressing  issue.  The Sunshine Coast Maritime  Historical Society and the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  both put in Iheir bids for funds  and ihen Carol Rubin appeared  for the Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project.  She asked if any of the  feasibility studies done lately  had addressed ecological  feasibility.  "Will Canror's Port Mellon  pulp mill be assessed for current  impact on water and air quality  before a decision regarding a  new Waste Management Permit  is made?" she asked. "Did the  Province of B.C. bother to obtain assessed environmental impact studies from Norway,  Scotland, and other pioneers in  ihe aquaculture industry before  issuing   Ihe   first,   or   50th  aquaculture lease here?"  "Do you feel thai B.C. is a  greater polluter than other areas  in the world?" questioned  Veitch.  "I feel Ihe premier is pulling  a 'for sale' sign on our  resources," Rubin stated.  "Industry and the environment can live together,"  asserted Veitch. "We arc learning."  Following right on the heels  of Rubin was Iris Griffith of the  Sunshine Coasl Peace Committee. Her concern was ihe  possibility of accidents with  nuclear reactors in local waters  and US ships entering with  nuclear weapons. Among oilier  things she asked that B.C. be  declared a nuclear weapons free  zone.  Referring to nuclear arms as  a 'terrible scourge' Veilch expressed the view thai Ihe provincial government wouldn't be  able to exert much influence  and that people such as Joe  Clarke and Ronald Reagan  should be appealed to.  "There is no doubt we live in  Ihe most unsafe world thai any  generation has ever lived in,"  commented Norman Jacobsen  as he thanked Griffith for her  participation. "Together," he  said, "society will hopefully  make enough of an impression  on il lo alleviate the situation."  At lhal poinl the meeling was  closed lo the public and Ihe  minister and his group mel  privately with the SCRD  Economic Developmeni Com-  An announcement by Forests  and Lands Minisicr, Dave  Parker and MLA Harold Long,  last week caused a small furor  among Sunshine Coasl residents and Vancouver media  people. On Thursday, February  4, Parker and Long announced  ihe acquisition of 182 hectares  near Port Mellon for use as a  'dangerous-goods port and  forest related industries.'  The parcel referred to is locally referred to as the Hillside site  and has been sought after as a  preferred location for a forest  products industrial park and an  ideal location for a tank farm,  lo be used by gas and oil companies.  At the present time, companies have petroleum product  storage tanks scattered throughout residential areas on the Sunshine Coast, a situation which  directors on the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  Board consider highly dangerous. For many years, one director after another has attempted  lo persuade the oil companies to  move Ihe tanks to a nonresidential area. In order to encourage that move, they hope to  lease or purchase the Hillside  site from the provincial government and have part of it  developed as a storage facility,  with a barge wharf constructed  to off-load the petroleum products.  Local governmenl officials  were Hooded with calls after ihe  announcement both from Vancouver media people and local  residents concerned aboul the  prospect of hazardous materials  being diverled to the Sunshine  Coasl. However, Harold Long  assured the Coast News that the  only hazardous goods being  considered, were those already  being brought here to fill the  storage tanks along the coast.  The agreement signed on  February 4, by the provincial  government with Sechelt Aggregate Ltd. transfers the  Hillside site to the Ministry of  Forests and Lands. In exchange, the company receives  royalty concessions on gravel on  crown land near Porpoise Bay  at Sechelt.  The private property with an  estimated value of $2 million,  was acquired in response to requests from local governments,  Parker said.  The minister noted that the  SCRD has completed preliminary planning for the area and  serious interest has been expressed by prospective users of  the property.  Parker said the Sechelt Indian  Band has stated its intention to  work with Sechelt Aggregate  Ltd. to process the gravel. A 20  year supply of gravel has been  predicted.  "This agreement will result in  25 new direct and indirect jobs  for the area. It will also assist in  providing a solid economic base  for the native people," the  minister said.  "We recognize that some  local residents are concerned  over the impact of the quarrying  and loading operation, but we  have been assured that all  reasonable measures will be  taken to mitigate these concerns," Parker said. !,  A mining development plan,  lo be prepared by the company,  will be subjected lo the full  review of a number of regulatory agencies, he added.  Tugboat to the rescue  Prompt action  prevents disaster     I  From Vancouver I.     B^^^^  More elk expected on Coast  Fourteen Roosevelt elk have  shown up in Ihe vicinity of an  elk irap near Campbell River  and wildlife officials and  volunteers, both from Campbell  River and the Sunshine Coasl,  are on tenter hooks wailing for  Ihe animals lo enter ihe  enclosure.  The plan is to capture the  animals and release Ihem on the  Sunshine Coasl, in a repeat performance of a similar projeel  which occurred about a year  ago.  The present Sunshine Coast  herd, which numbers eight  animals, is thriving. Of the  original seven lhal were  transplanted, one died of  transport shock, but two calves  were born ihis year.  The elk trap, which is a large  enclosure on a farm in the  Campbell River area, has been  baited with fresh alfalfa lo lure  Ihe animals. For some lime  now, volunlcers from wildlife  clubs have been checking the  trap every nighl. The elk started  to show up In the lasl few days,  but so far only aboul four al a  lime have vcnlured inlo the  trap.  Local conservation officer  Jamie Stephen told the Coast  News that if there are bulls in  Ihe herd Ihey will have to be  tranquilized and their antlers  sawn off. If this is not done,  they could very possibly kill the  cows and calves.  The fortuitous arrival of the  tugboat Ocean Iris al Sminy's  Marina gas float in Gibsons  Harbour prevented a potentially  disastrous lire from gelling out  of hand lasl Friday evening al  approximately 5 pm. The lug  was pulling in to the wharf  when skipper Norm Cartwrighl  noticed smoke curling up from  beside the gas pumps on Ihe  float.  He gave a warning blast on  his horn, cut loose a couple of  boats thai were tied to the float,  turned on his monitor and  began spraying the float with  ocean water. Although unable  lo extinguish the lire which was  feeding on the oil and gas soak-  ed planks, Cartwrighl managed  ' ' ��� i if  to keep il confined lo a small  smoldering area on Ihe lloal until the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department arrived.  Marina owner Harry Smith  told the Coast News lhal they:  suspect a cigarelle is responsible  for the mishap. An electrical inspection the next day showed  the wiring lo be in good shape.  Smith theorized that a cigarette  carelessly tossed by someone on  the float may have smoldered  for a while by Ihe gas pumps  before igniting the planks.  The fire destroyed some  planking in the immediate area  and burned oul one pump.  Smith says the repairs will be  completed in plenty of lime to  reopen for tourist season.  -V.. ��� *-��� r,;~v  Sea Cavalcade  There will be an annual general meeting of Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade on Thursday, February 11 al 7:30 pm at Nifty  Thrifty's (above Ken's Lucky Dollar). Nominations from the  floor will be accepted.  Seminar on  cardiac problems  Dr. Peter Allen, prominent cardiac surgeon will speak on  cardiovascular problems and the prevention of this disease.  On the same program will be Mr. Charles Harris who will  speak on pacemakers.  Public welcome. Tuesday, February 9 al 6:45 pm at the Kin  Hut.  An alert tugboat skipper and a responsive fire department averted what could have been a serious fire at  Smitty's Marina in Gibsons Harbour early Friday evening. -Ken Collins ft Jan Ncabutr pliotos  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, February 8,1988  Comment  _y  The Great Debate  The issue of the right to abortion is one loaded with  emotional energy on both sides of the debate. The proponents of egalitarianism and liberty are as passionately  committed as those who believe with passionate conviction  lhat legalized abortion is a major assault on the sanctity of  life.  The debate will rage on for some years yet since neither  side seems in the least inclined to accept defeat.  A poinl thai bears repealing however, was made by  Peter Gzowski on CBC's Morningside program in discussion with a group of Pro-Life spokesmen. The voices raised in favour of legalized abortion do not seek to make  abonion mandatory; they do not seek to impose their  views on the whole of society; the Pro-Life voices seek to  make their moral convictions ihe law of the land.  The iradition of democracy is a tradition of pluralism  and one must, who espouses democracy, admit to some  uneasiness whenever one set of standards, however seemingly worthy in themselves, are pui forward as the only  standards thai society can accept.  One could wish lhal as much passion were engendered  on behalf of those children already born. It remains an  anomaly thai our provincial government is strongly opposed to the legalization of abortion bul is also opposed to  feeding the 10,000 Vancouver children that we are told are  unable to learn because they suffer from malnutrition.  It is simply not good enough for the Minister of Health  and Welfare, ihe Honourable Claude Richmond, lo ask  for Ihe names of ihe parents so lhat ihey can be educated  in proper budgeting. There is enough evidence thai it is impossible to raise a family on the rates provided welfare  recipients.  Nor can it be accepted lhat all those on welfare are on  welfare because they are too lazy to work. We are a society  in transition and showing some strain. Food Banks lo feed  ihe hungry, unthinkable in Canada a decade ago, are now  an established and enduring fact of life.  Al a lime when school budgels are being cul quite  drastically we learn thai we are not seeing more than two  thirds of our young people complete even high school  though we are also being told theirs will be a technologically demanding future. There are structural elements to  chronic unemployment and poverty that must be recognized as a social problem.  We are indebted to Pastor J. Cameron Fraser for his Idler of last week which made the argument for the Pro-Life  view in a reasonable and intelligent manner, avoiding emotional excess and unproductive abuse. We suggest,  however, thai one of ihe primary causes of abortion at Ihe  present lime may be chronic and inescapable poverty; we  suggest that the same concern should be expressed for the  children born and suffering from the malnutrition which  comes from chronic poverty.  Il can be readily agreed that a society thai sees abortion  as a growth industry is a sick society. Once again,  however, Ihe danger is thai we are seeking lo eradicate  symptoms rather than dealing significantly with the causes  of lhal sickness.  5 YEARS AGO  The root of the largest building in Egmont was raised  on February 4 at the site of the old Egmont Marina. The  new pub and social club will be called 'The Back Eddy  Pub'.  West Coast Architecture permeates the modern 3344  square foot structure, which overlooks one of Ihe more  scenic views of Jervis Inlet. Joe and Trudy Muller are  the owners and driving force behind the most ambitious  project the Sunshine Coast has seen in over a year.  10 YEARS AGO  A recently laid off employee of the Bank of Commerce  in Gibsons has been picketing the bank's premises for  the past several days to protest the lay off which she  maintains is a direct result of her attempt to form a  union in the bank.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council will seek information from the provincial forestry department on the possibilities of a  debris clean up in coastal waters. Mayor Walter Peterson told council that beaches in some places are piled  high with debris and boat traffic is suffering 'S a result  of debris in the water.  20 YEARS AGO  Parents with children attending Gibsons Elementary  School have complained about traffic hazards when  students are dismissed to go home.  25 YEARS AGO  The Kinsmen and Kiwanis clubs have joined forces in  a project to build a health centre in Gibsons.  30 YEARS AGO  Fred Holland was hired by Gibsons Council as  maintenance man at a $3200 yearly salary.  35 YEARS AGO  One hundred persons attended a farewell (unction  honouring Father L. Viney who is moving to Alberta  after almost five years as Sechelt Band school principal.  The Sunshine  iliif in  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial   Penny Fuller      Ken Collins  Advertising Production  Fran Burnside Jan Sctluks  John Gilbert Bev Cranston  Lis Tnrabochla B��nnle McHeftey  Mary Connor  Tht Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on Ihe Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlastlord PrtSi  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part ot It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  CaMMa: 1 yw MM months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  The waterfront of the Indian reservation in Sechelt in the early  I930's. In the upper left can be seen the residential school which  burned down in the 1970's. At the right of the photo is Our Lady of  l.ourdes Catholic Church. ���photo donated by Frank \\ynjarrl  Local labyrinth  needs solution  The Honourable Elwood  Veitch proved a persuasive and  pleasanl speaker at the luncheon hosted by the Chambers  of Commerce of Sechelt and  Gibsons lasl week. In essence,  he explained ihe program of  economic regions as an attempt  to cut through government red  tape and make government  more accessible to economic initiatives from ihe grass roots.  Anyone with any experience  in dealing wilh government will  welcome any initiative which  promotes such a goal. 1  remember one of the fish farming pioneers on the Sunshine  Coast saying thai the most important attribute he had in gel-  ting his fish farm started up was  a degree in political science  from Simon Fraser University  which helped him in the process  of weaving his way through the  levels of bureaucracy between  the idea and the realisation.  So the message lhal ihe I  Minister of State for our  economic region brings is a  welcome one, particularly in Ihe  malter of offering co-ordinating  support where more I ban one  jurisdiction is involved. His office will be responsible for bringing together representatives  of different departments where  more than one ministry is involved and lhat alone will ensure, one hopes, lhat the  labyrinth of government will be  a liltle less daunting for those  who have ideas which will help  to diversify our economy.  Not all Ihe assistance lhal ihe  senior government will provide,  however, will help us very much  if we don't begin to solve thai  other labyrinth that stands as a  bar to economic progress on the  Sunshine Coast, the labyrinth  of warring jurisdictions who  bombard the senior government  with opposing views at the drop  of a hat. We simply must learn  to reconcile our differences  locally before we can lake advantage of any improved processes on the part of Ihe senior  government.  We are presenting no brief  here on  behalf of any local  jurisdiction. All are guilty of irrational hostility perpetuated  year after tiresome year.  For example: in Sechelt the  mayor conducted an all-out effort to have the gravel extraction project stopped at the same  time as he was proposing a  canal built largely on Indian  land. Had he met with Ihe Indian band and proposed a canal  as an alternative before trying to  stop their proposal he might  have received at least a  courteous hearing on the subject of joint action.  In Gibsons, we find a council  proposing a restructuring sludy  al the same lime as the mayor  seems intent on unceasing warfare wilh Ihe elected represcn-  laiivcs of Ihe people thai she  wants to join Gibsons. There is  an obvious lack of coherence in  these two policy directions  which is altogether too common.  Nor is ihe Sunshine Coast  Regional Dislrict blameless in  Ihis regard. When Sechell asked  for help with the arena Ihe  directors did not extend the  courtesy of having the question  put lo iheir electors. The refusal  to do so was correctly interpreted by Sechelt Council as  revenge-taking for Sechell's  stance on economic development.  Similarly, Ihe abrupt  dismissal of Mayor Koch's suggestion that the local governments explore the proposal lhal  a bus service be provided by cooperative effort seems arbitrary  and vindictive.  To repeal, il simply does not  matter how Victoria streamlines  its processes if we continue to  present to them a divided and  hostile aspect. They will continue to wash their hands of us  until we can get our own act  together.  It may be time to Ihink new  Ihoughts. One of the interesting  questions raised at Ihe first Gibsons restrucling meeting was  whal would happen to the rest  of the Sunshine Coast if ihe  proposed Gibsons restructuring  went through. Il is a good ques  tion.  Now thai Areas E and F have  their community plans in place  il may be possible, while  guaranteeing thai those plans  will be respected, to explore Ihe  possibility of one regional  municipality or two on ihe Sunshine Coasl.  We must either simplify the  situation by reducing the  number of political jurisdictions  or persuade the existing jurisdictions lo co-operate. Sadly,  nothing lhal has happened lately indicates the latter possibility  to be a likelihood. A larger  restructuring may have to be the  answer though one recognizes  the oceans of paranoia and bile  lhal are bound to be spilled  should any such proposal be investigated.  The fact is lhal the provincial  government, even if Ihis present  attempt to streamline its procedures is hugely successful, will  be unable lo help us until we  have mastered the an of agreeing and disagreeing in a sane  and sensible manner.  Sonnets  from the  Portuguese  If thou must love me, let it be for naught  Except for love's sake only. Do not say.  "I love her for her smile���her look���her way  Of speaking gently���for a trick of thought  That falls in well with mine, anil certes brought  A sense of pleasant ease on such a day"���  For these things in themselves. Beloved, may  lie changed, or change for thee���and love, so wrought,.  May be unwrought so. Neither love me for  Thine own dear pity's wiping my cheeks dry���  A creature might forget to weep, who bore  Thy comfort long, and lose thy love thereby!  Hut love me for love's sake, that evermore  Thou may's! love on, through love's eternity.  ���fcs  How do I love thee? let me count the ways,  I love thee to the depth and breadth and height  My soul can reach, when feeling out of sight  For the ends of Heine and ideal Grace.  I love thee to the level of every day's  Most quiet need, by sun and candle-light.  I love thee freely, as men strive for right;  I love thee purely, as they turn from praise.  I love thee with the passion put to use  In my old griefs, and with my childhood's faith.  I love thee with a love I seemed to lose  With my lost saints���I love thee with the breath,  Smiles, tears, of all my life!���and, if Cod choose,  I shall but love Ihee better after death.  Elizabeth llarrett Browning  ii**M*M#i  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Intelligence is most important resource  by Maryanne Wesl  I couldn't disagree more with  those in Britain, whose response  to the need for change in their  educational system is to limit  opportunities, "We have to ration educational opportunities  so that society can cope with the  output of education."  Trying to put the clock back  to the beginning of the industrial age when education was  a tool to screen children, to provide workers for the assembly  lines and factories at one level  and professionals, diplomats,  etc., at another, is surely no  answer to a future we can only  guess at.  I understand the anxiety of  politicians when large numbers  of young people are unable to  find worthwhile employment,  but deliberately using the education system to create a 'low-  tech' class is something one  would   hope   would   be   an  anathema lo Canadians. All industrialized countries arc facing  the problem of having to phase  out assembly line jobs, which  have been the backbone of the  economy, lo stay competitive,  but limiting opportunities for  anyone has to be the wrong way  to go.  Creative intelligence must be  the most important resource we  have, and if we are to survive in  a finite world we shall need,  more than ever, those creative  abilities which have brought the  human race so far in such a  relatively short time. With all  due respect to economic  theories, gimmicks like free  trade and privatization, and  despite patronage, graft and  corruption, it is still true that  those who can build a better  mousetrap, or create a commodity for which there is a  need, or a more efficient way of  doing mundane chores or processing materials, will be successful.  The creative abilities of the  human mind are not fully  understood, but we do  recognize thai Ihe satisfaction  which comes from the use of  these inherent talents is  something necessary to the  human spirit, and something  which is as individual as each  person.  Our education system, it  seems to me, should be geared  to encourage and nourish each  child's interests and innate  curiousity, his/her imagination  and to ensure that all children  are exposed to as wide a spectrum of creative opportunities  as is possible. Children after all  are not liltle empty containers  of varying capacity whom we  send to school to be filled with  X number of facts and figures  prescribed by some higher  authority. They're more like  young plants which, given the  right conditions will grow into a  wonderful variety of flowers,  only unlike plants we don't  know loo much aboul each individual's potential, so that the.  job of the school and the community should be to provide lots  of everything!  The challenge for educators is  to discover why the eager, enthusiastic three, four and five  year old bursting with energy  and curiosity, turns far too  often into a bored, lack-lustre,  couldn't care-less 10 year old or.  teenager. We can't afford to  lose these children, still less to  deliberately channel them into  jobs which do not provide a  challenge or outlet for their  abilities.  I don't imagine there are simple solutions and any solutions  will involve changes in the basic  styles and will have to begin in  Ihe universities where teachers  arc taught. Otherwise there will  just be a repeat of what happened to the open-area idea for  elementary schools. Coast News, February 8,1988  Letters to the Editor  Bus makes a valuable contribution  Editor:  Having perused the local  newspapers over the past week,  1 am disappointed to read that  the local Gibsons Bus Service is  in such an unnecessary predicament.  For two years my daughter  relied on the early morning  scheduled run as provided by  the Gibsons bus during her  stint at BCIT. It was not  through public knowledge but  through the fact that Mr. Kelly  (operator of said service) resided across the street.  Not to have to gel up and  scrape the windshield at 6 am  was in itself a blessing. Not to  have to drive to and from the  ferry was a relief.  Had Mr. Kelly not resided  across the street, and had he  not driven a van with 'Gibsons  Bus' on the front, we would  never have known that the service was available.  Financial difficulties are  before this public convenience  and it would appear that there  is great reluctance to assist in  the plea for help.  Gibsons is usually bemoaning that the world is passing  them by. Why not advertise  and provide the service that is  obviously used and required by  some and probably needed by  others.  