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Sunshine Coast News Feb 25, 1991

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parltamenl Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V��V 1X4  ���I.I  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast    25' per copy on news stands        February 25,1991      Volume 45     Issue 8  1  e4%mWak  ���  ���_Br . m^a ~_V >  _r_m   c. '��  IbJ<>_>  **$",  1  Jrf  '   r      a  ���     _F                 ._sl  <___!  '    --  mmmammmmmmtmm(m                       _r_E_^_^_H  * -    iJm\  /  ^__              _-___^^______  ___!             _^r^_i_3_G  _-_-_-_j_-_-_-_-_-_-PT'  at  ���  > *��         .  I*1 .  .  %..y.i.&.Y.  ���>*������.Y^  _r_l        Wrr*" ���* ������>*���*'<  ��� at'    fli- "  ^"'"Aa  lit*' -��� ���**''  r*5 tit   ���),, ,  -a_._l.    Ik,  Spring has sprung  with the arrival of Ihis year's spring lambs.  ���Joel Johnstone pholo  "Nobody comes to planning meetings"  Public missing as  logging plans revealed  by Rose Nicholson  Logging companies are required���by law���to make  known to the public their 'Five  Year Plans'. Last week Interior  and Wcldwood invited the people of the Sunshine Coast to  view these plans in a day-long  display at the Driftwood Inn in  Sechelt, but by the end of the  day only about 40 people had  taken advantage of the invitation. In contrast, on February  13, well over 250 people attended a public meeting at the community hall in Roberts Creek to  discuss logging issues.  Understandably, Chris Ort-  ner of Interior and Dan Paul of  Weldwood, who were at the  Driftwood to answer questions  and explain their plans, were  somewhat frustrated,  "Everybody who was at the  Roberts Creek meeting should  be here today," said Ortner.  "Nobody comes to the planning  meetings, nobody uses their  chance to say what they want to  happen,and that's what this is  for."  Ortner explained that once  the logging companies get their  cutting permits from Forestry,  they then proceed lo make plans  for road building, the sequences  of the cutting plans which take  into account summer and winter  'shows', slash burning, and  finally,���reforestation.  At this point, when the plans  are complete, the public is asked  for their comments. "We're  here," said Ortner. "We want  to talk to people and find out  what their concerns are.  "What happens so often is,  they totally ignore the planning  process, then when all of a sudden something is imminent,  everyone is waving their hands  and saying, 'No, we don't want  this to happen.' This is really  frustrating for people who are  trying to make long term plans.  "We can change our plans (at  the beginning), but it's very difficult once we get the roads built  and have spent hundreds of  thousands of dollars getting  something ready to harvest and  somebody is up there, blocking  the road.  "Next year we hope to have  all the companies displaying  their plans at the same  time,���Canfor, Terminal Forest  Products, MacMillan Bloedel,  Fletcher Challenge, Pacific Forest Products and even the Small  Business Enterprises Program."  On the Inside  The unconscious rules Page 2  Letters to the editor Paget 3&23  Working parents' relief Page 4  The Whltworth Chronicles Page 11  Notice Board Page 11  Dixon sets  record straight  Former Sechelt Indian Band  Chief Stan Dixon contacted the  Coast News upon his return  from Ottawa where he testified  in the "kickback" trial of  erstwhile Indian Affairs  Minister John Munro.  What was bothering Dixon'  was the question of precisely  where the $10,000 donated by  the Band to Munro's failed 1984  Liberal leadership campaign actually came from.  "I explained it very carefully  in the courtroom where the  money came from," Dixon  said. "But that (fact) was conveniently left out once the story  appeared in print."  By not including the true  origin of the $10,000, Dixon  claimed, "the impression was  left that we were giving Munro  money from D1A (Department  of Indian Affairs) funding  ���when actually the $10,000  came strictly from Sechelt Indian Band revenues."  According to Dixon, had  money from DIA funding been  used for the purpose of contributing to a political campaign, the action would have  constituted a misappropriation  of funds.  "The Sechelt Indian Band  has never misappropriated  funds���certainly not while I was  Chief," Dixon said flatly.  EDC gets update  on Port Mellon  Hughes reports paper mill's progress  by Rose Nicholson  By May, the major part of  the construction al Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper (HSPP) will be  complete, wilh only the co-  generation project left to be  finished. So far, just over $1  billion has been spent in construction costs.  Last week, Bill Hughes summarized recent developments  for ihe members of the  Economic Development Commission. He said the mill had  recently achieved a peak production day of 1090 tonnes,  with several other days of over  1000 tonnes, compared to the  average of 650 tonnes per day  before Ihe expansion.  Work on the newsprint  machine is well advanced, and  very soon now they will be  generating all of their own  power. At ihe moment, the 25  megawatts generated is more  than needed, so 12 megawatts  are. being fed into the BC Hydro  grid system. "I get paid less  than one cent a kilowatt hour,  but have to pay three and a half  cents when I buy it back," said  Hughes. "I need a big hole in  Ihe ground where I put my  kilowatt hours 'til I'm ready to  use them."  The second turbogenerator is  under construction, throe old  recovery boilers are being torn  oul to make room lor the new  power boiler and a new press is  being installed to extract water  from hog fuel.  Hughes said thai the mill has  continued to operate all during  (he construction process. There  were 1650 men working al ihe  peak period but that number is  now down lo about 850, wilh  700 of those living in camp and  the rest living on their own. By  May, ihere will be another big  drop, with only the co-  generation project to complete.  A recent ad in local and Vancouver newspapers for spare  crew drew 1100 applicants. The  job called for a Grade 12 education and two years of industrial  experience. "We only needed 14  men," said Hughes. "We have  people working night and day  and on weekends to process the  applications.  "We've never been inundated  that way before. It must be an  indication of the stale of the  economy. About 400 of the applications were local but the rest  were from elsewhere."  Computers have streamlined  the operation, making it possible  to closely  monitor every  phase of production and  drastically cut down the time  spent on trouble shooting.  "We used to have one or two  computer people, we now have  eight," said Hughes."You have  to have your own expertise, you  can't rely on outsiders."  During the construction  period, Oji technicians provided  major help, and several HSPP  people went to Japan for training. "For the most part," said  Hughes, "the working relationship with the Japanese has been  good."  Hughes said that toxic wastes  emitted by the mill are now well  below government requirements  although the deadline for  reaching these standards is not  until 1994. "We are the only  mill in BC that has reached  these standards," he said. "The  system is working well."  Although facilities in the mill  are designed for two machines,  Hughes said there is no commitment at present to build a  second. "It depends on the  Japanese market for newsprint  and our ability to meet quality  demands. Howe Sound is tied  to the Japanese market, so is  nol affected by North American  market conditions."  Long knows nothing of commuter ferry  Coast mystery!  by Rose Nicholson  Radio and television reports  last week claimed that a contract had been let to a private  company to provide a  passenger-only ferry to the Sunshine Coast. But at a public  forum held at the Gibsons  Legion last Friday, MLA  Harold Long said that, as far as  he knew, the contract had not  yet been let.  The meeting had been  scheduled for two to four  o'clock in the afternoon to accommodate Highways Minister  Rita Johnston, but at the last  minute Johnston was not able  to attend.  Panel members were  Regional District Chairman  Peggy Connor, MLA Harold  Long, Steve New from B.C.  Transit and Liberal Leader Gordon Wilson.  Long told the audience that  the proposed commuter ferry  would bring many benefits to  the Sunshine Coast. He said  that Langdale would be the  logical place for the terminal.  He reported that although  Highways Minister Rita  Johnston was still negotiating  with private firms, B.C. Ferries  was not out of the running.  Steve New said that B.C.  Transit has plans for improved  terminals and better transit services at both ends of the run.  Gordon Wilson was critical  of the survey conducted by B.C.  Ferries. "There hasn't been  enough planning on the effects  this will have on the Sunshine  Coasl," he said.  "The ferries are an extension  of the highway and should not  be under private enterprise."  The meeting was well attended, but several members of the  audience, which appeared to be  made up largely of regular ferry  commuters, commented at the  inconvenient time, and suggested that the audience would  have been much larger if the  meeting had been held at a better time.  Rod Morrison, General  Manager of B.C. Ferries, had  also been invited to the meeting,  but in a letter to Regional  District Chairman Peggy Connor, Morrison declined,  "because there is no one in B.C.  Ferries who could make a productive  contribution   to  the  meeting...we will not be in the  "passenger-only" business and  we have no information on how  the private sector proposes to  operate it."  There was much opposition,  but very little support for the  idea of a passenger-only service.  Several speakers from the audience objected to the lack of  consultation  Regional District Director  Jim Gurney objected to the idea  the proposed service would be  on an experimental basis. 'It  will cause a lot of disruption if it  is taken away," he said. "People do things like buy homes  and make major changes to  their lifestyles. Why not first  find out what the community  needs?"  Several commuters, some  representing many others, objected to the plan to have a terminal in downtown Vancouver  because they work on the North  Shore.  Most people were adamant in  their refusal to pay the approximately $16 a day estimated cost  of travelling on a commuter  ferry and when asked if they  were willing to pay more than  $7 a day, not one person in the  audience raised a hand. "If I  have to pay $16," said one man,  "I might as well take my car  and have the use of it on the  other side."  Youth telle from  Goepel Rock  Late Saturday afternoon, while enjoying a hike with his  dad, a 12 year old boy slipped and fell from a point on Gospel  Rock roughly 25 feet to the rocks below. Accordant to a  paramedic, the lad suffered "at least a broken leg."  First on the scene were ambulance personnel, followed by  fire rescue teams and a complement of RCMP. Both approaches on Gower Point Road to Ihe scene were temporarily  dosed, but a number of spectators managed to get In dose  enough lo impede the operation and were summarily warned  away by officials.  After rescue rigging was lowered from the dlff face to  where the boy was being worked on by paramedics, he was  hauled back up the elope, and taken by ambulance to  hospital.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 2. Coast News, February 25,1991  comment:.  j:  Y  Hyak's legacy  Take a good, long look at the photograph on Page 24 of  a section of dead killer whale, which washed ashore near  the Wakefield Inn. It bears mute and poignant testimony  to a cruel and peculiar way in which we humans exploit  other species solely for our own amusement.  It seems certain that what you are viewing in this disturbing picture is a remnant of Hyak, the oldest captive orca,  who died last week at 25 at the Vancouver Public  Aquarium.  It is time to put an end to our heavily-rationalized, but  still indefensible practise, of turning wild animals into  sideshow geeks to be exhibited for the amusement of pop-  eyed, popcorn munching bipeds. Are the so-called "educational benefits" thereby derived sufficient to justify the  sacrifices foisted on the living, feeling objects of our  voyeurism?  We think not. There are groups in Canada and around  the world who have been struggling for years to have this  issue put on one of the front burners of human awareness  and concern. Perhaps the unseemly end of Hyak will help  accomplish this end.  And perhaps the tragic drowning of young Keltic Lee  Byrne by three orcas at Sealand was something of a warning from the wild.  Sweet mystery  Ah, sweet mystery of life! Last week the news reports  were hard-edged and definite. There was to be a passenger-  only ferry service from the Seabus Terminal in Vancouver  to Bowen Island and 'the southern edge of the Sunshine  Coast'. The CBC carried repeat reports giving the name of  the company which had been chosen to provide the service  and the name of the Chief Executive Officer, a Vancouver  Island dentist.  Nobody on the Sunshine Coast knew anything about it.  Neither governments nor commuters had been approached, consulted, or surveyed. But surely the answer must be  revealed at Brett McGillivray's forward-looking 2020  Ferry Forum scheduled for last Friday afternoon? No less  a person than our own government representative Harold  Long was expected and answers must be forthcoming.  But Harold knew nothing about any coming commuter  ferry. Apparently if the decision has been made the  members of the legislative assembly have not been part of  the process, which should make our own government  members locally feel a little less ill-used. But not much.  Could it be that the future of the Sunshine Coast is  already well out of our hands? Could it be that the  regional board, for example, generously self-increased  stipends and futuristic forums and all, is irrelevant to the  future of our area? Stay tuned. Eventually someone will  tell us something, even if it's only the times of the ferries.  -from our files ���  We Remember When  5 YEARS AGO  Federal Minister of Fisheries and Oceans Tom Siddon  fielded questions about aquaculture from a large crowd at  the Sechelt Seniors' Hall. Fishermen expressed serious  concerns about the new Industry, but Siddon insisted that  it would be possible for the aquaculture industry and the  commercial fishery to co-exist.  10 YEARS AQO  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department announced  the presentation of a 'Long Service Award' to Cliff  Mahlman for 25 years in the BC Fire Service.  An agreement has been signed defining the relationship between the Regional District and the School  Board In regard to the Pender Pool, which may result in  the disbanding of the Pender Harbour Aquatic Society.  15 YEARS AGO  A report by Adrian Stott, regional planner for the  SCRD, makes the recommendation that all subsidies be  removed from the government owned ferry service and  that the service operate as an economic enterprise in  the manner of a crown corporation.  The Sechelt and District School Board endorsed the  formation of an ad hoc committee to Initiate discussions concerning the implementation of native Indian  courses into the local school curriculum.  25 YEARS AGO  Circumstances surrounding a series of Incipient fires  started in rooms of Sechelt Elementary School has  school officials and the RCMP using fine tooth comb  methods to track down a youngster with pyromanlac  tendencies.  35 YEARS AGO  While driving towards Port Mellon, N. Lisle and D.  Cochrane crossed the bridge near Granthams Landing  and their car mysteriously skidded, caroming off three  others, made a looping swing up the side of a steep  bank, and at that point, ended up pushing Mr. Smith's  garage off its plnings Into the garden. The two men left  the car unhurt.  The Sunshine  mm mm  Pubii.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor. Jan Michael Sherman Advertising   , ran Burnside  Rose Nicholson John Gilbert  Joel Johnstone Jean Broccoli  Stuart Burnside  Production Jan Schuks  Jackie Phelan  Bill Rogers  Ella Warner  The SUN3HINE COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Qlasaford  Prats Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0. Gibsons 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt 885-3930; Gibsons Fax 888-7725; Sechelt Fax  885-3954. Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702.  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and  reproduction of any part of It by any means is prohibited unless  permission in writing Is first secured from Qlastford Press Ltd.,  holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  I Year IIS; 6 Months 120 Foreign 1 Year M  Office    Anne Thomsen  Dee Gram  The shadow demands due  Early on in 2001: A Space  Odyssey, two bands of apemen  contend for possession of al  muddy waterhole. They shriek,  threaten and rant, taunt and  flex. Pumping themselves up  for combat in much the same  fashion civilized men do today.  George Bush and Saddam  Hussein began squaring off the  moment Iraq chowed down on  Kuwait, and their behaviour  was instructive. For despite the  fact that their trappings of office smack of modernity, and in  spite of the fact that their combat is being fought by proxy  ���by flesh-and-blood surrogates���Bush and Saddam  might as well be squatting half-  naked and drooling across from  each other at Kubrick's dawn-  of-civilization oasis.  For five months, while their  vassals prepared for a war  neither leader publicly admitted  to wanting (although, apparent-  In A Nutshell  Iy, Bush and Margaret Thatcher  had decided on war before the  UN sanctions were even approved), Bush grunted out his  insulting and inflammatory promises to "kick ass" and equated  Saddam with Hitler, while the  thoroughly secular Hussein promised Jihad and destruction for  the American Satan. In essence,  both men took on the complexion of primal thugs eager for a  laste of the old ultra-violence.  Meantime, what were the rest  of us well-adjusted, peace-  loving folk around the globe doing?  We were choosing up sides.  Or, in innumerable cases, having our minds made up for us.  Some of us were busy checking  out the players and their equipment in the programs thoughtfully provided by the media  arms of mass advertising. While  the cross-continenta' (and cross-  cultural) champions brandished  missiles in a tradition so locker-  room-phallic as to be funny  were it not for the mega-death  pulsing in their warheads, the  rest of us were unconsciously involved in a ritual as old as  human time. As old as our individual and collective psyches.  We were all of us soaking  up���and storing���a full psychic  charge of vicariously-acquired  hostility and aggression, adding  it to our own personal repressed  complement of same. While  going about our daily lives, conducted in an atmosphere of  reason,   rationality,   and  restraint, we were, nonetheless,  unconsciously preparing for the  unreasonable and the irrational.  Our personal dark side���our  Shadow���was being stirred to  life. All it needed was the right  object to project itself onto, an  object with which one could  identify all of one's own most  subterranean demons, fears,  and capacities for aggression.  Saddam became the perfect  projection screen for 'us', Bush  for 'them'.  Carl Gustav Jung observed  that the existence of a dictator  allows us to point the finger  away from ourselves and at the  shadow. He���read Saddam���is  "...clearly on the other side of  the political frontier, while we  are on the side of good and enjoy the possession of the right  ideal." As do the Iraqis and the  rest of 'them'.  It is especially illuminative to  note that Saddam's Iraq has  always been secular in nature.  So his call for Jihad and his embracing and espousal of traditional Islamic values would be  rightly viewed as merely expedient hypocrisy, were it not for  the fact that Saddam is about  manipulating powerful, archetypal symbols for purposes of  tapping into dark reservoirs of  his people's collective unconscious which have very little  to do with reason and right-  thinking or feeling.  The very same cynical game is  being played by George Bush.  The United States is a society in  which matters of church and  state are strictly separated in  law���if not always in practice.  The God Bush has invoked constantly and with a most unsettling intimacy has been summoned to lend Bush nothing less  than the patina of the divine. If  Bush's crusade against Saddam  is so righteous, the message to  the unconscious of those who  believe is that one now has personal sanction to release and  project upon Saddam the hatred  and fury of one's own self-  loathing.  The Gulf war was in no way  inevitable. The Iraqis could  have overthrown Hussein and  withdrawn from Kuwait. The  American people could have  made it clear through their  elected representatives that only  impeachment could have  followed from Bush's reckless  disregard of his countrymen  and women's wishes.  What made the war probable  was the abysmal lack of real,  hard data we humans have of  ourselves. The lack of  understanding, appreciation,  and experience of that 80 per  cent of ourselves which is  always unconscious���but  always amenable to being accessed���is what keeps us as  primitive as the apemen in 2001.  And our science and  technology make us more  lethal. A planet of unconscious  apemen with little sense of internal realities. Bombing ourselves  back into the stone age.  Elusive Canadian style  by S. Nutter  Many Canadian survivors of  World War II have said that  they considered a plus of the  whole affair to have been that  they discovered for the first time  what it was to be a Canadian.  They saw and experienced the  fact that they were certainly not  Brits, and definitely not Yanks.  They were Canadians, and by  the end of the war they were  very glad of it.  It is a minor matter, of  course, under the present circumstances, but it is possible to  wonder how our boys are getting along in the desert with the  Yanks and Brits in this war. In  WW II, as I remember, and as I  have been told, and as has even  been written about, the rapport  was not exactly always what you  could call parfait.  This was not a matter of differing policies, or pressures exerted, or big guy/little guy  come-ons of any sort, it was  purely and simply a matter of  different styles. When you come  down lo it, a cultural thing.  Well, for example, can you  envisage a Canadian army commanded by a General Patton?  Or MacArthur for that matter.  Or a Canadian ship with a  pusser permanent force Royal  Navy Captain?  We found the British ram-rod  a rich source of humour; on the  other hand we abhorred the way  the Yanks just 'slouched  around'.  Even in our case, up in  remotest Gander in northern  Newfoundland, we were not immune to these cultural aspects  of the job. The station had been  built originally by Imperial Airways when they were trying to  start a trans-Atlantic service  before the war. It still had a station manager living in one of  the three houses, a Brit of good  family who had been exiled or  marooned there for having married a tightrope walker.  In our tenure, high ranking  Brits, on their way to conferences in Washington, would  stop off and get stuck by the  weather. They would perforce  have to use our mess, and on  several occasions made it clear  that things were not as tickety-  boo as they thought proper. I  don't think, though, that any of  these blasts, from however on  high, ever made any material  difference.  