Time is passing. Progress is  advancing. This is not the little  Misguided warning  Editor:  'Don't talk to strangers' is a  common warning given to children by parents concerned for  the personal safety of their  children. Although well intended, the warning ignores everything known about those who  commit sexual crimes against  children and, if anything, leaves  the child more vulnerable to exploitation.  The term 'stranger' is confusing to a child and misleads the  child into believing that he or  she should only be cautious of  people who have an unusual or  slovenly appearance. The truth,  of course, is that it is impossible  lo know a child molester by appearance. They come from all  walks of life, many of them  even in positions of trust with  children.  Research has also shown that  over 80 per cent of all crimes  against children are committed  by someone known to the child,  Dream  Shoppe  **��*  For your    \  Sweetheart  STAINED GLASS  and m.siiv other  GIFT  ITEMS  885-1965 ^  Dolphin Mini Mall, SvcMl  not by someone the child would  consider to be a stranger.  Creating undue fear in the  child's mind of 'strangers' then  leaves the child open to assault  by someone the child knows  and trusts.  When speaking to children  about personal safety it is more  appropriate to teach them how  to respond to certain situations  rather than giving them a particular profile or image of a  'stranger.' Research has also  shown that those who prey  upon innocent children use only  a limited number of lures to attract their prey. Children can  easily be taught these 'lures' and  how to respond should they be  approached.  Crimes against innocent children will not be prevented by  the use of games, gadgets, gimmicks, fingerprint kits or fear  generating literature that is  becoming too common on the  market today. They can be prevented through common sense  educational programs in school  and in the home. For free information on the prevention of  crimes against children or on  how to establish a preventive  program in your community,  please write to: Victims of  Violence, Canadian Centre for  Missing Children, Provincial  Court House, Edmonton,  Alberta, T5J 0R2.  Shari Ure, Director Education  Victims of Violence  Editor's Note: For information  on programs being offered in  the schools, contact the school  board.  More letters  on page 19  FIRE SALE.  HOT PRICES NOW ON KENT WOODSTOVES!  SALE PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL MARCH 12  ON CANADA'S #1 RATED WOODSTOVES.  (TheTfleRre)  One of the besl selling sloves in the world.  ��� Unique twice-burning combustion system-more  heat, less emissions.  ��� Double-walled back and base, place as close as  &W lo any rear wall.  ��� Unique air circulation keeps ceramic glass clean.  ��� High gloss enamel finish in black, brown or  charcoal grey.  ��� Decoraiivc inlcrchangeable tilt's  ��� Large top cooking surface.  REGULAR $1139  H039  (The Sherwood)  Freestanding pedestal-based radiant stove. Finished  in satin black with optional gold colour mm  available. Fingertip controls. Large cooking surface.  Ceramic glass door Optional heal shields arc  available lo reduce clearances. The Sherwood carries  a 5 year limited warranty and is listed by  Underwriters Laboralories of Canada.  REG.  $869  $799 fl  KENT  the flame of the future,  I'.S. The Log Fire Fireplace Insert is now 150 off!  AC BUILDING  SUPPLIES  MADEIRA PARK  883-9551  GIBSON  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  GIBSONS 886-8141  community of some ten years  past. It would appear that the  public consensus is to 'woo' the  tourist. What better way than  iO advertise, that once one  has travelled by ferry to our  shores, we will provide a service to our community.  Advertise, get behind a service that is needed and would  most probably be used if only  the very basic, simple, mundane task of advertising were  exercised.  Marketing is a modern word.  A very valuable word. It is  totally foreign to many but it is  necessary to today's survival.  In order to gain a foothold  one has to put forth a little ef  fort. The product is available.  Familiarize the public. Market  the stops, the times, and the  route.  Let's all get behind the push  to advertise the Sunshine  Coast. You and I may not  always use the service on a  regular basis but there are  others who are dependent on it.  There are Ihose who would if  only they knew of the provisions available.  Let's make available the  availability of the Sunshine  Coasl. Let's provide for and  show lhat we do care. Let's  market. Let's respond. Let's  support.  B. Gail Fredrieksen  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Feb. 5  6 mo.  1yr.  2,r.  3,r.  4yr.  Syr.  1st  9.50  10.00  10 50  11.00  11.25  11.50  2nd  11.25  11.75  12.25  13.25  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  I0II | 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8018  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  COAST NEWS Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6��'  8x10    900  ICHIROPRACTORI  Dr. Sam Simpson  is pleased to announce  Expanded hours of his Gibsons Office  He will be available for appointments:  Mondays - 8:30 am -12:00 pm  Wednesdays - 8:30 am - 4:00 pm  Thursdays - 2:30 pm - 8:00 pm  GIBSONS  #7 - Seaview Place  Hwy. 101  886-3622  No medical referral required.  NORTH VANCOUVER  101-135 East 15th St.  986-4900  19  MORE for LESS!!  Backed By Ford's 'V.T.D. * WARRANTY'    Ask For The Details   ��� v������bi. rim, �� oi.ianca  ���+&+  M6.  iWlW*  i vied  C\e��n  .i��raS��  x$&  .&  ,tf>tf  \Si&  \**&_%*  **��  MIL*  ���\0tfW.  ,��<*  \<y  mi*' ���  S.W.-��  ,M��  '��&&  s0  1(3*  10*  S��  ��$>A  A*^ce4��  3^  M��  &  ��6��9  viyli'  HIS* ���  ���i*?5��  tfitf-  MS  N*rsa*  v##  ���#&  Sve��  \$&  ^5SJW^  'S^^j ml*  jOZ  8H.  s*  ���jfri  vWv  fyUW'  South Coast Ford Sales  USED VEHICLE SALES POLICY  All of out premium used vehicles receive a 44  POINT SAFETY and MECHANICAL CHECK.  The EXTERIOR, INTERIOR. UNDER THE HOOD  and UNDER THE CAR are completely In-  specled A COMPRESSION TEST is done on  the engine ann the'vehicle is finally ROAD  TESTED.  Once this inspection ts complete and our fully  LICENSED TECHNICIAN is satisfied a report  is SIGNED and FILED with the management of  our dealership. At this lime it is decided  whether or not we should wholesale the vehicle lo a used car Droker. or repair and retail the  vehicle locally  Potential customers lor ihe vehicles we decide  to sell locally are encouraged to ask a  salesperson to see a copy of this inspection,  and may also speak directly to the technician  who perlormed Ihe work WE HAVE NOTHING  TO HIDE FROM YOU.  All vehicles 1980 and newer come with AT NO  CHARGE, A FORD MOTOR COMPANY  VARIABLE TIME AND DISTANCE iVTD)  POWERTRAIN WARRANTY. This warranty applies to all makes and models but is backed by  Ford Motor Company  Depending on the year, the warranty runs from  3 months/5.000 km to 12 months'20.000 km.  provided the vehicle has no more lhan 160,000  km on the odometer  Further, (or nominal charges, you can warranty  your used'vehide lor up to 24 monlhs/40,000  km One ol our sales slalf can give you full  details  II a vehicle does nol have a warranty with It,  our sales staff is instructed to tell yau why it  does not and the vehicle will be priced appropriately  Let Us Help Take the Guesswork Out of Buying a Used Vehicle  BUY WITH CONFIDENCE  -REMEMBER-  YOU MAKE US NUMBER 1  M^JStlO*'^^  ^  **K.��*  i��  y000  VU1\5-  i Or-  ;\^f^  V��jft*>��>  *$��  #��  "&*?  ,se��e���..^��Sl���*',  5*.  %\U  Q&0  Motorcraft^  EXCEEDS THE NEED  SEALED  BEAMS  WIPER  BLADES  Service Loaners for Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee * Free Oil Changes for Life  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5836  SOUTH COAST FORD  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY Coast News, February 8,1988  Coast News interviews the Minister  Veitch gives his views  In Ken Collins  Last Friday, the Honourable  Elwood Veitch, Minister of  State for Economic Region II  was in Sechelt and consented to  an interview with Coast News  reporter Ken Collins. The  following are excerpts from lhal  J     interview:  C.N.: There is a lot of confusion about whai a minister of  state is as we have never had one  before.  VEITCH: ll would be incorrect to refer to ii as a ministry.  A minister of stale is a process,  a new process to hopefully  make government more responsive io ihe people al ihe community level, ihe local level.  First of all, we will have some  very important tasks: lo inventory everything we have in ihe  province, io look al those things  which are good and try to build  upon them! io try to do thai  wherever possible with ihe aid  of ihe community leaders, ihe  chambers of commerce, ihe  local developmeni committees  and entrepreneurs,  C.N.l I'm sure you are aware  of ihe FIX' situation from talk-  ing io Mayor Koch.  VEITCH: Yes, Bud did men-  lion il io me, come lo ihink of  il.  C.N.: Can you see a way of  reinstituting funding for the  EDC through the regional  board function or are you going  lo try lo come through the back  door?  VEITCH: No, we are nol Irving to come around Ihe back  door al all. If ihey would ask  for my assistance in lhal area we  would certainly look al it. Mind  you, ihey would have lo be doing something in the community  io gel funding.  C.N.: We have privatization  happening, we have a policy of  less government...  VEITCH: This is pari of lhal  same philosophy.  C.N.: Il almost seems like  more government, a collusion  between government and  business with government get-  ling more involved in business.  VEITCH: No, it isn't. It is  simply to make the things that  you've got, work where you  can. 1 could give you scores of  examples of this. Lots of ideas  simply gel caught up, for  whatever reason, in local red  lape or provincial red tape.  Sometimes ihey are nol even  properly veiled. This is an al-  lempi to gel around thai.  C.N.: Are we on top of the  economy?  VEITCH: No, I don't think  we are on top of the economy. 1  don'l ihink any government  ever has been, bul we are  sincerely attempting to assess  where we are righl now al this  poinl in time. You know,  believe ii or not, with all the  studies that have been done with  government, there is no one  poinl we can go lo on a  definitive basis, punch a button,  and say dial's where it's at in  lhal area. By ihe time we finish  the First stages of this process,  we'll know where lhat's at.  C.N.: In doing all lhat stuff,  how much does Milton Freed-  man philosophy and ihe Fraser  Institute influence your thinking?  VEITCH: It doesn't influence me. Where 1 agree with  Freedman 1 agree strongly.  Where I disagree, 1 disagree  strongly. The same with the  Fraser Institute. I see the whole  political spectrum as a circle. If  you go far enough around you  com,- to the same place. I'm nol  suggesting thai ihe Fraser In-  siitulc or Milton Freedman are  al any point on lhal circle bul  ihey are certainly further right  of cenlre than I am.  C.N.: Traditionally we are a  resource-based economy...  VEITCH: We've got to break  lhat tradition, by the way, and  that is one of the things we are  trying to do.  C.N.: The expectations of  part of the generation that I  came along with, were that we  were inventing machines thai  were going lo do all this work  for us, which they are now all  doing, and somehow we were  going to benefit from the  wealth.  VEITCH: I think we have.  Computers are an example of  that. You know, I am an accountant, and I remember back  a number of years ago when  everybody was talking aboul  computerizing their offices.  This was going to do away with '  all the people.  Well, I'll lell you, ihere are  more people now working on  EDP stuff ihan Ihere was ever  before. So, I think il has, bul  it's changed ihe way we look al  things, It's changed Ihe way we  work. Bul govcrnmeni hasn't  changed, and industry hasn't  changed and here we are moving Into a brand new century  and we still haven't adapted to  the thinking of the one we're  coming out of yet.  Government has to change  the way it addresses things,  never forgetting the wisdom of  ihe ages. Never throwing that  away, but at least looking forward to say how can we find a  new way of doing things.  Is centralized government a  good idea? I firmly believe thai  the more you centralize government, the more problems you  get inlo and again I'll go back to  the wisdom of ihe ages and  agree with Franklin lhat the best  kind of government is the kind  you are closes! lo as long as it is  responding lo Ihe needs. If it  isn't, if it becomes a bureaucracy loo, then Ihere is  something wrong with it.  C.N.: Whal kind of budget  do you have?  VEITCH: We haven't quite  worked it out yet. It will be  quif a bit less than one million  dollars for operating.  C.N.: The reason I ask is that  a lot of people here today are  asking for funding.  VEITCH: Oh, what they are  asking for is funding through  Ihe lotteries funding or established funds. But we are in the  process of doing a new small  business fund that should be announced in the early spring  along wilh another initiative as  well. We are here to maximize  whal is in the community, not  to give away large wads of  money because we do not have  large wads to give away.  Clearance Sale  % Off  all fall  & winter clothing  50  Corn,- ami check out ,i 2nd look  Boutique Sale! We'll make ir worth your  while.  A sm.ill rieixisit will hold  20  Oil   all accessories  ��� lewellery ��� Scarves  ��� 8e/ts ��� Shoe Clips  ��� Panti/iosc * etc...  50-755*se,ected  accessories  We se/ecr whal we offer as carefully  as you select what you buy  M htk Beatjge  Hwy 101.  Sechelt  885-3132  NATIONAL REAL  ESTATE SERVICE  AgjQjgMTREAL ESTATE MARKETING SYSTEM.  H.H. #iSUNNY(RFSIPtAZA  GIBSONS, B.C   VON 1V0  TOLL FREE MM-lStl  Latest cougar incident  in Pender Harbour  by Teri Dawe  There was another cougar  sighting last Thursday in Pender  Harbour. Wayne Coleman of  Hold Lake went oulside lo find  his dog chasing a malure female  cougar up a tree.  "My dog is a collie and even  cats chase il so I didn'i feel this  cougar posed any Ihreal lo me  or my family," Mr. Coleman  told the Coast News. "It was  only 20 feel up ihe tree and very  calm aboul the whole malter.  We were all oul there looking as  I was snapping photos."  The reaction of neighbours  wasn't quite as calm, some  phoned Ihe conservation officer  feeling Ihe only ihing lo do was  lo shool Ihe cougar or have it  shol. The other half hoped it  would escape. As il turned out,  the big cat came down the tree  after a while and quickly disappeared into the bush.  "I like to live in the country,  isn't that why most of us live  here?" said Coleman. "I realize  ihere are cases were a cougar  may pose a threat to people or  their livestock, and I didn't  realize ihere were so many on  Ihe Coasl. Still I'm annoyed the  conservation officer doesn't  even have a tranquilizer gun.  This cougar escaped, for that  I'm happy but it bothers me to  think we've become so reactionary lhal we kill every cougar  lhal crosses our path."  Auxiliary luncheon  All members and friends of  Ihe Auxiliary are invited to attend the Annual Brown Bag  Lunch on Wednesday, February 17, 1988 al 11:00 am in the  Sechell Indian Band Hall.  The focus of this year's lunch  is ihe new Extended Care Facility soon lo be compleled.  Anyone interested in learning  more aboul Si. Mary's Hospital  and volunteering is welcome to  join us.  The rash of cougar sightings  and attacks on livestock and  pets is an indication of a very  healthy cougar population on  the Sunshine Coast. As a result  there is a 12 month open season  on cougars, with a three cougar  bag limit, higher than any other  area.  The Coast News asked Jamie  Stephen if cougars were truly  dangerous animals?  "I have very specific incidences where I believe luck  and intervention prevented  serious injury or death," he  said.  On the matter of a tranquilizer gun, the case for such  equipment is obvious. "I have  requested the branch supply one  for several years," he added.  tooi'     t  Jcf'��n       I  (V"        .;��  886-2425    Tues.-Fri., KM  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  is pleased to announce the addition of  Jon McRaei  to their growing team of  IREAL ESTATE EXPERTSI  Jon's 12 years experience, knowledge and understanding  of the Real Estate Market on the Sunshine Coast is yours for the asking  whether you are buying or selling.  For your personal real estate needs give Jon a call at any of these numbers:  Office: 886-2277 Home: 886-3999 Vancouver Toll Free: 682-1513  s WELCOME JON!!  H  TOURIST AMD RECREATTOPu^gUIde  km    am m  10,  COZY UP WITH A BOOK!  ��� Craft Books ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� '88 Calendars ��� Cards ��� Q|ft Wrap  =^==TALEWIND BOOKS���  5693 Cowrie Street   Sechell  885-2527  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Kd , Gibsons Landing  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies - Gifts  ^GALLERYl|p  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES I  UCHARTS& BOOKS /  ,,aiCso���, GIBSONS marina k  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  iik' R(sptt  "^^^^<^<Tp^  H  life* $c ILate  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-3100  BOAT RENTALS  I  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  9 Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  cLowes tfesort-CMotel  PenderHarbour   883-2456  Camping & R.V. Sites  Leisure Time???  = Come to the Shadow Bauxl =  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition print* by =  ��� Robert Bateman  ��� Ron Parker  ��� |, Serry-Uster       ��� Paul Ugarta    i many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Cowrie St., Sechelt " ""** Coast News, February 8,1988  I  Sechell Marsh Protection Society Director Vince Bracewell and Alderman Nancy MacLarty discuss  threatened marsh area (see story below). _K��� Comns p^,,,  Marsh Society protests  Easement causes unease  The rccenl activity of the  Sechelt Public Works Department at the Sechell Marsh, has  prompted Marsh Protective  Society Directors Doug Roy and  Vince Bracewell lo hasten over  to municipal hall on the morning of January 29 and express  some concerns on whal they  have termed 'a lack or communication'.  The Society had written a letter to Sechelt Council stating  they unanimously opposed providing the municipality wilh a  strip of property adjacent to the  sewage treatment plant.  The easement was requested  3T20  so a service road could be built  to a planned public works yard,  adjacent to both the marsh and  the sewage treaiment plant.  Currently occupying a portion of that land are a family of  beavers and the water they enjoy in the pursuit of their daily  endeavours.  The Society's letter of  January 9 did surface at the last  regular Sechelt Council meeting  but was not discussed other  than Alderman Bob Wilson  commenting that he still felt  something could be done to  convince the Marsh Society to  allow them a roadway.  %OFF  Anything Red  Sunnycrest Mall  886-3080  OPEN    VALENTINE  SUNDAY: Feb. 14  Green Scene  FLOWERS  & PLANTS  Sunnycrest Mall  (across from $uf>erV.ilu)=  1886-3371  In their letter, the Society had  requested that they be contacted  before Council discussed the  issue so they could attend and  speak to the matter.  Marsh spokesmen are concerned that even the close proximity of a public works yard  might hamper the well being of  the wildlife sanctuary. Questions are still unanswered regarding the possibility of vibrations  from heavy equipment driving  out the beavers and whether or  not there will be leachings.  MacLarty stated she will be  bringing the matter before  council for resolution.  Commission  gets update  Gibsons Aquatic Centre  Commission hosted Vic Davies  of Davies & Smith Architects of  Victoria at the regular monthly  meeting of the Commission.  Mr. Davies gave an in-depth  presentation, complete with an  impressive visual display of the  current trends in swimming  pool construction, renovation  and enhancement. In fact the  term 'swimming pool' was  seldom used, 'leisure' being the  topical word for the public use  of community aquatic centres.  A number of small towns  such as Chetwynd, Sparwood  and Clearwater have either built  new facilities or re-fitted existing ones. Whatever the route,  the completed facilities became  an attractive setting for swimmers and non-swimmers alike.  Coloured lights, comfortable  elevated viewing areas, intimate  sections within hot tubs, wall  murals, easier access, tumbling  waters and children's sprays are  evident in all Davies & Smith's  aquatic designs.  Two factors have led in all instances to a greater use, the first  of which has been the greater involvement and participation of  the local community, both as individuals and groups, with obvious benefit to the bottom-line  of the aquatic centre operation.  Second, where a local theme  has been incorporated into the  decor and setting, the centre has  become more of a pit-stop for  the wayward traveller.  The Aquatic Commission is  to hold an extra meeting on  February 15 with the purpose of  reviewing the Davis proposal,  and to begin the formulation of  an overall development plan for  the future.  BE SWEET  To Your  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., Feb. 8  to Sun., Feb. 14  OPEN SUNDAYS  11 am ��� 5 pm  .77  Utility Grade ��� Frozen Whole  FRYING  CHICKEN    *���i.7o ,��.  Canada Grade 'A' ��� Boneless  CHUCK BLADE  ROAST    k95.27 ��.  Fresh  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS   *g4.39     Ib.  Fresh ��� Chinese  MANDARIN  ORANGES   ,,-������  Limit 3  2.39  California Grown  BROCCOLI  *i.06 ,,,  Oven Fresh - Home Made  BREAD  Oven Fresh ��� Flour  SCONES  12's  Imperial  MARGARINE  1.36 kg  Foremost ��� 2 Litre ��� All Flavours  ICE CREAM  Golden Dragon - 3 Varieties  SOY SAUCE   mmt  Golden Dragon ��� 3 Varieties  SAUCES  Farkay ��� 2 Varieties  NOODLES  .395 gm  Uncle Ben's  Long Grain Converted  RICE  2 kg  Sunnycmt Mart, Clbwns       886-8823  Nissin ��� 6 Varieties  CUP '0'  NOODLES  1.99  7.99  .48  .99  1.39  2.19  2.49  1.49  1.88  1.49  3.99  .77  .65 gm Coast News, February 8, 1988  Roberts    Creek  Creek firemen elect executive  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department elected a new  executive on February I. There  are some new faces and some  familiar faces in new places.  Returning (by popular demand) as chief is Denis  Mulligan wilh Ken Eidel moving up to assistant chief. Pat  Parker takes over as captain  while Ron Kirkman and Denny  James are 1st and 2nd lieutenants respectively.  The ever able Edna Naylor is  slaying on as secretary and Lenny Gould is tackling ihe  treasurer's books. Bruce  Puchalskl will keep meetings in  order as chairman and Bruce  Searle and Brad Matthews will  perform the important duties of  steward.  The firemen also voted to  purchase a sel of 'jaws of life'.  They have money in the budget,  Ihe promise of donalions. and  ihe possibility of a gram to help  pay for the device. The firemen  were very impressed with the  power of the tool and the speed  with which it can pry open cars  to extricate victims of car accidents.  HEART CAMPAIGN  The Heart Foundation's slogan 'we've touched the heart of  someone you know' is so true  Ihis is the last week to buy raffle tickets for a variety of prizes, such  as this afghan. The raffle is being held by the Hemochromatosis  Society. ���Penny Fuller pholo  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday I0:0U Morning Pmyer  11:00 Communion n  4lh Sunday 11:00 Morning Prjyer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 10:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone         886-2333   .��>.��*.��   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7pmmhomes  Wednesday B.hle  Study 7:30 pm in homes  I Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  All WELCOME   tl.tSW   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. I.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons.  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: B86-2611   -us.*.*   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Prayer Sun.   9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun.  10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S ISechelt)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park!  11:30am 885-5019  Rev, June Maffin   .��.