Then the Yanks came, and  they found us 'stuffy'. As the  Flying Fortresses began to flow  across the Atlantic they  established a base across the  runway. They built a comparatively palatial Officers'  Club, but i" no time, to our  eyes, it looked like a penny arcade. We used to go there  though and play cards and dice.  There was lots of money  floating around and the exchange was in our favour.  We had two Yanks with us on  our squadron. They had come  up to join our air force before  the States entered the war.  Neither of them clearly had had  much knowledge of Canada,  and simply thought that  somehow they were joining the  Brits. David, a Southerner from  New Orleans, even had a hanky  in his sleeve for a bit, but he got  over this.  Leonard Rubin, on the other  hand, from Hartford, had the  strong idea that Canada was a  part of America that simply  didn't have a senator. By the  time the Yanks came up to  Gander both these friends had  settled right in, and when we'd  go over to 'the other side' they  stayed clearly of our contingent  and even expounded on the  theme.  The differences today will be  slighter, if indeed there are  many at all. If 'culturally'  means things we watch on  television we have to be pretty  well the same. Why, there's  more difference between an  Arkansas farmer and a New  England advertising man than  there is between the average  Canadian (a shadowy figure if  ever) and the average American  (an equally dubious type).  But when you get a whole  bunch of one and a bunch of  the other, both pretty well  cross-sections, together in one  endeavour (1 think only in a  war) something of course will  begin to filter through.  * I,  _MBM_U_I <LetU.UL. txr the, Cditoi  Columnist claims her 'credentials' okay  Coast News, February 25,1991  Editor:  In reply to T.J. Jackson's inquiry as to my education in environmental matters, I would  like to make this statement.  I am no expert, ljowever, I  try to be educated and aware. I  get information from personal  testimony as appeared in Dixie  Percy's Egmont news column,  February 11, and as was  vocalized at the community  gathering, February 13, on logging concerns. At that and  many similar community  meetings I've listened to experts  speak and formed my own opinions.  I watch for environmental  shows on TV and enjoy David  Suzuki very much. I read  books. I've just finished a book  'Mountain in the Clouds' on the  many factors, many of them  perpetrated by the logging industry, which have decimated  the wild salmon runs in the  Olympic Rainforest of  Washington. I've joined environmental groups and studied  their literature. I've studied  mushrooms and understand  something of the symbiosis that  exists between trees, which  shelter the mushrooms from the  sun, and the fungus, which  decomposes organic matter  making nutrients available to  trees. I've seen on TV and read  in books how the plow has contributed to loss of soil nutrients  and soil erosion by breaking it  up, much as logging machinery  gouges the soil of the forest.  I've been to clearcuts and seen  the landslides, missed the birds  and other wildlife, and watched  the top soil float down the river  to muddy our drinking water.  Experts are specialists and  sometimes fail to see a broader  picture. The public deserves to  have input on the use of public  lands.  After reflection on the job  done for the last 200 years, I  think improvement is needed  and a new direction deserves a  Doctors having it both ways?  chance. Previously, I've  thought my views radical, but  seeing the recent response on  the Sunshine Coast to logging  concerns, I now view them as  mainstream.  Janice Leighton  Editor:  During the recent BC Medical  Association's (BCMA)negotia-  tions with the BC government  over their fees and pensions, the  majority of people in BC probably supported the doctors in  their reasonable demands for  changes; even to the extent of  supporting their tactic of refusing to renew prescriptions over  the phone or returning people's  phone calls. It became necessary  for patients to make appointments for which the doctor was  paid his or her regular fee  through medicare.  That was fair as a negotiating  tactic and most people seem to  have borne it with good grace.  The BCMA has now reached an  agreement with the BC government on the issues of fees and  pensions. However, in spite of  this, the doctors are continuing  their tactic of no telephone calls  for renewing prescriptions or  even taking a phone inquiry  about tests, according to my  pharmacist, a medical clinic  receptionist, and the news  media... This isn't fair.  The doctors' argument is that  they weren't paid for these calls  in the past, although they made  Understanding and Healing  the Original Pain of our Lives  Long before meeting your spouse or current love interest; long  belore you had or even thought about having children; the pain  began. II was the pain ol emotional abandonment, neglect, abuse  or ignorance. It was the hurt, the sadness, the shame, the tear and  the disappointment you felt before you had words to even  describe It; before you discovered that no one wanted to listen  anyways. It was the loss of your self.  This deep-seated and unhealed pain now causes you to crave  vulnerability and at the same time to tear and hate it In yourself  and others. Intimacy, In such a state of Inner conflict, is Impossible and all of your relationships are aflected by these learned  painful patterns of living.  NEXT SCHEDULED SEMINAR:  Sat. Mar. t, Sun. Mar. to  Bella Btach Motel, Davit Bty  Sat. Apr. 13, Sun. Apr. 14,  Vancouver  COST: 1175 per penon  TO REGISTER:  Contact: Marlm Bratt  Telephone: 888-3221  Joel Brass, B.A., M.A.Sc.  Psychotherapist  Joel Brass  & Associates Ltd.  PO Box 1568  Gibsons. B.C.  VON IVO  Phone (604) 886-3221  Alio offering a private predict  In Individual relatione and lamily countering.  them. Thus, it became a practice of long standing. I would  suggest a better tactic for the  doctors would have been to  negotiate pay for these calls into  their contract���not impose it arbitrarily. Imposing it in this  manner seems to me to be a way  of getting yet another increase  for themselves outside the contract.  The extra visits by patients is  an inconvenience and hardship  for some, but in spite of this it  does up the doctors' income. It  also ups the cost of medicare.  The BCMA has forcefully  and rightfully made the case to  the provincial government of  the need for more funding in  order to insure the continuation  of quality health care in BC.  The above mentioned practice  appears to me to weaken this  case.  Frank Fuller  Thanks for orphan help  Editor:  I would like to express my  sincere appreciation to the  following businesses for their  generous donations of medical  supplies to be delivered to the  needy orphanages of Romania:  Howe Sound Pharmacy, Gibsons Medical Ginic, Dockside  Pharmacy, Super Valu, Gibsons  Pharmasave, St. Mary's  Hospital and the staff of the  Royal Bank Gibsons.  I thank you for all the  children who will never be able  to thank you themselves but  whose lives will be made better  by your kindness.  Carol MacLeod  Reduce national debt  Editor:  With reference to an article in  the Vancouver Sun on February  16. Communications Minister  Marcel Masse announced plans  to fund with federal money only, a new $45 million cultural institute for Montreal, Quebec.  Our federal government has  Peace trek  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee is joining with other  Peace Groups here in British  Columbia as well as with peace  groups in the State of  Washington, to "join hands  across the border" at the Peace  Arch Park between B.C. and  Blaine, Washington, on Saturday, March 2, at 12 noon.  Many of us will be there to  protest any further destruction  to the Iraqi people and the  environment���as well as further  bloodshed brought on by war's  consequences.  There will be buses waiting  for us in Horseshoe Bay at 9:10  am, Saturday, to pool up with  folk from Nanaimo...so the  8:30 am ferry from Langdale is  a must, To gather more information or questions about pooling up car-wise to get to  Langdale (let's use less  oil���somehow!) please call  Denise Lagasse 885-7143 or Jay  Hamburger 883-2472.  Jay Hamburger  Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  no right to spend any of our tax  dollars on a province that plans  to separate from Canada. I  hope the public outcry will stop  the House of Commons from  passing this bill.  This money should be used to  help reduce the national debt.  Rita Diraddo  Trusting own judgement  Editor:  T.J. Jackson appears to think  we should all get degrees in soil  science and hydrology and who  knows what goddamnology  before we question logging  practices in this province. But  Producer  says thanks  Editor:  My sincere thanks to the  Driftwood Players cast for your  wonderful performance in the  "Steel Magnolias". To the  dedicated anrl hardworking  crew and team that helped to  make everything run so  smoothly, my heartfelt thanks.  Sincere thanks, too, to the  community for your help and  support and to the wonderful  audiences. You all made it so  worthwhile.  See you at the next show!  Pam Feichtner  More letters  on Page 23  when Creekers want to know  what's going on in our Roberts  Creek forest, we put on our  gumboots and go look for  ourselves. And we trust our own  judgement.  Remember: we've got the  Raging Grannies. We've got the  sound equipment. We can blast  the grannies loud enough to  send even the most hardened  logger running to hide under the  crummy.  Let's send clearcut logging  back to the thirteenth century  where it came from.  Adrian Belshaw  NOW IN GIBSONS!  SMOKING  Painless Soft Laser  -Diet and withdrawal points included  ��� Safe ��� Hygenic ��� Painless    ��� 5 years experience In  ��� Number one success rate        stop smoking treatments  ��� No negative side effects       ��� Professionally Trained Therapist  Loser2000  CALL NOW: 685-5233  Mon. - Fri. between 4pm & 6pm or leave a message!  Appointments available Sat., March 2nd, Sun., March 3rd.  QUIT QUITTING! BREAK THE HABIT  Gerry  Leahy  isppwat  SOUTHC0ASTF0RD  Gerry has been a resident of  the Sunshine Coast for the past  three years and brings to his  new position many years experience in the sales/service  industry.  He is committed to ensuring  his clients will receive the high  standard of excellence people  have come to expect from South  Coast Ford and looks forward to  discussing with you your  automotive requirements.  SPRING BIKE BLITZ  "___t  ,MQ  J409.W,  ;��*/  M r  " " <^S  Qft\��  Jr. mountain Bikes V-   0<*  Cherokee  Mens' & Women's  12 - Speed  Accessories Extra  Rag. $249.99  -rm  Mini Mountaineer  Boys' & Girls'  12 speed  Accessories Extra  Reg. $259.99  ��\* $23991  Spring  Tune-Up  Sp��c/a/s.  Many other*  In-Store  facials  Over  150  bikes to choose from  Jammer  Boys' a Girls'  18   Speed  Accessories Extra  Reg. $279.99  $25999  mountaineer SL  Men's & Women's  12 - Speed  Accessaries Extra  Reg. $299.99  t����*27418  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  WINTER HOURS  Mon. Sal 9:305:30 I  "day 9:309:001  tttfafc tar- -������Ma Coast News, February 25,1991  Centre marks first year  Halfmoon Bay Child Care  Rose Nicholson  Working parents in Halfmoon Bay know that there is  always a place where their  children, from toddlers lo  Grade 7, will be well looked  after, whether Mom starts work  at 8 AM, or won't get home until 6 PM. And mothers who  don't work, but sometimes need  a break from the twenty four  hour a day job of 'mom-hood'  also know that they can confidently leave iheir youngsters  for an hour or two in the care of  responsible and loving adults  and where they can enjoy the  company of other children.  The Halfmoon Bay Child  Care Centre sprang from Ihe  needs of a large group of young  parents in Ihe Halfmoon Bay  and Welcome Wood) area who  were   trying   to   juggle   the  demands of both child rearing  and job responsibilities. The  usual solutions of babysitting by  friends and relatives, or Tll-  look-after-your-kids-today-if-  you-look-after-mine-tomorrow'  agreements, did not always  work.  So a group of parents got  toge.her to try and find a better  alternative, and the Halfmoon  Bay Day Care Centre was conceived. The gestation period  was long, and like all births,  there was a lot of hard work involved.  The Centre has been in  operation now for about a year,  and the parents are justly proud  of their efforts. This reporter  paid a visit to the bright and  cheery portable building lhal is  in ihe grounds of the Halfmoon  Bay Elementary School. A  group of three to five year olds  /Stfc (SibBana flaclft (Elub  wishes to thank the following for their  support of their function of Feb. 16th.  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE  OF INTERRUPTION  OF WATER SERVICE  On Tuesday, February 26,1991, at 9:00 a.m. for approximately one hour, water service will be interrupted for the purpose of water main maintenance  on the following areas: Marine Drive, Jack's Lane, all  even numbered houses on Seaview Road, Omega  Block, Shell gas station. Government Wharf, and  Smitty's Marina.  F.A. Cotton  PUBLIC WORKS LEADHAND  were contentedly playing with  an intriguing variety of toys, ���  paints, trucks, dinosaurs, a sand  box, a kid-high sink, leggo,  ���just about anything that  would tickle the fancy of a  preschooler.  Watching carefully but unobtrusively were teachers Deborah  Meier and Claudia Doman.  "They entertain each other,"  said Deborah, chuckling at my  surprised comment about the  absence of bickering and whining. "But it's not always like  this," she hastened to add.  "They need a lot of one to one  nurturing at this age.  "But even though some days  it's wearing, the rewards are  very greal."  There are five teachers at the  school, all with Early  Childhood Education training.  Mennie Kleij, Helen Skill and  Dawn Dickeson share duties  with Deborah and Claudia to  cover the long 7:30 am to 6 pm  day.  Later, at her home across  from the school, Sue Lamb, one  of those responsible for starting  the school, described the  months of hard, dedicated  volunteer labour that it took to  bring the dream into reality.  First came the research,  ���how does one set up a day  care centre? Then, ���how do  you go about getting funding?  A government start-up grant  was available, and a grant from  the Vancouver Foundation  would also be forthcoming.  Fund raising dinners and events  at the Halfmoon Bay Summer  Fair helped a lot, but all this  would     not   provide  nearly  enough to build from scratch.  Weldwood of Canada was  willing to donate an unused  bunkhouse from their Clow-  holm camp, the use of a barge,  crane and truck were all  donated to move the building  and many willing volunteers  tackled the mammoth job.  The School Board authorized  the use of the school grounds  for a location, and then began  the months and months of work  to renovate the building. The  core group of Sue Lamb, Joan  Merrick, Maggie Milner, Jill  Short, Heather Skytte, Carol  Feenstra, Jane Woods, Roger  Douglas and many other  volunteers put in hundreds of  hours on the project.  The well used building is a  tribute to their efforts. Bright  walls are decorated with the  children's colourful artwork,  there is a toy kitchen in one corner with a stove and cupboards  made from cardboard boxes,  shelves and shelves of toys, a  diminutive sink and cupboards,  child-size tables and chairs and  a quiet room for naps and story  time.  Both Deborah and Sue talk  about the on-going problems of  funding. The government does  not provide any financial support for the running of day care  centres, so the parents are totally responsible. The fees of $20  for a full day or $11 for a half  day provide an income that  sometimes gets stretched rather  thin.  "It would be nice to have an  outdoor   playground,"   said  Deborah wistfully, "and maybe  Please turn to page 5  The Halfmoon Day-Care Centre provides loving care for children  from 18 months old to Grade 7. See story .     -Rok Mchoiaon photo  Jaynie Molloy, B.Sc. Hon. R.M.T.  Registered Massage Therapist  wishes to announce  the relocation of her practice to  817 Hwy. 101 in the Gibsons Dental Centre  adjacent to the Gibsons Medical Clinic  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY        Pbooe 8864120  *  ^SHINE  ^ if DAYCARE  // you're looking for  daycare for your child  .      ^ where fhe focus  j  ' is o small group, learning  through play and free exploration ��� THIS IS  FOR YOU I  For children aged Vh to 5 years  Opening March 1, 1991  Call now to enroll your child.  886-3377  1^7      Daycare is operated by Ginnie Weston,  _*  a licenced Early Childhood Educator.  * Ask about our optional "hot lunch program * r/^^C^'  Vet, we have limited half-day tpacet,       ft* *�� ���  UP TO  SHUE 30*  On a permanent roof for your home or business  f Engineered lo replace tar & gravel rc-c's  f Interlocking aluminum panels  custom made to (it your home  ^ No exposed nails or screws  r* installed *ttn *oam insulation  OFFER GOOD ONLY DURING  FEBRUARY 25 thru MARCH 3  (Also ask about our new PVC siding)  CALL BRIAN HONEY  1-800-663-0555  am*-^ of exhibit f  International exteriors (b.c.) ltd.  SERVING BRITISH COLUMBIA SINCE 1969  See Sunshine Coast personalities  8 pm tonight  on the Knowledge Network  February 25  m  ���__  a**a__i  VIP i:'TK"  r^_R'������__�������� ��� ____. ������'       <l  11 ������            * I'.  ML1  r i : \  '  aW   *  ,  "Writing In The Rain" is a Vt hour documentary  film about Harbour Publishing, Howard White  and a number of the Coast's  prominent writers.  Experience our Coast's unique and  valuable culture through  images and the written word.  Don't miss it!  Knowledge) Mmtwork  mi^t  _a_���a Coast News, February 25,1991 5.  Streamlining for SCRAPS  by J-to Ldtfcton, 8864541  During its three months of  operation the Gibsons Recycling Depot (operated by  SCRAPS and Super Valu) has  collected 35.5 tons of cardboard, IS tons of newspaper,  three tons of high grade paper,  14 tons of glass, three tons of  tin, and 800 pounds of  aluminium. Let's keep up participation. Here's a few suggestions on how we can help  streamline the operation.  Other than newspaper, paper  accepted includes quality stationery as 'ledger' paper and  paper with tractor fed edging as  'computer' paper. So for all  other paper, you can keep it to  start your fires or doodle on it.  Metal, plastic, and lead on  glass bottles needs to be removed. Glass must be cleaned with  labels removed, if possible. If  there's any difficulty doing this,  ask the attendant to help.  A new procedure is to  separate aluminium cans from  foil, pie plates, etc. Look for the  individual bins. Small bits of  cardboard can be put in a paper  bag for easier handling. The  depot has a cardboard compactor and is expecting a can compactor soon. Egg cartons and  wine bottles are collected for  redistribution to those who need  them.  The depot is open seven days  a week. Choose a convenient  time and day when they're  open. Don't leave recyclables  when the depot is closed.  Volunteers are needed for a  variety of tasks including depot  work, fundraising, and expanding the facility. If you're interested in helping, call Anne at  886-7988. People are anxious to  recycle. If the sorting procedures are confusing, pick up a  brochure at the depot. And  keep up the good work.  Annual Framing  Poster e% Reproduction Sate  ENDS MARCH 2  26% off Custom Framing  25% off Soloot Reproduction A Potters  WOODEN �� METAL MOULDING. OVAL & CIRCLE MATS & FRAMES  CONSERVATION MATTING. NEEDLEWORK STRETCHING. DRYMOUNTING  mmmShow Piece Frames^mm  280 Gower Point Road,  (upstairs above Gallery)   Gibsons Landing 886*9215  LIBRARY NOTES  In these grey February days,  it's good to think green. What  do you know about the environment problems that plague our  beautiful world? What can  YOU do to help? And how can  your library help you with  useful information?  Among the books we have on  hand, some may help you with  your consideration of the problems. We suggest reading  'Green Future' (363.7), it's ���  Matter of Survival' (304.2),  "The Dally Planet' (304.2), and  'Poisons In PubUc' (363).  Then there are the books  which tell you how to make  small, but positive, changes in  your own house and garden.  Read 'Clean and Green' and  throw away those toxic  cleaners. And for the gardeners  we recommend 'How to Get  Your Lawn and Garden Off  Drugs' (635) and "The Chemical  Free Lawn' (633).  The numbers in brackets  refer to the Dewey filing system.  We are all very happy to help  you find your way around our  non-fiction section or find a  good thriller if you need the  light relief. See you at the  library.  COMMUNITY MEETING  There will be a Roberts Creek  Community Association regular  meeting on Wednesday,  February 27, at 8 pm, at the  Roberts Creek Hall. All are  welcome.  Child care  Continued from page 4  a small van to take the kids on  outings."  The energy generated by this  group of dedicated parents  seems to have a magnetic quality about it, ���so, who knows?  There just might be someone  out there who has some  playground equipment or a van  that's not being used.  And if there is, you may be  sure there will be lots of  volunteers ready with paint  brushes and willing hands to  make them look new again.  TRADE SHOW  April 26, 27, 28  CANTALOUPE   1   4%t\  m. no 2 lbs.  I.UU  B.C. Grown, Canada Fancy Grade, Family size  Fresh Spartan  APPLES   kg 1.10   Z IDSi  Washington Grown, #1 Grade  Fresh  POTATOES   0 IDs bag each  B.C. Grown, #1 Grade  Fresh Long English  CUCUMBERS  each  1.00  1.00  1.00  '''* ��H#  young turkey  frozen, utility grade  7' 9kg weight range  with a minimum  $10���� order you pay:  Bone In ��� Fresh Young  Shoulder Chops  kg 6.61 lb  Cut From The Hip  Fresh ��� Young ��� Cutlets  VEAL  kg 13.23 lb  Plain t Bonus Pack  Weston's Wonder English  MUFFINS   ��,.  Ljtlercrust or Egg Sesame  Ovenfresh  BREAD *54g loaf  Assorted Varieties ��� With Pectin  Julian Pure  JAMS  375ml  Frozen ��� Assorted Varieties  Cheamo  PER0GIES *..*,.  All Flavours  Foremost Parisian  ICE CREAM  t ���  6.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.00 6.  Coast News, February 25,1991  GEORGE IN GIBSONS  Tips on securing property  by George Cooper  When some homes got pretty  cold in our recent freezing and  snow, some neighbours with  wood stoves invited others, particularly the elderly, over to  share the comfort of a warm  house.  Good to hear. On the other  hand, there's the gentleman  who told me of a concern he  had at that time for an elderly  neighbour living by herself in an  electrically heated house. Fear  of appearing intrusive or condescending kept him from inquiring how she was faring.  Mayor Eric Small found himself In a wild and crazy crowd at the  Gibsons Yacht Club Calypso Dance held to raise funds for a new  clubhouse. ���J��l Johnstone photo  Well, most don't need a  seminar on how to be neighbourly, especially to seniors, but  with new housing creating an  abundance of new neighbourhoods a reminder or two should  not be out of order.  As well there are some of us  who fail to see that we are growing less independent with the  passing years.  The RCMP booklet Neighbourhood Watch deals at some  length with the securing of property from theft or malicious  defacement or damage.  Your RCMP office has copies of this booklet to give to the  public. Have you marked those  new appliances or furnishings?  Engraving pencils are available  at the RCMP.  In Remembering Roberts  Creek the late Hubert Evans'  poem Smoke Signals speaks of  the neighbourly concern in his  early days when a chimney remained smokeless late into the  morning.  "The old gentleman still  hasn't lighted his fire.  "Let's hope he hasn't had  another fall. You'd best go  over."  Now with chimneys become  "tight-lipped", have the occupants nothing to communicate, Evans wonders.  In another, but related means  of security an individual person  may obtain a medical alarm,  that is operative 24 hours a day,  to bring immediate help.  Carried in a pendant, a transistor at a press of a button  alerts the monitoring station  which then makes pre-arranged  calls for help. Help arrives  within a few minutes. Available  through Peninsula Alarms.  There is a way suggested to  cut the fairly high cost of one of  these alarms (the device itself  and the monthly fee), and that  is for a service organization to  underwrite some of the costs.  And for those with allergies  and other medical hazards your  pharmacy can provide a leaflet  on the medic-alert bracelets and  wallet cards.  ARTHRITIC SELF-HELP  Local people who have been  trained in arthritis self management are giving a series of six  sessions for those troubled with  the disease.  The evening sessions start  tonight in the Coast Garibaldi  Health building in Gibsons  from 7:00 to 8:00 pm. There is a  series of the same sessions in the  afternoons beginning February  28 from noon to 2:30 pm. For  information phone 886-7900.  For information on the Sechelt  sessions starting March 1, call  885-2677.  SCRAPS meete  Paul Geone. of the Western C_*da ymermeComa*.  tee, wtl siM- at the SCRAPS Annual General Meeting this  year. TOswettt wiU take place at T.Xipm,ThtWftay, (March  7 In the Marine Room (under the OtaonsUbrary). The  agenda wll Include the 1991 election of officers for the Sunshine Coast Recycling and Processing Society.  Sechelt nolee  In response to a request from SecheH C",��*���rt��o_A��.  VevteaT^t SecheH Coundl has advised that Sechelt  residents wishing to complain about note emanrttag from  local gravel pits must, when making complaints to Municipal  Hall, detail their complaints to Indude their Mines and ad-  i, as well as the time and nature of the disturbance.  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  The diabetic day care centre at St. Mary's  Hospital has just been approved to certify  diabetics who routinely use a blood glucose  monitor. Certified diabetics can get financial  help with the buying of testing strips.  To be certified, a person must demonstrate a  good knowledge of diabetes, diet, exercise,  signs and symptoms of hyperglycemia and  hypoglycemia and must own and use a blood  glucose monitor on a routine basis.  Anyone meeting the above criteria and interested in being certified can book an appointment for March 4th or March 6th by calling the hospital at 885-2224 and asking for the  admitting clerk.  Eagles & Whales Gallery  ��� Framed Canadian Prints  ��� Posters  ��� Decorator Art  ��� Custom Framing at Budget  Prices  ��� Sunshine Coasl Photos  Ml Msrlm Dr.. BjtjjM (BssWe Docloirjr) Phsrmscyl  Sunshine Coast Tours  Princess Louisa Charters     Fishing Charters  Depart 10 am ... ....     From $15 per hour   24h.s 8Bb-BJ4l    30 boils  Fresh Brewed  for your office or  place of business  ���Coffee brewers supplied  at no charge  "Weekly coffee delivery  Great selection  ���Coffee set-ups for meetings  AUDREY'S  Coffee Service  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  BUTCHER SHOP  Canada Grade 'A' Beej ��� Bone-In  CHUCK  .   ,0  ROAST, 1.49  Beef Roasts Boneln O      a1% A  cross-rib ��, ��.u9  ground beef     n,2.19  Kent Sliced Side .al      ~J f\  bacon 2sog I. I 9  GROCERY  Regular/Fine/Extra Fine ��� M.J.B.  COFFEE 9 90   300g   f_ b _�� %J  Messmer Assorted Herbal M      wmf 4\  teas 20.1.19  Santa Out Organic *W     ^ fMk  apple juice     .,��. / .99  Pac//lc Evaporated mm *%.  FTIlIk 355ml   ���   I  9  Chef Bovardee Beef/Mint eat      AA  ravioli ��.*, 1 ..C9  Assorted 22?q ���*       A A  hamburger helper 1.99  Green Gfanr Sweetlet Peas/Cream  Corn/ �� f%  kernal corn m���   > . U9  Flbar Yogurt Coaled A     MA  snack bars    i^O.ao  Pride Of The World .4      AM  pancake mix      1.09  Camp Pure With Heal Honey Added  fj\     4% f%  maple syrup ..���,,,..._!.9g  Producer, Lemon/Green ,4      A 0\  dish detergent nl.09  Cashmere Bathroom ,Jj      A gex  tissue 1.09  Helm Cream Of Mushroom P* m\  SOUP 284ml   .3D  Chlplts Chocolate ��� Bonus Pack        .J      t\f\  ChipS 350g 1 ��9J  &!rne(tfersBee7cWcTen/Be^  meat pies        .4 .99  Grimms Gypsy A    A A  salami _,.99  Prices Ettectlve  Monday, Fab. 25/91 itjeaHaaaeae,  lo Sunday Mai  J'9l !����� \ssjsssj  HOT BOX  PRODUCE  California "l  KIWI  4/.99  California Grown Green (fWh ��       0*\ 0*\  onions  3.,./.99  Mexican Grown 4%     /       0k\ max  AVOCADOS 2/.99  IN-STORE  EVERY DAY  FROZEN  .'.Well's Apple or Grape  JUIC6 355ml  Minute Mold Orange ,J      A A  juice 47<m/l.gg  DAIRY  Kraft 16's, 24's, 32's  cheese slices...���,  Rasmus ��� Brie & Camembert A     A A  cheese % _..0g  NOW CARRYING  AVALON BOTTLED MILK  1.15 Plus Deposit  BAKERY  McGavlns Homestead 100%  Wholewheat  bread  tVearont White/Brown  wonderbread  675a  1.69  1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked A    A A  butter tarts      ��� ��.09  ��� in  mm] ������  kt__w_U_  I   II _-________l_-_-_1  .,_-���������    i ��� ��� ��� ___>__________i ELT SCENARIO  Coast News, February 25,1991  Spring chores now at hand  by Mirgarct Watt, 885-3364  Now that the days are getting  longer and it looks as though  spring will definitely come soon,  I spend a good deal of my time  outside...raking. Twigs, small  branches wrenched from the  trees in the high winds we seem  to get so often, and pine cones.  So many pine cones! If I had a  penny for every pine cone I've  picked up so far this year, I'd  have, well, I'd have a lot of pennies, that's for sure. All this is  to let you know that if you  phone me and don't get an  answer, don't give up. I'm  usually indoors each evening  after six, and I really appreciate  your calls with choice items to  go in this column.  MUSIC FESTIVAL  Today Mrs. Brunson, music  teacher at West Sechelt Elementary School, is taking her  students (and students from  Davis Bay School) to a District  Music Festival in Coquitlam.  They leave at 9 am and return at  9 pm. A long day, but for these  dedicated choir students I'm  sure it won't be long enough.  SCIENCE NIGHT  Also at West Sechelt School,  a family science night will be  held on March 7 under the  direction of Mrs. Parker. The  students are very excited about  this project. Some work will be  chosen to be presented at a  science fair to be held on March  IS in Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons. From this, the top experiments will go on to the B.C.  Regional Fair to be held in April  in West Vancouver. This is the  first year Vancouver has been  chosen to host the fair.  A silent auction will be held  HALFMOON BAY HAPPENINGS  during the Family Science Night  to raise funds to send the  students to the Regional Science  Fair in Vancouver.  ASSEMBLY STARS  Every Friday, at West Sechelt  School, there is a primary  assembly from 1 to 2 pm. This  is where a student or a group of  students gets the chance to get  up in front of everyone and  show or talk about something  special he or she has been working on the previous week. A recent rendering of "Four Hugs a  Day" by the little ones in  kindergarten was "priceless"  according to a parent who attended.  Social evening big success  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  A successful social evening  took place at Welcome Beach  Community Hall on February  16 when a group got together  for the Valentine Dinner and  Dance. Bill Vorley, president of  the association, was the genial  host for the evening and provider of the excellent music for  dancing.  Other events due to take  place at the hall are, first of all,  the special meeting on Thursday, March 7 at 7:30 pm. Then  on Saturday, March 16, there  will be a good old pub-sing-  along night. Watch out, too, for  another popular luncheon later  in March.  CUBS  Once again some Halfmoon  Bay Cubs have done very well in  the area's model car rally which  was held last Saturday at  Greenecourt. Winning first  place in the show car category  was Justin Tabish with  Christopher Watkins taking a  close second. Well done, boys!  A DISASTER  It must have been devastating  to the folks whose house is being built on Redrooffs Road to  find that the ground beneath  their brand new home had been  washed away by the heavy rain.  The matter appears to be under  control now, and the structure  moved to higher ground. Let's  hope that it works for them this  time.  PARK CHANGES  In case you have been  wondering what is happening at  Coopers Green Park right now,  this is the latest development. A  pad is being cleared on the other  side of the little creek, where the  old building used to be. The  caretaker's mobile will be  located there, thus leaving more  space in the actual park area.  There is also some clearing  work being done on the park at  Mintie Road, which, incidentally, is now known as the  Redrooffs Trail Park.  It's always good to see improvements being made to our  precious parks, and if you have  any thoughts or ideas as to what  you would like to see happen in  your particular park you should  get in touch with someone from  the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association, since this group is  concerned and interested in our  parks.  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  7.  ��� Life & Disability Insurance Planning  ��� Retirement Planning      ��� Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 years'  I AWRKM K K. < HAMBrRS  TELEPHONE MM111  TOIL FREE:   H0OM3-2051  TWIN OAKS  DEVELOPMENT CORP.  FOR SALE  $ 99,000 Near new 3 bedroom townhome. 2  levels 5 appliances, V/t bathrooms,  skylight, mini blinds, on crawl space,  carport.  $112,000 Brand new one level townhome. No  stairs, fireplace. 5 appliances, mini  blinds. IV2 bathrooms, carport.  $ 89,000 NORTH OAKS. Gibsons newest adult  (0 oriented single level townhomes. Phase  S122 000 ' near comP'e,ion Loads of features In  ' these!  FOR RENT  $ 805.00      Sunny 2 bedroom townhome. 4 ap-  p/mo pllances,    carport,    sundeck.    IV2  bathrooms.  $ 975.00      New 3 bedroom townhomes. 1620 sq.  D/mo '*' Covered balcony,  l'/z bathrooms,  soaker tub, skylghts, mini blinds. 5 appliances, oak cabinets, carport.  Wishful Thinking  rI'''  Wishful Thinking is celebrating its second anniversary in its downtown Gibsons  Landing location.  Nineteen-ninety saw several changes in the store, one of which was a distinct move  towards unique gifts handcrafted by skilled artisans from all over Canada.  Christine Hautala, the store manager, is ever willing to assist customers in their  choice of gifts whether it be explaining the origin or pointing out the little things that  make the difference, in a special gift from Wishful Thinking.  The selection of pet supplies found at Wishful Thinking is without equal on the Sunshine Coast. Should you have an unusual request Christine will get it within a week;  problems with your pet, let it be fish, avian, or rodent can be remedied by asking at  Wishful Thinltingr we are always ready with help and advice, and it's free! No GSTI  Wishful Thinking will be celebrating its second year with an Anniversary Sale, so  don't miss itl  You'll be glad you shopped at  Wishful Thinking and so will your friends.  275 Cower Pt. Rd., Gibsons      886-3812  <2)af  ���  Have lunch  or dinner at  ihe Omega  ���  OMEGA  R-ESTAUR-A-N-T  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  RESERVATIONS      886-2268      TAKE-OUT  Annual FRAME &  POSTER SALE  25% Oil Endi Mar. 2  mShow Pieces  Gallery  & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  Gallvty aaeaa esssees. '''""'  886-9213 sstssssZmW   886-92 l!i  Good Selection ol  Spring Jackets  from nylon shells to  stylish leathers  Open 7 Days a Week  262 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-2116  Zippers  by the yard  Ml Mf UPHOLSTERY  637  BOAT TOPS ltd  Wyngaert   Rd.,   Gibsons  YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  TXJCksXOG  441 Marine Drive. Gibsons   886-f  Prescription Service SEMEN DA YS A WEEK:  What About New Drugs?  "I've been reading about a  new drug for arthritis  which is available in the  United States. Why can't I  get it in Canada?"  The availability ol drugs in  Canada is governed by the Health  Protection Branch (HPBI, Department of National Health and  Welfare.  It takes years to get a  new drug onto the market,  whether in Canada or the  United States. Chemists may  rest thousands ol chemical substances in the hope ol discov  crtng one new drug.  There arc extensive laboratory  lesls. If Ihe results are promising,  preclinical testing follows It con  sists ol animal studies and safe  ty trials tin small groups of  volunteers  If good results are obtained the  manufacturer then applies to Ihe  government lor permission to  conduct a clinical Ihumanl tnal  The new drag will be given lo  more healthy volunteers who are  monitored closely (or adverse or  tone eltecls It ihe results ol ihese  safety tnals .ire at all unfavour  able, the drug musl be reformu  lated before further clinical trials  can proceed. These studies can  lake many years lo complete  One commonly prescribed antibiotic was studied and tested for  approximately 20years before it  was ready for human use  When all of this testing is  satisfactorily completed, the  manufacturer then asks the  Drugs Directorate for permission to distribute the  new drug to named, qualified  investigators who will test it in  persons having the disease slate  or condition lor which the drug is  designed. If those lest outcomes  are good, the manufaciurer files  wilh the government all information known about the drug and  study results This document is  called "a new drug submission"  It can be as short as several  pages or as long as several  hundred volumes. Members of  the Drugs Directorate review Ihe  submission thoroughly If all is in  order, the manufacturer is given  permission lo market the new  drug in Canada  Both the Canadian and  United States'governments  conduct their new drug approval programs independently of each other. Not  all drugs sold in Ihe United States  are available in Canada; for that  matter, the converse Is also true  Further, some non presenpuon  drugs in Canada are available  only by presenpuon in the Unit  ed Stales  An advtaory column written by  The Canadian Pharmaceutical  AatocUrJon. Ottawa, Ontario.  <�����$  V  S^t.%^3 EVERYDAY IS  !��P    YF^n  Seniors' Day  SAVINGS  OF l/P TO  10%  warn.  With Gold Care Card  'Except prescriptions. nopuNic access  medications, lottery tickets or sale items  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  atm  i r - - 8. Coast News, February 25,1991  AVIS BAY NEWS G VIEWS  &  Dumpster 'crusade' pay-off  Member of  by I���mitt SolU, 885-5212  Finally something is going to  be done about the dumpsters in  Davis Bay. I guess ir people  complain enough, eventually  something is done about it.  Now let's not abuse the one they  are going to leave!  SPRING IS HERE  Jean Robinson saw three  robins on February 17. Speaking ol birds, there were at least  12 eagles sighted in West Sechelt  this week. Isn't it unusual to see  so many in one area?  COMMUNITY ASSOC.  Thanks to May Yarrow,  Seniors' Counsellor, lor coming  to the meeting on February 12,  and for her cheerful answers to  the questions. There was a good  turnout Tor this daytime  meeting. The next meeting is the  Annual General Meeting, also  being held in the afternoon.  It's election time too. There is  pretty well a full slate of executives, but there are committees that you could serve on.  GOLDEN LIFELINES  Jean Robinson would love to  hear from you, so give her a call  and get involved. She can be  reached at 885-2954. Memberships for the coming year are  also due and payable. Three  dollars for families of two or  more, $2 for singles. You get  membership in the library and  in the association for this low  price.  SPEEDY RECOVERY  Sorry to hear that Betty Vet-  terli had a fall and broke her  right elbow. We all wish her a  speedy recovery.  LIBRARY  Story Hour: Friday morning,  March I, from 10 am to 11 am.  Annual Tea and Booksale:  mark your calendar for April  14, from 2 pm to 4 pm More  information will be given closer  to the event.  Pamphlets: the library has  pamphlets on Help for Abused  Seniors.  ST JOHN'S UNITED  Tuesday, March 5, 1 pm,  there will be slides and commen-  by Joyce Ostry  An active crowd  Committee chairman for  social bridge, Isabel Draper,  and carpet bowling, Robbie  Robson, would welcome new  people. Carpet bowling meets  every Monday at 1:30 pm and  social bridge meets the first and  third Saturday at 1 pm. Mary  Bannerman of Shop Easy Draw  thanked one and all for slips  received and also stated that a  new list has been started for the  draws once a month.  February 21 saw an active  crowd gathered at the Hall on  Mermaid Street for our monthly  meeting. Before the meeting  started there were two draws  happening. One was called a  50/50 draw and was won by  Patti Miller and a baked goods  draw won by Mona Osborne  and Barbara Peterson. Shop  Easy draws were won by Connie  Wilson, Len Herder and Patti  Miller.  Martha Scales, president of  Home Support Society, spoke  to the group on Hospice as well  as the other services offered by  Home Support. She placed an  attractive display on a table and  had pamphlets available on  each service that is offered by  Home Support.  Helen Neelands and Ruby  Breadner are going lo continue  looking after the book selling.  Thank you, ladies. We still need  a treasurer and a crafts chairman. Come out to Crafts on  February 28 as we are going to  have a mini-meeting to iron out  some of the difficulties. Mona  Osborne told me she needs extra  ladies as fluffers for the pompoms. This is the time of year to  stock pile pompoms for the  coming season of parades and  weddings.    I found a cure for a stuffy  head. Now you can make your  own curry powder. Mix it  together and store in a cool  place.  / tblsp. ground coriander seeds  '/i tsp. ground mustard seeds  'A tsp. ground cumin  Vi tsp. ground turmeric  'A Isp. ground ginger  I Isp. ground dried hoi red  chillies  Coronation Chicken Curry  'A cup light cream  i/i cup plain yogurt  Vi cup mayonnaise  1 cup chopped & peeled apple  2 medium stocks of celery,  chopped  2 isps. chopped onion  Vi cup toasted, flaked almonds  1 three to jour lb. chicken cooked, boned and chopped. Slir in  2 Isps, of curry lo above mix-  lure and serve either chilled or  warm over rice.  S9  Town of Gibsons  Revised Schedule  For Garbage Pick-up  Wednesday Pick-up  Abbs Rd.  Marine Drive  Bals Lane  Martin Rd.  Beach Ave.  N. Fletcher Rd.  Corlett Rd.  Sargent Rd.  Fairmont Rd.  School Rd.  Glen Rd.  Seaview Rd.  Highway 101  (North Rd. to Bals Lane)  S. Fletcher Rd.  (School Rd. to Winn Rd.;  Jack's Lane  Wlldwood Crescent  Kilarney Lane  Wyngaert Rd.  Thursday Pick-Up  Aldersprlngs Rd.  Gower Point Rd.  Bay Rd.  Headlands Rd.  Bayvlew Subdivision  Maplewood Lane  Burns Rd.  Prowse Rd.  Cochrane Rd.  S. Fletcher  Dogwood Rd.  (Winn to Gower Pt. Rd.)  Dougall Rd.  Stewart Rd.  Franklin Rd.  Trueman Rd.  Glassford Rd.  Wells Lane  Winn Rd.  ' Ffjday Pick-up  Allison Way  Georgia Drive  Arbutus Reach  Highway 101  Avalon Drive  (Shaw to School Rd.)  Camella Way  Hillcrest Avenue  Creekslde Subdivision  Kiwanis Way  Crucil Rd.  North Rd.  Farnrtam Rd.  Shoal Lookout  Skyline Drive  Saturday Pickup  Davis Rd.  Oceanmount Subdlv.  Georgia Mirage  Park Rd.  Highway 101  (Payne to Shaw Rd.)  Payne Rd.  Poplar Lane  Inglis Rd.  Reed Rd.  O'Shea Rd.  Shaw Rd.  tary by Mary Bennett in the  Lower Hall at the church in  Davis Bay. St. John's United  Church Women invite you to  see and hear about this "Passion Play" at Oberammergau, a  presentation of the "Lire of  Jesus".  SPRING TEA AND SALE  To be held Saturday, March  9, from 2 to 4 pm, in the Lower  Hall. There will be a variety of  gift baskets, home baking and  tea for $2.50.  GOSPEL CHURCH  You are invited to Revival  Meetings with Gerhard du Toit,  evangelist, February 24 to  March I, 7 pm each evening.  There will be special music and  an interesting program for  children ages 5 to 12.  WORLD DAY OF PRAYER  The Living Faith Lutheran  Church in Davis Bay will be the  location or this year's World  Day or Prayer on March 1, 1  pm. This is sponsored by the  Women's Inter-Church Council  or Canada, with representatives  from II Christian denominations. This year's service has  been written by women from  Kenya and is titled "On the  Journey Together". Everyone is  invited to attend.  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  ST0R  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WMV'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local t Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour Customers  HWY. 101. GIBSONS       Please CALL COLLECT II6-2M4  Harbour  Insurance  Agencies  Ltd.  For ALL your Insurance Needs  John & Heather Forward  Madeira Park Shopping Centre        883-2794  ALWAYS RED CARPET SERVICE  AT  SuKCJMWfc  Agewciw  Sunnycresl Mall  Covering the Sunshine Coast lor over a generation  Travel  BCAA  Insurance       sm  886-2000 !��* 886-9255  I     (   O  It l�� O II A   I  I. K I   I  M  It I A  Autoplan. l6years on the  road and still keeping pace  with today's motorists.  ICBC coverage hit the road in 1974. But just as  cars have improved in 16 years, so has Autoplan.  The 1991 model is custbm-built for B.C. motorists  and packed with innovative features.  You wanted auto insurance that did not discriminate  in terms of age, sex, or marital status. So ICBC  introduced Canada's first Claim-Rated Scale, with  premiums based on the motorist's claim record.  We also applied territory rating to reflect claims  experience in different regions of BC. more  accurately.  You wanted the option of insurance coverage for  periods of less than a year. We thought that was a  good idea and introduced short-term insurance  for as little as six months. You asked us to take  action against BC.'s growing number of traffic  accidents. We have responded on many fronts. As  a partner in Drinking Driving Counter Attack. And  by funding community-based traffic safety  education and life-saving research.  The Dial-A-Claim reporting system, conveniently  located claim centres, some of the most reasonable  auto insurance rates in Canada - the list of ICBC  innovative standard features is a long one. And  there are more down the road.  In the 1990s and beyond, Autoplan will be keeping  pace with B.C. motorists al! the way.  DICBC  Together, we can drive  insurance costs down.  Please call the Town ol Gibsons at 886-22 74  tl youi street is not listed above.  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE  AGENCIES  LTD.  #102 KERN'S PLAZA  QB80N8, B.C. 886-7751  TuM.-Thurt., 0:30-6:00  Fri., 0:304:00  Sat., 0:30-2:00  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C. 886-2201  TutM. - Sat., 0:30 - 6:30  MOTOR VEHICLE  BRANCH  Your Complete ICBC & Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  Winn Road, Gibsons  886-3379  (Across from the Post Office)  . ��� a* aa. " euttes.1t.-S f   l.J./XJS  * ��* ..-J-a. ����� ��. �� Vi aa aw-aa ��. tela *��� 1* *��� .*..-,'-i./l..J...T,��- ~. ���:���-.  ^fci_A_M_ii_Ut___u  _M_i_-_-Mi____-_ki HARBOUR WATCH  Coast News, February 25,1991  Auxiliary election held  Brush clearing craw works near Egmont.  