* ��   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  YouthGroup Fri., 7:30pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or B85-2672   A�� �� �� ._  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer ��. Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  881-2374 f. 881-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated Wilh The Pentecoslal  Assemblies of Canada  .����.��-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affil.ated with the  Pentecoslal Assemblies  ��� of Canada   * ���* At   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship II :00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  John & Bev Studiman  We Exlend A  Warm Welcome To All  when you think about it. Please  be generous when a Heart Fund  volunteer comes to your door  canvassing for donations this  month.  FIRE NUMBER  It's hard to believe, with all  that's written about the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department, that people living in  Roberts Creek still call the Gibsons Fire Department in an  emergency. (Evidently not  everyone reads this column.)  Each fire department has its  own phone number. If you're  not sure which fire protection  jurisdiction you live in, you  should check it out now, before  you need to know. There is not  a whole lot of time to waste if  your house is on fire.  Roberts Creek's boundaries  are the cemetery at the corner of  Lower Road and the highway  on the east (with a jog down  Pine Road to make things confusing) and the Sechelt sign on  Rat Portage Hill on the wesl.  Everybody living between those  boundaries, from the ocean up  to the mountain, should phone  the Roberts Creek fire number,  885-3222. If you phone Gibsons or Sechelt they can't respond because they would be  leaving their own taxpayers unprotected.  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating    ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LED WMY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local A Long Distance Moving  -     ..��....* Pender Harbouf cualome's      -��-���,���-��  HWY. IQt.GlBSOHS ���,..,. call collect      886 2664  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCY  885-3261  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin,  at the 4-Way Stop, Sechelt  A Complete Insurance Service  ��� AUTOPLAN ���  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  Svmmt Aq&vm ��ML 886-2000  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Open 6 days a week  WHY WILL  ACCIDENT-FREE DRIVERS  PAY MORE THAN LAST YEAR?  The cost of claims is up.  As with all other insurance, Autoplan is a pool of  funds which pays claims. The money in that pool has to  be sufficient to cover the money paid out. You may never  have made a claim. But you might need to in the future.  And the costs involved in claims have all gone up.  Accident-free drivers still pay less.  Under the Claim-Rated Scale, claim-free motorists  earn discounts up to 40%. Motorists who make an 'at  fault' claim are penalized and they will pay 80% or more.  So even when everyone's premium goes up to pay  for higher claims costs, the claim-free driver gets a break.  Drivers with claims do pay more.  In 1988, the increase in premiums is an average 22%.  But those with claims pay a lot more. For example:  One claim:      pay 83% more  Iwo claims:      pay 144% more  Three claims:   pay 225% more  There's no upper limit to the surcharge. So coverage  is increasingly expensive for drivers who cause accidents,  putting the responsibility where it belongs.  In addition, people who violate traffic regulations,  or have certain convictions under the Criminal Code, pay  a Driver Point Premium. The maximum premium for  more than 25 points in the preceding year has been  raised to $2,500.   Flair's fair.   In 1987, both the number and cost of claims was  much higher than anticipated. On the basis of this increasing trend, particularly in expensive bodily injury claims,  1988 is predicted to be the costliest year yet for Autoplan.  The 22% premium increase relates directly to this anticipated increase in claims costs. And those having the  accidents and making the claims will pay more -  much more.  ACCIDENTS HURT  DENTSHURTni/^D/^  EVERYBODY. U ll^DC  HARBOUR AGENCIES INSURANCE  ., _, For ALL your Insurance Needs  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-2794  Meg Hunsche  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES ltd.  Open  1102 KERNS PLAZA Tl,���Thl,r.  D,,n(..nn  Gibsons, B.C. 886-7751 Tues-Thurs, 9.30-5:00  Fri, 9:30-6.00  Sat., 9:30-2:00  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT, B.C. 885-2291  Peninsula Insurance Agencies  LTD.  PROMPT, FRIENDLY, PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-7884 Coast News, Februarys, 1988  Lh;*T.eWM^  ���Ken Collins pholo  George    in    Gibsons  Handicapped Society hopes for home  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The Sunshine Association for  the Handicapped reports in its  latest letter to members, Sunshine News, that it hopes to  have a residence or group home  in full operation by the late spring of this year. The Association is al present in the midst of  negotiaiions for this with the  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing.  A group home is the first step  in preparing mentally handicapped adults for full integration  into society, and the Association, somewhat belatedly it ad-  mils, is now prepared to meet  this challenge here in the Lower  Sunshine Coast, and also to  look to the establishing of a  residence or supervised apartment living next year in the  Sechelt area.  Pat Juraschka, the Achievement Centre administrator, tells  the Coast News that the Centre  now has a Shop Programmer  person to look after a new project called Work Stations in Industry. The new staff member is  Geoff Clement, an experienced  woodworker, who will add  furniture-making to the present  refinishing projects that the  shop performs. On display, in  fact, is an attractive coffee table  in natural native wood, a handsome example of the Centre's  newest endeavor.  Pat says that she will now  spend half of her week as the  Life Skills coordinator with a  staff of four part time instructors, and the other half with the  business of the Centre such as  public relations, marketing, and  in liaison duties between the  Association and the ministry,  i��� HEHHEDV RIDER GOLD CAMP ���i  '          I  On Vancouver Island, B.C., Canada  A REGION ol  SPECTACULAR NEW BOLD DISCOVERIES  Preliminary evaluations indicate the potential of  one or more world class high grade gold deposits  (moderate tonnage)  To receive the latest report  "Economic Potential Kennedy River Gold Camp"  please call collect:  Tel: (604)685-4335 Fax: (604)685-3353  IllllWIUIIIIluilim milllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllll  I  This, in addition of course, to  attending to the needs of the  clients.  Her Life Skills workers are  Carol Bishop, Shawn Bothwell,  Merilee Corder, Michael  Gabriel, and Lynn Thorstein-  son.  An award to the client who  achieves the most in personal  growth and skills in the year has  just been presented to the very  first winner, Gordon Rouse.  Gordon, who is confined to a  wheelchair, has shown a spirit  of courage and maturity that  has won the admiration not only of his fellow clients but of  everyone he meets.  The award, the Carson  Achievement Award, has been  donated by Herb Carson, a  devoted volunteer worker in the  Achievement Centre, in  memory of his wife.  HEART FACTS OF DYING  Heart Month canvass is 14 to  29 of this month. Be sure to  make your donations as  generous as you can. Welcome  the canvasser.  And why? Heart and Blood  Vessel disease is Canada's  number one killer.  By means of your donations  the Heart Fund has helped in  the development in Canada of  pacemakers, by-pass opera- I  tions, coronary care units which  reduce hospital mortality, valve  replacements, a blood-cooling  technique used in lengthy heart  surgery, and surgery to correct  blue baby defects.  If you are out when the canvasser calls, note that the address of the Sunshine Coast  Unit of the B.C. Heart Fund is  P.O. Box 1525, Gibsons.  AN ACTIVE SCHOOL  Langdale Elementary's excursion to the Children's  Festival in Vancouver on May  17 is asssured now that Barb  Baker's very early morning call  has secured a school set of  tickets.  The pupils will march to the  ferry on that morning, catch a  charter bus on the other side  and see some remarkable live  performances like the Yinchuan  Beijing Opera.  On February 13 the school  holds its chief fund raising project of the year and that is the  Valentine's Potluck Dinner. Do  attend and help the Good Ferry  get the children lo the Festival.  "We are still seeking an accompanist," says Principal  James Davidson in the school  letter, "for our school choir.  Will someone commit a half  hour Wednesday noon from  now through March?"  To Prepare For Those Special =  Occasions In Your Life=  sta*b*lfte  .. Gjoosing to Remain Slim  PROGRAM  Lose 10 lbs. - 2 weeks, =  CONSULTATION= 17-25 lbs. - 6 weeks-  LaGl^��  Janice Edmonds  Counsellor  886-DIET  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association is tonight,  7:30 pm at the Wilson Creek  Hall, 5123 Davis Bay Road.  There will be no speaker after  the meeting, instead there will  be discussion on the proposed  extension to the hall etc., over  coffee.  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY  There will be Valentines  festivities on February 12 at the  school.  The Parents Advisory Grout;  meet in the school on the 24th i\  7:30 pm.  Then on the 25th in the afternoon, there is the Indoor Track  Meet. There may not be room  for parents, so check with the  school should you wish to attend.  VALENTINE'S DAY  Don't let this romantic occasion pass by without doing  something nice and romantic  for someone you love.  When the world closes in  and lies so heavily upon you..  remember lhat I care.  When the ones with whom you  share your life seem  strangers...  remember that I care.  When love seems to only bring  you pain...  remember that I care.  What cannot be, cannot be.  But always remember, I care.  Never be afraid to come to me,  if you have need of the  simplest thing.  No matter what it is...  I care.  by Kathy Boss  LONDON or  PRESTW1CK  this summer .___.���  ��� o���.vs66800=  Limited Space  Call-  A GitawttTtiweC  886-9255  886-8222  Rny woy you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  il  i��7, ^'  tU-7.Pp.a1,.  =-docksfd  pnatxna  MM  GIBSONS LANDING  MERCHANTS'ASSOCIATION  Weefeftj Special  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1988   I  Ganong Chocolates ���  300 gm  $749  Le Jardin  Gift Set  Ml25  Reg. $22.50  Special  I  100 m  Oil of Olay Lotion  $57!L  docks! de phaRpsaqy  Marin* Prtv, Qtb��on��    886-8188 Coast News, February 8,1988  Egmont News  Come to the Tea  Each Monday and Thursday, people of all sizes crowd inlo Wilson  Creek Community Hall lo learn Karate-Do from Darryl Henn.  ���Penny Kuller pholo  Sechelt Seniors  Lots of help  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  Roses arc red, tulips are too,  please conic to the lea, and we'll  love you. There is your invitation to conic and enjoy an afternoon of games, raffles, contests, lunch and tea. There will  also be a bake table if you feel  guilty and want to bring some  baking home for the family.  Tea time is l:30, Wednesday  ihe lOlh, bring a friend , tell  them there will be a fun auction.  On  Wednesdays  Ihe  Thrill  Slore is open upstairs.  HEART MONTH  February is Heart Monlh.  The canvass will lake place  February 14 to 29. Let us be as  generous as we can to help fight  Canada's number one killer,  hear! and blood vessel disease.  FLU TIME  On ihe not-so-well list this  week is Nan White and May-  nard Kaasa and on the sick-as-  a-dog list is everyone else that  has ihe tlu.  HOME NEEDED  A new neighbour living in  temporary quarters asks this  week if anyone has or knows of  a small dwelling for rent, be it  cabin, trailer, or apartment, lei  me know.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Happy Valentine's Day birthdays io Maryanne Birch and  Elizabeth Spehce.  DONT GO TO VANCOUVER  Automatic and Marine  Transmission Specialist  - ON THE COAST!! -  Custom Transmission Service  KERRY DRAKE  886-2111  hy I.arry Grafton  Our building construction  committee chairman, John  Miller, has not been overwhelmed wilh phone calls from  members with expertise in the  building trades ��� specifically  electrical and plumbing - with  offers of assistance in ihe planning siagc of construciipn which  is scheduled lor early AltgUSI al  ihe present time. I, personally,  have been approached by iwo  construction people, and their  offer of help has been passed  along io John, If you can assist  Ihe branch wilh your particular  Expertise, please phone him al  B85-7792 (before 9 am or afler 5  pm).  DONATION  Our president and his lady  were guests of the Gibsons Old  Age Pensioner's Organization  Branch 38 on February 1 ai Ihe  general monthly meeling. Whal  a delightful surprise!  A presentation was made io  our president of a cheque for  $51X1 toward our new building  by Jim Munro, on behalf ol  their organization. Sincere  lhanks is extended io them by  Branch 69 for I heir generosity  and Ihoughtfulness. One has to  be on ihe fund raising end of a  project, such as we have planned, lo fully appreciate the impact of their participation in our  dream.  CIRCULAR SAW BLADES  Before we fall; aboul circular  saw blades, let's talk aboul  painters who meet each week in  our hall. Primarily these people  are reasonably new artists, bul  judging from the quality canvasses thai are being turned oul,  one would never suspect lhal a  loi of them have probably less  than iwo or three years actual  painting experience. A sample  selection of one artist's work  can be seen in the coffee shop in  the mall.  Bui gelling back to circular  saw blades, some of Ihis  senior's painting group arc  looking for old used 12 inch circular saw blades for a special  projeel they are working on. If  you have such an item that you  dldn'l feel was worth pulling in  your lasi garage sale, then call  either Tillie While al 885-2720  or Mickey Cornwell al  885-3504, with lhanks.  OUR NEW PROPERTY  The piece of properly lhat we  are purchasing al the cast end of  our original block now has a  legal description, Bob Allen has  completed the survey and a cheque for the purchase price has  been placed in trust with our  lawyer, pending completion of  ihe paperwork on ihe iransac-  ilon.  In spiie of the fact thai we  would rather nol have had lo  txer  Tf  P*RT 12ot *  To the Peoples  of the World  *    BAMA   I    St A TEMEN 1    I  Peace  Rai ism one ofihe mow bancftil and pen  iertapea  praaic  pcrpetratei too outrageous .t violation ol tin  ifignit) ni human twint^ io be countenanced  undet an> pretext Racism rwofdj ihe unfold-  meni ni the boundlcis potenliolitlei of iu \ lc  Urns corrupt! ns perpetrator,, .mil blights  human progress Recognjtlonoftheonenessol  mankind. Implemented h> appropriate fecal  measures, mini be universally upheld d inis  problem is to be overcome  The inordinate disparit) between rah and  poor, a source ol atutc suffering, keeps the  world m a state <ii Instability., irtuall\ on the  hnnkoi wit h-v, socieiieshavcdealterfectjvely  with this situation. The spluimn calls for Ihe  combined application m spiritual, moral and  practical dppni;ii:lk:s A fresh look ai the problem is reuuirvil. entailing consultation with i"<-  pem from a wide spectrum of disciplines.  devoid of economic and ideological polemics.  and involving the pciiplcdireclh affected in the  decisions thai must urgently he made It is an  issue thai is bound up not only with ihe necessity ii>r eliminating extremes ol wealth and poverty hut also with those spiritual verities the  understanding ol which can produce a new universal attitude fostering such an attitude is  itself a major pan of the solution,  For a tree ���  of the  omplelc '(.iii-int-ni  'TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD" or  Information about il* H.<|,,o Faith md local  ���CtMltei, JJlea.c wrilr or call: Ho. 404, Gib-  loni, Hfl(.-207B.  hxz  arc  SEE  spend the money on more property ai ihis time, the new parking regulations being imposed  by the highways department  forced us to either purchase  more property or decrease Ihe  size of our building plan. Either  was expensive, bin our purchase  will leave nothing to chance, as  far as legal parking is concerned, and its location is adjacent  to ihe main entrance of the hall.  EVENING ACTIVITIES  In checking yearly special  events by our branch, in the  hall, ii reveals only three evening activities. Although the  possibility exists dial in some instances Ihe hall will already have  been reined, on Ihe other hand,  possibly ii could be utilized by  members of our branch, if we  were fortunate enough lo have  somebody organize something  for our members oilier than  daytime   events.  Long Stemmed  CHOCOLATE  ROSES  Hand Dipped  -BELGIAN CHOCOLATES-  Liqueur & Assorted Chocolates  "GUARANTEED TO Mill IN YOUR MOUTH'  Drop in today or t all   885-2687  ma l  SonB  on*>  St. Set. licit (nexl la Sechell Supermarket) i  BOYS si.- 7-16  TOP & BOTTOM  %off  25  Acid Wash  =DENIM JACKETS  Op Fleece & Jersey  ���SHIRTS���  ��� GWG  ��� Brittania  ��� Lois  ���JEANS  LZippens  p  Trail Bay Centre,'.  =Sechelt=  885-5255  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  CEWJ^laustS 885-SO&  Sunshine Coast  Building  MON. ��� SAT.  8 am - 4:30 pm  885-5818  1356 Wharf Rd., Sechelt Coast News, February 8,1988  The new executive of ihe Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt Branch 140, installed on January 9, 19*8.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Local doctors get credit  by Kuth Forrester, 885-2418  Received a phone call Ihis  week from Mrs. Diraddo whose  son Robert was badly injured in  a car accident last November.  She is happy to report thai he  now gels home from Ihe Strong  Clinic every weekend and is  responding well lo ihe greal  treatment and therapy he  receives ihere.  A lot of credit for the fact  thai Robert is alive has to go to  the local doctors at St. Mary's  Hospital. According lo the staff  at the Vancouver hospital, to  which he was transferred, this  young life was saved by St.  Mary's doctors and staff. Mrs.  Diraddo is so grateful lo ihem  and to all the folks who have  sent cards and prayers for his  well being.  FIREMEN ELECT  The Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Departmenl  recently elected their slate of officers for 1988: Fire Chief is  Greg Phelps; Deputy, Ken  Clarkson;  Captains, Jim Ny-  gard and Bob Cocking; Training Officer is Bryan Carson;  and Secretary Treasurer is Terry  Anderson.  SKI CASUALTIES  May the cracked bones and  dislocated muscles of some well  known local skiers heal soon.  Recent casualties of the slopes  have been Joyce McMillen who  cracked a bone in her arm (hope  il heals well before you have to  swing a golf club, Joyce).  Wall McMillen was out of  the game for a couple of days  afler a collision with Bob Forrester. Walt had a badly bruised  leg for a few days while Bob  remained unscathed.  Tor One had a dislocated  shoulder which is now beginning lo heal with some therapy  and which will probably not  keep him off Ihe slopes for  long. These are all Redrooffs  folks by the way.  OFF TO CHINA  Hazel Ellis of Redrooffs is  very proud of her son Bob who  is a Doctor of Psychology and  teaches at Sir Wilfred Lauricr  �� JEWELRY GIFTS*  NOVA  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt    885-2421  CLEARANCE TABLE =  Naturalizers      Z���  Bobbie's  Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt  885-9838  University in Ontario. Bob has  been invited to go to China for  six weeks to give a series of lectures and is due to leave in  April. Our good wishes go wilh  Bob.  BIRTHDAY CELBRATION  Kay Dombrowski of  Redrooffs hosted a birthday  luncheon in honour of Lottie  Luxton who was celebrating her  29th(?) birthday on January 24.  A group of her close friends  gathered for the affair, much to  Lottie's delight.  Congratulations to Denise  Dombrowski and Mark Evans  on the birth of their second son  David Edward in Vancouver.  This is another grandson for  Laurier and Eileen Evans of  Sechelt and Bruno and Kay  Dombrowski of Redrooffs.  LAST CHANCE  This is the last week for you  to make reservations for the  Welcome Beach Valenline Dinner and Dance on Saturday,  February 13. Call either Marg  Buckley or Marg Vorley for information.  Sechelt  Scenario  by Peggy Connor, 885-9.147  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  will hold its annual Volunteer  Meeting at the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall on Wednesday,  February 17 at 11 am.  This year the focus is on the  new extended care facility which  is now taking shape. Mike  Weller will be in attendance to  show the plans for the finished  product.  Anyone wishing more information call Volunteer Director  Erika Wright at 885-5775.  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Auxiliary will hold its  monthly meeting on Thursday,  February II at 1:30 pm al St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Newcotn-  bers are welcome.  Come and see if this is where  you can share your extra hours  to help a very active group.  Jack Knaus will be the guest  speaker talking on Sri Lanka.  The   three   dollar   annual  membership fee is now due.  BAKE SALE  The Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club will hold a garage  and bake sale along with a silent  auction of extra special  treasures, there will also be  games for kids and a hamper  raffle.  This is on Saturday, February  13 from 10 am to 2 pm next  door to the Bank of Montreal  on Wharf Street.  The club is getting ready for  its carnival of skating on March  13.  CORRECTION  A mistake in my column lasl  week had Bud Koch as the  mayor of Hope. It should have  read Bud Gardiner. My  apologies.  PROFESSIONAL  financlv Bummisi  I Our experience and I  I expertise enables us lo I  I design programs lor your I  | present & future goals  Call CUM aarr.tt  Ottlc.rMl.S411  ���mi MtVKMI  UcalifU-MTO  | Tin Manutactunn Company |  Licensing- .11 wqunx] by lav hald by  ma Manutactunn UM En IS87  Pender  Patter  Poor  turnout  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  The January 31 Pender Harbour Community Club annual  general meeting was attended by  only 19 people and the club's  comment on this very poor  response to over 100 mailed  notices is, "This doesn't seem  like much incentive to carry  on."  A small number of volunteers  devote a great deal of time and  energy to operate the community hall for the use and benefit of  die entire community, and the  lack of interest and support is  unfortunate.  BINGO  The Community Club is  holding a Valentine's Bingo on  Thursday, February 11 at 7 pm.  There will be 56 calls for the  $300 jackpot (carried over from  last week) and special door  prizes.  LEGION DANCE  Branch 112 of the Royal  Canadian Legion apologizes for  ihe 'all welcome' invitation to  their upcoming Valentine's  dance; due to B.C. Liquor Control Board regulations, it is only  open to members and their  guests.  ELECTION RESULTS  Elections held at the Community Club annual general  meeting on January 31 resulted  as follows: President, Hans  Schroeder; Vice-President,  April Charlton; Secretary,  Diane Corbett; Treasurer,  Maureen Lee.  The Executive consists of  Pam Fouts, Lynn Cameron,  Sunni Charboneau, Dianne  Weninger, Muriel Cameron,  Chris Semple, Lesley Mitchell  and Mrs. Burroughs.  Community Club memberships are now due and can be  obtained from any director.  MUSIC NOTES  Plans are underway for the  Third Annual Prime Time  Family Fun Spring Concert,  scheduled for March II at the  Community Hall and presented  by the Pender Harbour Music  Society.  Because program space is  limited, anyone with a rehearsed musical act wanting to take  part in this evening of family  entertainment should contact  Les Fowler (883-9277) as soon  as possible.  POSTSCRIPTS  February 11 - Community  Bingo; February 13 - Legion  Valentine's Dance, Community  Valentine's Dance, Legion Meat  Draw; February 15 - Legion  Meeting; February 16 - Wildlife  Society Meeting; February 21  -Sunshine Coast Stamp Club  Meeting.  FRAMING SALEII  Once A Year Special!  