EGMONT NEWS   -Ann Cook photo  Driving friendly  by Dixie Percy. M3-92M  After driving the long  meandering road up the Coast,  it's tempting to just bomb along  the Egmont Road to get those  last few kilometres over with  but please don't. The bushes on  the side of the road are getting  their spring trim as the crew  works its way toward Egmont.  You definitely need to 'drive  friendly' so you can slow down  for the flagperson.  The Martin's certainly have  changed the landscape around  Baihgaies'. Did their new shed  ever go up fast. Did 1 say shed?  Why, it's almost as big as the  community hall I  If you are a senior living in  Area A and you haven't already  heard of the recently formed  group concerned about housing  in the area for seniors, contact  Flo Williams or Billy Griffith in  the Egmont area.  The Community Club activities are at a minimum these  days but I heard an eensy ween-  sy rumour of a possibility or a  dance on the horizon, so keep  your dancing shoes at the  ready...just in case.  Egmont must be a pretty  special place because not only  do the Canada geese return, two  other former residents have  returned. Welcome back to  Kenny Sharp and Joe Silvey.  Police tlpe  Since its Inception In 1985, the Sunshine Coast Crime Stoppers Association has been responsible for 33 arrests, according lo Sechell Alderman Michael Shanks.  The arrests stem tram 147 "dps" received by the RCMP  through the association; tips that have led to the recovery of  $24,000 worth of stolen property and the seizure of $44,000  worth of drugs.  A total of $2700 has been awarded to those providing the  dps.  by Jacalyn Vincent, H3-2S40  Here are the new officers of  the Ladies Auxiliary for Branch  112: President, Joyce Summers;  1st Vice-President, Gayle  Adams; 2nd Vice-President,  Nancy Smallwood; Secretary,  Doris Edwardson; Treasurer,  Lil Beharrell; Executives, Eileen  Alexander, Pauline Babcock  and Diane Dennis.  The ladies work very hard  throughout the year and certainly deserve a pat on the back.  They do have a successful catering business. They also assist  with many worthwhile projects  such as bursaries, the local  music school, the Jaws of Life  and needy vets. Keep an eye on  this column for more details on  their upcoming Easter Tea  event, which will be held on  March 30.  A WARM THANK YOU  The May Day Committee for  "91" would like to extend the  community's thanks to Dennis  and Diane Gamble and Sunny  Charboneau for their previous  work and dedication in the past  May Day events. I think that  everyone knows how much  work, planning and preparation  it all takes. Let's all make this a  successful community event for  1991.  The committee suggests that  businesses, groups and  organizations could start thinking about and planning their  float now for the Pender Harbour May Day Parade, so they  should not miss out on their opportunity to "advertise" and  perhaps win a prize!  The next meeting for the  committee is scheduled for  March 24,- at 2 pm, in the  Pender Harbour Community  Hall. Anyone who is interested  should reel free to attend.  SWAP MEET  The next swap meet at the  community hall will be on  March 2, at 10 am. Anyone  who would like a table may  phone the new president, Ruth  Kobus, at 883-9603.  HOSPITALIZED  Doreen Lee was in St. Mary's  for a spell. We're glad to note  she is resting at home now. Giv  ing her great support and lots of  TLC were her family, friends  and hospital staff.  CHEST FOR RAFFLE  A beautifully crafted chest  made by Ray Mair is now on  view at the clinic. A "must  see", the chest will be on display  at various times in the Sechelt  and Pender Harbour areas. The  raffle will be drawn at the  Pender Harbour clinic on April  2. Tickets are available from  any of the directors or at the  Oak Tree Market for one  dollar. For more information,  please contact Peter Grabenhof  at 883-9444.  AS THE TIDE CHANGES  If anyone is serious about  playing volleyball, you can enjoy the sport on Wednesday  evenings at the Pender Harbour  High School from 7 pm to 9  pm.  Congratulations to Mary  Cameron, who this past  weekend wed Bruce Lane from  Vancouver. The newlyweds will  enjoy a honeymoon in San  Diego at the end of this week.  No fish story for Steve, who  caught a 12 pound salmon at  the mouth or the harbour.  A reminder that Thursday,  tarn  February  28,  and  Saturday,  March 2, is a dollar a bag day at  the Bargain Barn.  Until next week, be good to  yourself.  L. Joan Rooklo  Certified  General Accountant  Computer Consulting  e*ubllc Accounting  Tax Preparation  You'll go  Over our  new Spring  fashions.  Check out our t lunncf rack  - Ivwythlnn Ins than M price.  >%.  885-2916    .-���  FASHIONS  ...;���,,.   Store Hours        ,0 " 5  ���   " Mon. - Sat.  tsm i>i' ir��Li w& ir��n_ p^ ii��ii *&  COME IN AND SEE OUR  SPRING  |���        FASHIONS  iMiaif is i/finl/f l_��l 10. Coast News. February 25,1991  ^^lfWr^tlW^^||j^HB_l  1 ���.������  i   ) * ;    ���  ���"*>**  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^5  HB__-_H_H-_HI  Whtn you wMMt-th  CALL THIS* 1  '������'"'..',  ���������Hfljl  1 ',����ii*S_l fsk  Sunshine Coast  ICES   D1RECT  AUTOMOTIVF  lniluMri.il      AUTOMOTIVE Mjrmt  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mun.-ln.fc-fc S.il.8-6 Sun. 10-3  "^"SECHELT RADIAT0RS~7=  ��� Complete Cooling System Service Centre' mm  We Rep.nr & Repljce Raris Hcilei Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS   TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New. Used & Rebuill  4349 S.C. Hwy.     Pi ��� Up s f*��r Mon ��� Sit  Nwl lo Wilson Creek Criewoii Sl.inon 885-7986>  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  R&K CONTRACTING  ��� Framing  ��� Forming  Specialists  Free Estimates  Rob ��� 885-7072  ��� Renovations  ��� Additions  Ashward Contracting  ���*��� QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  Fin Eslimalc Call OOC CAAO  , Heard A.hmor. OBa-O'WJy  ( CADRE CONSTRUCTION ^  LTD.  Sunshine Coast Builder Since 19/5  NEW HOMES ��� RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL ��� INDUSTRIAL  886-3171   TOM'S  ', Electrical & Plumbing  Residential ��� Commercial  nnnniMrn  CONTRACTORS LIC  NO. 6644  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  Bilolda ��� Screens * Garage Doora ��� Prattling Ooore ��� Window.  Hlgrm.) lOt I Piatt Rd.      PAUL HAMILTON  Qlbaona. B.C. VON IVO s.  Hltei.l BBS-TUB Fa. ��M-��r73  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soffits, FASIA, Shutters  Stone & Brick  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-6065 VON 3A0  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8835 S**y Res: 886-8*01  .COMPETITIVE  PRICES  Trusses made hire oa the lunshlns Coaet  Money spent st hone stays at home.  A t T ENTERPRISES: Conetruotlon Services  Serirlog rile Coaar Since 198b  ��� CU8TOM HOMES  ��� ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  eee-��aa  T WOMQ. BOX 711. OIBBONB, B.C. VON IVO  I__t  m  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Chrli J. O'Neill  8 H '1 S 8 Como 65  OlbHAI 6 C  vou ivo  Hone (604) 886-8116  Rosiaeniial/Commercial  Construction S, Finishing  Specializing In all types ol  FREE      commercial 4 residential roofing  E8TIMATES BBC Of)A7 ��liwo"K  OOO-afllOr eves, ouamntiid  m  'Quality 'Builders  :,a/rENOVAIION-b b ADDITIONS  OENEML tulLOiP.fi  ���aiioiTiofrs        .rtooeino .ceramic tiu  ���CABINETS .MCKSVaARAQC8        .EENCINQ  ���DC9IQNING t OMFTINO SERVICES  cm_ k...msssm BRUCE QIE8BBECHT IW-rTW  BLDG   CONTRACTORS  FXCAVATING  Rottluff Drywall8  Residential & Commercial  PHONE: TOM  M & S INDUSTRIES im.  ��� New Homes ��� RaaovatJoaa  ��� Custom Flnlshlag  s. ri mil Hi. I ii.ui lot rII Veara  Us 8S6-27I8 Evenings  f      mcCONNELL DRYWALL     N  BOARDING ��� TAPING ��� TEXTURED CEILINGS  New Homes & Townhouses - Additions - Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE * FREE ESTIMATES  home aat-9635 Cellular 671-3754  SiaCa Norn, Rd . Gibsons      Gerald R. McConn.il  fpH  1 fPrivate > Industrial t  I ^ High j Low Volts  I     Rut  No  18135  mW^.  Private > Induetrlal Eleclrlcal Conlraclor  High j Low Volltge Power Lines  Reg No. 16135      _ Jgg^yjQ    ' J  lrector\ I  !L_J|  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  EXCAVATING  CONCRETE SERVICES  PATTON CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing  886-8842  Q Ready Mix Concrete        ^j *���'  Kf S.nd.Gr.,.1      JNjJ  |N/~     CONCRETE    ^_PftM  \J '   tUVING WI SIVNSHIM COASrl  SIL'HILTPLANI  889-7180  GIBSONS PLANT  884-8174  "I  s. wunx CMnuwnw  All typei of concrete work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs - smooth, broomed,  r-xp'. >'i iggregatefinishing,  Swanson's  ReadyMia Ltd.  .'ill, c:���mi r>p��.li      r-A,i.��n,.  Fa> .  f   II5-9M6     1 I115-5333 1   [__i_g]  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons    Sechelt . Pender Harbour   Bon 172, 6417 Burnet Bd., CeoheH J  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885 3930  "A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Services"  ��� Excavating ��� Backfilling ��� Trenching ���  Drainage ��� Clearing ��� Retaining Wall! - Paving Stoma  24 Hour OOfi 00.0       Box 1221, Qlbaona  . Service OOO'OOaJO B.C VON WO  , CAN-DO EXCAVATING  />__b   5*"EXTEND A-HOE,BOBCAT743,  LOGfe   SINGLE AXLE DUMP TRUCK  ��� Septic Fields ��� Sand. Gravel Is Top Soil  George 885-7553 or Emery 885-4854  ^  - Selective Logging t_C  - Marine Contracting  - Stump Removals    . Sand & Gravel Deliveries  - Purchase Timber GARY M6.g585  y. TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD. BILL 886-8361;  ^l iSrbaiflre (Bart-ener  ' * ' General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care �� Landscaping ��� Pruning  Rockeries  Senior's Discount - Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie fl s  m  885-2447  886-3558  NTs dig Ms Sunehlne Coast/  lF��BCF6RRies Schedule !  VANCOUVFB   SECHELT PfNINSULA  i_M��___*  Lv. Langdale Lv. HorsishN Bay  6.20 am      2:30 pm 7 30 am      3:30 pm  8:30 M"       4:30 9:30 M        5:30 M  10 30 6:30 11:30 7:25 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:15 pm      9:15  H Mnaiii Mmuct Im  Lv. Eirli Cove Lv. Silttry Bay  6:40 am       4:30 pm 5:45 M     3:30 pm  8:20 6:30 7:35        5:30 M  10:30 ��:30 925M     7:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M 1130      930  GIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  ROUTE 1 ��� Via Worth at.. I Seaca. Cower n. . FiaaHtn, luelmH, ROUTE 2 ��� VH tenweWa. Wnatae*. SC Metal. Heme Part  ���5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:4��  3:41  5:41  7:45  Arrival  -cast Sundays I HeMayi  6:10 1:10  6:10 4:11  10:10 8:11  12:10 8:10  7:00'  0:00  11:00  1:00  IfOO     M  1:01  7:01  7:30  9:30  11:30  1:30  0:10 ferry Ave  3:30  5:30  7:30  ���4<mtkMii*|�����Ferr��eiTr<al. Slteai let Mra tjr Feny FADES  Lair 19 I5| Ferry pick-up al lanrjcuie 10:00 pm Fri.. SB. 1 Sun emy.      Oul II Town  Call HMIII lor ioloimalron, comments I complainli In Town  Adults Slflieri CMdrm Stud. Comm Tichilt  $150    11.00     .75   $100       II H/rlde  .75        .75     .75        75  These transportation schedules sponsored by  Iniuroneo /Q;*  CMWpfcriUa  Noilly  INSURANCE TRAVEL  886-2000 886-9255  Had Carpet Service From Friendly Proteatloaala In Suanfcraat Stall, Qlbaona.  I  *7P|  *tiIniImiIi  I  EXCAVATING  I.T.K. nCAf-THO LTD.  Reeidentiel - Commercial  Industrial - Land during  Serving Ihe Coast hr 20 Years  "We pride ourselves on punctuality"  Boa 1791, Olbaeas, l.O. VOU 1V0,  PAP-TWO Excavating  STUMP REMOVAL ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  SAND I OBAVIL SALES    ��� WATEB LINES  DBIVEWAVS ��� LAND CLEABINQ  ^01 Prompt Courteous Service With Low Hales Call  VlVAVNE PH: IM-iret or MABTY PH: HS-Mtl  l*       Big Or Small, We Do II All!    4  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC riELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS .  ��� WATEP, LINES " ���'��� ***  . clearing Steve Jones    886-8269  CONSTRUCTION  ���Rsraw  Excavation, Sewer,  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  886-2182 or 885-9840  GEN. CONTRACTORS  A     _���   R  mm r  kT��      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER M5^  LUX HALFMOON MY,  | OWWY'S CRANE SERVICE f  4TON UFT - HOOK MBWHT N> . \  19 ION UFT - HOOK HBOMT tff'r \J  r^.r 886-702t   >  FREE ESTIMATES  G & S DRYWALL  For All Your Drywall Needs  Please Call: 086-9204  CENTURY ROCK '  Ruck Willi  Pilloi  iffi  LAURIE LACOVETSKY  886-2835  Ruldinllil S  Commirclil -     -   Comlructlon       CONSTRUCTION  Renovations e Additions Clbiont, B.C        I  HEATING  rSECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.  GAS* PELLET* WOOD  Complete Sales & Installations  SHOWROOM Opra Tuss.Sat.  135C Wharl Hd. (eamt Irom Bus Dopoli 688-7171 j  PROPANE INC.  t Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  MS-2360  Hwy 101. across SI.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  /IWOPflNI  NAT.Gftft  Ptnlnaula Gar  ' Olav Camlem 885-7340 }  "INSTALLATION CONVERSION  ���iFRVICE APPLIANCES  Ba.lH) tartdi.vleHAe  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  at 886-262? or 885-3930 At Forest Advisory Commltts#  Coast News, February 25,1991  11.  Provincial Forestry policy slammed  by tan Michael Sherman  A consensus of the Forest  Advisory Committee holds that  the state of the forestry industry  on the Sunshine Coast can best  be described as "in a real  slump."  During a free-wheeling exchange of views at their regular  meeting last Wednesday evening, members decried the fact  that, among other things, the  industry is operating only six to  seven months a year (on the  average), and that "95 per cent  of the timber cut here (on the  Sunshine Coast) is still leaving  here as logs." The message is,  of course, that little of the  timber harvested locally is processed on the Coast, robbing the  area of much economic benefit.  One member raised the spectre of possible disruptive confrontations ("blockades and the  like") being instigated here on  the Coast by anti-industry activists, and questioned both the  rationality and familiarity with  the true logging picture of a  "public" which seems more  prone to lash out than to dispassionately inquire.  Attention shifted to the role  the Forest Service plays in the  state of the local - forest  industry's economic and  psychological well-being. There  was general agreement that in  such key areas as policy, forest  inventories, and hands-on  management practices there was  much room for improvement.  A more macrocosmic and  political perspective was cast on  the discussion by member Dave  Bakewell, RPF. "Government  (meaning in Victoria), seeing the  coming recessionary trends a  few years ago, decided that they  had to extract $650 million  worth of revenue from the  forest industry���through  outrageous stumpage appraisals  and fees."  As the committee exchanged  opinions and information on  the labyrinthine issue, an image  began to emerge of a feudal  fiefdom where the feudal  lord���the provincial government���arbitrarily determines,  demands, and extracts a tithe  from its forest industry serfs,  regardless of whether any particular tithing might detrimentally impact that industry, causing pain, loss and serious  dislocation.  "X-clollars has to come from  (a) forest sector and it doesn't  matter a damn how the provincial government gets it," complained Gurney. "It's a poor  way to run the government.  High stumpage is caused by this  One* upon a time...  Whitworth Chronicles  by Dick kenned  Tim Clement, Chairman of  the Forest Advisory Committee, after being elected for a  third consecutive term. (By acclamation, no less).  ���Jin Michael Sherman photo  The cold heart of winter  brings out tall tales of the good  old days, and the warmth of the  sons, daughters and even the  grandchildren of the pioneers.  The chronicles reveal that two  Hanbury daughters had married  two local loggers who had built  temporary twin houses side by  side back up in the bush of West  Sechelt and they decided to have  a party.  Says Madge, "I was invited  from Roberts Creek and my  escort was Harold Husdon. He  parked his car at our place on  Crow Road and we took off in  my car. It was the dead of  winter and along the way at  Wilson Creek we met George  and Bill Husdon also headed for  the party in their logging truck  which was minus a door on the  driver's side.  "Harold wasn't too enthusiastic when I suggested  George and Bill come along  with us but in the end the logging truck was left at Wilson  Creek and off we went again.  "On reaching Sechelt's Wharf  Road we drove along the beach  front to Ihe west and turned up  Sunshine Coast  'ICES  DIREC  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  MARINE SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  . CABINETS ���  889-9411  Isnowroom Kern's Pleza.Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm^  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  POWER WASHING  mcrCrui/cr  Mercury Outboards  V0lv�� AB Hi_>DOCX MARINE ltd.  Garden Bay. BC.      mUmmm       883.2811  I IALIS * INSTALLATION  ��� Commercial & Residential*  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  t ******* a   Phone   ******  *��"* Ease-eeee or  shoppie      SHOWROOM  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tu**.-Frl. 12:30-5pm, Sat. KSO-Spm  _THE FLOOR STOBE *r TOUR DOOR __  Be  'ticcaneer  Marina (i Resort Ltd  Located in Secrel Cove 8SS-78BI  Ssjjg  PARTS  K i C Ttitrmoglass 4  Cobra Boats now  In-Stock  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 vears  SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  D_  "mm  OUTBOARDS  NEED THIS SPACE?  MISC. SERVICES  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  al 886-2622 or 885-3930  vj  Vinyl Siding  DEAL WITH AN ESTABLISHED LOCAL COMPANY  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  BOX 864. SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3*0  WRAY LINGERS 885-4572  VINYL SIOINQ-SOFFIT FASCIA  DOOR �� WINDOW CONVERSIONS-RENOVATIONi  We hate relerences   ra  trfle/V      PAINTING. A  ���rc* DRYWALLINO  -���   ft,   JL FALCON CONTRACTING  ^^ 886-8912  MARINE SERVICES  r   GIBSONS TAX SIR VICE   A  Ave. Price $15 and Up  Income Tax Preparation  All Business Strictly Confidential  A. jack S86-T��7>  615 Martin Rd., OibeoM  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Nappsr 8883488  R.RJ4, S6, C7S,  ^Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  WEST COAST RAILINGS ^  Serving the Sunshine Coail  Aluminum Hailing.  Commercial k Rnldenllal In.lallallont  Speclallaing In Olaae It Aluminum  >*���> nse .FREE ESTIMATES- unhobinson  Sechell. B.C. VW MO Ph: IliUH .  CHAINSAWS  8ALE8 A SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER A  CHAIN8AW LTD  Cornell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al IMAKES  SpecleHiIno In Were Osttoers-  �� stem drive reHilUIni  Located at  Smllly's Marina, Gibsons  hAulinq    "shophs-h   RESws-sMoy  ~���-    Cotti  ���il_l_S  DIVErT^^^P*'  BOAT        V  73TT3BHTR  *S*  886-29127  _.tu/'�� Caxj>et & 'UfxU'itcsi, f.'uu  TOM STYLES 885-4648  Slaam Cleaning of Carpal A Upholstery  Flood A Water Damage Removal  Realrslch A Carpet Repairs  "FREE ESTIMATES"   Serving Poartll Rlvtr-Sunthln. Ccttt  JAGOBS_V FEEDS  6462 Norwest Bay Road  888-9860  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds A Supplies  'the growing peoplej  a logging road eventually  reaching the newlyweds'  residences.  "About midnight, Tom Hanbury came in and shouted 'It's  snowing to beat the band out  there', so we piled into my car  heading for home as this was  the closest to a blizzard I've  seen. By the time we reached  Wharf Road the snow was up to  the running board.  "Cars in Ihe early days had  no windshield wipers, so there  stood Bill Husdon on the running board wiping off the snow  from the windshield,���a rather  cool job considering he had just  a suit on and no topcoat.  "We finally reached Wilson  Creek only to find the Husdon  logging truck frozen up, so onward we went again till my car  finally stalled on Rat Portage  Hill, as cars were wont to do.  " 'You and Harold stay here  and we will go get the horses  and pull your car up the hill'  said the brothers. The Husdon  acreage was just west of Flume  Road a short distance away.  "After a while I suggested to  Harold that we walk. Away we  went with me plodding ahead in  my rose chiffon dress, silk  stockings and slippers and a  three-quarter length coat. The  s"how was up to our knees,-but  shortly we met the brothers and  the horses while we continued to  the house where Mrs. Husdon  was up with a good fire going  and coffee ready.  "She insisted on me putting  on a black skirt she had brought  years ago from London. It had  yards of material and warmth  was there.  "My car finally arriveJ and  Harold and I look off for my  home on Crow Road. It was  now daylight. My mother was  up, fed us breakfast, gave us a  shot of brandy and put us to  bed.  "Some time later George  Husdon remarked, 'You are a  funny girl, most would have  been in hysterics on that trip but  you seemed to enjoy it'."  The chronicles reveal the  Husdon family pioneered the  area as early as 1910 wilh eminent credentials, one being the  first school teacher at  Elphinstone Bay School. The  next generation of Husdon  sisters is still in our midst. One  married a grandson of the  founder of Gibsons, one married a great grandson of the  founder, and still another is  married to a former mayor of  Gibsons, after whom the Rilz  Motel was named. She was also  a school male of mine, ���once  tfpon a time.  "FIVE POWERFUL  REASONS  T0 0ETA  MUTUAL RRSP  NOW"  BSave with confidante  Mutual has hlfheet credit retina  BNew Loan Service .up to  12 monthe to repay  BWkJe ranee of eavlnp and  investment options  B Attractive interest  rem  B Transfer your RRSP to  Mutual and fet much more  NTT HUT.  MTTMMMIMV MARCH 1.  B at I Th* MutU*1 GrouP  IV_ Fixing Tomorrow.  Together  ' titfttl ���I Mmi Lta ot Carte���Mutual  >�������� >��, KOotTr. Mutual (koup  particular philosophy and  policy. Stumpage should reflect  the realities of industry and be  flexible."  Dave Bakewell smiled over at  Gurney and said quietly, "No  stumpage (appraisal) can be  changed in this area without the  signature of the forestry  minister."  Saying that he felt that the  "SCRD should help point  Forestry in the right direction,"  on issues such as stumpage,  Murray Cantelon moved that  the committee advise the SCRD  to dispatch such a letter to the  ministry.  After being seconded (and  slightly amended) by Jim  Gurney, Cantelon's motion  passed unanimously.  Submissions to the NOTICE BOARD ira welcomed.  Please ensure only one submission is made for each  event. Thankyou.  Monday, February ZSNi, 1991  Year 2000 Discussion Group - Topic: Assessment & Evaluation.  Place: Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Time: 7:30 pm.  S.C. University Women's Club - February meeting. 11:30 am,  Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay. Information: 885-9589.  Arthrttls Setl-Management - Sessions starting Feb. 25 in Gibsons and  Mar. 1 in Sechelt. Inlormation: 886-7900 or 885-2677 or 883-2679  for Pender dates.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary - Brown Bag Lunch and Mug Up, 11  am, Sechell Indian Band Hall. Bring your own lunch & mug.  Members & friends welcome.  Wednesday, February 27th, 1991  Friends of Schizophrenics - Sharing & Caring Support Group  meeting. 7:30 pm. Phone 886-7831.  Friday, March 1st, 1991  World Day of Prayer Services - will take place at the Living Faith  Lutheran Church at 1 pm: St. Mary's Catholic Church, Gibsons at  1:30 pm. Everyone Welcome.  