Shadow 6aux Galleries=  i*��!  Cowrie St. Sechelt  . 0    All Custom Framing      tf^Vtts  ALSO 25% OffPrlnts  885-7606  -LJznnli. J-abbs.  IRIDOLOCIST, HERBALIST & REFLEXOLOGIST  (Certified Graduate of Wild Rose College of Natural Healing)  Iridology is a science involving the study of the iris, which shows the condition of all body tissue. This information is charted and can be of  assistance in determining the root causes ot many physiological and  psychological problems.  For More Information Phone 886-7626  Cowrie St . Sechelt \____\  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  885-2916 "H** F3 886-8199  /MITTEN  REALTY LTD.  The Management And Staff Of  Mitten Realty  proudly congratulate  TERRY BRACKETT  On his attaining continued membership in the Medallion  President's Club of the Multiple Listing Service of the Vancouver Real Estate Board.  This marks the 3rd year Terry has achieved Ihis prestigious  award - qualifying wilh an exceptionally high volume of properties sold. Harmony Hall  Kormer president of OAI'O 38, Jim Munro (left) presented Mike  Timms, President of the Sechelt Seniors, wilh a cheque for $500  towards the new Seniors' Complex in Sechelt.       -Vcrn EllA 11 photo  Hospice can help  Hospice is a program designed especially to give support to  persons with a terminal illness  and to their families. A person  with a terminal illness may be  afraid, angry, lonely, confused  and isolated. Family members  and friends may want lo help  and don't know how, or ihey  may be exhausted from helpi".  so much.  On the Sunshine Coast, there  are 13 hospice volunteers ready  lo provide Ihis kind of care and  support, free of charge. Each  has parlieipated in a training  program and has been interviewed to determine suitability.  Each is committed to ongoing  training and support.  A volunteer will visit in the  home, the hospital, or a care  facility. She will stay a few  minutes, a few hours, or  perhaps all nighl, depending on  the need.  She knows lhat each person is  an individual with unique needs  and wants, She knows that  some dying persons wish lo talk  about their illness and about  death, while others don't.  She knows that some want to  clear up unfinished business,  ranging from relationships to  wills.  She knows lhal some dying  persons will be angry while  others will be accepting, and  that persons often change  throughout the course of the illness.  She knows too that her  primary role is lhal of being a  good listener, nol giving advice  and nol judging. She realizes  ihe importance of keeping all  information confidential. She  will be Ihere to give support lo  the family following a death.  Rosemary Hoare is the hospice volunteer coordinator and  is responsible for accepting  referrals and assigning a  volunteer suitable to the particular needs. To make a referral or io ask for more information, please phone Ihe Sunshine  Coasl Home Support Society al  885-5144.  886-2488  BABY DAY Feb. 13   ��'Box598  New/Slightly Used  Clothing Etc.  WWr^       Proceeds aid Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  above Ken's Lucky Dollar Tues.-Sat., 10-4  Have You Tried Us For  Knitting Yarns?  WE CARRY:  ��� Super Yarn ��� Astra  ��� Kroy 3 Ply ��� Baby Beehive  ��� Canadiana Sayelle  ALSO:  Pingouln, Scheepjes.  DMC Embroidery Cotlon,  Crochet Col ton. Fashion Yarns  Just for you  Gibson, Lunainn        OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK     886-2470  The Sunshine  )  Notice Board  Valentine Dance Saturday, February 13. 8 30-12.30, Gibsons Legion Hall Music by  ' Foure Ashore", tickets $7 50 each al Richard's, Lmnadine's Shoes, Seaview  Market. Talewind Books, Coasl Nows Proceeds lo Gibsons Landing Thealre Project  Elphinstone Electors Aiiociation General Meeting Wednesday. February 10. Cedar  Grove School al 7.30 pm.  Sunshine Coait Branch ol Ihe Canadian Diabetes Aiiociation Meeling Friday.  February 19, 3 lo 5 pm, SI. Mary's Hospital Board Room  Shornclitfe Auxiliary Monthly Meeting Tuesday. February 16 at 1:30 pm. Conference  Room, 2nd floor Shorncliffe. Please join us,  Tetrihedron Ski Club Meeling, 7 pm Tuesday, February 9 al Roberls Creek School  Community Use Room, Speaker Irom BC Fed, ol Mountain Clubs will show a film and  give a presentation on avalanche awareness  Langdale School Pot Luck Dinner 4 Dance, Saturday. February 13th. Friends and  neighbours welcome. Bring one dish per couple. Tickets $6 per couple, call Kim at  886-7832.  "Women Who Lowe Too Much" confidential support group meeling, Tuesday, 7:30  pm, 886-2008, 886-9539 or 886-8788. All women welcome.  Camp Artaban Society Cream Tea & Fashion Show at St, Hilda's Parish Hall. Saturday, February 13,2 to 4 pm. Tickets $3, doorprizes. bake table & raffle.  C.F.U.W.: The University Women's Club ol the Sunshine Coast holds lis luncheon  meeting, Wednesday, February 10, at 11:30 am, Camp Olave, Roberls Creek, new  members welcome, for Inlo call 885-9232.  World Day ol Prayer - Service Friday, March 4, at 1:30 pm al Si. Mary's Catholic  Church, Gibsons and St. Aidan's Church. Roberls Creek. All welcome.  Volunteer Clerical Help required for various organizations. Also, a coordinator of  volunteers for established Arts Society. These positions olfer a wide variety of experience and skill training. Please call Volunteer Aclion Centre, 8B5-5881.  Elphinstone District Girl Guides ol Canada celebrates 60 years ol guiding. April 9 and  10, 1988. Registration forms at Linnadlnes, Sunnycrest Mall and Webber Photo,  Lower Gibsons.   Gibsons helps out  by Gladys (nates  The February meeting of  OAPO 38 opened with our new  president, Ernie Hume in the  chair. Eighty members were in  attendance, many of whom are  new members, and we all hope  they will take part in the various  activities.  Former president Jim Munro  formally presented the Sechelt  Senior Citizens with a cheque  toward the building fund. We  have always maintained a good  relationship with our fellow  seniors from Sechelt and hope  when their new hall is completed that we can get together  more.  The announcement of the  reinstatement of the 10:30 am  sailing of the ferry was greeted  with cheers - we don't like the  idea of our highway to the  mainland being closed for four  hours each day.  This week's snowfall brought  about cancellation of Carpet  Bowling on Wednesday afternoon, and Bingo on Thursday  evening, but otherwise we are  quite a busy group. The Tai Chi  class is almost full to capacity  on Tuesdays al 1:30.  The Ceramics group are busily enjoying themselves on  Thursday afternoons. We have  a kiln and are preparing to purchase an air brush. Bernice  Chamberlin, instructor,  welcomes all members to the  class.  After Carpet Bowling on  Wednesdays, at about 3 pm, enthusiastic dart players gather at  the rear of the hall, and enjoy  dart competitions. Friday fun  Volunteer  Photo  Contest  If photography is your passion, it's time to start thinking  about your entry for the VAC's  photo contest. The subject is  'Volunteers in Action' and we  want your print, either black  and white or colour, in our office by 4 pm on April 5.  Chances are, someone you  know is a volunteer,"there are  hundreds on the Sunshine Coast >  performing an enormous num- ,  ber of different tasks. If you're ;  stumped for an idea, call VAC  at 885-5881 and we will be glad  to   tell   you   all   about   our  volunteers.  We are having the contest  because April 17 to 23 is National Volunteer Recognition  Week and we would like everyone to take part. We have other  activities planned as well, so  watch this newspaper for  details.  Entry forms for our contest  are available at Tri-Photo in  Sechelt, Webber Photo in Gibsons, or at the VAC office, The  Dock, Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  First prize is a 14 by 11 inch  enlargement, matted and framed of the winning entry, from  Tri-Photo. Second prize is a 16  by 20 inch multi-frame from  Webber Photo in Gibsons.  Third prize is a 4 by 6 inch brass  frame from the Upstairs  Downstairs Shoppe in Sechelt.  Forge  Contest  results  This Wednesday, February  10 will be a big nighl for writers  in the area who senl their entries in io ihe Suncoasl Writers'  Forge writing contest. The  meeling starts at 7:30 pm in the  Arts Centre in Sechell and the  three prize winners will be announced and prescnlcd with  their cheques. The winning  stories will be read aloud for all  lo enjoy.  The entries were judged by  live members of the forge, each  of whom gave points from one  to ten. Points were then totalled and the top three established  in this manner.  Lucky For  LOUISE P. STEVENS,  she isn't 40  Ham Birthday  nights with tables of whist and  cribbage have been well attended, and much enjoyed, and  following lunch the dart players  are at it again. The last Friday  evening of each month, a  potluck dinner, starting at six  o'clock is especially enjoyed by  some of us who would otherwise be dining alone.  The pool table, which was  donated by Julius Sorenson  some years ago has been moved  so many times that it is in need  of repairs. So, hopefully it will  soon be in use again, and hope  all you card enthusiasts can  again make use of it.  Frankie Christopherson is in  charge of trips, and the planned  trip to Coquitlam mall should  be a good one.  Jerry Hupe announced that  our Thursday evening bingos  will continue until the end of  June, and then start up again  the first Thursday in  September. Time 7:15 pm.  Condolences go out to Eve  Holloway whose husband John  (Jess) passed away in  December. The Holloways,  before moving to the southern  interior of B.C., were very active, hard working members at  Harmony Hall.  Sorry to hear that Mary  Strom had a fall, resulting in a  broken hip. Mary takes everything in her stride, so I'm sure  she will soon be back on her feet  again.  The next general meeting is  Monday, March 7 at 1:30 pm so  come out, express your views,  and find out what keeps Harmony Hall jumping!  let lit beetle A     V  ��-'  Gibsons Landing fV  886-2818 *y  ��5% OFF  Place Mats  Pewter Frames  Crystal Ornaments  455 Marine Dr.            886-3812   Gibsons Landing   Try our new  EUROPEAN STYLE  YOGURT       )�����*  Variety  S&S FOODS  ^Show Piece ^  L   Gallery  2  next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  CUSTOM  FRAMING  ��� Oval Matting  ��� Dry Mounting  etc.  280 Cower PI. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing        886-9213  Curious George  A Pop-Up Book For Kids  S"|995  (about $3.50 a pop!)  A  (next to Webber Photo;  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 886-7744  ^WEBBER PHOTOS  TREASURE THE MOMENT  IN CHINA  WELL MOUNT Yoillf I AVlilJBIlF  PHOTO ON A CHINA PLATE  ��� pholollnlahlng ��� h.ya col  ��� photocopying   ��� Konlca c.marai  ��� lllme. Ilaihai 4 Iramai  ��� bettarlai, arc    ��� Pa.iporl Pholoi  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  We reserve the right to limit quantil  We fully guarantee everything we tell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refti  Open Mon.    S  Your LOTTERY Centre  LOTTOBC  SUNDAY SHOPPERS  To Be Given Away Sunday  FEBRUARY 14TH1  2 DRAWS  1 Corning Centrix  Serving Platter  Come in, l Glass Sel of 6  shop, sign your receipt & GOOD LUCK!  WATCH THIS SPACE FOR NEXT WEEK'S GIVEAWAY  GIANT FLEA MARKET  Ken's Lucky Dollar  10 AM ��� 4 PM  EVERY SAT. ��� SUN. BEGINNING SAT. FEB. 13TH  For Info Call 886-8029  GROCERY  S/ci'ppy - Creamy/Super Chunk  peanut  butter       5oo9m1.69  Twining's - 4 Varieties  tea  10's  .77  Lipton - Chicken Noodle  SOUP 2W70gm.89  Aunt Jemima ��� Regular/Buttermilk  pancake  mix i75/cg2.69  Aunt Jemima - Regular/Butter  pancake  syrup        750m,2.13  General Mills  Cheerios    57Sgm2.89  Cajun Classiques  seasonings   127-184gm L .HH  MUNCHIESi  Quaker - Assorted Varieties  Che ivi)  granola  bars 2Z5sm2.17  Weston's ��� Stoned  wheat thins 6oogm2.39  Dad's - 3 Varieties  cookies    SOOgm3.39  Peek Frean's - Assorted  cream  cookies    ����gm2.39 Coast News. February 8,1988  11..  Lucky Dollar Foods  f��WER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING      886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  %>   ptm^m_M4i)0   *?  Prices effective:  Feb. 9 - Feb. 14  FOODS  Sa   J:30 am - 6:00 pm  Sundays ��r Holidays 9:30 am - 5:00 pm  Heinz  tomato  paste  Catelli  spaghetti/  macaroni  156 ml  2/. 85  .500 gm  .89  nover ���wg%  ClOg fOOd 723 gma 73  Rover  Quaker  quick oats z^Z.ob  A.B.C. Liquid  dish nn  detergent i,Z.Z9  <  DAIRY  Pa/m  icecream       2,2.59  No Name .     _ _  margarine   ,36^1.89  2.49  454 gm ��� O f  ���C  t    MEAT  Canada Utility Grade - Fres/i  whole frying  chickens  .lb.  .89  Burns - Catch Weight  bacon  /b.  2.09  Schneider's ��� Frozen  shepherd's  pie  175 gm ea.  1.49  Schneider's ��� Frozen  Purity;  butter  Devon - Deep Fry  lard  turkey  pies  .400 gm ea.  2.49  VFRESH^3  chicken drums    ��, 2.29  chicken breasts....��,. 2.49  chicken thighs    ,*, 1.79  chicken wings     ib. 1.49  454 gnu  FROZEN  i  RAKERY  Delnor  fancy peas    i ^2.59  Highliner ^    g\t%  fish sticks   zooomO.89  Eggo - Regular/Bran /Blueberry   .      _  waffles      3j2gm1.45  Our Own Freshly Baked *%*%  cookies 6s.99  Fibre Goodness - White or Brown.    _*_*_  bread        57ogJ.29  F.B.I  apple juice    555m/.99  3IW XK=  "WW MIC  NAPOLEON?  Imported  Seedless  grapes  /b.  .99  Imported  nectarines  & plums ib.  Granny Smith  apples ib.  California Grown ��� Snap Top  carrots ��,.  .99  .39  .29  California Grown ��� Iceberg  lettUCe 2 heads  Mexican Grown  /1.00  tomatoes ��,. .49  Money's _*___,  mushrooms       ,b. 1.69  i  "You're sure?" "Yes," he said. "All those battles?" "Yes," he i  said. "All those laws?" "Yes," he said. Then he added the fatal  words: He also said he wanled "an imaginative approach!" I  groaned. "No wonder Napoleon had stomach troubles," I muttered, "He must have had a teacher jusl like yours!''  The word stomach' did give me food lor thought, so to speak, surely Ihe way to any teacher's hear! was through his stomach! "An army," said Napoleon, "marches on its stomach." So...for his imaginative approach my student son led Ihe class a classy dish named after a famous Napoleonic victory.  CHICKEN MARENGO  1 whole chicken cut in serving pieces and de-skinned  2 tablespoons Hour  1 teaspoon salt  1/2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper  4 tablespoons butter  1/2 cup sliced onion  2 cloves garlic, chopped finely  1 cup dry while wine  1/2 cup chicken slock  4 tablespoons tomato paste  1 bay leal, crumbled  1/2 teaspoon rosemary  1 tablespoon chopped parsley  2 cups sliced mushrooms  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1. Toss the chicken pieces In the flour, salt & pepper.  2. Melt the butter and fry Ihe chicken pieces until lightly browned.  3. Add onions and garlic. Fry for 2-3 minutes.  4. Blend remaining flour with slock. Add wine & stock. Bring lo the  boil.  5. Add tomato paste and herbs. Cover the pot and simmer at a low  heal lor I hour, stir occasionally.  6. Add mushrooms and lemon juice. Stir through sauce and cook  foi a futlhei ten minutes. Serve with rice or noodles.  Ooh, Big D., What we do (or you!  NEST LEWIS  em by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service LEISURE  Pages From A Life Lpy  Participants in Ihe 'Young at Art' program spent last Saturday  morning at Elphinstone school building dinosaurs.  ���Penny Fuller pholo  Rhythms of Life  Backward Mercury  causes problems  by Penny Fuller  There is no such thing as up,  down, forward, or backward in  the vast expanse of space. Those  forms only have meaning when  you're using the earth as a  reference poinl. Personally, I  don'i have a problem with that,  it's where I spend most of my  time anyway.  From our puny perspective  here on earlh, because of the  different speeds al which ihe  planets revolve around the Sun,  there arc times when ihe oilier  planets appear to move  backwards through space.  In a horoscope, when a  planel is noied io be moving  backwards at ihe lime of birth,  l lie energies and characteristics  thai the planel reprcsenls arc interpreted to be less obvious,  more internalized. However,  when Mercury, ihe planel thai  represents the intellect and communication, goes retrograde  (appears lo move backwards) il  often has quite an obvious affect on everyone.  Mercury went reirograde on  February 2 and will continue in  lhal direction until February 23  so you can  make vour own  observations aboul how ii affects you and your family. Here  arc some things lo watch for.  Some form of fouled-up  communications are almost  always a problem during ihis  lime. People lose their voices,  the mail goes on strike or letters  gel lost. Phones go on the blink,  and ferries, trains, planes,  hoals, etc. run late.  Machines generally acl up,  especially things like stereos,  televisions and computers, but  washing machines, stoves and  fridges are not exempt. And  let's nol forgel cars. Not only  does the faithful family car  seem lo gel Its own version of  the flu , bul I've read that  vehicles built while Mercury is  retrograde lend to be the lemons  lhal never work quite righl.  Most of these things are more  inconvenience than major problems, bul unless you develop a  sense of humour, you can  become very frustrated. Make ii  a practice during these next few  weeks io double check things.  Make sure you pul the righl  postage on mail; check your oil  and brake fluid levels; ask if  ihere arc any messages for you,  don'l assume lhal Ihey were  written down; phone ahead and  check departure limes, etc.; and  gel lots of rest so thai you're  calm and collected should any  minor crisis occur.  With Mercury in Aquarius,  Ihis is probably a time of some  pretty convoluled thinking,  yours and others. So if you lind  yourself in a situation where  you and someone else just don'l  seem io be communicating, try  dropping ihe issue for a couple  of weeks. You may find il a lot  easier to work things oul nearer  lo ihe end of the month.  Chicken Shack  Feb. 12, 13. 14  ��� Sweetheart Dinner*  ���BUCKET 15 pc. chicken wammamm  Lg. Coleslaw $ 19.50  FREE DELIVERY 3   4 people  OR  ���THRIFT BOX 9 pc. chicken I  Lg. Coleslaw $ 1 3*50  FREE DELIVERY 2 - 3 people  ��� Delivery within 5 miles of  store. In the Heart of  Sechelt, Cowrie St.  885-7414  Road to drowned Renata  by Peter Trower  As we tool north, I learn yet  more about Max's life and  times and of course, Renata.  He tells me of the bitter winter  Of 1949 when the lake froze  three feet thick and you could  actually drive over it to  Castlegar. He tells me of wild  Saturday dances in Deer Park  across from Renala, where ihe  moonshine flowed like water  and he used to ferry the  celebrants back and forth. He  iclls me how he once had his  own logging business but wenl  belly-up in ihe end. He tells me  how he once bought the derelict Minto from the government  for $1, sold il back to them for  Ihe same price, and how it finally burned on the beach at  Nakusp. He tells me one yarn  afler another and I only hope I  can remember half of ihem.  Max, as should be apparent  by now, is a gregarious fellow.  He insists on slopping for beer  al a private yacht club where he  introduces us to more of his  friends. He then slops off at  Sid Smith's Marina to have a  chat with him. Finally, we hil  ihe rollercoasler of a road lhal  leads lo Deer Park and eventually Renala. Il reminds me of  Ihe road lo Coalmont, narrow  and winding with giddy dropoffs plunging sheerly lo the  lake.  1 remember the natural stone  bridge that Ann Stasila had  mentioned and ask Max aboul  it. He stops at a vantage point  and points il oul, a rocky  anomaly like a quolalion  mark, clearly visible on the  other side of ihe lake. It is apparently accessible by a rugged  irail from Renala. Of Ihe losl  lown of Brooklyn, Ihere is no  trace whatsoever.  We forge on and arrive al the  tiny community of Deer Park.  Here Max spies yet another old  friend and again, slops io chat.  This time Lucy reminds him  lhal il is gelling late, so he culs  ihe conversation short.  About Iwo miles pasl Deer  Park, we finally head down lo  Ihe beach where Max has his'  boal. Across the narrow strait  couple of tiny buildings are  visible on a strip of high  ground. There is nothing else.  We slide Max's aluminum boat  into the water, load up the supplies and set out. It is a brief  but chilly journey. As we approach the farther shore, I  realize we must be passing  directly over the drowned  town.  We nose into the beach  where fruit trees once grew and  jump out. Although Max has  lold us that there are a few people living here, I am still a bit  surprised to see an old car angling down from the benchland  io meet us. It turns out to be an  American from Washington  named George who somehow  stumbled upon lost Renata and  has made il his second home.  Max introduces us.  George's wife and family are  driving from Washington and  should arrive on the opposite  shore in a couple of hours. He  wants lo borrow Max's boal lo  pick ihem up. Max naturally  agrees. He has a second truck  parked further along the beach.  We load the supplies, climb  aboard and drive up on lo the  beach.  Here in a great grassy field  dotted with fruit trees, stands  ihe last of Renata's original  buildings, the old schoolhouse.  Max bought it and hauled it up  on his property before the  Hood. It stands there like a  white clapboard ghost, dreaming of palmier times. It strikes  me as faintly ironic that Max,  the indifferent student, should  have been the school's saviour,  bul his reasons were nol entirely altruistic. He and Lucy used-  ihe building as a weekend  reireat for many years, before  acquiring ihe modern trailer in  which they presently live.  Yvonne and I check out the  trailer and then wander off  across ihe huge meadow which  is Max's kingdom. Looking  towards the beach, we try to  imagine Renata as it once was  but the only trace of the town is  a cement-capped graveyard, far  lo ihe right. The reservoir is only half full bul the roads and  fields still lie under 30 odd feel  of wind-ruffled water. We  ponder on the strangeness and  sadness of it all, amazed thai  we have finally made it to th  long imagined place.  To be continued..  I@MI8fS4i  Has Re-Opened!!=  (Renovations Complete)  Take Advantage of our  Delicious  WEEKEND  SPECIALS (Fri.-Sun.)  Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek  885-2933  Make  VALENTINE'S  DAY  Really SPECIAL  <0 with a  Sunday Smorgasbord  at bountiful  T>..1_, Ruby Luke  ^ftfefc  RESERVATIONS 883-2269  Branch  *109  i�� GIBSONS LEGION  (fakl members*, guests welcome  W KNOTT BROTHERS    %��b  Feb. \2& 13 ~  JOitng    Ljoux ^i/aUntlnE.  D.V.A. COUNSELLOR AVAILABLE Z.11^  CO Monday, February 15 M       *  Vy Al The Legion ^^l"^  ^dfattote $pe&ds  Saturday,  February 1  & Sunday,  February 14  OPEN LATE EVERY NITE  New  York  Steak  Prawns  rnd all the trimmings  2 locations to serve you  PRONTO'S  Fine Dining RtsUur.ints  886-8138 s.    .    885 1919  r^  S  s  s  s  s  r-  0  nxnazxnzsgnznig  Long John Baldry  In Concert  FRI.. FEB. 12'  SHOWTIMES 10:30 & 12:30 am  Tickets ��� s1000 (Includes both shows)  Available at: Mac's Superette - Sechelt,  Petro Can ��� Gibsons  Nick's Shell Station - Gibsons Landing  OR Charge by phone 886-3336  f-Jfltt  Mariners'  DINNER CONCERT  includes: Apertif, Soup or Salad, Entree,  Tea or Coffee, Tickets, & Reserved  Seating at Elphies  >4Qso  9   _f     per couple  RESERVATIONS A MUST    886-2334  "gS. ii' JIMI DEAN       coming THURS.. FEB. 25  Qr'ffin  DREAM MACHINE  Tickets On Sale Now  Available at Nick's Shell Station & Elphies Cabaret   s1000 eacr    cibwns Landing       Open: Wed - Sat   8:00 - 2:00 AM  s  S  S  >  :  s Last week's snow on the Coasl gave everyone an opportunity to be  akidaBain- -Ken Collins photo  Jazz group  at the dance  Lovers of great dance music  | will be pleased to hear that the  I Gibsons Landing Thealre Project is hosting a Valentine  | Dance on Saturday, February  113 in the Gibsons Legion Hall.  Featured for this special  .'romantic occasion are the hot,  ! smooth jazz stylings of Vancouver's 'Foure Ashore', introduced to the Coast by local  'trombonist, bass man and vet  | Joel Bornslein.  ; It's a high-powered ensemble  .'that will be propelling your feel  ;around Ihe dance floor. Piano  !man Ron Johnston is one of  ; Canada's top keyboard players,  i He studied with Oscar Peterson  ; and has numerous albums to his  J credit. Johnston has played for  ! many CBC radio and television  i specials, and has composed  ] scores for The Beachcombers.  j Guilarisl Bert Peters grew up  ', playing all kinds of music in his  .' father's band, and went on to  j sludy music at David Thomp-  I son University with Dr. Howard  1 Spring, Ben Hayward and  i OliverGannon. Preferring jazz  i lo the other forms, he has  [played with the Margaret  j Taylor Trio, done numerous  recording sessions, and was lasl  J heard on the Sunshine Coast  j playing with Roy Stile.  Quilting  as an art  ' Quilting is an important part  Of our Canadian heritage, but it  is nol a dead art. There are  fliany active quitters on the Sun-  stiine Coast - some working in  : traditional styles and methods,  others using more contemporary designs and techniques.  In an exhibition of quills to  be shown at the Arts Cenlre  from February 10 lo 28, Ihe  Sunshine Coasl Quilters' Guild  tyill presenl Ihe full range from  ajn antique quill made in Ihe mid  1800's by a member's greal-  greal grandmother to the most  novel wall hanging pieces.  ' The Guild has been active in  quilt-making and quilting  education for about six years,  ^trst meeting in private homes in  a small group and now in  Rockwood Lodge and inviting  (lew members.  | This is Iheir second major  quilt display and none of these  quilts have been shown before.  It promises lo be a colourful  apd informative show.  ; There will be a reception at  which Guild members will be  presenl on February 13 al 2 pm  at Ihe Arts Centre. The public is  invited to attend. There will be  several other quilting events in  the next three weeks. Watch this  column for details.'  tkr���cM[a%ia\  Happy 30th  on Feb. 7th  Margaret Taylor herself will  be featured on violin, adding a  special dimension to the jazz  sound. Wilh a Degree in Music  from Ollawa University,  Margaret is also the B.C.  Ladies' Fiddle Champion, and  is kept busy playing all styles of  music in Vancouver.  Rounding cu! ihe quartet's  sound is bass guitarist John  Forrest. After music studies in  Nanaimo, Vancouver and  Boston, including orchestration  al UBC, Forresl gained all kinds  of experience freelancing on the  Toronto music scene. He has  worked extensively with Buddy  Rich, and is considered one of  the top music men in Vancouver.  Such an ensemble guarantees  a night of first class listening  and dancing entertainment, and  you are advised to get your  tickets early as the number is  limited. Available in Gibsons at  Richard's, Linnadine's Shoes  and Ihe Coasl News; in Seaview  Market, Roberts Creek; and at  Talewind Books and the Coast  News, Sechelt. Tickets are $7.50  a person.  Treat your sweetie to a great  night oul! Dancing is from 8:30  lo 12:30; doors open at 8 pm.  There will be rallies and a door  prize, with all proceeds going lo  the thealre project. For more information on the thealre project, please call 886-8778.  P. ��ibs��ns  noun  Tue:  fary  HW  'day  ��'urdau  ST��RVTIM��  1:30.  101)0.  1:30.  U:00.  'PIT,  ���Ipm  1pm  **d '"am I  Book Review  Shirley's revolution  Coast News, February 8,1988  13.  JT  by Rose Nicholson  It's hard to say whether  Shirley Maclaine has started a  revolution or joined one.  Whichever way you put it, she  has most certainly added tremendous impetus to the surge  of interest in spiritual and philosophical matters thai is sweeping across the world these days.  Once almost an underground  movement, the 'New Age' is  now an 'in' thing. Even 'Time'  magazine, that barometer of  conventionality, took a look at  the phenomena in their December 1987 issue and featured  Maclaine on the cover.  'It's All In The Plav'njj',  Maclaine's latest book, is again,  like all her others, a very personal account of her exploration of these concepts.  In this book, she has focused  on one idea, 'you create your  own reality'. Or, to state it more  fully, 'life experiences are the  result of the sum total of  thoughts, beliefs and altitudes.'  As movie actress and more  recently, a movie producer,  Maclaine began to clearly see,  while making Ihe TV movie of  her book 'Out On A Limb', the  connection between creating a  movie and creating a life experience.  Throughout the book, she  traces the connection between  the thoughts, attitudes and  beliefs of the people making the  movie and the events that occurred during the production.  As in all her other books, the  point of view is so personal that  at times it is almost embarrassing. The reader sometimes gets  the feeling that he has blundered into a personal diary.  It is a temptation to be critical  of this lel-it-all-hang-out approach, but on the other hand it  has to be a mark of great  courage lo throw oneself open  to the scrutiny of millions of  readers.  What she is in fact doing is  challenging old philosophical  concepts, just as many others  are. The difference is that  Shirley Maclaine has credibility.  She has made it in the world. As  a successful dancer, actress,  author and an Academy Award  winner, she has played the game  according to Ihe rules, in a way  the world understands. Yet she  is willing io challenge many of  the ideas the world believes in  and suggesl lhat there might be  a betier way to run things. And  all those people out there who  have had secret misgivings  aboul ihe validity of society's  most dearly held beliefs are pro-  ably saying io themselves, 'Hev,  Shirley Maclaine thinks so too.  Maybe it's OK to say what I  think once in a while.'  it's All In The Playing', if  read with an open minil, could  be the catalyst that will make  many readers re-examine their  own lives and philosophies. If  enough people do this, that  word 'revolution' may not be so  out of line after all. But it will  be a gentle revolution, because  the watchwords are peace, harmony, cooperation and world  brotherhood. All Maclaine's  books are besl sellers, which of  course, means lhal there are  millions of readers who are  receptive lo these ideas.  The 'New Age' may indeed  be upon us.  Young  at Art  The Arls Council's children's  program, Young Al Art, is really taking off with kids busily  working on recorder, papier  mache, creative movement, and  storytelling. But there is still a  chance to register for Rhythmic  Motion for five and six year  olds (in the Arts Centre) and  Pottery Classes for both teens  and the eight to 12 year old  group (in Gibsons).  Maggi Lindsay meets with  kids on Saturday mornings with  rhythm instruments and music  to, encourage Ihem to use their  bodies in new and creative  ways. Six sessions cost $25.  On Thursday evenings star-  ling February 25, Gale  Woodhouse will be teaching 13  to 17 year olds hand building  and wheel work.  CABINET SALE  {SPEHjiJ       SAVE $ ON  MELAMINE/OAK CABINETS  "We do the most - ON THE SUNSHINE COAST"  SUNSHINE KITCHENS SHOWROOM  ^  Kern's Plaza ... . .  Hwy. 101 Gibsons OO0-9411  10-4  Tues - Sat  f  ^��18Creek LEGION  Valentine's Dance  "The  Liltle Legion  at9P��n  13*  Dance To The Fiddle Of  Dan Sheppard  accompanied by  Elliott & Gustasson  McniiVfs & Guests Welcome  PIZZA SPECIALS  (Feb 8- 11 only)  (Monday to Thursday)  Large Pizza for the price of Medium  Medium Pizza for the price of Small  Valentines at the Omega  Sunday February 14th only  Steak & Scampi  Sirloin Steak with  Baby Lobsters (Scampi)  with soup or salad. Omega Potato  or rice and garlic bread  17  95  RESER VA TfONS 886-2268  O VERLOOKINO GIBSONS HARBOUR  A Sweetheart Of A Deal  February 14  Dinner Special  5 pm - 8 pm  Soup or Caesar Salad  CHOICE OF     Prime Rib  OR    Chicken Breast  Amarelto  $1 Q50  per person  13*  Complimentary Valentine's Cake  with reservations only  Regular Menu Also Available  Hwy 101, Secret Cove For Reservations Please Call     885-7184  *I J��% h��tt 1nn  GIBSONS LANDING  THEATRE PROJECT  With the Jazz Stylings of  "FOURE ASHORE"  ^CV)  SATURDAY  *y*&   FEB. 13th  Gibsons Legion Hall  8:30 - 12:30  Tickets 57!0 person  Available at  Richard's,  Linnadine's Shoes.  Seaview Market,  Talewind Books,  Coast News  Ml proceeds to the Thealre Project  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Towt ot  ifce Cmt  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Whal a wonderful ireal on a wet, grey February Friday when I  found myself walking through the greal double doors of the Omega  Fine Dining Restaurant. Yes, of course Ihey would find us a table and  ihe special was Slcak and Lasagna.  They always have a superb special every week which includes Soup  or Salad, but tonight I fell I would Iry something more reminiscent of  hot summer days, a Caesar Salad and a Salmon Steak.  "Oh, by the way did that entree have the Omega Potato?" I asked.  Yes it sure did and il was as flavourfully fabulous as ever. I even  eschewed the possibility of dessert in order to eat my husband's  Omega Potato. He had been saving it until he had finished eating his  Steak and Lobster dinner. Unfortunately for him he was thoroughly  satisfied and relishing Ihe thought of snacking on it later. By now, 1  too was full, warm and happy.  Friends from all over the Coast were sitting at various tables, some  even slipping their forks into fluffy, eye appealing desserts. We could  only look with envy this time. The Omega always dishes oul generous  porlions of succulent, juicy entrees and they do likewise with their  desserts.  The atmosphere at the Omega is one that can stimulale the robust  friendship and outgoing conversation which we fell into when we saw  so many of our friends there; or it can offer the quiet, private romantic  spot for the intimate occasion as happened when my husband and I  drank to our nearing anniversary with House Coffee and liqueur; all in  the same evening!  1 truly recommend treating yourself to a spectacular special entree  or a spectacular special pizza al the Omega for low prices and high  standards. You'll feel so good.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House ��� Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated vei  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended, Roberts Creek Road and [leach  Avenue - 885-9.12I. Open 6 pm. Closed  Monday's & Tuesdays. V. MC. -10 seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - ,Vith a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  The Raven Cafe  sieaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. I orated in Gibsons  landing al 1538 Oower Poinl Rd.  8*6-2268. Open Sun- Hairs, 4-1(1 pm. Fri  and Sal 4-11 pm. Seals 14?.  Pronto's Restaurants iwo locations  lo serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasia, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. AJ!  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad, Average family  meal for four about $l5-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd.. Sechell, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-81.18,  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio,  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner,  FOR SALE  by Owner  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four S25-S30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek. 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining mm and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin hi $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bai. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Evcrvonc welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons-886^8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sal. 100seats. V., MC. Regular menu  II am to 8:30 pm. 14.  Coast News, February 8,1988  SPORTS  ��J  Gibsons' Mixed Open Curling Bonspiel last weekend attracted participants from as far away as Prince George. Five out of the six  finalists were Gibsons teams. ���Jan Neubauer photo  Strikes & Spares  single and a 620 total. In the  Sechell G.A. League Joe Fell  rolled a 301 single and a 622  total.  The rest of the leagues were  cancelled due to the snow.  Other good totals:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 284-0511  BALI. & CHAIN:  Gloria Toirrijgny  Dorothy < .uuwrlivuw  Bob Stevens  The house round of the Na-  lional Classified Tournamenl  was completed lasl Sunday and  ihe winners of each classification and our number one learns  arc: for Ihe ladies, Pal  Wickson, Lea Combas, Sheila  linger, Pam Lumsden and Barb  Christie; for the men, Dave  Wells, Ray Coaies, Bill Price,  Rob Webber and Ralph Roth.  The ladies' number Iwo team  is Nivea Zimmerman, Ev Roth,  Dorothy Gouweleeuw, Phyllis  Francis, Merle Halely; learn  three, Corrie Clarke, Marie  Conner, Susan Busnarda, Bev  Drombolis, Kathy Clark; team  four, Vi Price, Karen Sacco,  Hazel Skytte, Rila Johnston,  Nora Solinsky; learn five,  Louise Hood, Jan Carmichael,  Janei Meldrum, Irene RoltlulT,  Sue Whiting, and team six,  Cathy Mollis, Palli Idler, Lottie  Campbell, Vivian Chamberlin  and Pal Presl.  The men's number two learn  is Bill Wilson, Larry Wan-  namaker, Jim Gilchrist, Lome  Christie and Bob Fletcher.  These teams will bowl in the  zone finals al Ihe end of  February or early March.  In ihe Classic League Pal  Presl rolled a 302 single and a  926 four game lotal, Ralph  Roth a 286-1005 lotal and  Freeman Reynolds a 284-1033  tolal.  In the Ball and Chain League  Sue Whiting had a 290-760 triple and in Ihe Phunlaslique  League Eve Corlcii rolled a 303  Ralph Roth  PHUWASTIQUK:  Hazel Skytte  Pat Presl  NIGHT OWLS:  Kreda Turner  Kim Gregory  Dave McBravne  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Deity Wilson  215432  246-643  263-641  246460  227-611  236441  248-615  263-613  269-654  226416  Volleyball  standings  Ken Mac  Roberts Creek  Gibsons  Cedars  Sechelt  Davis Bay  Elphl  WL T P  14 4 6 34  12 2 1034  12 3 9 33  13 6 5 31  6 12 6 IS  2 IS 7 11  2 19 3 7  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  Final Week  for raffle  This is the final week in  which people can buy raffle  tickets in aid of Hemochromatosis Awareness. The  draw will be held at the Sunnycrest Mall on Saturday,  February 12 at 3 pm.  Organizers of the raffle  would like to correct a mistake  in a description of one of the  prizes listed on the tickets. The  doll, which is one of the prizes,  is incorrectly described as an antique. In fact, it is a valuable  limited edition Sacha Doll of  which only six were made.  %%*��*,  Com,  ^4r*  "%��*  *rn!  RENOVATION SALE CONTINUES...  Clearance Prices On���  ��� Hockey Equipment & Skates  ��� Cross Country Skis  & Accessories  ��� Shoes & Clothes  ��� Exercise Equipment  ��� Bicycles & Tricycles  Watch the  Walls drop  While you shopl  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  * Cowrie   SECHELT. 8B5-2512  Minor Hockey  Not mentioned in last week's  column was the game played on  January 21 in the Pee Wee Division. The Thunderbirds beat the  Trail Islanders 6-2. Top scorers  for the Thunderbirds were  Graham Ruck and Darren Boodle each with 2 goals. Mike  Lewis and Nathan Gough had  one each for their team.  Thursday, January 28 in the  Atom Division the Stars met the  Wings and won by a score of  5-4. Kirk Carpenter had 3 and  Brad Wigard had 2 for the  Stars. Sean Ryan was the top  scorer for the Wings having 2  goals.  On Saturday we had, in the  Pee Wee Division, a North  Delta team up to challenge two  of our teams. The Thunderbirds  were on the ice first and lost to  North Delta 5-1. Later on in the  day Trail Islanders tried their  luck against this same North  Delta team and lost 7-2 with  Mike Lewis scoring his team's  only 2 goals.  On the same day in the Atom  Division the Stars and Lions  met at centre ice with the Stars  emerging the victors with a  score of 9-6. Kirk Carpenter  had 4 and Ross Pearson had 3  for the winners and Micheal  Yates was top gun for his team  scoring 5 goals.  Pups and Peanuts were on  the ice Saturday as well. The  Dolphins easily handled the  Toppers 6-1. Chad Sach had 2  and Jessie Smith, Ricki Peers,  James Rickbiel and Richard  Crawford each had 1 goal. For  the Toppers Bradley Wing  scored his team's single point.  Saturday was the day for out  of town teams. In the Bantam  Division Salmon Arm came  down to challenge us and we  were victorious beating them  16-3. Owen Joe had 5 goals and  David Paetkau had 3.  Salmon Arm were back on  the Sunday for another match.  This was a closer game, the  score ending 6-4 for our Bantams, Shane Joe had 3 goals.  The same day saw the Trail  Islanders beat the Black Hawks  6-4 in the Pee Wee Division.  Nathan Gough was hot putting  5 goals in the net.  Reference: Point Atkinson ^_^^^j^ma'm-  * Pacific Standard Time    and 7 mm. for eacti It. ol fall.  The Only  Authorized  HONDA  Dealer from  Port Mellon  To Egmont  April Fool's Run  Once again it's time to polish  up your running shoes, beef up  your stamina and get ready for  the llth Annual April Fool's  Run from Gibsons lo Sechelt!  Because Easter falls on the  first weekend in April, this  year's event will take place on  Sunday, April 10, starting at  9:30 am, giving runners a week  more than usual to prepare.  To help with training, the  Sunshine Coasl Athletic  Association will hold a free  Track and Field Clinic on long  distance running on Saturday,  February   13   at   Chatelech  Secondary from 10 am until  noon. There is no cost. For further information call Ron Bunting at 885-7605 or Joan Fox at  886-3846.  Relay teams for both juniors  and adults are again encouraged  to participate in this year's run,  so if you don't feel you can run  a half-marathon of 13 miles,  grab your running buddies and  lorm a relay team to shorten the  distance.  Details about registration will  be published soon. For additional information please call  Rieta al 886-8305.  ^LVBE, OIL, FILTER SERVICE-  *��������� 57 POINT INSPECTION'  All for  i$ 1 095  5%>'U  19  rF EBRUARY-FREE FLOW MIEJI  ft~^j Continues! (3p'��  February 11 Open Water ^^%A��s?  fo>   SCUBA COURSE    * 18600 *******  %JP Annual Air Pait/j^BO00 mmi*.  1HDIVING LOCKER SECHELfSo  Dolphin Mini Mall, Wharf & Dolphin. Sechell 885-2999  most vehicles  Includes FREE  Vacuum & Car Wash  By appointment, please  Offer good 'HI Feb. 29/88  = For complete Automotive repair  Da&'a /tub Cite  Shaw Rd. at Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Basement ol PetroCan Store)  886-3437  K  Yes, It's that  GBS  g^jf igiyoun  lor  LOPPERS  Svego SV96  Metal Handles  Reg. $7.99  Now  $6  99  Svego SV95  Wood Handles  Reg. $10.39  Now  $8  99  Choose from our special display of  HAND PRUNERS   $C95 ��p  Now    O  ���PRUNING SAWS���  14" Pru  89  $1095  Kinzo 14" Pruning Saw  Reg. $13.89  Now  Kinzo Folding  Pruning Saw  Reg. $13.89  MO95  Now  EXTENSION POLE PRUNERS  125  cutter & saw  15  $3495  Do it right.  effort and money, too  FOR  FEATHERED FRIENDS  Bird House  $-|495  Svego 125  Extension cutter & saw  Reg. $36.95  Now  Extension Pruning Saw  Wood Shalt  Reg. $54.95  Now  39  95  Svego Telescopic Pole Pruner  (Yellow Handle)  Reg. $29.95 .  $24^  Now  Forester Telescopic Pole Pruner  (Orange Handle)  Reg. $39.95  Now    V*T  ���  886-8141  I,:,;  8857121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES*!  TWO LOCATIONS   sitnsww comi mmmt mini iwiiiwii iicwu Coast News, February 8,1988  15.  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES  SERVICE ft REPAIR  To All Major Appltencee  "___\   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  i tUffl GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  9okn Hawm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD.  886-9959  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 262? or 885 3930  ��� AUTO SERVICES  JjjgJLj   ROWLAND BRAKE  ���*�� & MUFFLER  ^LIFETIME GUARANTEE*  on Mufflers ��� Brakes ��� Shocks ��� Springs tmosi vehicles)  ^ FREE INSPECTIONS     5546wna��� ��"*_  ��� BUILDIIMG CONTRACTORS ���  ' Seawind Specialties t  ��� Cupboards ��� Closets* Panelling  ��� Feature Walls*Built-in Furniture  ��� Basement & Attic Finishing  VSKILLED, CAREFUL WORK 885-9288 J  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   aJSSSRJ  oheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive ... ���������  Granthams Ldg B.C. VON 1X0 OOO-7o30  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O.Box 623. Gibsons, B.C  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  The Reliable Prolessionals"  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Rr  :N,  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Qravel  CONCRETE  o  LTD.  SECHELT PLANT   885-7180  StlVISC THI JUNSHWf C0��I|  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  Concrete Septic Tank Sales  Septic Pumping ��� Crane Service  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES  886-7064  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  I Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,/  Coast Concrete Pumping  ���W=|ppp * Foundations  4&6V  FREE ESTIMATES  johnParton    885-5537  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  iTurenne  Concrete Pumping Lt  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��Patlos  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  ���     r)B��4QI|iioni 886-7011  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space?  C.ill  tin'  COAST  MEWS  .it  886 ?67? nr 88b 3930  P&M EXCAVATING  Backhoe Service  k(.80 Case NO JOB  TOO SMALL  ' 886-2182        886-8363  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ���*JJ \/ Plumbing a Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance S Design  ��� Energy Management  ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  ���FREE ESTIMATES  CFREE ESTIMATES���^  885-7142     r  "ti  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  readiae C^lectric M  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-3308  S.  COAST BOBCAT SEBKICL  Small In Size - Big In Production  ��� Yard Clean-Up     ��� Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  ��� Light Trenching ��������������' m.^  1885-7051   SECHELT twwmwfeg*.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  ��       fl ,      RENOVATIONS WITH  Jift/wU/i        a ���ch of class  tf*lV VU��    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  i/ *     the  IMPROVER halfmoonTay  LTQ 885-5029,/  Contpur Design  Need this space?  Call  tlif  CO/VST   M( WS  .it  88(i 7fi?? en 88', 3930  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds a Flooring  673 Payne Rd., nA.   n*.\*  . Gibsons     SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191 .  CONSTABLE  7 CONTRACTING  ��� Builder ��� Plumbing ���  ��� Electrical ��� Hydro Electric Plus*  Contractor   ��� TOM CONSTABLE   886-3364.  886-3344  EXCAVATING  BACKHOEanoOPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445  Garry's Crane* Excavating  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping     (fullv Insured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  H.C. Menslnh ,_mr., ,_���,���,,  ��N��-4��.'I4 II..Iii���. (< < rcik. Ill' Vtl.V IWO>  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  e 5" Conimuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & lascias  e Built-in vacuum systems  e Vinyl siding 885-3562  ��� Wheel & Track Backiioes  f��.  ��� Excavating & Drain Fields     f JlW  ��� Clearing & Stump Disposal ts1,w  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  r  m  ^  /SUPPLYING:  ' Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Codlings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  I  ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  BC RERRIGS  Schedule  WINTER    SPRING '88  VANCOUVER  SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGI  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am       3:30 pm M  9:30 M 5:30  11:30 am     7:25 M  1:15 pm       ��:15  m.