Ladles' Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, Royal Canadian Legion - Steak  Dinner - 6 pm to 8 pm. $6.50 includes GST.  Saturday, March 2nd, 1991  Sunshine Coatt Heart Beat - African Drumming Ritual. $55, pre-  registration required. 11 am to 10 pm, Rockwood, north wing. Call  Carol Stewart, 885-6128.  Monday, March 4th, 1991  Ladies' Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, Royal Canadian Legion - General  Meeting, 1:30 pm.  Tuesday, March 5th, 1991  Post-Natal Class - at Gibsons Health Unit, 7-9 pm. Everyone  welcome. To register call Wendy Burlin, 885-7132.  Thursday, March 7th, 1991  S.C. R.N.A.B.C. - Meeting, 6:30 pm. Topic: 1991 Resolution - Annual Meeting. Call Val for location: 883-2379.  Friday, March 8th, 1991  Start Your Home-Based Business - Workshop, Capilano College,  Sechelt, March 8 & 9. Pre-regisler, $35. Call Glenda, 885-1959 or  your local Chamber of Commerce.  Saturday, March 9lh, 1991  Spring Basket Tea & Sale - presented by St. John's United Church  Women, 2-4pm at St. John's United Church, Lower Hall, Davis Bay.  Sunday, March 10th, 1991  "Circus ot Fashion" - presented by Langdale School Parents' Group,  3 pm at Langdale School. Tickets $7 at Langdale School.  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club Ice Carnival - Theme: Working  for a Living. Two shows, 1pm and 3:30pm. Adults, $4; children $2.  Tickets available at Pastimes or Zippers in Sechelt, Silks & Lace in  Gibsons or Oak Tree Market in Madeira Park. For information call  885-3727 or 885-7742.  Friday, March 15th. 1991  School District 46 Science Fair - Sunnycrest Mall from 2 - 7 pm. Projects from Grades 4 -12 on display.  Monday, March 18th, 1991  Cancer Society, Sunshine Coait Unit - monthly meeting, 1pm at the  Regional Board Office, Royal Terraces, Sechelt. Public welcomed. Info: 885-9451.  Friday, March 22nd, 1991 I  Daffodil Sale Day - launches yearly campaign for funds by Cancer .  Society (mainly during April). Daffodils will be sold at Sunnycrest & ���  Trail Bay Malls and at Madeira Park & Garden Bay, also at St. Mary's I  Hospital. I  Saturday, March 23rd, 1991 1  P.H. Music Society presents Louise Rose Trio - in concert. 8 pm at I  Pender Harbour Community Hall. Jazz/Blues/Gospel. To reserve I  tickets phone 683-2689. $10 Society members; $12 non-members. |  Sunday, March 24th, 1991 I  Flea Market - by Ladles' Auxiliary to Royal Canadian Legion #109, |  Gibsons Legion Hall, 10 am to 2 pm. Table reservation: $5. Phone ���  886-3796 for further information. .  MISCELLANEOUS J  Mondays |  Pender Harbour Choir - Capilano College Choral course taught by a  Lyn Vernon, Monday nights, 7-10 pm at Ihe Music School. I  Everyone welcome, age 15 - 90. Men needed especially. For fur- ���  ther inlormation call 883-9277. I  Tuesdays I  Sexual Abuse Survivors Group - every Tuesday, 7 to 9 pm at the '  Action Society Office. Contact Deborah, 885-5680. I  Wednesdays 1  Toastmasters International - meet every 2nd & 4th Wed. at 7:30 I  pm at Greenecourt. Mike, 885-3323 for further information.        I  Thursdays  "Lost & Found" a new group for seniors who are experiencing  loss and need support, will meet at the Health Unit in Sechelt,  across from the Post Office. 2-4 pm, every other Thursday. Phone  885-6101 or 885-5614 tor information.  Fridays  United Church Thrift Shop - In basement of church off Truman  Rd., open Fridays, 1 -3pm.  Peace Vigil - Every Friday night, 7:15 - 8:15 pm, Pioneer Park,  Lower Gibsons. Bring a candle.  Other  Gibsons Minor Ball Registration - for boys and girls ages 5 to 14 as  of Dec. 31/90. Sunnycrest Mall, March 1 from 6-8 pm, March 2  from 11 am - 3 pm; and March 8 from 6-8 pm, March 9 from 11  am - 3 pm.  Spanish Conversation Classes - 7 - 9 pm, 10 weeks, $60.  Rockwood Centre, 885-2522. Can still register. 12. Coast News, February 25,1991  Come in now.  Don't miss these  GREAT VALUES.  tvraL.  fiw"}  O  BIEAIVI     A Total Built-in Vacuum Package  SPECIAL OFFER  ENDS MAR. 15  Deluxe hose rack keeps  hose neat and accessible  Crevice tool for vents and  other hard-to-reach areas  Deluxe upholstery  nozzle and brush  Round all-purpose  dusting brush  Convenient combination  rug and floor tool  Super chromed steelLwands  J0 Handy clip-on tool caddy  11 Vacuum Exhaust Muffler  14 Beam Carpet  ' ma Stain Remover  Alaiaf 1^ Deep cleaning  K|U' ' �� EB331 Electric  1 Powerhead  1 * 30' Electric  1 * current-carrying  hose  $598.  HURRY! You'd pay more  ���tw  r"V  Y  V  Full line of  TORO LINE  TRIMMERS  for many old-fashioned, lug-around vacuums!  FREE GOLD  Ones Not Apply lo a  Radiant Models  U* Wegener  I'1(01)1 II "IS  *> Environmental Protection Agency  Certified  *�� 1 ,iitif View Gold Plated Door  ��� The Clean Glass Air Wnsli System  ��� More Heat with less Wood  Choose from the full line of Wood Freestanding and Insert Models  -'Y    -<������...  ml  ml  M  Brand Name  EXTERIOR STAIN  (discontinued colours)  _.  . $Q" ...  . $2"  4 I only   e\J        1 I only   __  WOOD PRESERVATIVE  Clear or Green ^ftftft  ii  only5098  Gibsons 886-8141  Sachelt 885-7121  GIBSONS  M  fc  \w\  OPEN Mon-Sit 8 im - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vincouvir (Toll FrM| S88-M14  ,.\  M  ILDING SUPPLIES  ���^^^y^^v/y^���  ��M^  .Mtssssstsssssstssssssssssssssssssssssssessssssssssssssmssst Coast News, February 25,1991  The Sunshine  Second Section  Gibsons kicks in  Grant for Travel Sunshine Coast  if other governments join in  by Rose Nicholson  The Town of Gibsons is willing to give a grant of SI500 to  Travel Sunshine Coast, provided Sechelt and the Regional  District also contribute.  In line with an expanded 1991  budget of approximately  $52,000, the tourist organization had asked the town for  $6000, with similar requests being made to the other two  governments.  At the suggestion of Alderman Margaret Morrison, it was  decided that all requests for  grants-in-aid would be held until budget decisions were made  in May, and grants would then  be made on a priority basis, "on  their merits".  A misunderstanding involving Sunshine Coast Breakaway  was cleared up. April Mackenzie Moore appeared before  Council to protest media  reports on a previous council  meeting that she claimed  discredited the organization.  She was assured by Mayor Eric  Small that he was "very supportive of the group" and when he  spoke of a "checkered past", he  was not referring to the local  organization, but to a similar  group in the US. "It was not my  intent to cast any aspersions on  the local organization," he said.  "I am very supportive of the  work you are doing."  Mayor Small reported that  the results have been received of  the public utilities hearing on  the natural gas agreement. "It  contains several improvements," he said. "Unfortunately, it does not allow Gibsons or  m  Teechere eettle  Sunshine Coasl teachers ratified in agreement with School  District #46 list Thuridiy.  "We didn't gel everything we were looking for, but II Is i  definite Improvement over our list agreement," says SC  Teachers' Association president Join Robb.  Wage settlements remain within provincial guidelines, but  Robb says real ground was gained In areas such is class size,  input from the teachers towards Year 2000 implementation,  and conditions Involving funding, is well as improvements  regarding leave of absence policies and benefits pay.  Though a "good solid vote" for the agreement wis cast,  the vole wis not unanimous possibly because some teachers  are wary of whit Robb calls "a semi-finalized agreement."  Robb cautioned that provincial wage restraints, announced  but not legislated, "...could prove the effect of re-opening the  contract."  "The Board his assured us they will live up to this and can  pay. We consider this an agreement In good faith."  Wilson wents  election rule chenge  British Columbia Liberal Leider Gordon Wilson on  February 20 called for major reforms lo Ihe manner in which  political parties can be funded.  "I am proposing that the province provide base funding to  political parties on a per capita basis by registered membership. That this province make legal only personal contributions by individuals, and remove corporate and union contributions that are tax receiplable. And, that there be strict  spending limits on political parties during provincial elections, with the provision for full disclosure of contributors  over $50."  Wilson went on to suggest that his party would implement  an "election day act" that would fix a day for a provincial  election.  "Such a day should be set in the spring of the year at the  end of the fourth year of government, this provision would  not preclude an election brought about by the loss of confidence motion on money matters."  Starting Your  HOME BASED  BUSINESS  Workshop  6:30 ���9:30 pm  9:00 am - 3:00 pm  Friday. March 9  Saturday, March 9  Capilano College, Sechelt Campus  5627 Inlet Avenue  $35 registration fee  fill Ill's. Ml ��, |l j liKI IK Ml  TOPICS:  t Assessing yout entrepreneurial skills  t How to choose a butlneu  ��� Developing a business plan  ��� Basic marketing strategy  ��� Financial planning  ��� Pricing and con control  Students mutt pra-ragtatar and pay i*M  In adranc* at:  Gibsons & District Chamber ol Commerce  417 Marine Drive (across from Molly's Reach) Phone: 886-2325  Sechelt Is District Chamber of Commerce (Info Centre)  al Cowrie & Shorncliffe. Phone: 885-3100.  Pender Harbour a Egmont Chamber of Commerce  located at Harbour Insurance Agencies Ltd.,  Madeira Park Shopping Centre.  Phone: 883-2794.  Sunshine Coast Business Development Centre,  Suite 205 - 5710 Teredo St., Sechelt Phone: 885-1959  Co-Sponsored by:  Gibsons Is District Chamber of Commerce  Sechelt a District Chamber of Commerce  Pender Harbour Is Egmont Chamber of Commerce  Sunshine Coast Community Futures Association  Sunshine Coast Business Development Centre ltd.  B.C. Ministry of Regional Is Economic Development  any other municipality to impose a franchise fee.  "It eliminated one of my major concerns which was that the  agreement would be imposed, if  not negotiated in another manner within six months. That  clause has been withdrawn, and  if we choose not to execute the  proposed agreement, we can go  back to negotiations with the  gas company and if we can't  come to an agreement within six  months, then we call in the  Utilities Commission to help us  negotiate.  "Possibly the most disturbing  thing is that the date for gas  coming to Gibsons is September  '92."  In a response to a request  from the Merchants' Association of Lower Gibsons, Council  approved a plan to have summer weekend craft fairs in an  area adjoining the parking lot at  Holland Park.  Merchants of both Upper  and Lower Gibsons have plans  to co-operate on the sponsorship of this year's 'Pitch-In'  program.  This year, walkers from  Areas D, E and F will be joining  Gibsons in challenging Sechelt  for the annual Walk-a-Thon  between the towns.  Film funds  for B.C.  International Business Minister  El wood Veitch, chairman of the  BC Film Commission, announced that a new $70,000  film study will recommend ways  to increase post-production  work in the province.  "Establishing BC as a fully-  fledged post production  centre...will attract more production to BC which will mean  more location shooting."  A total of 50 movies and  television productions were based in BC in 1990, an increase of  37 over 1989.  Jono, 13, joined over a hundred other Grade 7 students from the Sunshine Coast at a Conflict  Resolution Forum held at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall, February 13. -JoelMssmmskate  Schools study techniques  of conflict resolution  by Joel Johnstone  Barry Krangle was sitting  quite innocently on the bus with  his friend Alicia when Paul  Temrick approached him and  told him to move.  Krangle said "No. I was sitting here first."  Temrick replied "Move. You  told me yesterday I could sit  beside Alicia!"  Krangle defensively crossed  his arms and said again "No! I  want to sit beside her! She's my  friend, too!"  Temrick, upset said "Then I  won't be .your friend  anymore!"  What was taking place was a  typical example of an everyday  conflict children could relate to.  Whether or not Temrick would  classify Krangle as a com  petetive hothead, a quickfixit  compromiser, or a problem-  solver in confict situations  wasn't as important as  demonstrating to over 100  students that everyday power  struggles can be overcome  Temrick, a keynote speaker  and workshop advisor known  for her work at the Justice institute of BC, went on to  demonstrate with Krangle, a  Roberts Creek Elementary  School teacher, how to identify  problems and compromise by  working it out, staying calm,  helping the other persons save  face in a difficult situation.  "Embarrassment doesn't  make anyone feel like  cooperating," she said, stressing  the point of conflict resolution  is that both people get  something out of the situation  to their satisfaction.  Krangle, for instance, gave  up his seat after getting an adequate explanation of why  Temrick wanted to sit with  Alicia and, when the 'business'  was done, he would get to sit  and talk with his friend afterwards. Everyone goes away  happy.  But the summation of this  situation only reflects one  aspect of the forum held last  Wednesday at the Sechell In  dian Government District Hall.  Teacher and trustee Lynn  Chapman, participating with  her students, says the District  Global Education Conflict  Resolution Model is a valuable  tool for students today because  "How many adults grew up  learning these strategies?"  Temrick's aim was to get kids  thinking about their instinctive  impulses and learn to reason  with themselves which, in turn,  would leach them to reason  with others. Being in touch with  and identifying your feelings  when anger enters into the picture, or when impulses prompt  one to an action best handled in  a different manner, is a difficult  process and of itself.  Because, as Temrick says to the  students, "It's up to you to  decide and make a choice as to  how you are going to play this  game."  "There is no right or wrong  way lo do it...What goes on in  your body when you have a  confict?...Can you accept other  individual   differences?...  3rd Annual  HOME SHOW  ��� i.  :  14.  Coast News, February 25,1991  .HI5UR.H   don jarvis % maw  �����: ._ ,����a��y."  LIFE-LOG  Rolling through the Rockies  Artist Don Jarvis, who presently has his paintings, drawings and  prints on exhibil at the Arts Centre, Sechelt, was at an open house  reception, February 16, and will be giving a slide show and talk,  Wednesday, February 27, at 7 pm, at the Art Centre. Admission  is free. ���Rulb Formler photo  r_m       Gibsons  t^r Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 tor further information  Monday �� Wednesday  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:30-11:00  11:00-1:00  3:30-7:30  7:30-8:30  Fridays  Early Bird 6:30-8:30  Aqua-Fit 9:00-10:00  SeniorsSwim 10:00-11:00  Noon Swim 11:00-1:00  Swim Club 3:30-5:30  Public 5:30-7:30  Underwater  8:30-10:00      Hockey 7:30  Saturdays  Public 2:30-5:00  Public 7:00-8:30  Swim Club 12:00-1.00  Sundays:  Family 1:30-3:30  Public 3:30-5:00  MOVEMENT FITNESS - Tuesday * Thursday 8:00 p.m.  Re-energize through movement that will leave you physically & emotionally refreshed. This comprehensive whole body program gently builds  strength, endurance, flexibility & balance.  Instructor - Zeta Giudel  Tuesday �� Thursday  Seniors Filness  10:00-11:00  Seniors Swim  11:00-12:00  Adpt. Aqualics  2:30-3:30  Lessons  3:30-5:30  Adull Lessons  5:30-6:00  Public  6:00-8:00  LESSON SCHEDULE  POOL CLOSURES:  Jan. 7��� Feb. 7  July 27 ��� Sepl 9  Feb. tt - Mar. 21  Apr. IS - May 16  Publication ot this  Jury 1 ��� July 12  schedule sponsored by  July 15 ��� July 26  SUPER VALU  WEST COAST  EXPlitRERS  TRAVEL CLUB  Mar. 6  Mar. 26  Apr. 3  Apr. 10  [  Belllngham Shopping and/or Bingo, $25. Enjoy a day of  shopping at Bellls Fair Mall and Fed Meyers, or play  bingo and shop later at Fred Meyers.  Msr. 11-13 Oregon Shopping tour, $229 pp. Our tavourlte  Portland hotel, the Delta Inn has welcomed us back lor  the 4th year In a row. Enjoy great sales and no sales tax  at a variety of shops and malls. Tour Includes 2 nights  hotel, reception dinner party, 2 breakfasts and a "Reno  Night" dinner party. Don't be disappointed ��� Book Early!  Vancouver Tour, $20. Highlights are: the new Bridgeport  Mall, Steveston, (or lunch, and a visit to 'kea.  MYSTERY TOUR, $20. Enjoy a culture, shopping and  sightseeing lour within a 100 mile radius.  Belllngham Shopping and/or Bingo, $26. Enjoy a day of  shopping at Bellls Fair Mall and Fred Meyers, or play  bingo and shop later at Fred Meyers.  Apr. 18-20 Victoria Explore, $269. pp. Enjoy 2 nights at the Empress  Hotel. Your second day is free to explore Victoria until 3  pm at which time you can enjoy an optional mystery tour  ol Victoria and a nice place lor dinner. (Mystery tour Is  Included, dinner is not). Includes pick-up at your door, 3  BC Ferries, 2 nights hotel, tax, GST and a mystery tour.  Apr. 11-20 "Al Hlrt" Concert and Vlclorla'a Dixieland Jan Party,  $339. pp. Includes: Al Hlrt concert ticket and a Dixieland  Jazz Evening ticket, 2 nights and High Tea at the newly  renovated Empress Hotel, B.C. Ferries, and city tour.  Apr. 22-24 Tour Ins Tulip Fields and Gardens ol ths Skagit  Valley and Explore Whldbey Island, $199. pp. Bring your  camera - the fields are ablaze with colour. We will have  lunch and explore the shops ol La Connor. A short drive  will have us crossing Deception Pass to our Whldbey  Island Hotel and a champagne welcome. Includes; 2  nights hotel, Champagne Reception, 2 continental  breakfasts, and a ferry cruiae to Port Townasnd.  Apr. 30 May 2 OKANAGAN t CA8CADE MOUNTAINS  MYSTERY TOUR. $1(9. pp twin. Enjoy wild flowers, orchards and springtime in the Cascades.  SPRINGTIME IN THE MOUNTAINS (Whlstlsr Village),  $25. pp. Bring your camera for one ot the most popular  drives in North America, and bring a picnic lunch to have  on top of the mountain.  Bsillngham Shopping and/or Bingo, $25. En|oy a day of  shopping at Bellls Fair Mall and Fred Meyers, or play  bingo or shop later at Fred Meyers.  ' Urrla.a ipeclfled, B.C. Ferry lares art nol Included.  OST tli will lit Included.  May 13  May IS  (604) 866-9265 or 886-3414  ITD SUNCOAST  llr AGENCIES  eauee ��ewr warn ntaftuowtt  by Peter Trower  Leaving Kelowna early the  following morning, we probe  deeper into the BC back country. Everything from this point  on is totally new to me. The  weather continues mild and  overcast. We roll through miles  of undulating pastureland dotted with ruminating cattle and  reach the outskirts of Vernon.  Here we encounter mechanical  trouble as the water-pump  packs up. We limp into town  and locate the nearest garage.  While the pump is being replaced we browse around Vernon  and check out a few stores. I  think of poet Pat Une. These  were his stamping grounds for  many years and much of his  early poetry deals with the area.  Soon we are on our way once  more. As we climb into the  Monashees, the country begins  to change again. The rangeland  starts to peter out and there are  many more trees. We pass  through a number of miniscule  towns including a place with the  curious name of Grindrod. It  consists of a general store, a  curio shop, a feed business and  a scattering of small farms,  strung along the banks of a slow  moving river like a pint-sized  Mississippi. I half expect a pint-  sized* steamboat to come  hooting around the bend.  Something about the oddly-  named place fascinates me.  Yvonne and I conjecture a bit  about what sort of people might  live there.  The highway begins to swing  east. We pass through the  fringes of Rcvelstoke and begin  to climb again into the Selkirk  range. At legendary and  disaster-haunted Rogers Pass,  we stop to look around. A  plaque tells of the massive  avalanche that wiped out the  original station here. The train  tracks had to be rerouted and  are now protected by a series of  snow tunnels to forestall  - another catastrophe.  Leaving the Selkirks, we start  up a long, flat, thickly-treed  valley. At the head of the valley  lies the town of Golden, a raw-  looking place with little obvious  appeal. It sprawls glumly below  us as we head up out of the huge  trench. At last we arc entering  the Rockies.  High in a mountain pass, we  strike the dour community of  Field, an old railroad town. We  drive into the place, hoping to  grab a cup of coffee. But  though we search high and low  along the drab streets, we can  find no hotels, cafes or even  stores. Field seems devoid of  even the simplest amenities. It  has all the warmth and vitality  of a mausoleum. We give the  colourless town a goose egg for  hospitality and make rapid  tracks out of there.  Our next stop is Lake Louise,  just across the Alberta  border���and definitely a more  attractive place. We park the  car and wander about the  historic resort.  Ato breeze on Lake Louise  only ice locking it silent  between those overexposed  mountains.  So much of this place  has been borne away on film  it seems obscurely diminished.  Group lours tumble from  buses  by that incongruous hotel  multi-roomed pretentious  looming over us  like some misplaced palace  the last gasp of Empire.  Ghost-strains of that  simpleminded song  guylombardo through the  drizzle.  Grizzled last romantics  stroll hand in hand through  honeymoon memories  You and I, my sweet, stroll  with them  needing no breeze to fan our  new love.  Briefly we consider spending  the night here���but a quick  price check disabuses us of this  notion. Picturesque as Lake  Louise may be, it is no haven  for the budget-conscious. We  chuck the idea and head north  to Banff.  To be continued..  Helfmoon Bey rec  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association���a community  group involved with recreation and leisure activities In Area  B���will be holding an open meeting on Tuesday, March 5 at  7:30 pm at the Cooper's Green Hall.  New members are needed to plan, direct, or physically  assist In an array of Association projects including the  upgrading of trails and the clearing of brush from park areas.  The group's mandate Is to contribute to park improvements  which are additional to���or in conjunction with���projects  funded by the Regional Parks Department.  Interested parties are invited to contact Joan (885-5147) or  Maggie (885-4532).  SYLVIA  with  the  T. PADDY'S  PIGS  Featuring  THE GRRfflES BROS  LIVE BAND  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure... -  Single from $47    Double from $55  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681.9321  czSt nvTryxTr^c  ������_       ��� ���       il    ��i   ���      ��� ���   i    mi *_     ���r   ������  ='���_*  ON WITH  THE  SHCW!  Book your advertising  space now.  The 1991 Sunshine Coast Soundings magazine is accepting advertising bookings  lor its new Summer edition. Space is limited so don't delay.  Available on Ihe newsstands May 7 this edition will be targetted at the coast's  huge Influx ot summer tourists. With articles and maps covering summer  activities, arts, crafts, wildlife, personalities and local history there Is  something for everyone.  Soundings will be sold at stores, motels, restaurants, resorts, marinas and  tourist booths on the whole Sunshine Coast as well as In Vancouver and  the Lower Mainland, on Vancouver Island and on BC Ferries,  Contact the Glassford Press/Coast News offices In Gibsons 886-2622  or In Sechelt 885-3930.  Call today and reserve  your space.  