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE - SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm  8:30 M'     4:30  10:30 am    6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pmtV   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 5:30 M  9.25 M 7:30  11 30 9:30  3:30 pm  M' denotes no Meverick Bui on Sundiyi M denotes Maverick Bul    'EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER:  Effective Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and from  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23  Lv. Earls Cove  8:20  2:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:35  1:30 pm  OMEGA       't:02    Olbaona  Tarminal        7:45    Marina  MS  ���Note Ihere will be no 11:45  "first Ferry" run on Saturdays * Hoildaya       ':*��  No Bui Sanrlce Sundaye .3.45  IMINI BUS SCHEDULE I  Monday        Tuesday  '8:00 Sunnycreil    -5 55  7:47 Mall               1:00  ������� 10:00  11:47 12:00  1:42 1:50  3:47 4:00  S:47 6:00  Lower  Sua  Shelter  '8:03 Ferry              '8:10  8:03 Tarmlnel         8:10  10:03 10:10  12:03 12:10  1:53 2:05  4:03 4:10  6:03 6:10  Leaves Sectrslt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  8 40 a m  ���10 00 a m  1 00 p m  ��� 3 15 pm  8 40 a m  "10 00am  1 00 p m  2 30 p m  Wednesday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 am  I 00 pm  ' 3 15 p m  Thursday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 a m  1 00 p m  2 JOp m  Friday  8 40 a 111  10 00 a 111  3 15 pm  Leaves GiDsons  lor Sechell  Lower GiDsons  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt Rd  9 15a m  ���10 45 a m  ' 1 35 p m  4 00 pm  IfiWFR ROAD    rn  9 15 a m  II 45 a m  I 50 pm  ��� 4 00 p m  9 15 a m  ���10 45 a m  * 1 35 p m  4 00 p 111  9 15 a rn  11 45 a m  ��� I 35 p m  ��� 4 0C p m  iwpi Rrwd  9 15am  10 45 a m  4 00 0 m  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  Gikm  886-9255  Smamt  Hqwm  886-2000  Red Carpet Service from Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibso  ��� HEATING  HALFMOON HEATING  9  "t/ie W'uod tleat Specialist"  ��� COMMERCIAL  ��� RESIDENTIAL  R.B. Stoker 885-7758  80* 10, H/ur\too.% jmv  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechell  MARINE SERVICES  OMC    "' * Salt Water Licences  * Motel & Campsites  * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  Cornell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Merc Outboard  * slew (trite rebuilding  Located at  �����,.,.��� - Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  LbllMATES        SHOP886-7711     RES. 685-5840 j  _r____     Cott  ��� Ilk  FREE ^}  MISC SERVICES ���  (   GIBSONS TAX SERVICE   ^  Ave. Frleo tlS.OO  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  aee-may  835 Martin Rd., Qlbsons  "REWARD"  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled prolessionally and  you will be rewarded by result;. Free evaluation,  consultations, and listings wanled. ,. ...  ,���  9 J.R. (Jim) Munroe  GIBSONS REALTY ltd. 0,,ice B86-��"  Sunnycresl Mall  Res : 886-7134  <5)  uiL0m u mm  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. _^  .������11���-e**  "W-  SCHNVDER WELD t FAB.  Welding 4 Repairs  886-7303   885-4116  "CHAINSAWS^  SALES At SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  V  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912   J  /'BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL 6.7' & 8' GOLDEN"  8,a5d���,...��,���secr,e���    $1W      ���EDa|NQ EVER0REENS  BARK MULCH .���. $3r��/,.  t5vds.deli>eieainSocnell   ��270 "   "'���  coast's Ltttacsr hursery  K ACRES Or PUNTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        261.2151  Located 1 mile norm ot Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     885-2974   j  TIERIVEY & WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  683-2167 (Residence 298-7713)  ^ ;u 131 WATER STREET VANCOUVER BC V6B<M3      J  f   GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   ^  CO.. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  Alaidair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP's  Rtprucniailvc  ��� Retirement Income Funds  (604)886-6600  ��� \a\ Shelters  Box 127. CibMint. B.C. VON 1VO  .  I SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  I Showroom Kern's Plszs, Hwy 101  3p��n Tuasday to Saturday 10-4 pm  COAST NEWS  fc Photo  Reprints  5x7      ��600  8x10     $900  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets 16.  Coast News, February 8,1988  Theatre group  to visit  Next week, students in four  elementary schools on the Sunshine Coast will have the opportunity to see the latest production by Green Thumb Theatre,  'Two Weeks, Twice A Year', by  Colin Thomas.  This play was commissioned  in direct response to hundreds  of requests from teachers  around BC, to deal dramatically  with the subject of children and  divorce. Recent statistics show  that many students are coping  with divorce in their family. In  BC during I985 divorce affected  more than 3400 dependent children (SlalsCan). When divorce  occurs, children are faced with  accepting the results of difficult  adult negotiations, but have  very little input inlo the process,  Young people not coping with  divorce struggle wilh similar  issues of trust, control and  responsibility.  There are four characters in  the play 'Two Weeks, Twice A  Year', 12 year old Joe, 6 year  old Gogo, and Iheir parents,  Sally and Mark. The play uses  an unusual theatrical device.  The characlers Joe and Gogo  are actually the same kid at two  different siages in his life! The  play focuses on Joe's adjustment to his parents' divorce and  his desire to live with his usually  absent falher. As Joe deals with  his present dilemma, 'Two  Weeks, Twice A Year' goes  looking for some answers in a  humorous and fair-minded  way.  The cast hopes that this play  will provoke classroom discus  sion to get young people thinking constructively about the  problems they and their friends  may face. A study guide has  been commissioned to serve as a  resource tool and is made  available to every teacher whose  class will be seeing the production. In this way, theatre can  become an integrated part of  the students' education, an  enriching and stimulating experience.  Green Thumb Theatre for  Young People was founded in  1975 with the mandate to  develop and produce new Canadian plays for young audiences.  By focusing on topics that are  of direct and immediate concern  to today's children, they attempt to offer some tools to  help them cope with the  challenges of modern life.  Equally important, they show  young people the excitement  thai live theatre has to offer.  Green Thumb lours throughout BC and across Canada  every year, regularly tours the  US, as well as the United  Kingdom, Europe, and the  Pacific Rim, performing annually to 180,000 young people,  their families and educators.  The company has received national and international acclaim, having received four  Jessie Richardson Theatre  Awards, two Chalmers Awards,  and a British Thealre Award.  Green Thumb's work has been  produced by 53 companies in  five differenl countries, and has  been translated into French and  Spanish.  Cable Eleven  Tuesday, February' 9  7:00 p.m.  Talk lo your Local Government  Another in a monthly program lhat allows Ihe viewers to  talk to members of their local  governmenl. Ken Collins hosls  ihis show with invited guests  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom,  and new Regional Board Chairman Peggy Connor. Sechell  Mayor Bud Koch was unable to  attend this production. Topics  of local concern will be discussed. This program was laped  'live' on Thursday, February 4,  therefore the phone lines will  not be available.  7:45 p.m.  A Visit from Ihe Premier  Coast Cable Television intends to have full coverage of  Premier Vander Zaim's visit to  the Coast on Monday. We will  be taping all the speeches at the  lunch held ai the Legion in  Sechell.  Pioneers on the Sunshine Coast  This week on Coasl Cable  Television we salute the  Pioneers on the Sunshine Coast  wilh three separate shows.  The Inglis Family  Jack Inglis hosts this interview with his sister and three  brothers taped last summer.  Wednesday, February 10  7:00 p.m.  Pioneers on Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Live - Phone In  The broadcasting students at  Elphinstone Secondary School  bring you another in a series of  programs about the Sunshine  Coast.   In  keeping with  our  Saluie  to  the  Pioneers,  this  episode brings Wiljo Wiren lo  Ihe studio to talk with George  Cooper  and  to answer  your  questions via the phone lines.  Thursday, February II  7:00 p.m.  Skateboard Park Proposal  Live - Phone In  Broadcasting student   Paco  Juarez hosts this interview on  the new skateboard park proposal. Paco's guests are Guy  Charles and John Lepore.  7:30 p.m.  Hearl Fund  Join Mary Bland and her  guests to find oul  whal ihe  Heart  Fund is doing on the  Coast.  8:00 p.m,  Olde Time Favourites  Valentine's Special  As part of our Pioneers on  the Sunshine Coast series Steve  and Jack have as their guests  Pearl Trethewey and Herb Ber-  dahl   who join  our  musical  twosome with some stories of  Gibsons in Ihe pasl.  he Justice Reform  Committee wants to  hear from you  The Justice Reform Committee was recently eshiblished by Attorney  General Brian R.D. Smith, Q.C, "to improve the justice system in this  province so that it is more relevant, more accessible, more efficient and  less costly, with the result that it may be better understood and  respected by all our citizens."  Chaired by Ihe Deputy Attorney General, the Committee consists of  seven other members who bring a diverse background in law, justice  and civic administration.  The specific areas the Committee will focus on include:  ��� Civil Law: how can the trial process be shortened and simplified and  the cost reduced?  ��� Criminal Law: how can criminal trial procedure be streamlined?  ��� Court Structure: how can overlaps be eliminated and a more  integrated structure be achieved?  ��� Alternate Dispute Resolution: how can processes such as arbitration  and mediation be effectively used?  The Committee wants to hear your concerns and suggestions about  our justice system. You can provide your ideas by:  ��� submitting them in writing before May 15, 1988.  ��� presenting them orally or in writing at one of the public hearings  which will be held between February 19 and May 15, 1988 in Nelson,  Prince George, Terrace, Kelowna, Victoria, Campbell River, Vancouver  and New Westminster (specific dates, location and appearance  instructions will be published' at a later date).  Inquiries and written submissions should be made to:  Justice Reform Committee  c/o Mrs. Joanne Palmer  Office of the Deputy Attorney General  5th Floor  910 Government Street  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  Phone: 387-1578  ij*y*4teri The Honourable Brian R.D. Smith, Q.C.  Attorney General  ^MC%  "%L tf��  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS!  Thursday, February 11th -  Provincial Emergency Plan Meeting - 2:00 pm  Thursday, February 11th ���  Joint Use Meeting - 3:00 pm  Thursday, February 11th ���  Regular Board Meeting - 7:30 pm  Friday, February 12th  Foreshore Advisory Task Force Meeting ��� 9:00 am  Tuesday, February 16th -  Economic Development Commission Meeting -  9:30 am  please rimr  Due to illness the P.E.P. presentation on 'Chlorine  and Its Dangers' has been rescheduled to ���  Thursday, March 3rd at 7:00 pm.  For more information please call 885-2261  R.S.V.P.  NOTICE  To Residents in  Areas 'E' and iF*  There will be a meeting to discuss  restructuring in the Gibsons area on  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12  at 7:30 pm  in the Marine Room in Gibsons  s====LATE NIGHT SAILING3s===  The Regional District has been advised that an additional sailing has been approved for Sunday and Holiday Monday evenings during the Summer 1988  Schedule (Sunday June 26th - Monday September 5th).  The SCRD Transportation Committee urges residents to  take full advantage of this service in hopes of having il  restored on a permanent basis.  NOTICE  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ANNUAL FLUSHING PROGRAM  We are continuing our annual flushing program  during the week of February 8th, 1988 in the  Tuwanek, Sandy Hook, and West Porpoise Bay  areas.  You may experience short periods of low water  pressure and/or sediments in the water for brief  periods of time. The water is safe to drink.  Thank you for your cooperation.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  Bylaw Amendment  NOTICE  Pursuant to Section 958 of the Municipal Act this is to provide notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District is  considering the following bylaw wilh a view towards adoption:  "The Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision  Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 103.75,1987"  It is the intent of Bylaw 103.75 to amend the map designation of part of the N.W. '/< of District Lot 908, Group 1  N.W.D., except Plans 17841,19735 and 16766, which parcel  is more particularly shown on the following map portion,  by changing the current 'E' (1 hectare average parcel size)  designation to the 'J' (2000 square metres average parcel  size) designation. The purpose of this amendment is to permit a higher density subdivision. This proposal conforms  lo the recently amended Elphinstone Official Community  Plan.  PLAN  I j        |  GDim  PL A  The above is a synopsis of the Bylaw and is not deemed to  be an interpretation of the Bylaw. The amending Bylaw  may be inspected at the Regional District Office in the  Royal Terraces Building located at the foot of Wharf  Street, Sechelt, BC, Monday to Wednesday, 8:00 am to 5:00  pm and Thursday and Friday, 8:00 am to 6:00 pm.  Mr. L. Jardine        Sunshine Coast Regional District  Administrator        Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  Telephone ��� 885-2261  -ANNOUNCEMENT*  Retiring Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon, right,  has been with the Sunshine Coast Regional District for  18 years. The Board and staff of the SCRD wish Gordon  all the best in his future endeavours.  The newly appointed Works Superintendent, Siegfried  Lehmann, left, has been with the Sunshine Coast  Regional District for 16 years in the positions ol Works  Foreman and Assistant Works Superintendent. We look  forward to continuing to work with Siegfried.  'PRESS RELEASE*  The Sunshine Coast Regional District has purchased  the 5 acre parcel of land to the west of Cedar Grove  School.  This property will be used for neighbourhood park purposes, as recommended in Ihe Elphinstone Community  Plan, providing recreation facilities in conjunction with  Cedar Grove School. The purchase has been made as a  Joint use of schools project using funds already provided for in the SCRD provisional budget. The regional  district will work with the school district to develop this  facility.  Consideration is also being given to providing a site for  a Satellite Fire Station at the south wesl corner of the  property in order to maintain adequate fire response  times to the southwestern portions of the fire protection  district.  The purchase cost for the property was $38,500 Including fees, which corresponds to the appraised value.  Jim Gurney  Director Area 'E'  MON.  iMINIBUS TIMETABLE:  TUES. WED. THURS. FRI^  Leaves  B:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  Sechelt  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  for  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  ILower Road)  (Lower Road)  Gibsons  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  3:15 pm  Leaves  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  Qlbsons  10:45 am  11:45 am  10:45 am  11:45 am  10:45 am  lor  (Lower Road)  1:50 pm  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  Sechelt  1:35 pm  4:00 pm  1:35 pm  [Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  885"5881 FARES:   One Zone   75 : im, I, additional rone 25  ,!?! !!: 2"?"" l0 Robe"s c,eek lFl��rne Road)  Zona #2: Roberls Creek lo Sechelt  "Lower Road" route . via Flume Road. Beach Avenue and Lower Road  Regular nope at Sechell and Qlbioni Medical Clinics.  Sechell Bus Stop:  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Olbiom Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons. Municipal Parking Lot  Gower Point Road. Coast News, February 8,1988  17.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  '���        Home*  * Property  For Sale. 2ft acres. Redroolls.  Call Dave, 885-9507. 07  By Owner - Principals Only  1600 sq. ft. townhouse. view ol  Gibsons Harbour, Sea-Air  Estates. School Road. appl. to  view, 886-2694 evenings. Oilers  over $50,000 considered.      fl  Almosl 2000 sq, II. ol living  space, 4 bdrm,, 2 baths, rec  room, workshop, large sundeck,  end ol cul-de-sac. By owner.  $49,500.886-7021. #8  Lot 9. partially cleared in Gibsons  on Gower PI, Rd. north ol  Franklin, $16,500. No agents.  886-3001. #8  Carpenter looking tor house thai  needs work. Have $15,000 down  paymenl, vendor lo carry bal. al  9% PA lor 2 yrs. Box 277 c/o  Coasl News. Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 m  m  II is a boy! vlcki & Mark are proud to announce the arrival ol Carl  Kevin Wilton born February 3.  1988, 7:59 pm al St. Marys  Hospital. Firsl grandchild for  Charlie & Mary Lindblom and  another for Maxine Wilton.  Thanks to all our Iriends lor their  support and a special lhanks to  Jennifer, my coach, lor her kindness and encouragement.      >r6  3.  Obituaries  WARN: John George (Jack) died  January 30. 1988, ol a heart attack, age 71. Survived by his  wile Joan and lour children: Nicol  (and his wife Kalhryn. Hallmoon  Bay): Croft (Gibsons): Georgia  (and her husband Tim, Gibsons).  John (and his wile Sylvia,  Kelowna). Nine grandchildren  Funeral held February 3 and Ihe  United Church, Gibsons. Cremalion. #6  CLAMPITT: Marguerite (Daisy) ol  Sechell, formerly of Vancouver,  peacefully on February 4, 1988,  age 97 years, Daisy will be lovingly remembered by her only  daughter, Auena (Lee); grandson, Bruce and wife Gail: great-  grandsons, Ryan and Darren. No  service or flowers by request.  Cremation. Any donalions can be  made directly lo St. Mary's  Hospilal, Sechelt. Arrangements  through Ihe Memorial Society of  B.C. and Firsl Memorial Services, /m  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY  Bon !<20. Sechell. B.C V0N3AO MS4II4  "In memory" donations  gratefully received. Card will  be sent to the bereaved: tax  receipt to donor upon request.  I.  Homes tV Properly  J. OMtMritt  4. InMeeeorUm  5. ThmkYott  6. PttWMUl  ���. WMMfufel  Eaf*fttMM*  ��.   Utt  to. row*  r  II. NMlUvortMk  ���I. Mo��k  tl. Twel  14. Wettfo*  15. free  L 1st. Cetufe $eMw  17.  latter I Trutle  I*,  lor Set*  19.  20.  ��� I*   IMnM  12.  21. Motorcycles  14- Went** to Ret*  25. MlfcooMoat  24. For Rent  U. HctWMMtf     .  24. Wee* Wanted  29. CUM Cm  10.  11. tegal  12. LCI Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 8832888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK-  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  5.  Thank You  The Warn family would like lo express their thanks lo all those in  the community who have so willingly helped Ihem in Ihe recent  loss of bolh father and family  home.  o Thank you lo Ihe lire department lor their ready response lo  Ihe dislress call. Also thank you  to the lite commissioner, Clay  Carby. and all those associated  with Ihe necessary 'tidying up' ol  Ihe affairs of a burnt house. We  appreciated your quick, kind,  and capable handling of Ihe situation.  ��� lhank you lo Mr. S Mrs. Lloyd  Patterson lor being irue neighbours and taking Joan in al the  lime of Ihe fire.  ��� Thank you lo Jurek and Jac-  quie Janota-Bzowski who helped  look alter Joan Ihe day ol the lire,  and an especially warm thanks to  Jurek who nol only helped in trying to pul oul the lire before the  fire trucks arrived bul laboured lo  save Jack's life. Above and  beyond lhal, he kepi an eye on  Ihe house and graciously dealt  with affairs unlil someone Irom  the family was able lo lake over.  ��� Thank you lo Mrs. Elizabeth  Brown lor her loving oversighl of  Joan in taking her lo and from the  hospilal. in watching over her lo  ensure lhal she got her much  needed rest, and in opening up  her house lo Joan unlil she was  laken into Vancouver lo slay wilh  friends.  o Thank you to all the nurses  and stall al St. Mary's who so  kindly cared for Joan and handled  all the calls and visiters.  ��� Thank you lo all the people in  Ihe Arts Council who rose so  beautifully lo the occasion and  donated their lime and effort  towards ensuring many good  refreshments alter the funeral.  o Thank you to all those in Ihe  community who in one way or  anolher kindly offered assistance  and expressed Iheir sympalhy.  Words cannot express our appreciation to you all.  Nicol & Kalhryn Warn  Crofl Warn  Tim & Georgia Kirk 4 family  John & Sylvia Warn & family  #6  Personal  INDIVIDUAL THERAPV  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  ���)  #10  Reliable  CANADIAN LADIES  of   all   ages   need  assistance   in   finding  live-in  house  keeping  positions.   Please   call  547-2020 8am - 12pm  including Sundays.  aBKamamand  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info.. 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  Wendy's Cleaning Service.  Reasonable rales. For more info  call 885-3771 07  ATTENTION Parents and  Teachers ol children wilh learning  difficulties! EDUCATIONAL  KINESIOLOGY SEMINAR offering  knowledge and techniques lo  "switch on" the right and left  Brain hemispheres lo improve coordination lor seeing, hearing,  reading writing and movemenl.  Please pre-regisler. Sunday.  February 21st, 9-5 pm,  Rockwood Lodge. Sechell. Cosl  is $50. Co-Facilitators are Evans  Harmon - 883-2745. Nanci  Gaudry - B86-7025. m  7.  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272. 886-2954.  TFN  II someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing lo them. Can you  see what It's doing lo you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Aieen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Thealre Project  886-8778  TFN  Regislralion now being laken for  Ihe weekend workshop 'Past Life  Regression & Thought as a  Forerunner lo Creation' by Sue  Winters and Rose Nicholson. For  inlormalion call Sue al 886-8353.  #6  9.  lost  Grey & black labby near Hwy.  101 and Crowe Rd. Jan. 27. collar and tag with Wolfe &  942-8587. Call Wilson Creek  Campground. 885-5937.       #7  Gold nalive carved pendant &  ring, municipal marina, Gibsons.  sentimental value. 886-3077.  Black & tan Husky lype young  lemale dog, Field Bd. area.  885-7199. #6  Approx. B mo,' old cal. dark  brown with beige undersides.  886-2651. 06  II  Pets  L Livestock  D  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 em - 6:30 pm  every day. 886-8568  7 year old Pinfo gelding, $700  886-3093. #6  SPCA SPAY 4 NEUTER CLINIC  885-9582, 886-2149, 886-9265  #6  English saddle. 16 inches, very  good condilion, $325. 885-3880.  #6  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET tIAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Lid.  Prall Rd. 886-7527  Whal is quick, clean and quiet?  Answer: Under Garage Sales. 16  One on Ont Fitness Com.  Want to feel better but don'l  know how? Lei us design a personal filness program for you lhal  will give results. Info Riela or  Ruth 886-8305. #6  You still have time to register lor  the lollowing courses! Phone  Continuing Education lo reserve  your space. Enrollment limited!  Peace Films - Feb. 8 (Ploughshare Series): Magic of Sculpting  Icing Sugar ��� Feb. 13 (Cake  Decorations): Greek Island Hopping - Feb. 17 (Armchair Travel  Series): Magic of Paslry Making  Feb. 27: Past Life Regressions  Feb. 28. #6  Experienced piano accompanisl  available al reasonable rales. Sue  886-8353. 16  Wedding Organist  available, call Mary 866-8698 or  596-5609. #6  r    )  \__________t__J  To buy - quality used children's  -infants clolhing and accessories.  886-9261 or 886-2806 ask lor  Kathy.  #6  Require Commercial 'C license.  Call 8B3-2353 eves. #6  Working couple lor April. 3 lo 4  bdrm. well maintained home on  acreage Rbls. Ck./Gibsons area.  Prel. 60 to 80s. 20% down.  Phone Vancouver 873-8094.   #7  Home or bldg. lot, Sechelt area,  will carelake or renl with option lo  buy. Honesl couple. 885-3248.  18  c  14.  Wanted  Driltwood Players request help  with props lor Ihere upcoming  production ol Sam Shephards  Seduced  - Venetian blinds - shoulder  holster & snub nosed 38 hand  gun - bedside nighl table with  open lower comparlmenl - hand  bell ��� World War II lecher Hying  helmet - 2 lull length fur coats  ���Pinstripe gangster suit lor 6'1".  235 Ib, man - 50's style woman's  evening hats - long brunette wig  All borrowed items will be cared  lor wilh utmost caution. Please  phone Bruce Milks (stage manager) 886-2714, or Jay Pomlret.  