GLASSFORD  P R E S_S  DESIGN STUDIOS  f i  _l_ iririrr-��� -"���_aa_ s L"  ^��$l  _lr _^_L_K_"  l_-_-_^^a_-__i  _r^     4t_ ^             _f  i   '*           ' iH  ���aaAiif.1  " v *\ VT  ��� '< : ���  WW-  *���  Marhara Brenna and Dido.  Heeling workshop  Holistic healer and workshop fadlitalor Marhara Brenna  will present a one-day "Celebration Event" called Heartbeat  at Rockwood Centre on Saturday, March 2. She will be Joined by her partner Dido, a master drummer and percussionist  from Los Angeles who has toured and recorded with the Mces  of Gino Vanelli, Dr. John, and Bruce Cockbum.  "Heartbeat"  consists of a two-hour  African drum  workshop (drums provided), African singing, ritual chanting,  meditation, group breathing (with drum accompaniment), a  feast and "celebration dance" finale.  For pre-registratlon call Carol Stewart at 885-6128.  Gibsons  & District  'Public Library  .Hours:  ?Tues. 9:305  .Wed  a Thurs.  5 Sal  5STOBYTIME  Sechelt  (��"** Public Library  L Hours:  ^Tues. 10-30-4pmi  Wed. I030-Ipm3  IThurs. 10:30-7pmsjl  |sal. 10:30.4pm ||  i Book Drop in Trail Bay Mall i  Channel 11  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26  6:45 PM and 9 PM  Cable Connections  The weekly news from the  broadcasting students at  Elphinstone.  Ceblevislon ewerde  Coasl Cable Vision Ltd. has announced the 13 recipients of  portions of the "Community Benefits Fund" established by  the company last October. A selection committee, comprised  of Agnes Labonte, Harris Cole, Jay Hess, and John Thomas  (President of Coast Cable Vision) culled the final Inker's  dozen from a field of forty applicants.  Although admitting that they had "a somewhat difficult  time in assessing the...worthwhile proposals," Thomas felt  the "winners" best reflected "the criteria established by the  company, and confirmed as appropriate by all committee  members."  Unsuccessful applicants are being encouraged to contact  Coast Cable's Steve Sleep if the group or organization involved believes a community television show might assist them in  their charitable works.  Cheques will be presented tomorrow night at 8 pm, during  a reception lo be held at Graenecourt Seniors Hall.  The successful applicants and Ihe portion of the Fund  allocated to each were:  Area 'A' Senior Housing Project $1000  Canadian Mental Health Association - $400  Sunshine Coasl Branch  Catch 16 Foundation $1000  Gibsons Landing Heritage Society $1200  Gibsons Outreach $2000  Jack A Jill Preschool $500  Paediatric Physiotherapy Program $800  Parent Advisory Council Halfmoon Bay Elementary. .$3000  Pender Harbour A District Health Centre Society $1000  Sechelt Elementary School Parents Advisory Council. .$2400  Sunshine Coast Breakaway $3500  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Village Society $2000  Sunshine Coast Search A Rescue $1200  Coast News, February 25,1991  15.  7 PM  What do you see in  Canada's Future?  Stan Dixon hosts a lively  hour of community programming. Join Stan and his panel for  a look at what could be in  Canada's future. Panel  members include Vic Walters,  Doris Fuller, Laurel Sukkau  and Doug Dickson.  7 PM  Why recycle?  Laurel Sukkau gives us a look  at recycling options and projects  on the Coast. The programme  takes a look at all the angles of  recycling from an interview with  Bruce Wallis of Sunshine Coast  Disposal, to an environmentally  friendly shopping trip.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28  5 PM  Student News Show  Cable Connections "Live"  This week features an inside  look at the newsprint plant and  a report on clearcut logging in  Roberts Creek. We introduce a  new member of the Gibsons  RCMP, Mike Giles, and bring  you a video report about the  birds of prey on the Coast.  Twenty-six career preparation  students work each week to  bring you this show.;  6:45 PM  Cable Connections Replayed  7 PM  Student Forum  Hanna Skytte hosts and produces this forum with MP Ray  Skelly. A panel of students will  interact   with   their   MP  on  Canada's future at home and  abroad.  SPM  Cable Connections Replayed  8:15 PM  Cable Television Month  Live Phone-in  Carla Howden hosts this  show with District Manager  Carl Bobardt discussing the  changing role of cablevision in  Canada and plans here on the  Coast. This is a phone-in so call  with your questions and comments.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:  SOUTH COAST FORD  BB5-3281  $20,000  Coast Ballroom  Introductory Waltz & Swing  Dance Lessons  Fun and Exciting tor all ages  Every Monday - Starts March 4th  7 - 8 pm Waltz    10 classaa ��� ISO  8 ��� 9 pm Swing   Drop In $7.00  Siragls* or couplM  Don't put It off  CAU TODAY    886-4722  Twilight Theatre, Upper Gfbfor  GIBSONS  iJrlLEGlON  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  ��*_*��*  Relax on your lunch break  "QUIK LUNCH"       *59W  11 am ��� 3 pm * Plus regular menu  2 soups, full salad bar, plus I hot item  No waiting for menu selections - jusl help yourself!  SUNDAY BUFFET  BRUNCH  10(30 am ��� 3 pm  A large variety of hot & cold items  as well as selections from our  regular menu  5AYMGDQINGS  RLSTAURAHT  Elegant dining with a fabulous view overlooking Horseshoe Bay.  FEATURING:  * Mediterranean Specialties  ��� Seafoods  * Pastas & Pizzas  ��� Steaks  OPEN DAILY 11:30 AM UNTIL 11 PM  6330 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay 921 -8184  , Friendly Counlry Leqinn"  Roberts  Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  Fri., Mar.1 &  Sat., Mar. 2  BEAVER  FRIDAY NITE DINNER  Glazed Ham &  Scalloped Potatoes  Members and bona lidt  guests ���welcome  '"Ml*  Grilled New York Steak  Sat Night Dinners  BINGO ��� TUES. EVENINGS  lUC  *r5063>  >;'����  .  .^ ',.        ��� h   ,        ���'>��� ���������;:;..;  ERNIE & GWEN'S DRIVE-IN  After a long day of wall-papering, tempers were short and nerves were frayed. The last  thing on anyone's mind was cooking dinner. The only logical solution? Take-out from  Ernie and Gwen's of course!  The cheerful, friendly clerk took my order with prompt efficiency. It was not an easy  decision, choosing from Emie and Gwen's wide menu selection. I was templed by the  Deluxe Jumbo Burger (two meat patties wilh bacon, cheese, mushrooms, lettuce and  tomato, $3.70) and the many seafood offerings, including the Seafood Dinner (fish fillet,  scallops and prawns served with fries and salad, $7.25) but in the end, I could nol resist  the large Ernie and Gwen Special Pizza.  As I ordered the pizza, I thought of the decorating we would be doing the nexi day; I  decided to order extra food for lunch. An Ernie and Gwen Special Submarine, chicken  nuggets and onion rings were added to my order.  In a short period of time we were home, tucking into our feast. The pizza had more  generous toppings than I have ever seen; layers of ham, pepperoni, onions, green peppers, mushrooms and cheese piled al leasl an inch tall on a perfectly baked light golden  crust. The IS inch pizza conquered our ravenous appetites after a couple of slices each  and there was plenty left over for those munchie attacks.  The submarine sandwich, for lunch Ihe following day, had equally as generous toppings as the pizza. The combination of ham, pepperoni, salami, lettuce, tomatoes, onions,  Cheddar and swiss cheese on a foot long soil white bun was delicious. The chicken nuggets were quite simply the best I have ever tasted. Made from all white meat, they were  served with a delicate honey mustard sauce, Ihe perfect complement. And finally, the  onion rings: a generous portion, golden brown, and cooked to a perfect crunch. Mmm...  delicious.  Thanks to Ernie and Gwen's, we managed to survive our renovating. Two days of  meals, with no preparation required, and all lor under S27. Now that's a deal too good to  pass upl  FAMILY DINING  Andy's Restaurant- Lunch and dinner spa-ills every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties Include veal  dishes, steaks, seafood, pasla, pizza, Thai  food, and lots of NEW dishes. Don'l  miss Andy's greal Brunch Buffd every  Sunday from I lam-3 pm. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, ll-IOTues.-Sat.  Arigato Sushi Japanese  Restaurant- Walk on Ihe Langdale  ferry and join us for an esottc dining ex-  perience in Horseshoe Bay. Or, phone  ahead and we'll have your favourite  Japanese Delicacies ready for pick-up.  Choose from our wide variety of sumptuous tr���tional hot entrees or the many  fresh, expertly prepared and presented  items available from our sushi bar.  Hours: Tues.-Sun. & Holiday Mondays,  Il:30am.l0:00pm. 6342 Bay St.,  Horseshoe Bay, ph. 921-6300.  CafC Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful staff.  H^made ��_,, qufchn rtddtfy  medals are all prepared with the fteshesl  tamdknu - both healthful and deildou..  Our whole wheal bread and �����P������  ctaerts are baked fresh daily, on Ihe  premises. Outside diiriraj, lake out orders  Suk  beach   and  cappudnorare  at  the  Coast   ludf-   M"-   ���  s"-  9am-3pm.Closed Sunday. Teredo  Square, Sechell. Phone ahead for your  lurch! 883-9962.  Coast dub Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is Ihe order of Ihe day for all of our  menu items. Big burgers, pasla dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An adult environment with European flair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  from 3 am dairy. Join us for weekend  brunch. 3519 Wharf Ave., Sechdt,  885-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted -  seating for 60.  Franca' Dining Lounge ��� Join us  for family dining at Frances' Dining  Lounge at Ihe Pender Harbour Hotel on  Highway 101. The atmosphere is comfortable, the naff warm and friendly, and  the menu excellent. We are open Monday  lo Friday 6: JO am lo 10 pm and Salurday  and Sunday 8 am to 10 pm. Friday and  Saturday are Prime Rib nites; look for  other great specials on Sunday. Enjoy a  view of the harbour and remember that  privale parties can be arranged. Call  wmsjo.  HaM-A-Way Restaurant- Bring, the  whole family and join ut for great dining  at the Hald-A-Way Rotaurant in absent Motor Inn, on Hwy. 101 at Park  Rd. Our friendly, helpful staff and eram,  pleasant atmosphere will add lo your en-  joyrnem of our excellent breakfast, Inn*  arid dinner menu, which includes a  children's section. We're open Mon. to  Sun. from 6 am until III pm. On Sunday  our regular break fast menu is offered  from 6-10 am, our dinner menu is in effect from 2:30-10 pm, and from 10 am  ���2:30 pm, in addition to our regular lunch  menu, we offer a fabulous 'Buffet  Brunch' featuring a scrumpluous salad  bar, a different selection of hoi and cold  entrees each week, and showcasing some  of Chef Mario's sculptures. Eat to your  heart's content for only $8.95. For reser-  vadons, 8864501. 55 Seals plus banquet  room. Visa and Mastercard accepted.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good lime atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. You'll often see  Bruno Gcrussi, former star of the  Beachcombers, dining here. Menu Includes pizza, pasta, steaks and seafood.  Steaks and seafood are their specialties.  Banquet facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two:  $20. Reservations recommended. I ocated  in Gibsons Landing al 1538 Gower Point  Rd. 886.2268. Open for Lunch Mon.  -Fri., 11:30-2:30; Dinner Daily 4-9 pm,  Fri. 4 Sal., 'Ill 10 pm.  Hie Parthenon Greek Taverns  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechdt. We special��� in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasla, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., from 11 am - III pm and Fri. Is  Sat., II am - II pm. We are open for  lunch ��� try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasla. Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  815-2133. Katherina - Hostess.  NIGHT  ON THE TOWN  I Inn- For dinners only.  Fully licenced. Wednesday to Sunday,  3pm to 9pm. Closed for lunch. Closed  from December 24 to February 2.  For reservations phone Laurie or  Heather. 885-3847.  Qtek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  alto daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays ft Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  laW Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at ht best. Sunday Brunch from  II an - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  oondWoned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  V  X  J  *y  _\,  >���%  j>  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the natural  beamy or Jcrvis Inlet white tasting one of  our many homcstyle specialties in the  pub; or the casual surroundings of our  family restaurant. Our "Skookum  Burger" is a challenge to the biggest appetite. Pub hours: Sun. to Thurs., 11:30  FINE DINING  The Terrace al Bonnlebrook-With  an ocean panorama, The Terrace at Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterfront at  Gower Point, offers superb West Coast  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Follow Gower Point road to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Now closed for our winter  break. To book special events, please call  886-2887. Watch for our spring reopening.  Mariners' Restaurant ��� On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 866-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  am to 11:30 pm, Fri. & Sal., II am tu  closing. Kitchen hours: Mon. & TUC8.. 12  noon to 7 pm, Wed. to Sun., 11:30am to  7:30 pm. Backeddy Pub - located 1I mile  north of Egmont on Maple Road.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub -  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along with terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our greal atmosphere  and good times. Sun, - Thurs. open 'till  midnight, Fri. & Sat. open 'till 1 am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 886-8171.  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetisers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Salurday. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting with us. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  Wednesday to Sunday from noon to 11  pm. Kitchen open 12 noon to 8 pm. Call  883-1145.  EAT IN   TAKE OUT  Emie tt Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pmonly, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  SS6-7J13. Coast News, February 25,1991  On the rocks  1  mfj  ��������'  ���*S#  WuwMwtk'  '���_:-      i i��-rii'UH"i'f i:i!'��(i  __  Skip must analyze opponent  Early spring sunshine brought avid Roberts Creek golfer Gary  Robinson to the links for a round. ���Joel Johnstone pholo  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��        ��J . el*  LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CENTRE  New Testament Church  5536 Wharf Rd., Sechell  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Sludy 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sal.  New Lile Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Pox  Principal, David Cliff  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glasslord Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay Road and  Sirnpkins Road 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 8862333  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  {Formerly Gibsons Pentecostal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE. SOCIETY  in the Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  A Warm Invitation to all  Sunday Services 11:00 am  Except Dec. 16th  For information, please call:  885 2506 or 885-3681  LIVING FAITH       \tf  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whilaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitl, Pastor  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  SundayWorshlp 11:00am  Come Grow With Us!  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Sludy  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  Show your spirit  come back to church.  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School  Worship Service  9:30 am  11:00 am  Cal Mclver, Paslor  "The Bible as It Is...  lor People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you lo Join us  In Sunday Worship  ���"hlldren's Progress 9:45 am  Wr 10.00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  SI. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm In homes  Wednesday  Bible Sludy 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Oflice 885-9707  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF CANADA  Hilda's, Sschsll  8:00 am - 9:30 am-  . Andrews ��� Pandsr Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maffln  Rev. Dan Qifford  885-5019  "We extend a team eretoome to iff"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH'  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sschslt  11:30 am St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sal. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9528  by Hairy  For strategy purposes, the  game can be divided into puts:  the early ends, the middle ends  and the final ends.  During the early ends, a skip  should analyze the style of play  of the opponent, their abilities,  deliveries, turns and misses. The  skip should also give his players  a chance to play a draw shot to  get the feel of draw weight. He  should try both sides of the  sheet to see if the ice is moving  the same amount both sides.  At this stage of the game, the  players will be cold, so don't try  delicate freezes, raises or come  arounds. This is the time to  build player confidence and  hard shots like this too early in  the game are too easy to miss.  This is also the time to play the  outer   rings  of  the   house,  spreading the rocks around,  especially if you have last rock.  Don't use corner guards at this  point in the game unless you  And yourself behind.  If you don't have last rock,  hit anything the opposition puts  in the house. Play draw to the  middle portion of the house to  avoid the opponent establishing  a corner game. Good hitting  teams would clear all corner  stones, even their own at this  stage of the game. In general,  the style of play during this  stage of the game is to use rum  weight and a wide open style of  play.  In the middle ends, the style  of play would depend more  upon the circumstances that  have developed in the early  ends. If you are down four or  more, it will be necessary to  take a few chances to get the  points back. Don't panic  however, it only takes a pair of  two enders to be back in the  game. Unless you are in competition play, this is usually a  fairly easy thing to do. You can  start playing the comers, the  corner guards and putting a lot  of rocks into play. That is where  the risk comes in, because the  opposition may get a rock dug  in behind the 'garbage', as it is  called, and further increase the  lead.  If the score is close, take few  chances, play for the two when  you have last stone. Use comer  guards when you have last rock  and use opposition stones to  freeze to if the opportunity  arises.  The skip should also try to  manipulate the game to end up  with the hammer coming home  in the last end. This may mean  blanking an early end in order  to gain last rock advantage.  TIDE TABLES  Boatbuilding couree  'Recreational Boatbuilding' Is being offered again. Taught  by Lairy Westlake In the Elphinstone woodwork shop, this  course will see each student (or team of two) complete a 16  foot long canoe using mahogany, plywood, epoxy resin, and  fiberglass doth. No boatbiillding experience Is required, but  barik familiarity with tools is an asset. The tuition fee of $295  Is on a 'per boat' basis, aad the registrants are encouraged to  work In teams of two so that family members or friends can  participate. Each boat will require $200 to $300 worth of  materials, most of which can be obtained from the Instructor,  or locally. The course nuts for 12 Sundays, 10 am to 4 pm,  stalling March 3.  To register call Continuing Education, 885-2991, by 4 pm  Wednesday, February 27.  Oat.    Time   HI Ft  4:35 14.9  2610:00 10.7  TU 2:45 13.3  9:55 2.7  Dale   Time   HI Fl  5:05 15.1  2710:45 9.5  WE 3:55 13.4  10:40 3.2  Dale   lima HI.FI  5:35 15.1  2811:30 8.4  TH 4:55 13.5  11:25 4.1  Dale   Trme  HI Ft  ~6:00~��U  112:10    7.2  FR  5:50   13.5  Data   Time HI Fl  T_0S 572  2 6:30 15.1  SA 12:50 8.3  6:45 13.5  Dare    Tim.   HI.FI  1:25 7.S  4 7:25 14.6  MO 2:10 5.1  8:40 13.2  Dal.   Tlmt HI Ft  12745 fjj  3 6:55 14.9  SU  1:30 5.6  7:40 13.3  REFERENCE: Point Atkinson F" se��*uenciniii Nam,..��  racitic standard i ime ano r mm i<>, eeei>�� oi ran  Seaboxl  RENTALS LTD  60UIPMEHT4T00t8  ��� PASLODE Staplers Naller/Spiltcn "  Coil Ring Nailera    Finish Nailm  Hardwood Floor Nailers  Cat lor QUOTES on NAIL STOCK  lor tottkh, Sena,, restate, ek.  Men's  Hockey  by Mark Benson  Wakefield Whalers continued  their winning ways and showed  why they're in first place by  defeating the fourth place  Gilligans Flyers by a score of  II-5 in Men's Hockey.  Wakefield got pairs of goals  from Tom Poulton, Claude'  Charlelon, and Darren Kohuch.  Single goals were scored by  Teddy Brackett, Rory Walker,  Dave Crosby, Freddy Hanson,  and Mike Yarrow.  Gilligans goals were scored by  Randy Benner, Gord Clayton,  Wade Fisher, Billy Stockwell,  and Jason Sanchuck.  The Gibsons Kings solidified  their hold on third place by  beating the fifth place Buccaneers by a score of 8-4. Only  the top four teams in the six  team league advance to the  play-offs.  Brian Loyst led the Kings to  victory with four goals. Steve  Carey, Tim Ingram, Steve Partridge, and Denny Carboneau  each scored singles.  Dave Shindle scored a pair of  goals for the Bucs while Kerry  Baker and John Hardt also  scored.  THIS WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday,   February  27,  7:30 pm, Kings vs. Gilligans;  Thursday, February 28, 7:30  pm, Creek vs Kings; Friday,  March 1,7:30 pm, Wakefield vs  Buccaneers; Saturday, March 2,  7:15 pm, Buccaneers vs Creek;  9:15 pm, Kings vs Hawks.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  WTLP  WastfltM 10 2 3 43  Hawkt MI 3 ��  Klap 1210 317  GMfMai Mil 111  Bacowcn 9 II 3 II  Cmk 6 17 1 14  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  ilmW'^T  1    Your SapUc Tink  Villi mid Pumping:  a) just before a  relative's visit.  b) During a long  weekend.  c) Alter you've  had the rugs  cleaned.  r     pw��P It now.  Bonnfebrook  Industrie  ���M-TOM  (gait for "Murphy  B.C. Job Protection  Commission  Healthy community life depends on secure businesses and jobs.  Through the formation of the B.C. fob Protection  Commission, part of the government's new  Taxpayer Protection Plan, the Ministry     . r���=  of Regional and Economic Development      T A YPAVFB  I. #a.W-��� ���a*Jaa_ ������ !,__ fc..^_aa..aa. ._        lflUU/lI ��l| .  protection plan  is taking action to keep businesses  running and fobs protected.  The mandate of the Commission  is to prevent or reduce the impact  of plant closures and layoffs in  businesses that are the mainstays  of communities, especially in  the Interior and the North.  Its philosophy is to provide  short-term assistance for  businesses which, in the long  term, can stand on their own.  Its purpose is to keep paycheques  coming in for British Columbians.  HOW IT WORKS  The Commission, led by  Commissioner Doug  Kerley, will operate at  arm's length from the  government to seek the  voluntary co-operation  of affected parties,  which may include  shareholders, managers,  union and non-union  employees, suppliers,  customers, creditors, utilities and governments.  The Commission may  offer eligible businesses three  kinds of assistance:  1. Counselling:  The Commission will assist with the cost  of professional advisors to identify possible courses of action that would enable  the business to survive.  2. Mediation:  The Commissioner may become directly  involved in mediating a plan to prevent  the closure of a plant or to reduce the  impact of such a closure on a community.  3. Economic Plan:  This form of assistance applies only to  'strategic industries' -  those businesses whose  operations are deemed  significant to local or  regional economies.  In negotiating an Economic  Plan, the Commissioner  may authorize various  voluntary concessions from  governments or utilities.  The B.C. Job Protection  Commission is appointed  for a two-year period.  It will see British Columbia  through the current  challenge of tough  economic times.  For further information, write:  B.C. Job Protection Commission  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C., V8V1X4 or call:  in Vancouver775-0162 or outside Vancouver  Toll-free 1-800-665-4605  "Working together,  well protect jobs,  paycheques, businesses,  communities and  the quality of life in  British Columbia."  Honourable Bud Smith, Q.C.  Minister of Regional and  Economic Development Coast News, February 25,1991  17.  Cubs,���and iheir fathers���from all over the Sunshine Coast  gathered al Greenecourt In Sechelt to participate In the Kub Kar  Rally. -Rote Nicholson photo  Cub rally racers  by Janice Lelghton, M6-3541  The annual Sunshine Coast  Kub Kar Rally got off to a roaring start last Saturday at  Greenecourt in Sechelt. Cubs  lined up the length of the room  waiting to have their cars  weighed in. The traditional  green and yellow hats with the  wolf cub emblem bobbed up  and down everywhere as the  boys moved from the weigh-in  lines to the refreshment line.  The usual popular hot dogs,  donuts and juice were served.  Each Kub Kar started from a  block of wood that was personally designed, carved, and  decorated by the cub and his  family. The creativity and style  poured into these cars boggles  the imagination. If one wants to  stress style with no emphasis on  speed, the car is entered into the  designer class. Ninety-nine per  cent of the cars enter the race,  however.  Finally after all the lining up  and waiting the first cars shot  down the race track. Cars are  raced in separate lanes three at a  time and put in boxes marked  first, second, and third. A car  has to come in third three times  before being eliminated. The  cubs set up a great din cheering  for their troop's entries and  followed each race with amazing intensity. After four hours  of this incredible participation,  only 12 cars remained to compete for the 12 trophies. Roberts  Creek brought home three  trophies. Blair Patterson's car  placed 8th; Skye Chilton's car  placed 9th; and Eli Dill's car  placed 10th (a special treat for  Eli on his tenth birthday). Congratulations.  Attention  Softball Managers  *mmimiis  Order Team Uniforms and  Equipment Orders NOW)  Gibsons Minor Ball  Baseball Registration  Sunnycrest Mall  Friday, March 1  Saturday, March 2  Friday, March 8  Saturday, March 9  Payment due upon registration  $22 per child, no phone registration  (Boys and girls ages 5 to 14 as of Dec. 31,1990)  Rugby launches new season  by Jot-  Yes siree; the season has  finally resumed! Mother nature  has graciously allowed us to  begin the second half of play.  Having been able only to  practise and practise some  more, the boys in blue were getting anxious for some real head-  banging, physical contact and  just plain running around fun.  Hey, hey, hey, we're back at  itl  Over sea, over land, off we  went to the far lands of  Chilliwack, this was a major  road trip; to the head of Cultus  Lake we ventured for our second encounter with the  Chilliwack RFC. They came  here November 24 for the first  of the club exchange day. They  won the first.  On to the present. February  16 marked this fine occasion.  One o'clock kick-off.  Where was Wayne? Oh, oh,  someone missing already! Pigs,  we'll do it with 14.  Up and away, the start of the  game. A wee bit scrappy was  the beginning, everyone missing  a beat or two, darn lay-off.  Down to business soon enough.  Some odd calls by the ref lead to  a penalty close in for  Chilliwack; they ran it in for a  try, missed convert. Chilliwack  4, Pigs 0.  Back and forth, some nice  running by the outside backs  and strong tackling by Albert.  Unfortunately with their scrum  size the opposition pounded  away at the Pigs. There was  soon another try. No convert.  Chilliwack 8, Pigs 0. Half-time  whistle blew, score remains the  same.  Not a bad half of play for a  two and a half month lay-off.  Lots of evidence though of poor  conditioning���must work  harder at that and more basic  skills. Coach was happy.  Our kick-off to start second  half. Play developing well after  the short rest. The pigs persuing  the ball with more desire.  Pressuring hard, winning loose  ball and enjoying some forward  momentum. Continuing the second and third phase, the ball  eventually ending up in international Dave Mahony's hands  and over for the try, (wow what  stories there'll be in Ireland) no  convert. Chilliwack 8, Pigs 4.  A couple of penalty kicks  later and the score was  Chilliwack 14, Pigs 4.  Not letting up was the direction of the Pigs, still running  well, Mike Unger broke through  a few times unfortunately  without support. Finally getting  support and continuing the  momentum, Erick Larnder fed  the ball to the huge fill-in prop  Youthful artists  Emily Carr College of Art  and Design Outreach Program  (ECCAD) has invited Sunshine  Coast area youth to submit artwork to the seventh biennial BC  Young Artists Touring Exhibition (BCYA '91). The college  seeks drawings, paintings,  original prints, photographs  and two-dimensional collages  for possible inclusion in the  BCYA '91 exhibition that will  tour BC for two years beginning  next September.  All entrants will receive a certificate of participation and will  have their work reviewed by a  selection committee of artists  and art educators. Up to 80  works will be chosen for exhibition. A similar number will be  cited for honourable mention.  BCYA '91 will open at Emily  Carr College of Art and Design  in Vancouver, September 15 to  October 6.  BCYA '91 entry forms are  available from all BC schools,  public art galleries, museums,  libraries, recreation centres, and  Emily Carr College of Art and  Design Outreach Program, 1399  Johnston Street, Vancouver,  V6H 3R9, phone 844-2211.  Works will be received at ECCAD, April 1 to 15, and must  be accompanied by an official  entry form and a $2 entry fee.  Works may not exceed 22" x  30". Selections will be  acknowledged by May 15,1991.  Meals on wheels  The volunteer drivers and  coordinator were honoured at  dinner by hosts Martha Scales,  Betty Kiloh, and Barbara Fer-  rett of the Sunshine Coast Support Society.  The twenty-one drivers  deliver 350 meals each month to  those who need them whether  for only a few days or for a long  period. To some the visit is as  important as the meal. The  Society is very grateful to the  caterers, St. Mary's Hospital  and Gussy's Deli.  Retiring coordinator Eileen  Spencer will be remembered  for her sense of humour and for  her concern for drivers and  clients. Pat Ritchie was warmly  welcomed as the new coordinator.  For information about  volunteering, receiving meals,  making a donation telephone  885-5144. Community funding  is the main support of the Meals  on Wheels program, the  members point out, and thanks  are extended to the Legion  Branches and other donors.  People for peace  Coast People for Peace in the Middle East (CPPME), a  new organization spearheaded by activists Roger Lagasse and  Ken Dalgleish, has come out in demand of an "Immediate  ceasefire in the Gulf War." CPPME Is further calling for  local citizens to "pressure the government Into reversing Its  growing offensive military stance,"  CPPME is comprised of students, environmentalists and  peace activists. Their goals include the "sharing of feelings  and Ideas about the Gulf War" through discussion, drams  and music. Weekly "gatherings" are held on Saturday evenings at 8 pm at St. Aldan's Hall in Roberts Creek.  John Rainer, as he galloped to  the line, busting tackles and  throwing awesome moves finally diving over for the try. Albert  "no kicker" Bdaire missed an  eassssy convert���Chilliwack 14,  Pigs 8. The game remained the  same. At the final whistle. A  good time had by all���oink,  oink.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the tint correct entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C., VON 1V0, by Saturday of  this week. Last week's winner was Chris J. Petrov, Box 18,  Minter Road, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly Identified the moose  skull located at 6351 Highway 101.  r DEPENDABLE ���  AUIO SERVICE  oio too inrow...  We're known for successful  TROUBLE  SHOOTING , ^_ -^  The South Coaat'a Only - '*     "^  ECAA AWEQVBP Shop (Special consideration to BCAA members)  fyaWMW   AUTOMOTIVE  mm  Duo Tang Folder  Double Pocket  Paint Box  12 Colours  Scented or LeKitt  Plastic School Box  All Wax Crayons  Finder Binder  1"_2"  Keystone Keytab  4 Pak Exercise Books  Keystone Refill  200 sheet     400 sheet  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD  5511 Wharl St., Sechell  Phofte 885 4489  F,rx 885 4696  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  &   & & Pottery      Cards  Jewellery   Prints  Paintings   Fabric Art  ffUaVTER GAaLlJCHy lumjiru/red iiiirk In Iruil urrirrs  Upstairs, Corner of School & Gower ft. Rds., Gibsons 886-9022  7*?. HSF T   ^BROOKr  THE TERRACE RESTAURANT  Bed & Breakfast & Campground  Retuurant 886-2188, Office 886-2887  follow Gower Pt. Rd. to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Fine Dining  and Lodging  On Porpoise Bay  Fully Licensed  DINNERS ONLY  Wednesday - Sunday   5 - 9 pm  For Reservations 885-3847  EAST PORPOISE BAY RD  ( Blue Heron Inn J  VISITORS  WELCOME  $0Ll  Lounge i Snack Bar ^_^      Power Cars Available  Hwy. 101,2 kms. north ol Osrdsn Bsy lumoll  ������- ��� ��� ��'��� -��� -��� �� 18. Coast News, February 25,1991  WOKAT  a a a a  D  v\  ?*:  FTOT_  FEBRUARY 28  *      at      e>      *<     .at      t}t>t>eSl>l>t      t>t)t)i  n ni   ��� ir   ���   ��� i<  N I   I �� is)     *   M If' I ���   II I*' II If    f   fill  il II   f        I  �� M  ii i i ii m    i �� n  ������ ���������    ���   ���< II ���  I' >���   ffCsjf.      '  m\\  Ihw^^jSit  Thanks for your  halp and graat  work  General Contractors  ���Clark Hamilton  Enterprises Ltd.  ���Herb Lausman  Hldgs. Ltd.  ���Dargatz Glass  ���Suncoast Electric  Ltd. \|  ���Rick Aula Drywall  ��� Wilson Creek  .  Sheet Metal  -Y .  ���Sechelt Plumbing  ��� DeVries Flooring  ���Pro Painters  (Kerry Baker),, <r4  /.�� ��� *������ ^ trap. -^      ��� ^t*f>*. ' j ("jfr |hj  A THREE DAY CEL  NOW WE'RE BIGGFfl  MARCH 1  o  , c,obBo!5d.  ��� <!.  To all Pharmasave Head Office Staff  :\  value)   ^t  Yo  i  .*���&  rifo  �� Coast News, February 25,1991  PHARMASAVE  TIC*  GIBSONS  MARCH 2  OPEN 7 DAY8 A WEEK  Mon. ��� Trimi. ��� 9 am ��� 6 pm  Friday ��� 9 am ��� 9 pm  Saturday ��� 9:30 am ��� 6 pm  Sunday ��� 11 am ��� S pm  :  t�� .$;:  ���������   ��������� ��������� Mi Mi  ������������������ fff fft iff it  ELEBRATION  m & BETTER ,  //  iii#Lo  uihmy gjfs;  Limit 2 par  customtr  COKE or  SPRITE  2 Litre  Sato prtotsflsr 10:30 Al  s.m., SIM plus dsposN  Enter To Win  ��� Sony Cordless Phone  ��� Dust Buster  ��� Clslrol Sun of a Gun Hair  Dryer  ��� Telephone Answering  Machine  a_W  Come in  and meet the  Easier Bunny  and  Chester Cheeta  Saturday  11 am- 3pm 20.  Coast News, February 25,1991  I'K.  CCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^  i  Homes &.  Property  ANDERSON REALTY  . Recreation . Rttiremint  CATALOQUK  5686 tame SI . Box 1219  Sechell. B C VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 815-2899  Van Toll Free 684-8016  Homes 8.  Property  Pender Harbour view lot, serviced  to border, uncleared, $29,900  270-2958/863-9095. Msr  1700 sq It. PanaDode rancher,  ocean view, genuine bargain al  $120,000 Drive by 950 Cheryl  Ann Park Road (Lower Road  Roberts Creek) and phone lor  appl lo view 886-2694      Msr  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  - IN PENDER HARBOUR -  Marina Pharmacy 883 2888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  - IN HALFMOON BAY -  B & J Store 885-9435  - IN SECHELT -  The Coaat News2  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  - IN DAVIS BAY -  Peninsula Market 8859721  - IN WILSON CREEK -  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  - IN ROBERTS CREEK -  Seaview Market 885-3400  - IN GIBSONS -  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  Lot 23 Central Rd., 50x105.  view, level. 3 km lo ferry.  872-1064 ItOsr  Cochrane   Road,   good   large  building lot, close to marina &  beaches. $27,500 885-4501.  flOtr  Easy lo care lor, 3 bdrm rancher  close lo all amenities. Upper Gibsons $96,500 886-7378 #10sr  Close la Beact  Beautiful 3 bedroom rancher on  Feeney Rd.. in Soames Point.  Close to lerry. Spacious kitchen  w/nook; 2 balhs; large garage;  nice yard with partial view. By  owner $149,000 Offers.  886-7830. #TFN  Bellerive, Tiera and Corey are  thrilled lo announce Ihe birth ol  their new little sister Kelsey  Marie. Born February 8, 1991  weighing 7 lbs. 9 oz. Proud  parents are Peggy 4 Joel. Special  lhanks lo Or. Lehman and the  nursing stall al SI. Mary's  Hospital.  Clarke. Jayne and John are thrilled lo announce the birth ol Gordon William Montgomery Clarke,  born February 16lh weighing In  al 8 lbs. 5 oz. A brother lor  Stuart. Proud Grandparents are  Julie and Bruce Macdonald ol  Powell River, Sandra Clarke ol  Vancouver, Bill Clarke and  Shelagh M'Gonigle of Ottawa,  Mickey Montgomery ol Fanny  Bay. Special thanks lo Dr.  Lehman and Ihe nursing stall ol  SI. Mary's Hospital.  Obituaries  Thank You       II Announcements  Thank Vou - to all our kind  friends and neighbours lor the  lovely Ilowers, cards, and  fhoughtlulness - support - and  prayers during our present illness. Heartfelt thanks from Alan  and Marie Grant. #8  Women In Trades Program  would like to thank Ken Blrken ot  Azimuth Excavating, Betty Hart ol  Joe's Trucking, Guy Charles ol  Wilson Contracting lor ihe use of  their equipment and their invaluable Instruction during ihe  heavy equipment training. Also,  many thanks to Bob Wily for providing the site. ia  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Benjamin Moore Paints  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  At  A greal big thank you lo all my  family and friends lor the surprise  40th Birthday Party. Chris.     #8  There's always * smiling lac* lo receive your  classillsda at Ssavlsw Market, our "Friendly  People Place" In Roberls Creek.  Unique 3 bdrm. 3 bath home,  spectacular view, approx. 2500  sq. It. 883-9418/988-4310.  #8sr  5 acres, improved view, services,  on lease back, $75,000 down.  Balance int. free lor 5 yr. mortgage. View 10 am to 2 pm only.  3525 Hwy 101. No agents.     18  1181 Port Mellon Hwy., 3  bedroom, 2 bath, cedar siding,  carport & olt-road parking. Greal  view. Minutes to lerry. Immed.  possesion. Phone 886-7902.  M  Are you a born organizer? Can  you handle responsibility,  popularity. Illle ol "President"?  Gibsons Girls' Minor Softball  needs a leader lo lake charge No  leader - no ball season. Please  leave a message al 886-3670  alter 6 pm. 886-2222 belore 5  pm. #9  Evelinas Ftarbca  daw It attaint!  Have you seen her trees  blooming in Ihe window  of Kitchen Carnival? She  can do. yours tool  ^/__Mi_a. "�����"  UfWniVtU   SecheH  New View Home  |usl completed In Oceanmount  subdivision overlooking Gibsons  Harbour. Underground wiring,  street lights elc. Quality built and  tastefully finished, 1600 sq.ft.  main floor and lull basement,  $189,000. Buy before March 31  and recover most of GST through  two rebates. To view call  886-9096. #9  Central Whom Mm  Solid built 2 bdrm. home w/  hardwood floors, lireplace, attached garage and full basement  w/ 1 bdrm. suite. Landscaped  yard w/ raised bed, fruit trees,  greenhouse etc. $119,000.  Phone 886-8504 Serious ciDers  only. No agents. #10  By owner, near new "view"  townhome. Featuring large  balconies. 2 bdrms.. stairs to  den, 2 lull baths, extra Include  marble entrance. Jacuzzi, gar-  burator, built-in vac, etc.  886-2497. #8  Modern 2 bdrm. home on  acreage, private, no reas. offer  refused, trade commercial or  sailboat. 883-2977. #8sr  WATERFRONT  54' lot - 80 year lease. Keats  Island. Try your oiler. 686-2694.  Kit  WIEDMAN: Passed away suddenly on February 15, 1991. Calvin  Trevor Wiedman, late ol Sechelt,  age 16 years. Survived by his  loving family: parenls Phil and  lone; brother Ryan; grandparents: Ralph and Rose Wiedman, and Eleanor Gossner;  uncles, aunts, and cousins.  Funeral service was .held Thursday. February 21 in SI. Hilda's  Anglican Church. Sechell, Rev.  June Maflin officiated. Cremation  followed. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. Remembrance donations may be made lo the Calvin  Wiedman Scholarship Fund, c/o  Sunshine Coasl Credit Union, Box  375. Sechelt, B.C.  CRAVEN: Passed away Feb. 22,  1991. Florence Edith Craven, late  ol Gibsons, in her 97th year. Survived by her loving lamily: 2  sons: Coleman Easterbrook and  wile Flo, ol Gibsons; Reg and  wile Margaret, ol Surrey: '10  grandchildren and 19 greatgrandchildren. Memorial service,  Wed.. Feb. 27 at 1pm at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors.  Remembrance donations may be  made to the Kiwanis Care Home,  Gibsons. 18  DREW: Passed away February  16,1991, Mrs. Lyle Drew, late ol  Gibsons, age 62 years. Survived  by her loving husband George;  one daughter Karen Banner and  her husband Reg, of Nanaimo;  and 3 grandchildren. No service  by request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. The family wishes  to thank Dr. Burtnick and Ihe second floor nursing staff at St.  Mary's for their care and kindness. Remembrance donations  may be made to St. Mary's  Hospital.  Tke Bwi DeaE AtowuU  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  $/IOO  4  (minimum) (or 10 words  25'  each additional word  (Births. Losl & Found FREED  Su/teSeK"  CLASSIFIEDS  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be  PRE-PAID before insertion  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted  ��15oo  SI 00  up to 10 words  each additional word  Your ed, featuring 1 item only, will run 4 con  tecutlve weeks, then will be cancelled unless  you Instruct us to renew il BV NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertisers I  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & secheit offices Noon Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:00 PM  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  .Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-2622  FAX: 886-7725 Gibsons  885-3954 Sechelt  Available for Public Use  7% GST must be  added lo all  our prices  Do you need some Inlormation to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Information Sendee  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Are you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need to talk?  Call the Sunshine Coast Transition Howe lor confidential 24 hr  service. 615-2944. TFN  Understanding and healing the  original pain ol our lives - A  seminar by Joel Brass B.A  M.A.Sc, psychotherapist,  March 9/10 here. April 13/14  Vancouver. Phone 686-3221. 18  STRESS ANTIDOTE  (Guaranteed). Escape to our  wilderness. We'll take good care  ol you. Write: Bracewells  Alpine/Wilderness Adventures  Ltd. or Phone 476-1169 for  details. Member ol Cariboo  Tourist Assoc., Williams Lake,  B.C. #8  Businessman 52, S/D, N/S, recent arrival to the Sunshine Coast  would like to meet intelligent, attractive lady for outings. Enjoys  boating, fishing, golf, tennis,  dancing and skiing. Appreciate  phone number and photo II  available. Box 68 c/o Coasl  News, Sechelt. 18  ALKASKAE-One of Vancouver's  Leading Psychic Readers  will be returning to Ihe Sunshine  Coast, March 7,8,9. For appointments please call 886-3224.  #9  i'i  Integration ol Eastern and  Western bodywork, breathwork  kinetic bio-feedback & visualization.  Peggl Francis 8864545  #10  Free skin care facial Fantastic  New Skin & hair care lor women  & men. Great business opportunl  Iy available. Call 886-8676.  886-3416. 19  REIKI: A gentle, powerful hands*  on method ol healing. Information  and appointments, Michael  Hamer. 886-7589. 19  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID UP-DATE  March 1-8.1:30-4:11  Fee $100  CONTACT CONTINUING  EDUCATION US-mi  Does someone in your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484, 886-9059.  Al-Ateen 886-2565. NC  Phone us today about our selection ot beautiful personalized  wedding  invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dlslunctional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 for help.  NC  English Riding Lesions  CEF certified  coaches,   Leslie  White Level I General, Jeanlne  Elllnghim   Level  III,   3-day  ipecWfat.  Beginners to advanced.  Children t Adults Welcome.  885-5423-885-9969 #9  ESL Instructors/Tutors. Also  speak French & Spanish. Fees  negotiable. 885-4838. #9  Unity Study Course  Discover your connection with  your spirituality. Find out what  Unity Church says about your  relationship with God & the Christ  within. This course to explore  Unity teachings: 6 Tuesdays,  7:30 - 9 pm, March 12.  886-9194. #9  Have a mural done In your home  or office. Local artists. 865-6108  19  REIKI First Degree Workshop  with Reiki master Phyllis Victory.  March 22-24, $150. Registration  and Inlormation, Michael Hamer,  886-7589 #9  Mobile Unisex HeMylng  Personalized styling in your  home. Greal for shut-ins. handicapped and recovering patients. Full lamily services. Also,  weddings 6 group parties. Some  early morns. & evenings avail.  Pamper yourself, get ready lor  spring. Call Piulette, 886-8633.  #10  Healher? Vou dropped out of accounting at Cap. College before I  could tell you what a wonderful  person you are. Daystar, Box 465  Gibsons.        Y       ' <8  Annoum rmenls  -MIDITATION-  WIIKIND  In pain? Other treatments  not working? Or looking lor  harmony In your daily work  and relationships?  Come spend a weekend with  Marc Tey learning techniques for sell-healing and Increasing your energy.  Mirth 1,2 A3 (Wtferfrsr*,  - Blbsent). Ts register  ���kiss Alisi and lews  menage   lll-illi  il  _a_   Ling Cod - Red Snapper  Fresh and frozen 1st week of  March, gov't wharf, Gibsons. UV  Mystic, Noon, Hungry One.  #9  INDUSTRIAL  FIRST AID  DAY COURSE  Merck 11-a  Fee $450  CONTACT CONTINUUM  EOUCATIONSSB-SM1  ALCOHOLICS ANONVMOUS  885-2896, 866-3463.  TFN  Now lhal you have reached the  magic number 21, pause and  reflect on how wonderful those  years were.  You and left your childhood and  adolescent youth.  But what a marvelous foundation  upon which to build the rest of  your Ufa. May fortune and good  health follow you the rest of your  days, Oiga.  Love Mom and Dad  #8  "Sftt" aw JVi w. aM, IS ft.,  Of/sMbe spot n 1 tit, tea Miy  lest Sept. near OftMM Maries.  CISSSS-7SSS. #S  Men's bright orange jacket wilh  Mack bottom quiksllver written on  back and on lining. Lost around  skateboard bowl. Please call  886-2906. #6  Lost, female black elderly cat.  very tat. white paws. Vicinity  Flume & Marlene. Roberls Creek.  885-4595. #8  Beautllul young shepherd female  dog wearing red collar. 61k. 8  whl. lemale puppy. 885-3447. #8  Male, golden retriever, with red  collar, ear tattoo, 8 yrs. old,  Sechelt. 885-2201. 885-9331  eves. #8  Petsi.  