885-9692. #6  Adult volleyball players. Thurs.  nile, 7-9 pm, Langdale gym. For  more inlo call Michael 886-3819.  #6  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir. Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products.   #TFN  30" propane stove in gd. cond.  16.  Garage Sales  FOR OLDE TIMES SAKE  New shipment: Funky wearables;  Flavia. California dreamers  ���bazaar & boring greeting cards  at the olde price ('A off). Neal  olde lurniture: superb silk  scarves now in slock! Coming in  lime lor Valentine's Day - good  selection ol I4K men's & ladies'  rings, elc. Open M.W.Th.Fr,  Sal., 10-4:30, Hwy 101 8, Prall  Rd. beside Elson Glass. Ph:  886-8261. 07  Moving: All & any items lo be liquidated, household, clolhing.  tools, fishing gear, corner ol  South Fletcher across from lennis  court, Sal. & Sun..Feb. 13 & 14.  10-5. 06  Sal., Feb. 13. 10 am. moving  sale, appls., books, camping &  sporls gear, treasurers,  household items, 290 Glassford  Road. m  ANSWER.  Why a CAT of course!  Coming nexl week.  #6  Feb. 13, Madeira Park, Gullview  Rd.; also. 14'FG boal. 4 HP & 10  HPO/B's. 883-2574. #6  2 cows wilh 6 mo. old calves For  rnlocall883-1122. Robi        #6  '73 Vanguard 8'A' camper, 3  way Iridge, toilet, dual propane  tanks. $1500 OBO; 12 cu It. '83  Ireezer. $250. '81 Kenmore portable dishwasher $225.  886-9539 #6  Small cemenl mixer w/eleclric  motor & rubber lues; lorms lor  making bucks lor palio or  driveways 886-7064 16  Rubber back carpel, $40; 4 L  floor painl, $12; cutlery. $30;  desk, $45.885-9881. #7  (  18.  For Sale  Kenmore   3   cycle   washer.  Baycresl dryer. $175 pait. good  cond..  new  Eleclrolux upright  vac. as new, $250 885-3875  #8  I800W Toro generalor, less than  100 hrs.. $700; 21" self-prop  Toro mower, as new, $400; 5 HP  OB molor. mech spec. $50  883-9480 06  Oueen si. walerbed & curio  headboard, like new. $250.  886-4582 alter 5 pm #7  ASTROLOGY BY COMPUTER  Your birih chart and 10 page Interpretation, $10 plus lax, add $1  lor postage. Include name, address. Oitth date, birth time,  place ol birth lo Heavens lo Betsy. Box 1426. Gibsons, B.C. VON  IVO. #7  SEASONED  FIREWOOD  $80/cord  10% Seniors Discount  886-2489  ! C la holm Furniture  And Interiors  *      OAK  -DINETTE TABLE-  with I Iimi and  4CS��699,  LOVESEATS  Only 2 tell ��___��,  Reg. $899 SALE *599^  I As New Chiropedlr.  QUEEN  .BOX SPRING  ���& MATTRESS  New R��j. $769*1891  AUTO DISPOSAL SALE  '76 Audi; 74 Dodge van; 76  Ford van; 74 Dodge PU; 76  Dodge PU; 72 Ford PU, '!>: 74  Ford wagon; 77 Chev van; 76  Ford %; 73 Pinto; 77 Honda,  plus more, all under $995. 8450.  Phone 883-9110. *6  78 Chev Caprice Classic. Exc.  cond., many options, PS, PB.  PW, A/C. AM/FM. new lottery,  new Firestone SB radials,  winterized S tuned. $2000 OBO.  886-2781. 07  79 Pinlo, no rusl, exc, cond..  $2200 OBO 886-2082. 07  '68  Firebird  Custom.  $5500.  8B6-3729. 07  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50     Old Hay $2.50  885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera wilh portable  VCR. $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595,  886-2268. TFN  Boys BMX bike, very good cond..  $60; Ig. oak desk, relinished,  $300: 10 sp. bike, men's, $50;  apl. size slove. $225. Ph.  886-2664 until 5 pm, 886-7159  alter 6 pm. #6  FIREWOOD  Hemlock $65 cord.  886-3779  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales il Service  885-5644  Brand new 10' aluminum boal  wilh oars. $775; canopy for long  box import truck, $250; double  bed. $50; 6 HP Evinrude outboard. $450; depth sounder.  $75.886-2738 alter 5 pm.     #8  Fridge, $100. slow. $200; good  cond. 12' round trampoline,  $300,886-9751. #6  Miscellaneous motel furnishings.  886-2401 m  1x8 cedar siding 32' In. II, Gibsons   Mobile   Saw   Service.  3468. 07  Cowrie St., Sechell  Beside Sears Outlet  SOpen Tues-Sal. 10-5  __\ 885-3713  76 440 Skidoo. good shape.  $600; 8 It. Ford fact, libreglass  canopy. $400. 883-9118.       #6  Sharp colour TV & stand, good  condition, $150 886-7564.    06  Toshiba 1.5 microwave, nice  cond, $100,885-3823.        #6  Multicycle Inglis aulo washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HVDHOPONIC NUTRIENTS-  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm S Garden Supply  886-7527. TFN  19.  Autos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1953 Ford run. cond., $850:  1972 F250. $200; 1970 Dalsun  510. $350; 1973 Dalsun PU.  $200; 1976 Fotd. $800; 1980  F250. $3000; 1975 9'A'camper,  $1450.886-2826. #6  '86 Camaro. black, V6, luel injected. P/S. P/B. P/W. 5 spd.. I,  rools. AM/FM cassette. $9900  OBO.885-3219. #6  1977 4x4 Subaru, 4 door station  wagon, 4 speed, $400 OBO  885-9061 alter 6. K  74 Ford van, aulo, PS. PB. runs  good, greal mileage, $950 OBO.  Ph 886-2265 eves. #6  74 Capri. 4 cyl., good shape,  $400. 886-3332 eves. #6  1977 Ford Granada, good  transportation, $300; 1965 Mercury PU, 6 cyl. $200: insulated  canopy. $200 Phone 886-3418  if81  1980 Malibu Classic wagon, rear  window del., air cond., new  tires, good cond., 6 cyl., $3650.  Ph 883-9435. fl  74 GMC y. Ion wilh Hal deck,  good wood buck. $850 OBO Ph.  886-2265 eves. #7  74 Ford 1 Ion patcel van. tebll.  V8 aulo., seats live, lair cond.,  $2350.886-8250. 07  79 Jeep pickup, 360 V8. aulo,  PB, lilt wheel, new lires, canopy.  $3800 OBO. 886-2084. K  74 Ford Corona wilh new rebuilt  molor, good on gas, only $400.  885-5984 alt. 6:30 pm. 06  1972 Toyola Corona, $300.  885-1952. #6  1974 Plymouth Dusler, no rust,  exc. cond 885-3455. #8  1981 Toyola 4x4 long box, no  rusl. 63.000K 885-3455.      #8  1979 4WD Subaru wagon, best  oiler lakes. 886-7299. 06  75 Chev Nova, 4 dr.. clean, runs  well, good rubber, must sell,  $600, 886-7276 or 886-3722. #6  74 Ford Supercab, 360 auto,  new paint. $1800 or trades considered; utility trailer, Fleetside  truck box. $525. 886-3313.    #8  74 Gremlin, whole or parts,  $150, B86-8834 alter 6 pm.    #6  78 Dalsun PU, rusty, low miles,  $390 886-9689. 06  '87 Travelmale 5lh whl., 19'A',  like new, full bond/slyr. constr..  fully undercoaled. elect, boal  loader, adj. lor small or large  truck. $16,000. 8B6-8382 or  574-0296 07  Chest Ireezer. trade lor lablesaw.  cemenl mixer, W.H Y. or $200.  885-4572. 06  Firewood, bucked S split. $25  load, you pick up 886-3540 all  5:30 pm. TFN  On sale all ELECTROLUX vacuum  cleaners, $100 oil end price, used shampooer. brushes & nap  Niters included, only $159 Stella  886-7370. #6  Inglis  washer  S   dryer  GE.  custom  Iridge  Mollilll  stove.  Blazeking   wood   h  ater  886-3014  H  US SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By Ihe yard or 14 yard Diesel  Dumptruck-lull  Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or  we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  5 yr. old GE washer, dryer.  Iridge. slove Trade lor Apple 2E  computer. 886-3694 all. 4 pm.  #7  fill  ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  Utll. trailer, 4'x8'xl6" box. 14"  wheels, exc, cond . $325 OBO  886-6487. 07  Jolul airtight woodslove, $250;  Kenmore range, $275; ass't windows, dbl. & sgl. glazed: TV  antenna, $60; Fulon matlress,  $95. 886-7313 or 886-8103.  07  30" Weslinghouse elec. slove.  harvest gold, $150; Viking  freezer 2'x4'. $195, bolh in gd  cond.. upright Willis piano.  $1200 OBO. 886-7534 or  886-2511. #6  Color TV's Irom $100, guaranleed. 886-3318 or 886-2422. #8  The Sunshine Coasl  News reserves ihe righl lo  classify advertisements  under appropriate headings  and determine page loca  lion. The Sunshine Coasl  News also reserves the right  to revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion  ol the Publisher is in questionable laste. In ihe event  thai any advertisement is re  jected Ihe sum paid lor Ihe  advertisement will be  relunded.  For PHONE-IN Classifieds 8BS-3930  Minimum '5" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line 'I'"  Use our economical last  week Iree rile Pre-pay your ad lor 2 weeks S get the  third week FREE  IHE FOLLOWING C1ASSIFICA1I0NS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  PAYMENT must be teceived  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication   amtSJtt  MASKRCARD and VISA ACCEP1ED        "*���  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons. BC VON 1VO  or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  nu  "CI  n  rr  in  i]  rn  m  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  I  I  f  J  !  j  t  i Coast News, February 8,1988  CHARTER BOATS  C Charter inlo service wishes to  [{compile a registry of vessels.  > boats lor lishing, pleasure and  .-diving, lhal owners wish lo  Ccharter on the Sunshine Coast  P -'. the word1 Reply lo Box 275.  rc/o Coast News, Box 460, Gib-  '���isons.   B.C..   885-2803   or  ,",885-5569. #6  ;-;0eep V Thermoglass hull. 19ft'  dup  hardtop,   new  sloped  ptarps, 300' rope, 60' chain, an-  t ioi   wmch  Oeplh snd.. com-  .Ipass. live bait tank, near new  2-12 HD batteries,  no molor,  eds paint, little maintenance.  !'.'lirm $2250 886-2802 all. 5pm.  07  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  19-25-70 HP 1982-1986. exc  ,eond. exc price. Lowes Resort,  ;883-2456. TFN  '80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  .'comes with 2ft yr. water lease in  .'Gibsons Harbour. $12,000 OBO.  ; T.irrv 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  )4'Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr,  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Farry 886-3595 ot 886-2268.  TFN  28' Cenlury 11' beam; 26  fibretorm Baja; 27' Wellcrall.  several small boats & motors.  883-9110. #6  CAPTAIN BIIL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly of Higgs Marine  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants  865-3643  22.  Mobile Homes  ;Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  iPark 886-9826. TFN  NEW HOMES  From $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances As low as $2000 down  '|OAC. 883-9110. 06  /lot #95 ��� 12x60. 2 bdrm., fr. S  it., near new carpets and lino.  Day window, new mini-biinds  ijhru-out, $13,500. Sunshine  iCoasl Mobile Home Park, 1 mile  !l�� ol Gibsons. 886-9826.     TFN  1982   Yamaha   Maxim   650,  10.150 klms.. $1000. 886-2826.  #6  '86 Honda Helix Highway  Scooter, near new, mint.  | 886-3657 #7  24.  Wanted to Rent  to Rent j  Couple with child wish lo rent 2-3  . bdrm. house in Gibsons area,  ;non-smokers, no pels.  ��886-3037 06  - Couple wilh child wish lo lease.  ; option to buy. 2 to 3 bdrm.  house, Sechell area. 885-7142.  07  b WANTED TO RENT=  2-3 BDRM. HOUSE  in Gibsons area by  manager of the Ritz  Motel. Reasonable rent.  886-2401  ��R N and family tor April, a 2 or 3  ;bdim clean hor"e. Gibsons/  ; Rbts. Ck area pref. have rels.,  ��� please phone Vancouver,  11-873-8094. 07  I N/S man & child need 2-3 bdrm  J home, upper Gibsons or gen.  ��� area prel. 886-3909 06  26.  For Rent  1 bdrm waterfront duplex near  s Gibsons Marina, F/S, FP, drapes  ��etc, $320/mo. incl, utll,, avail.  \immed 1-464-7664. #6  v. _____  "'Avail. March 1. 2 bdrm. apt. L.  ''Gibsons. 1 blk. Molly's Reach.  Jgr. level enlry, private dr., no  KetS, $300/mo., Srs. $275.  >886-8398. #6  fc    *? bdrm., Comeau Trailer Park,  J$350/mo 886-7198, #8  ���Small 1 bdrm, house, rural bul  I-walk lo mall, guiel adults, rels.,  [|295.886-7831. #6  f   'Large 2 bdrm, suile, view, quiel  ���; older adults, $485 incl. hydro,  r-'Mar. 1. 886-7175. #8  ��� 2ft bdrm. house, 1ft baths,  tF/P, D/W. Tuwanek area,  '$430/m. Call 886-3065.        #6  2 bdrm. fully furn., West Sechell,  Briar. 1. Call 886-7510.        #8  I For Rent  i  6 rm. F/P ocean front downtown  Gibsons, $475. 1-688-3773,  16  1 bdrm, suite, self-cont.  pets. view, walk to terry.  886-9186 eves.  2  bdrm.  trailer,  Beach Ave..  Roberts Creek, ulil. incl, $330.  885-3101 before 9 pm.. avail.  Feb. 1. #6  Lower Gibsons near new marina,  semi-lurn., bsmt., 4appl., prefer  clean, quiel. single working male  or pensioner, $290. 886-2694  eves. #7  Lge. 1 bdrm. Lower Gibsons. FP,  WD. $350 inc. ulil. avail. March  1 886-3574. 07  2 bdrm lurnished duplex, no  children, no pels. $280/mo plus  hydro, elec. heat, $100 security  deposit, must have rets. avail,  immed Sunshine Coasl Mobile  Home Park, 1 mile W Gibsons  886-9826 TFN  2 bdrm mobile home, Comeau  Trailer Park. $350/mo 886-8456  alt. 6 pm. #6  2 bdrm. house, wood heal, Rbls  Ck . $350 alt 6 pm, 885-3429  #6  2?.  Help Wanted  Hall cleaner required by Roberts  Creek Community Assoc. part  time position with salary ol $200  per mo. All applications must be  handwritten & sent to Roberts  Creek Community Assoc.  General Delivery. Roberls Creek.  Attn: S. Chaban, no later than  Feb. 15/88. Further inlormalion  may be obtained by calling  886-8541 belween 6-8 pm. Only  applicants Irom Roberts Creek  will be considered 06  Fishing resort. 45 min Irom  Sechelt is looking lor someone lo  cook and clean. June. July &  Aug. Quarters prov. single or  couple Send resume lo P 0 Box  2720, Portland. Oregon. U S.A  97208 06  llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliu  27.  Help Wanted  THE CORPORATION OF THE  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  Is receiving applications for  casual labour in the following  categories:  ��� Labourers  ��� Equipment Opetalors  ��� Clerk-Typists  ��� Secretarial  Reply in writing giving  previous experience to:  The Adminislrator ol the  Dislricl ol Sechell. 5545 Inlet  Avenue. Box 129. Sechell  B.C. YON 3A0.  J.MA. Shanks  Administrator  Qualified Under 3 Supervisor  needed immed for Gibsons Day  Care. 2 days per week, lull-lime  position Will work into full-time  position in August 886-3913.  #8  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parlies, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacob.  886-8541. 6-8 pm. TFN  27.  Help Wanted  Help yourself! Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  Vancouver Company expanding  its services to the Sunshine Coast  needs malure, bondable and  reliable individual with transportation. Good part lime hours  available. Friendly personality an  asset. All Iraining and support  provided. Pis. write. Manager,  B.G.C. Inc. 9780, Brandy's  Place, Richmond, B.C. V6Y 3E9.  Include resume and relerences.  #7  :pin i   . iiioi   riuel  Malure U"1 evenings & week-  : run. a r��ti i  i irvitg e���_ paMme video Dept Ap-  Hfc-XP = ply m person lo Kerns Home  Peninsula Motor Hotel | Fu,n Glbsons *  886-2804  IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIR  Home Support Society now  receiving applications for Home  Support Workers. Musi enjoy  working with people in their  homes, be in good health, have a  car. Phone 885-5144. #7  DRUG I ALCOHOL  ABUSE COUNSELLOR  Part-time position to be based in  Sechelt. Experience in youth,  family and substance abuse treatment. Degree in Social Sciences  required. Could develop inlo full  lime. Resumes to: Alternatives  Outreach, 440 Hendry Avenue,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 4C5.  Applications must be received by  February 17,1988. 06  Log scaler, Scibner as assel.  Howe Sound. Apply Box 9, Gibsons, B.C. 07  Elderly couple need  garden, will pay $7  886-9204  help   in  per hr.  #6  Live-in fern. N/S companion lor  older woman, no nursing, duties  incl, cooking, cleaning. SSO/day.  Conlact UIC ollice, 885-2722. #8  Cleaning, gardening, janitorial.  res/comm..   grass,   windows,  gulters, split wood. 886-3580.  TFN  Exp. framing crew available, air  equip. 866-7830. TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  Pacilic Coasl Builders, custom  homes, renovations, lorming and  Iraming, Iree estimates.  886-8467. #6  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  28.  W��fcW��*��d  Garden maintenance _ landscaping, fruit trees, trimmed &  sprayed, hedges trimmed, ornamentals shaped. Phone alter 6  pm. 886-9294 06  Man wilh pressure washer &  heavy duty weedeater lor cleaning & clearing. Please leave  message. Doug. 886-2270.    fl  14 yard dump truck avail, for  hauling sand, gravel, topsoil.  manure, lirewood, etc. Reas.  rates. 886-9033 eves. 07  Licensed elec. carptr. repairs, no  job loo small. Dave 885-9507  07  Man with axe. saw, car will buck,  splil wood lor you, $10 per hr  883-2472 or 883-9063. #8  Carpenter for home renovations,  siding, elc. Brad Benson.  886-2558 #6  Econo Hoe, cuslom backhoe service. Langdale lo Davis Bay  886-8290 06  J 30- Business j  ^  Opportunities^  WANTED - EQUITY PARTNER  (Active or silent) to operate good  business opportunily in the heart  ol Sechell. Ph. Kalrina,  885-7669,885-3732. #6  \______2_____J  CO  I  oo  00  I  {/)  ���D  0)  (A  (Gibsons Fire Fighters  'A quiet month  January was relatively quiet  for the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department. A total of seven  calls were answered during the  month.  January 2 at 9:28 pm the  department received a call to an  electrical fire in a trailer at the  Suncoast Trailer Park.  January 3 at 1:40 pm a call  was received from Elphinstone  Secondary School. Upon investigation this turned out to be  a false alarm.  January 6 at 8:08 pm the  department was put on standby alert to back up the Port  Mellon Fire Department as all  their equipment was tied up  battling a fire at the mill.  31.  legal  Take note that applicalion has  been made lo Ihe Motor Carrier  Commission for an increase/  decrease in tariff rales.  Changes may be examined at  Ihe ollice ot the applicant.  Subjecl to Ihe consenl ol Ihe  Motor Carrier Commission, Ihe  proposed effective date is  March 1,1988. Any objections  may be filed with the  Superintendent of Motor Carriers. 4240 Manor Slreet, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3X5 on or  belore February 20, 1988.  Peninsula Transport  2961 Norland Avenue  Burnaby. B.C. V6B3A9     #6  CROWN LAND  DISPOSITION  FILE NO. 2401694  Notice ol intention lo apply lor  a disposition of crown land in  land tecording district ol New  Westminsler and situated in  Narrows Inlet.  Take notice that Suncoasl  Smokers Lid. ol Sechell, B.C.  intends to apply lor an Increase in size ol Ihe presenl  foreshore licence No.  2401694. located al approximately 49' 40'5" Lai. and  123' 48'10" Long., thence  East 100m Ihence South 60m  Ihence West 100m thence  North 60m to point of commencement and containing approximately ,6 hectares more  or less.  The purpose for which Ihe  disposition is required is  Oyster Farming.  Comments concerning this applicalion may be made lo the  office of Ihe Senior Land  Manager, #210 - 4240 Manor  St., Burnaby. B.C. V5G 1B2.  A.R. Giroux, Agenl  TO THE  POINT!  with  Coasl News  Classifieds  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 70 Newspapers ol the B.C. end Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   Engines Rebuilt for Cars and  Trucks from $825. Five year  100,000 km. Warranty. Bond  Mechanical 872-1523; toll-  free 1-800-663-2521; even-  ings 534-5113.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments from $139/mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL5584.  All makes truck/auto lease.  The vehicle you want for the  price you want delivered to  your door. For information  Bob Langstaff. Collect 327-  0431.  DH5662. Totem Mer-  cury Sales Ltd.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Logging Truck with Job  hauling into Lac La Hache  area. 1981 Kenworth, 1980  Trailer. Phone 791-6519.  Forever Lite. Cash in on the  weight loss business. $3500.  invest (stock) guaranteed.  Earning potential $50,000.+  Phone (604)325-5373.  Potential to earn high profits  from health and beauty products. Investment required,  Forever Living Products.  Call Langley 1-(604)325-  5375.   $1000's Possible. 10 Innovative Ways to make money at  home that anyone can do.  S.A.S.E. to Emerald Ltd.,  7200 Bridge St., Richmond,  B.C. V6Y2S7.   Modern Day Wants Dealers!  27 years experience manufacturing premium quality  built-in vacuum systems.  We're now offering Dealer's  Profit Plan. Join our team.  Call Angus (604)278-4251.  Ground floor opportunity.  Start your own Independent  home business today. International corporation provides easy directions. No experience required. M.L.M.'s  please call Immediately.  Start up $10.00 or $99.50.  Begin anywhere. B.C., Canada, U.S.A. Work anywhere.  Send no money. Call 1-604-  820-3323 8 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Write Stan, 7888 Fulman  Street, Mission, B.C. V2V  5N6.   Dickie Dee, the Ice Cream  Bicycle People, are now selecting distributors for the  1988 season. Employ students as ice cream vendors.  Small Investment. Dickie  Dee Ice Cream, 2983 West  21st Ave., Vancouver, V6L  1K7. 1-604-734-3370.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  NOTICES  Cash In - Cash Out. Coke,  Pepsi, Libby's Heinz - world  famous drinks you will refill  in your new, unique cold  pop/)uice vendors with separate price settings. Minimum investment $11,980  secured, as we supply  freight, equipment installed  in locations, product fills,  supplies, etc. Own your cash  business, your choice, part  or full time. Call/write (24  hours) for brochure. Solar  Business Centres, 100 East  Drive, Suite 200, Bramalea,  Ont. L6T 1B3.  Mr.  Halbot  1-(416)761-5705.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Fundraislng. Quick and easy  Lottery System for Schools -  Sports Clubs - The Arts.  "The Book of Gold". Ralph  Smith, 1561 Arrow Road,  Victoria, B.C. V8N 1C8.  (604) 477-0332.   Is there an Important Anniversary coming up in your  Family or Community?  Would you like to Record  this Once In Your Lifetime  Occasion with Custom made  Family or Community Calendars? For Free Sample and  information write to; Plus  Five Ventures Limited, P.O.  Box 310, Aldergrove,  B.C.  VOX 1A0.    EDUCATIONAL   Start A New Career! Learn  Income Tax or Basic Bookkeeping. Certificate Courses. For Iree brochures, no  obligation: U & R Tax Services, 205 - 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. (204)284-1606.   Aquaculture Short Courses:  Salmon, Trout, Mollusk Culture; Processing and Marketing; Fish Health; Aquaculture Computer Applications; Feed Technology.  Contact Registration, Malas-  plna College Now for details.  (1)753-3245.       Okanagan School of Auctioneering Spring, Summer _  Fall classes or individual  Instruction. For information  phone 768-2791 or write Box  377, Westbank, B.C. VOH  2A0.   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting, management, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964. National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll free 1-800-  387-1281, 24 hours.   Lighting Futures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.  A Free Hunting, Fishing,  Camping Catalog ($6.00  value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing license  (Photocopy acceptable) and  S.I.R. will mail a free 410  page (over 6,500 Items) Annual Sportsman Catalog.  S.I.R. Mail Order, Dept.  194, 1863 Burrows Avenue,  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R2X  2V6. Offer expires February  28, 198B.   Official Olympic Souvenirs.  Official pins, posters, calendars, etc. '86 Sports Calendar $7.95. Write for Catalogue, enclose $1.95 to Pin  Pals, Box 6090, Stn. A,  Calgary, Alta. T2H 2L3.  (403)234-0434.   How To Play Popular Piano.  New home Study Course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed! For Free Information,  write: Popular Music Systems, Studio 0, 3284 Bou-  cherie Road, Kelowna, B.C.  V1Z 2H2.   Buying all types of Guns and  Indian Baskets, Bear Traps,  Nazi Items, R.C.M.P. -  N.W.M.P. Items, B.C.  Tokens, Doukhobor Artifacts. Pete Gooliafl, R.RJ5,  Cathy Ave., Kelowna, 765-  0350.   New Office Furniture. Desk  Credenza & three Matching  Chairs. Reg. $2,990.  $2,199.99 Del. Incl. $82.94/  mo. O.A.C. S.A.M. (403)  269-2144. Fax (403)266-1996.  Agents Wanted - full or part  time. New Fax machines -  low, low prices. 1-800-661-  1519.    GARDENING  FOR SALE MISC.  New gold kit removes fine  gold from sluiced or panned  concentrate. No chemicals.  Complete kit $28.50. Z.T.  Company, 1015 East 20th  Ave., Vancouver, V5V 1N9.  Phone 873-5782.   Greenhouse & Hydroponlc  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halldes $115.  Over 3,000 products In  stock! Send $2 for Inlo pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $599. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E2R1.  Community Newspaper has  immediate opening for an  experienced editor. Individual should be energetic,  possess strong interpersonal  skills and maintain a close  relationship with his/her entire department. Good problem solving skills and ability  to work well under pressure.  If you are hard-working, love  challenge, send hand-written covering letter and a  complete resume to: The  Publisher, c/o Box 309A,  Burns Lake, B.C. VOJ 1E0.  Required Immediately Travel Consultant with 2 yrs. or  more. Qualifications for Travel Agency in the Kootenays  excellent benefits. Send resume to Box 4, Creston Valley Advance, Box 1279,  Creston, B.C. VOB 1G0.  Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! When you  complete the apartment/  condo manager's course approved by "Ministry of Labour". You can expect between $1,000 - $2,000 per  month. Free placement assistance from Munday Personnel. Available by correspondence or in class. For  details call 681-5456 or write  R.M.T.I., 901 - 700 W.  Pender, Vancouver,  B.C.  V6C 1G8.   Licensed Realtors. Ready  For A Move? Owner Home  Marketing requires energetic, motivated realtors lor  our Richmond and Victoria  centres. Our innovative marketing system attracts sellers and buyers alike. And  our Internal referral system  provides excellent opportunities to build up a customer base. Call or write  Calvin Kaiser tor more Inlo.  All enquiries confidential.  Owner Realty Ltd. (Head  ollice) #120-7771 Westminster Hwy., Richmond, B.C.  (604)273-5524.   Experienced Auctioneer  wanted with setup sales for  Castlegar, B.C. Beautiful  West Kootenay area. Send  resume to: Box 3132, Castle-  gar, B.C. V1N 3H4.   A Sales Dream. Multi-million dollar international firm  seeks two representatives In  your area that seek incomes  of $600 - $1600 + weekly.  No direct selling Involved,  dally repeat business, set  your own hours. Training  provided. For confidential  Interview call (416)756-7796.  Journeyman Ford Parts  Counterman and Journeyman Ford Technician. You  must Be A Dynamic, Energetic Winner! We offer  above Average Opportunity.  Join our Winning Team To  Earn and grow In Brand  New Facilities. Great Community with Exciting Future.  If you are above Average,  apply to Lake City Ford, 715  Oliver St., Williams Lake,  B.C. V2G 1M9.   Christ otters a new way to  happiness, joy and health.  He leads us on the path to  God, The Eternal Consciousness. Further information  available In many languages. Universelles Leben,  Postfact 5643, D-8700,  Wurzburq, W. Germany.  PERSONALS  Would you like to correspond with unattached Christian people In Canada/ USA  with the ob|ect being companionship/marriage. Write  to Ashgrove, Box 205,  Chase, B.C. VOE 1M0.  Immigrating to the U.S.A.  might not be as difficult as  you think. Perhaps we can  help? Access America Immigration, 1770 Oceanic Plaza,  1066 W. Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3X1. Special service for out ol town  inquiries. (604)682-6866.  Seminars at home! Self improvement. Chart your future. Strengthen communication. Improve confidence  and be in control. Program  listing. Witty Training Consultant Ltd., C306, 108,  RR1, 100 Mile House, B.C.  VOK 2E0. (604)791-6456.  REAL ESTATE   30 acres cleared; fenced;  Excellent lor horses or cattle. Ranch home. Swimming  pool. Above average buildings. Norma Brooks 836-  4534 or Bestsellers Realty  B36-2223 Slcamous, B.C.   SERVICES   ICBC owe you money lor  personal Infury? Vancouver  lawyer Carey Llnde (since  1972) has Free Information.  Phone 1-684-7798. Second  Opinions Gladly Given.  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other ma|or claims. Percent-  age tees available.   Newspapers - Publications -  reduce your production  costs. Using latest desktop  publishing. Experienced  newspaper consultant will  make transition smooth and  cost efficient. Call Victoria  collect. 1-380-0808.   Personal Problems? Write or  phone for free Information  on how to receive counselling by mall. Box 551, Stn.  E, Victoria, B.C. V8W 2P2.  364-5094.   TRAVEL 2.  Free lor the asking? Super  Winter Special. Second person stays free at Blue Boy  Hotel Vancouver $39.95 +  tax. 1-800-663-8715 or 321-  6611. Airport Transportation  not Included.  January 17 at 8:10 pm a major propane leak was discovered at one of ihe portables at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  The department was alerted  and rushed to the scene to prevent any fire and secure Ihe  leak.  January 18 at 7:43 am trucks  responded to a fire in a pickup  truck on the highway near the  Suncoast Trailer Park.  January 25 at 7:18 am a  chimney fire on South Fletcher  in Gibsons brought department  members and trucks to the  scene.  January 30 at 9:25 am a  chimney fire spreading to the  house caused a tragic loss of  life and property for a family in  the Gower Point area. All Gibsons Fire Departmenl vehicles  were lied up in fighting the  stubborn blaze. At times as  many as three Gibsons firefighters struggled to save the  life of the resident who had  fallen from a ladder in an attempt to put out the blaze  before the fire trucks arrived.  En-route to the fire a locking  device on a ladder carried on  lop of one of the fire trucks  released resulting in the ladder  unloading onto the road. Firefighters chose lo leave the ladder on the side of the road  rather than lose valuable time  loading it onto the truck, which  could have had an unsafe ladder locking device.  A special note of thanks goes  out to the Roberts Creek Fire  Department who stood by in  the Gibsons Fire Prevention  District on backup alert in case  of another call during the time  the Gibsons Department extinguished the Gower Point  fire.  If you discover a fire in your  home, get everyone out and  call the Fire Departmenl from  a neighbour's phone. Stay  away from the building until  the Fire Department says it is  safe.  Police  news  Sechelt Police report that for  the past week they have received  calls to eight minor vehicle accidents. They have issued four  24 hour suspensions and have  charged one adult male with impaired driving.  On January 26, a male adult  was charged with causing a  disturbance by being drunk and  resisting arrest. He was slated to  give evidence at a trial in Sechelt  Provincial Court and appeared  at court in a state of intoxication.  On January 23, two male  youths were arrested for  shoplifting at a store in Lower  Gibsons.  It was reported on January 20  that youths were damaging turf  on the playfields of Elphinstone  Secondary by riding their  motorcycles there. This is under  investigation.  On January 26, gasoline was  siphoned from a motor vehicle  parked on Chaster Road. This  matter is still being investigated.  On January 24, a Makita  hand drill was stolen from outside a residence on North Road.  Call TIPS.  A break-in of a house on  Gower Point Road occurred  between 1:00 and 3:00 in the  afternoon. A window was  broken but nothing was taken  from the house.  Following a motor vehicle accident on Highway 101 on  January 23, a Gibsons male, aged 33, was charged with driving  impaired.  On January 28 in the very  early morning, a male driver,  age late 40's, was stopped and  charges are pending against him  for driving while impaired.  Sometime between 6 pm and  4 am, January 30, a residence  on Burns Road was broken into  and an AM/FM cassette player  stolen, along wilh a number of  tapes, liquor and cigarettes.  Telephone TIPS with any information concerning this theft.  Complaints of persons selling  meats and seafood house to  house in the Gibsons area have  been recently received. The  public should be aware that it  buys at its own risk from these  sellers or pedlars.  Between January 27 and 29 a  Gibsons residence was broken  into and a number of coins,  both foreign and domestic, were  stolen. Investigation continues.  A Gibsons adult male who  refused to leave a licensed  premises when required by an  employee to do so, was charged  with the offence on January 29. Coast News, February 8,1988  19.  Letters to the Editor  What are lasting local benefits?  Editor:  In early December plans were  announced for a billion dollar  expansion and upgrading to  Canfor's Port Mellon mill. In a  prominent advertising campaign entitled 'Improving Air  Quality at Howe Sound Pulp',  Harry Cargo asks, "In general  what do you think of Ihe expansion of Howe Sound Pulp?"  and, "What do you think of the  plans to reduce emissions from  level 'B' to level 'A'?"  I am all for reducing emissions from Ihe mill. Whal is not  said in Mr. Cargo's letter is thai  Ihe mill has not complied with  provincial pollution standards  since 1978. Cantor is now ap  plying for an amendment to  their existing Pollution Control  Permit. They are asking the  provincial government to allow  them to continue polluting  beyond the minimum standards  for another three or four years.  How much more damage to our  health and environment will  have been done by ihen?  With regard to the expansion  in general, I think we should  look closely at the cost/benefit  of Ihis proposal for us, Ihe people of B.C.  Much has been said aboul the  jobs thai will be crealed during  construction. But these jobs are  temporary and will account for  only a small amount of the total  money being invested. The bulk  of Ihe capital will be spent in  Japan to build the high-tech  pulp and paper machines required, thus most of the work  will take place in lhal country.  Once the new machines are in  place and operating, pulp and  paper will be leaving our coasl  al double Ihe presenl rale. All  ihe profits will also be leaving  wilh al least half of them going  oul of Ihe country. We will re-  lain our presenl 30 percent  unemployment rate, as les people are needed io operate the  new machines,  The Corporation also wants a  government guarantee of addi  tional wood chip supplies and  cheap energy, energy that is  produced at public expense. Indications are that the government is going to give the (Corporation everything ii wants.  After all this is in line with the  Social Credit policy of public  resource giveaways to the  private sector.  In conclusion, it looks lo me  like Ihe expansion of Howe  Sound Pulp is a good deal lot  ihe Corporation. Il gels profits  and subsidies while we gel  restraint and privatization while  being leii with high unemployment, denuded forests and  polluted air and water,  Hans Penner  Cruise testing seen as obscene  Contour Design  Presents A.  SALE  on all  Custom  Blinds. ..  %ir 'POT  Over 200 popular colours with matching valances.'  J  JWN  J IS.  ��/  i  Up to  42��/��  Free Estimate  Free Installation  OOFF  Free Lifetime  Guarantee  Contact Stephen At  886-3191  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Honourable Joe Clarke  Minister of Foreign Affairs  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa, Canada  Re: Cruise Missile Testing  Dear Joe,  Excuse the familiarity. It  seems a very casual and  disrespectful mode of address to  the Minister of Foreign Affairs,  but it also seems lhat many letters to you begin in this way.  Anyway, l am writing this  note to let you know that I consider the Cruise testing program  to be OBSCENE. To permit on  Canadian soil the testing of an  American war weapon designed  as a first-strike nuclear weapon  is a terrible thing for any Canadian to permit.  Adding insult to injury it is  supposed to land on Canadian  soil, in Alberta of Olympic-  fame, the least Ihe Americans  could do is keep il up in Alaska.  Is this program the wish of  most Canadians or the Canadian Government? Even if the  excuse of following an International Alliance is used, our  government could scream oul a  proiest and could absolve  themselves of any complicity in  ihe mad nuclear race.  Best lulu yet!  Editor:  Of all the schemes the  Regional Board has heaved our  money at, the latest by Director  Wilson has lo be right up there  with the besl of the lulu's.  If the City of Vancouver with  its approximately 1,000,000 lax-  payers and billions of dollars of  lax base cannot fund the fire  boat ihen by all means, lei Ihe  Regional Board wilh its buckets  of excess cash, help Ihem oul  and take the boal off their  hands.  I'm sure that Mr. Wilson and  Ihe rest of Ihe board, with Iheir  vast store of marine knowledge,  know best but, in talking with  boal owners who hire no one al  all, ihe costs of maintaining a  large working vessel in any state  of preparedness is staggering.  The cost of the training of a  volunteer crew in order lhat  they could be qualified lo  opcrale such a sophisticated  vessel is yet another matter.  I ask Mr. Wilson, has Ihe  Sunshine Coasl ever had occasion lo need the use of a fire  boat, or is this purchase like the  purchase of Ihe $300,000  storage shed al Ihe end of Inlet  Avenue.  The only lime I have ever  observed a fire boal in action  was to welcome foreign lighting  ships or heads of slate al ihe  Pan Pacific Hotel.  Could il be lhat Mr. Wilson  envisions the following senario.  The citizens of the coasl all lined  up along the boulevard, the fire  boat aimlessly squirling waler al  Ihe sky. The regional directors  standing on the deck at attention all waiting for ihe new  prime minister.  Stan Anderson  Defence of choice  Editor:  I wish to disagree with Ihe  anti-abortion letter from J.  Cameron Fraser in lasl week's  paper. I have had five children  and never needed an abortion.  1 was fortunate. I had ihe  finances and emotional support  lo raise my offspring.  Bul Ihere are women without  these two ingredients, who  choose to terminate iheir  pregnancy. Because aborlion  was unavailable legally, they  resorted to sleazy backrooms,  where il was not unknown for  someone lo die in a botched attempt.  I am very much pro-choice. 1  do nol consider aborlion righl  or wrong, bul I respect the  freedom of each woman to  make the correct decision for  herself, and no one can judge  another's situation unlil you  have walked in her moccasins  for a while.  With free choice, we begel a  more humane society, and  reduce Ihe number of unwanted children who are later  abused or end up in foster  homes.  As far as Ihis being a religious issue, I can only say thai  compassion is a Christian virtue, perhaps nobler lhan  righteousness,  (Mrs.) Mary Wercnko  Enhance Your Image  on February 14th  MIRROR  DOORS  will  "reflect"  your love  all year long  4' sliding  Mirror  Door * 177 ��0  ' BIFOLD  MIRROR  DOOR        *13800  G_��l_iGJ wm  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  m  Do Canadians feel any safer?  Are we scaring Ihe Soviets or bringing ihem into line with these  tests?  The only good thing is that  most of Ihe missiles seem lo be  unreliable and vulnerable to  weather changes. No wonder  Ihe Americans test them in  Canada.  I Ihink many concerned  Canadians feel they have no effective input or influence on  government policy. I spend  hundreds of dollars donating to  anti-nuclear programs such as  Physicians Against Nuclear  War with no apparent effect.  Though nol a Conservative 1  believe I would give my vote to  ihe party which had ihe most effective anti-nuclear program.  I hope I have made myself  clear on what 1 think of ihe  Cruise testing program.  I appreciate your humanitarian programs for underprivilig-  ed nations.  Wilh best wishes to you and  yours.  Hugh F. Inglis, MD  MOBILE HOME SALES  ��� Best new mobile home prices in B.C.!  e Set-up and servicing of all makes  ��� Two excellent parks with pad spaces  ��� Representative lor Manco and Moduline  ��� Eight years serving Ihe Sunshine Coasl  p  Compare These!  14 x 44 New!  s1  FflOM I  5l6,950f  14 x60 New!  FROM I  519,750,  We Will MATCH  or BETTER  ANY PRICE  in B.G.  THAT'S  SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE!  Cu   Come in & talk to us now   J   CHAPMAN CREEK  C*-1 HOMES !F��  I      4496 Hwy. 101,  I       Davis Bay/Wilson Creek      Oo3-3yb5  Used  11,000  s  FROM  Announcing the formation ol a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  PRESCRIBED BURNING  ��1  \t  PROTECTION  X':  ROAD LAYOUT  LOGGING       '"     V ImX'iMk  ENGINEERING-^^^v  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division ol Jackson Brothers Logging Co Lid  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  * 4      I      ��     fj      .  DRIVE ME HOME!  To Choose From  2 NEW ��� 2 DEMOS=  * * Maximum $500  * 48 Month Lease Contract  sunshine  885-5131 Toil Free -  WHARF RD., SECHELT 684-6924  o  MDL 5792 20. Coast News, February 8,1988  Veitch hears  canal proposal  by Ken Collins  A brief was presented on  behalf of Mayor Bud Koch of  Sechelt and in support of the  proposed Sechelt Canal during  Minister of Stale Elwood  Veitch's visit to the Sunshine  Coast last Friday.  In part, Ihe Koch brief states,  "We, the elected representatives  of the District of Sechelt, will  find lhat we will be dealing with  an organisation directly adjacent which moves outside our  sphere and influence."  He goes on to say, "We also  recognize lhat as Indian Bands  across the province gain more  autonomv ways musi be found  for them lo become a part of  the inter-governmental scheme  of things. In thai regard it is a  problem we share with other  municipal districts."  An example of the problem  of Indian independence given in  the brief Is lhat Ihey waul lo extract Iheir gravel, their way,  with a conveyor bell. "Il will  travel for some distance passing  near Ihe Regional Hospilal and  a developed residential area lo a  barge loading slaiion. There is  concern over noise, dust, and  devaluation of property  values."  One solution suggested by  Koch is ihe transporting of the  gravel through ihe middle of  downtown Sechell on barges  through a canal. Bul he states,  "It does nothing for ihe Band  other than an alternate means  for moving their gravel."  So he has another solution.  He wants io put the canal  through Indian Band land.  "This would directly involve  the Band and as such they could  presumably collect transit fees  along with the district as a  business venture benefitting all  parties including the province,"  he says.  But no longer being wards of  the state, the Sechelt Indian  Band appears to be quite content in what they are doing and  have declined participation in  Koch's ideas. "We may need  the help of the province to encourage the Band's participation," he states.  The only native Indian present at the hearing was Sechelt  Band member and SCRD director for Area 'C, Stan Dixon.  He was not impressed. As a  former chief who fought hard  for independence he stated  privately to Ihe Coasl News that  he would not like to see the  Band give up any more land.  "The Sechell Indian Band  worked over 15 years to gain  freedom from the federal Indian Act because it was suppressive", said Dixon. "The  SIB can now develop its own  resources, but at its own lime,  and be a part of free enterprise.  The SIB has approximately  3,000 acres bul lo me it  represents approximately one  million dollars per acre if il is all  used in Ihe best manner possible  for the Sechell Indian Band  membership."  Dixon went on to point out  the Band had already voluntarily given land in ihe past for such  uses as the very hospital Koch  mentioned in his brief and a  right-of-way for the highway  servicing Sechell.  At the conclusion of Sechelt's  presentation, read out by a Mr.  Burns, in Koch's absence,  Elwood Veitch said Ihe province  had already signed an agreement with the Sechelt Indian  Band but would co-share a  feasibility study for a canal based on Ihe original concept  through Sechelt.  Skateboard score  The Brolhers Park Skateboard Bowl Committee is pleased to announce lhat Design  Coordinator John Lepore has  come up wilh a greal design for  the skateboard bowl. An area  80 feet by 45 feet with a beginners bowl two to three feet deep  at ihe lop, emptying inlo a  challenging 40 fool snake with  several launch spots and banked  curves, coming inlo a five lo six  foot intermediate bowl with  plenty of air to spare.  The projected cost comes in  al $15,000 which is considerably  less than the North Vancouver  bowl which cost approximately  $40,000.  Watch Cable 11 on February  II at 7 pm for a full presenia-  lion.  CREDIT UNION  A great way to save  for your future!  Real Benefits  A Credit Union Registered Retirement Savings Plan provides you with an excellent rate of return while saving for  your retirement.  No Fees  With a Credit Union RRSP, there are absolutely no fees.  Every dollar you invest is working for you  Personal Service  At the Credit Union, you'll appreciate the level of service,  the information and the advice you'll receive.  A Secure Investment  Your deposits in a Credit Union Fixed Rate Plan or a  Variable Rate Plan are guaranteed under the terms of  a province-wide system dedicated to the security of  your savings.  Competitive Rates  Compare for yourself. Our interest rate is one of the best  available.   Deadline: March 1st, 1988  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  _*>_  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons         Tel: 886-8121  BUSINESS HOURS- ==_=_=____  Tuesday thru Thursday   10-5  Friday 10-6  Saturday 10 - 2  Cloaad Monday  Signs stay  The 4 way stop at the intersection of Trail and Anchor  in Sechelt will remain as it is,  Sechelt Council has confirmed.  Apparently, some public  works trucks were having difficulties on the grade after stopping and wondered if Trail  could be a through street. The  possibility of removing the signs  had been considered until a resident pointed out the resulting  hazard to school children.  Guess Where       \  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries lo reach Ihe Coasl  News, Box 46(1, (.ihsons by Saturday of Ihis week. Last week's winner was Cameron Drake, Bo\ 98, Gibsons, who correctly identified  the rahhit in the Iree on Ocean Beach Ksplanude across from  Chaster Park heuch.  Nominations  called for  Nominations for the NDP  candidate in (he next federal  election are being called for.  The executive of the Nonh  Island/Powell River Federal  Riding Association of The B.C.  New Democrats ai iheir meeling  in Campbell River on January  17 decided on a nominating  convention in late May.  RENO        *3igoo  March 7        _n.p.p.Twin  Pick up & drop oil   :    At your door     =  -n      ��� Hotel  r#d&- ��� Ai"Land  rff��* Transporlation  ��� 4 Days/ 3 Nights  Call Bill at  __ Giktml\aud  886-9255  Revised  Schedule  Effective Monday, February 1 to Thursday, June 23,1988.  VANCOUVER - SUNSHINE COAST  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am        3:30 pm  9:30 5:30  11:30 7:25  1:15 pm        9:15  CLIP and SAVE: The 10:30 am and 11:30 am sailings do not  appear in the current printed schedule.  0 BC FERRIES  Your Friendship Fleet  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am  2:30 pm  8:30  4:30  10:30  6:30  12:25 pm  8:20  }Values���Values^Values^Values^Values^  CarPetS  Ca,PCaV  DOMCOR  Stainmaster Nylon  15 Colours  $2495  awawtka sa. vd  sq. yd.  WESTDRIVE  jxury h  :avy Duty ^^^^^^^^^^  *�� $229i��  100% BCF Luxury Nylon  Scotch Guarded, Heavy Duly  sq. yd.  LEVEL LOOP  Kitchen & Rec Room Prints  4 full rolls to choose from \(\$t  Al Remnant Prices v*^  SRVB n������������  sq. ft.  ROLL ENDS  Up to 10'long K.nuj oM^  40% off NU  Our regular low price of  ��995 sq. yd. |   sq. yd.  $C95  %���'   sq. yd.  Vertical & Horizontal Blinds  with a  100% LIFETIME GUARANTEE  ^^^^^      Always  Insist on  "Bringing Pride To Your Home"  Louver  Drape  Small ROLL ENDS  251     50?  sq. It.  MATS 'N' PIECES  Odds & bnas to Wipe Your l-eet On  Various lengths, shapes, sizes % *���  _\_\  YOUR CHOICE      1    ea  On It's Way, Now  More WALL PAPER  We're tripling our stock & selection for you  S ML ECU May fair  Introductory offers:  SELECT:  30%oa  Pre-pasted, strippable, scrubbable  SOLID VINYL  PIUS    INSTANT BORDERS  MAYFAIR:  25%��"  Burlington __\  100% Nylon  BCF SAXONY  Scotch Guarded  $Q95  NOW ONLY     5Jsq  $595  ^aw sq. vd.  DOMCOR! No Wax Vinyl in  3 popular patterns    Reg. $9.95 sq. yd.  SALE PRICE  SUNDIAL SOLARIAN:  SALE PRICE *    9 sav!i  Choice of 3  Reg. $20.95 sq. yd.  Burlington BS_  COUNTRY SUITE  Our heaviest cut & loop  Good in traffic  Reg. $29.95 sq. yd.  NOW ONLY  $2295  LY aWMaWM   sq. yd.  Burlington E3  COUNTRY INN  Scotch guarded supremacy nylon.  Luxurious yet affordable.  Reg. $21.95  NOW ONLY  $1495  "���     ���    sq. vd


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