Livestock  Al's Horseshoeing Service  Experienced, dependable.  prompt. Phone 1-978-1920. #30  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm A Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAVINS PROGRAM  Conlact Then & Now Furniture,  699   Highway   101.   Gibsons,  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  NC  Help reduce Ihe pel overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pet. NC  Akita pups Irom champ, stock, all  shots, dewormed, $400 & up, or  trade lor W.H.Y. 886-3134.    #8  3 male unreg. Cocker Spaniels, 2  black, 1 beige, $175 ready now.  885-2350. #8  SPCAFOR ADOPTION  Young gentle boxer X, male;  young friendly male bull terrier;  young shepherd, collie, beagle X  male. 885-3447.   ���- #8  Free to good home. 1 yr. old male  Lab X setter. Good with children.  866-2485. #8  Free Springer - Border CoaTo. Ml  shots. 885-7236. #9  Talking African gray parrot  w/cage. $800,863-2829.     #9  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  IP  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  61 Key Yamaha touch sensitive  keyboard. Like new, $400.  886-3643. #10s  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #12  Lowrey Micro Genie 125  Keyboard, amp. stand, bench,  $1500.885-5572. #9  18-20' Hardtop boat I/O. Consider any condition. 865-2544.  Ms  BC Building Code Book. Recent  and In good condition. Eves:  885-6070. ��  Fairly new life jackets or P.F.D.  Call 885-4876. #9  White crib, 886-2809. #9  Ocean Kayak and/or paddles.  886-2676. #9  Garage Sales  Sals: Two confirmed iunoue collectors will sacrifice current booty  to Justify future binges. March 2,  10:00,632 Glen. #8  BudRiks  NINTENOOKGA  CASSETTES*CO's  885-4888  4 - P205/75R15 M&S, $150: 2  -P195/75R14. $25 ea., 35 mm  Minolta camera, auto focus,  works good, $75: kids highchair,  $30. and 2 rockers $10 ea.   #10  Nintendo syst. action set c/w  zapper gun, like new In box, $95  & 3 games. $30 ea. 886-9547.  #10  Fridge, $225: washer 8 dryer,  $150 pair. 885-3743 after Wed.  #8  2 recliners. beige colour, $25 ea.  885-4578. #8  Partially seasoned firewood in 2  true cord lots, $100/cord split 8  delivered West Sechelt to Davis  Bay. 885-2339 eves #10  UWHy Lumber -1 " & 2 " red Sr  yellow cedar, $250/1000 board  feet. Mar. 4 to Mar. 8 only.  Richard Chamberlin Lumber arid  Milling, Field Rd. 885-2339.   #8  35mm camera outlit. lots ol access., new cond., cost $2000,  sell $750.885-5774. #10  Designer wedding dress, Chilton  8 lace, overcoat wilh train. Size 8  $199.00885-3806. #8  Electric range (free) 350 gallon oil  tank, some rust (best offer) ten  toot diameter vinyl helium balloon  ($675)883-2750. #8  Home library package, 1990  SALE, World Book Chlldcratt Encyclopedia (over 24,000 colour illustration) Encyc, science, atlas  elc. Limited quantities enquiries  883-9398. #10  Camera Penlax ME, 35mm with  1:2-50mm lens plus 75-205mm,  1:3.8 zoom lens plus flash attachment. All lor only $400.  886-2683. #8  20" Colour video monitor, mint  shape, $200.886-2010.      #10  28" TV. 3 yrs. old, $350; 4  -235/60X15 TAS on mags for  Ford 'A Ton, $400 OBO: home  spa, $50.886-8504. #10  Exercise bike, was $230. will let  go $100.886-7847. #8  White fiberglass canopy, IDs lull  size P/U sliding windows, locking door, $750 OBO. 886-9047.  ���.     #10  Porta-pottl. Iridge, stainless sink,  drapes, Iloor turnace etc.  886-3824. #8  Must sell: steel 2-drawer legal  size filing cabinet, $70; steal  lence posts, $1.50 ea.; Peavea,  $30; hardware lor 7x9 overhead  garage door, $50; 75' heavy duty  Philips 10/35 elect, cable, $80  OBO. 885-4699. #9  Last 4 days til Feb. 28, moving,  everything must go. Call  865-2044. #8  T A S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoll Mixed  You pick up or we deliver. Phone  885-5669. TFN  HAT S4.00/bale  ORGANIC POTATOES  Phone 185-9387   TBI  Computer IBM compatible w/30  meg harddrive, monitor programs  Incl., new cond., $1100.  886-8356. #10sr  Nlshlki expedition 18 speed,  mountain bike. Good condition.  $175.885-3790 #8sr  Almost new Sears Kenmore, 12  cu. tt. freezer $425 OBO.  886-7581. Air  New 3 ton engine hoist,  knockdown style. $500 Cost  $1200.885-2844. #8s  Haiti at aa attar  2 yr. old beige  Love Seat $256  Ouncan-Fyte Table  Mahogany with 2  leaves 8 6 chairs $2000  Oik Dreiser Olde English  with mirror....  Cedar-lined older  Heps Chut $200  Squire Bnss 8 Glass  Ceffee TaMs $150  Round chrome & oik  arborlle KNchea table  AtehUri $200  New single bed.    $12b  W i4t'l*ee��es��$i75  m*m* ....    $225  H'PuilHftTV  Y  w/remts  $350  ���tMKNM aaa-Taota_h  ���_��_fl_a_Mei Coast News, February 25,1991  21.  For Sale  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Speed queen reconditioned  dryer, $125. 885-4529 after 6  Pm- #10sr  1990 Raider libreglass canopy.  top of Ihe line, IDs Ford Ranger  never used, $1400 new, sell  $800.885-5840. #10sr  Ladles pink diving equipment, as  new. $950 OBO. Trades  welcome. 885-3374. #10s  IBM Legal Size electric typewriter  $400.; 4 Canon Calculators $25  ea.; 2 Video Display Monitors $30  ea; U HP 220 Vol deep well  pump $200; 500 ft. 1��" Plastic  pipe $50. Phone 886-2597.    #6  Trade or sale Hammon M-3 organ  excellent condition, cash or trade  lor tools eves. 885-6070.       #8  Beautllul jewellry, like new: Pearl  necklace, $600, value $900; diamond stud earrings, $400, value  $650; ruby & diamond cluster  ring, $1300, value $2000; In  gold necklace, earrings &  bracelet. $550, value $800  865-5667. #8  Bargain! Sanyo portable double  cassette stereo. Brand new, $95  886-7375. #8  Waterbed - Soft-sided queen size  with frame. Excellent condition  $150. Older, double Sealy box  spring 8 mattress $50  886-2908. #9  3 Piece wall unit, brass & glass  accents, bar, lights. Approx. 9 It.  long. $400.886-2275. #9  Maple shutfleboard, regular size  $850. Gallon dinghy $300.  885-5061. #91  Rustic cedar trestle table, six  chairs $200.685-3672.        #9  Full size darben truck canopy,  $125; 230 lb. weight set and adjustable lifting bench, $150.  886-9455. #9  TaWesaws. Jet 10" 1 HP motor,  $250; INCA 10" 1Yr HP all  aluminum, $1200.866-3977. #9|  2 girls' 5 spd., 2 boys', 1 ladies'  bikes. Lazy boy, single hide-abed, cotlee table. 885-7236.   #9i  For Sale  Woodstove, therm, control,  $175: GE 17 2 speed washer  w/mlnl wash, $299; App. 7-8  cu. It. Danby Inglis chest freezer,  $230; Maytag avoc. dryer, $267;  Viking 30" coppertone. setl-  clean slove. $359; Gurney white  30" stove, $249: Westinghouse  2 dr. I/I harv. gold 16 cu. in.  fridge, $429; West, while auto,  dryer, $239; Danby small Iridge,  white w/new compressor. $249;  Wesllnghouse white frost free (all  fridge) 12 cu. In.. $339; Inglis  Sterling white with auto cycle,  $257; Gurney Chalelet 30" H.G.  stove, $389; Kitchen Aid Superba  built-in dishw. top ol the line.  $379; Kitchen Aid Imperial built-  in dishw.. super shape, $259;  and more, all recond.,  guaranteed lor 90 days lo 2 yrs.  Corner Cupboard. 885-4434 or  885-7897 #10  Dark  brown  corduroy  sola,  loveseal 8 recllner, exc. cond  $850.886-3735. #8  Seasoned llrewood. $100/cord.  Phone 12-8pm. Mon.-Fri.,  886-7157. #8  Super 8 movie camera & accessories. Never used.  Speakers.   Oilers,   885-7327  WW;  ��  Complete photo system, Pentax K  & Nikor darkroom. Good buys,  886-3759. ��8  Osburne wood heater, exc.  cond., $275; washer, $225; new  wooden window lor 2x6 wall,  46x42.886-2676. #9  Ling Cod - Red Snapper. Fresh  and frozen. 1st week of March.  Gov't Wharf, Gibsons, Mir Mystic  Noon, Hungry One.   #9  Victorian style bridesmaid's or  grad dress, coral wilh lace, size  9. $79.00885-3806 #8  OARDIHIM:  TnoY-enr rnitrt,  ChlpptrtShradltlrl  ��� Models lor every Bin garden!  Qmov-mzr  _Antr.orlj.el Oeale,  AIRLAND  WHY CO. LTD.  SSS111 RD., RICHMOND,  IC    VSX2C7    27*521!  Weh  n sssi is  226 amp A.C. shop welder with!  cables, $175: swivel rocker.  $40; sewing machine wilh console, $195 OBO: double box spring with frame, $35. 865-4194  eves. #9  BUYING  and selling  coins, gold,  silver,  notes.  s6-tms  Heavy duty Inglis washer, $250.  886-7655. #8  Table saw, $225; 2 antique potbelly stoves, large $550, small  $250; jointer, $125; sauna slove.  $180.885-5623 alter 6pm.    #8  Rattan couch w/matching table,  $250.886-7478.  SHELLFISH FARMERS New  Used Lantern Nets lor sale. Call  John, 883-2551, eves.        #8  Generator Kawasaki 700 elect.  start, $450; elect, winch  Haulmatlc 8000S, $250; 10"  Rockwall tablesaw, $300; 7"  compound mitresaw, $200; 4  metal car ramps, $55; utility  trailer, $100.885-5572.       #9  DIM. vaccuum cannisler with  powerhead. Exc. cond., $150.  885-4620. #9  Mushroom Manure, bark mulch,  top soil, by the bag. Pick up or  delivery. 886-9652. #9  Tea wagon, $400; fern stand.  SS5; coca cola mirror, $75.  885-1971. ��  Moving: Portable Kenmore  washer, 2 yrs., asking $350  OBO; 1 yr. ok) sofa & loveseal,  dark grey & black w/brass trimming, asking $750 OBO.  886-2122or886-9626. #9  Soled Elm dinlngroom suite. 4  side, 2 capl. chairs, large buffet,  hutch, new $4700, asking  $2900; Kenmore sewing  machine/cabinet, $100; Coleman  Power Mate PM 3500 generator.  $1000.885-4788. #9  FIREWOOD: Balsam, Fir,  Hemlock. Split 8 delivered.  $95/cord. 885-5032. #9  BATTERIES: 12V deep cycle,  auto-marine. Only $30.  886-3690. #9  18a.  Heavy  Equipment  BOBCAT 8  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachmenls available  DAY, WEEK. MONTH  886-8538  TFN  John Deere 350 TRAC loader with  quick detach hoe, 4-way bucket,  686-8101 or 886-9141.     #TFN  Clark Skidder, model 667, good  cond., 893-9222. #9  1986 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO.  883-2906. #08sr  1985 Toyota Tercel, aulo.. good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.  #08sr  70 Dodge Dart slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail., $600 OBO.  Phone 885-7284. TFNs  FOR OLDE  TIMES SAKE  New  Selection of  Giftware &  Copperware,  Comt In end browse '  1095 Hwy 101 at Pratt Rd  Gibsons M6-8261      |  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abet Used Auto Parti  and Tewing  886-2020  TFN  74 Mercury station wagon, aulo,  new exhaust system, new  radiator, new water pump. Good  condition $795. 886-9500  anytime. #10sr  76 Buick 2 dr., P/S, P/B, auto.,  red, $750 OBO. 886-4568. #10sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4 in good  condition $7000. 886-2163.  #9  '84 Buick Regal LTD. Exc. cond.,  fully loaded. $6500. 885-3455.  #10  1973 VW Beetle, rusty but runs  well. $495.886-9547. #10  '82 Chevette 4 dr., 69,000 kms.,  commuter special priced for  quick sale, $2800. 885-4191  eves. #8  Ford LTD 1979, $900 OBO tor  parts. 885-4578. #8  65 Hyundai Pony, 5 spd., 4 dr.,  sunrool, new lires, $2650.  885-5057. #10  77 Corona SW, 5 spd., rebuill  eng., new tins, brakes, good  body, $1675. 886-7559 after 7  pm. #10  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains' seats, needs work,  parts. 885-2207. #06sr  Used Camaro T-Top. $495 lor Ihe  set, with covers 886-9500  anytime. #10sr  '60 Chev Malibu stalionwagon,  runs very well. Body not perfect  $1200886-7203. #9  Mercury Marquis, 9 pass. stn.  wgn, all power, till wheel,  cruise, exc. cond. 886-3318 or  886-3618. #8  '85 Olds Cierra. 4 dr., 3.8 EFI,  V6, all avail, options,  148,000kms. exc. shape. $7300  OBO. Sears delux-almond  dishwasher. $130.886-4795. #8  79 Volvo GL, 6 cyl, fully loaded,  $3000.886-9261. #8  1964 Rambler S/W. good shape,  little rust, $700.886-3977.    #9  1977 Mercury Comet, 2 dr.. runs  well. $350 OBO. 885-4194 eves.  #9  73 Olds Cutlass. PS. PB, PW.  till, runs well, $300. 886-2332.  #9  '62 Escort Wagon. Must be seen  and driven to be appreciated.  $2750 OBO. 886-3668 eves.   #9  .VE     i  PR. - OtWIe i  . * AT COASTLINE J  4 USED AUTO PARTS J  tt   Snrinn Snaclale    8  Sacrifice. 1967 California style  bug. New I800cc motor; race  cam; dual Weber carbs; quick  shifter; 300 k on engine; custom  paint & mags. $2500 Firm.  865-3865. #10sr  '61 Escort wagon, 4 cyl., auto,  am/fm cassette. Good on gas,  $2000.686-2198. #8ss  1965 Ponliac Custom'Sport, 2  dr., hardtop, rebuill 327-350 HP.  Immac. interior. $2300.  866-2694. #10s  1973 Volkswagon Beetle, very  good cond.. $1000, 666-3071  anytime #8  1982 Chrysler New Yorker, 4 dr.,  exc. cond., All power. Low miles,  $4100 OBO. 886-2348. #6  '85 Ford Tempo L, 5 spd., greal  cond. $4000. 866-7478.      #6  74 Dodge SW Monaco. Runs  well, good tires, $600 OBO.  886-2640. #8  1975 Plymouth Fury, slant 6,  aulo.. exc. fl. end & brakes,  tires, $395. Trades welcome.  886-7227. TFN  1983 Mazda canopy towbar,  75,000 mi., $2750. 885-5572.  #9  79 Ford Fairmont, good cond.,  new battery, $685 OBO.  886-2205, after 6 pm.        #10  '82 Capri R.S.. new motor under  warranty, body excellent. $3000  OBO. 886-7854. #9  1975 Ford Maverick, 2 dr., good  shape, needs clutch, must go.  Best offer. 886-9097. #8  1981 Olds 98 Regency. Loaded.  Good cond., 75,000 miles. Asking $6200,885-7123.        #10  1975Chev. Malibu, 4dr., 6cyl.,  reliable. $400 OBO. 885-3350.  #10  1976 Lincoln Continental Mark  IV, very good cond., fully loaded,  $5000 080.885-7642. #8  Mini '66 Mustang. Black on red  interior, all stock except lor  cenlerline mags, exc. cond.,  $10,000 OBO. 886-7058.     #10  1984 GT Mustang, mags,  louvers. 5 spd., $7500.  886-7029. #10  '86 Topaz GS. 4 dr., auto, loaded, low km., mini cond.,  sacrifice, $5995. Dave,  886-8213 days. #10  1975 VW Beetle. New lires.  stereo, runs well, $2250.  886-2164. #10  1978 Ford F150 newly rebuilt  engine, new brakes, bait., tires,  $3000 OBO. 885-5896 eves.  #10sr  1976 Ford 150, raised rool, V8,  automatic, PS, PB, $2000 OBO.  886-9626. TFN  1969 3 Ion Chevy llatdeck, exc.  run. cond., needs Inspection,  $3500.886-3001. #10sr  1984 Ford Ringer 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $6500 OBO.  885-5897. #10sr  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4.  PS/PB. 360, 4 Boi., gd. cond.,  $3500 OBO 886-8922.      #08s  1977 Chev. Van, 305-V8, rebuill  automatic, sunrool, seals 5, good  cond. $950 OBO. 886-2111 days,  886-7520 eves. #10sr  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van,  parts only 885-2207. #8s  1983 Ford Ranger Pick-up.  4-speed, 8 ft. box, 120,000 km.,  $2900.886-8960. #9s  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound $6500 OBO.  885-5697. #10sr  75 Ford F250. Aulo., PS/PB,  390 rebuilt eng., supercab,  canopy. $700.886-4522.   #10s  '81 1 Ton Chevy 4x4 truck, 8'  box, 14' dual axle equipment  trailer, 100 gal tidy tank, $8000  OBO takes II all. Will consider  trades. 886-2949. #8  '89 Ford 250 H.D.. 4x4, diesel, 5  spd., PB, air, cruise, lilt, PW,  PD, 2 tanks, more! 886-7013.  Canopies - 8' Sportsman, $99:8'  std., $89; 6' std., $49; Chev. 8'  Fleetside Box, $175; 6' Slepside,  $175.886-7227. TFN  '85 Chev. Vi Ton, clean 6.2  diesel, cruise, till, new tires,  canopy 50,000 miles. $8500.  886-2396 or 886-4577. #9  One owner: 1978 *Ton Ford  Supercab wilh factory H.D. 4x4  package. 78,000 ml., mechanically very sound, body needs  work. $2500.886-9455.      #9  1985 GM KTon, good cond.,  $7500 OBO. 885-5864.     flOss  74 Ford * Ton, lots ol new  parts, Incl. motor 8 trans. Very  good cond., $2900 OBO.  885-3412 after 6pm. #9  1976 Chev. 4x4 for parts. New  battery & tires, $1000. Brad  883-9087. #9  1983  Mazda canopy towbar,  75,000 ml., $2750. 885-5572.  #9  '85 Chev v, ton, 30,000 orlg.  miles, canopy, lilt 4 speed, tape  deck, excellent condition.  886-2516 after 5 pm. #10  1975 Dodge Ramcharger, new  brakes and electrics, warn  winch, and Iree wheeling hubs'.  Underbody shield. Great on/off  road vehicle. 885-9535.        #8  72 Ford. P/U, runs, needs  work, 360 auto, good cab $250.  885-3209. #8  1985 Nissan Heavyduty Longbox,  45,000 kms., 5 spd., man.,  PS/PB, tilt steering, radio-tape,  good lires, canopy, one owner.  Plus Roadway camper, stove furnace, Icebox, sink, hyd. lacks.  All for $8900. Camper only $1900  i-7757. #9  76 Ford supercab, 6 cyl., 4  spd., dual rear end, new brakes,  tires, $1000.886-2206.       #9  79 Ford Supercab. Runs well,  body beat. Swap for 12'-14'  Aluminum boat 8 motor or  $1000.886-9047. #10  1976 Ford XLT Supercab. Fully  loaded, canper shell, poslline  traction, $2000 OBO. 865-7642.  #6  '87 Toyota 4x4 pick up. 4 cyl., 5  spd., blue, nice shape, $9000.  Will pay lerry ride on purchase.  1-800-663-8818. Dealer #6377.  #10  1979 Suburban *T 4 wd., ugly.  rusted, runs, suitable lor crummy  ETV or parts. $1000. 885-5070.  #10  '87 Dodge Dakota wilh cellular.  Make an offer. 886-8116.  #10sr  76 Ford Super Cab ��T, $995.  886-2982. #10  1985 Jeep Cherokee Pioneer, 2  wd., 80,000 kms.. exc. cond.,  still under warranty. $8750.  886-2354. #10  72 Chev. PU, V> Ton, std. 8,  $700.886-3134. #8  75 Ford *T, auto, P/S. P/B,  canopy, $1500 OBO. 886-3134.  #8  Campers  Roadway camper - Fits Import  LB, slove, lurnace, Icebox, sink,  hyd. jacks. $1900.886-7757. #9  1977 Ford motor home, Iridge,  sink, stove, toilet. $4000.  885-4788. #9  1978 Dodge, camperized max!  van. Excellent condition.  885-6408. #8  17' Hctldalre 73. Excellent condition asking $3800 OBO.  888-9245. #10  1978 23Vrlt Prowler Trailer, rear  bedroom, excellent condition.  non-smokers, Ideal kmgterm living unit $7500 OBO. 885-4851.  #11is  75 Dodge Step up Van. slant 6  engine. 886-7795. #8  18' Holidaire 73, exc. cond.,  asking $4800. 886-4813.  #10sr  Dodge Maxi Van De-Lux 1988.  13.368 km. Fridge, slove, oven,  lurnace, flush toilet, sink, awnings. A/C all powered. New  cond., $29,000. 885-3789.  __^ #08s  1977 Chev, raised rool van conversion, low miles. $6000.  883-9110. #8s  1976 Dodge 20' molorhome.  $9500, will lake Irade.  883-9110. #8s  Tired 15 ft. travel trailer. Would  make good construction accomodation or could be rebuilt.  Located Redrooffs Rd.. $500  OBO. Call Mike, 985-3919 eves.,  682-6514 days. #8  1978 11 ft. Husky Camper.  Slove. furnace. 3-way fridge,  110 & 12 voft wired, dbl. sink,  water, toilet, hyd. lacks, plus lie-  down bar. Exc. cond., $3000.  886-3401. #10  8' Camperette. insulated, lurnace, Iridge, $1500 lirm. Exc.  cond. 885-3448. #8  28' Trailer, exc. cond., plus 4x4  Cherokee, $7500.886-2350. #10  22 It. K8C cruiser, 470 Merc.  Sounder, UHF, CB, sink, stove,  12v Iridge, trim tabs, $5000 or  trade lor travel trailer. 885-5774.  #10  mm in.  Csstili llll MWTty  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.V.C.   'Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  with Chrysler hemi, well-  equipped with or without C  licence. 883-9555. #08sr  41' Cruise-a-home house boat,  sleeps 9, exc. cond., $29,500  OBO. 885-1943. #08sr  M.V. Blacklist!, 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck, Coasl  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec/90,  featuring new Swann aulo, anchor pkg., new LMS, 200 w/  Loran C, new fenders 8 brackets,  mooring lines, new windows,  completely refinished hull and  swimgrid, new handrails, flush  mount Fishon rod holders (5)  FWC 316 Chrysler, 120 hrs. and  much more, $10,500.885-7977.  #10sr  22'H/T cruiser, 225 OMC, VHF,  sounder, bail tank, winch, head,  sink, stove, down riggers, rod  holders, trim tabs, 425 hours,  moorage till Aug. 91. $6200.  886-4690. #10sr  14' C licenced fiberglass cod  boal. New motor. Call 883-9234.  #10sr  30' dlsp. cruiser, 340 Chry. dual  hyd. sir. live bait tank, VHF/CB,  stereo, sounder, $7950 OBO.  885-2814,885-2515        #08sr  18' Sangster 120 hp r cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond.  $4250 OBO. 886-9047.     #08sr  19 Vi. Sangster, 160 Johnson; EZ  loader trailer; skis; life jackets,  anchor; oars; inboard tanks plus  day tank $4500. 886-3001.  #10sr  E-Z-Loador Trailers Sales and  Service. Trades welcome.  883-1119. TFN  W.G. Sutherland Sales and Ser-  i. Mariner Force and Mer-  cruiser. 883-1119. TFN  VMM 39' 1981 Marine Tracer  liveaboard. Single diesel eng.,  3300 hrs.. F.G. hull, radar.  Features too many to mention.  Serious Inquiries only. 886-9799  #8  11' Boston Whaler wilh 1988 20  HP Mercury outboard, ride guide  steering, controls, centre console  and 1990 easy loader trailer lor  $4500.885-3570. #9  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 886-2246.   #8#  20' Glaslron 165HP/O.Merc.  Gafv. trailer, softlop. $4500.  885-1971 #8  20' F.G. Daysailei wilh trailer,  outboard, new main 8 misc.  equipment. $2150, 886-8504.  #10  18' Deep Haul I/0125 AQ Volvo.  280 Volvo leg 8 extras, $500.  886-8367. #10  Is Shokorod Sechek In-  at. Open moorage, $2 per ft. Incl. water and electricity. Royal  Retch Marina, 885-7844. 5758  Whirl St., Sechell, VON 3A0. #25  Floats for sill, 6x16'. concrete  decking, styrotoam flotation, $4  pereq. ft, 8857844.        #1t  20' Double Eagle HT 215 HP  Waukeshaw 270 Volvo leg. VHF,  Dpi sounder, bat bag, heater,  rod fnlMr, radio, exc. cond.,  $0500 OBO. Tel. 883-2971.    #8  20' Glaspty cabin cruiser. 2Vi  yrs. warranty on 115 hp Merc.  0/B (new last Apr., only 19 hrs.  use). Incl. 8.5 Merc, kicker, new  canvas top, new depth sounder,  stove, icebox, ball lank,  $13,500,883-2779. #07sr  1982 21' Champion, exc. shape;  economical V6 I/O: comes with  depth tinder; down rigger; VHF.  Lots of extras. Tandem axle  trailer. $12,000. 886-9490 #10sr  1989 Pacitica 20' Whaler, 1989  75 hp Mariner. Warranty $6500.  883-9110. #Bs  1981 28' Tandem boal trailer,  $1500 OBO. 883-9110.        #8s  1987 Sllverline 15' libreglass  hull. $500 883-9110.        #8ss  Northwest 21' sailboat. 4 sails.  dinette, stove, sink, moorage at  Gibsons Marina $6000 OBO.  885-3131. #6  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70      HP  1989-1990 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition.   Lowes   Resort,  883-2456 TFN  Ves! There is a reliable local propeller repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1983 Campion 60 HP Mariner,  galvanized Highllner trailer, elc.  exc. cond., $5900 lirm.  886-8382. #08sr  Mobile Homes  SUNSHINE  COAST PARK  PHASE II  Show homes  now on display  For Info & hours  For viewing call  SI6-M26    597-3322  Milch lor our  GRAND OPENING  2 bdrm. Alco 14x70 mobile in  Gibsons, complete with all skirling and deck lo be moved, exc.  shape, $25,000 OBO. For appointment to view call 545-1760.  #08sr  40'x12' Tandem Travel Trailer.  New carpet, lino, micro, lull  fridge, double sink, 4 pee. bath,  propane stove/oven, lurnace, 20  gal. H/W. 30 amp, skirted, currently renting $450/mo. Harry  Rd.. signs up, must sell $17,000  OBO. Bob 596-0634. #9  8x40 in mobile park. Needs work  8 lots ol TLC. $6000 OBO.  886-3968 after 4 pm. #9  12x60 Premier, 2 bdrm. 4 appl.  Irge. covered cedar deck with  garden box & flower boxes. Large  shed-workshop. Must be seen.  Reduced to $29,900. 886-2354.  #10  For Rent  ADVEIITISIeeS  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in the rental of property. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" as a  condition ol rental would be in  violation ot the Family Status and  the Human Rights Acts. The  landlord who places the advertisement and Ihe newspaper  which publishes it would both be  in contravention ol the legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against them. The Cent News  will therefore not accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  STORAGE  Heated, pallatized gov't approved Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  886-2664. TFN  New Building  886-8628  #1  Brand new. 1620 sq. ft., 3 bdrm.  townhome Covered balcony, 1 Vi  baths. soaker tub. skylight. 6  appl.. mini blinds, carport,  $1000 per month. 886-4680 TFN  Near new, sunny 2 bdrm.  townhome, 2 levels, 4appl., 1Vr  balhs, skylight, mini blinds, carport. $895 per month. 886-4680.  TFN  Hopkings Landing, large, bright  one bedroom and den, water  view. $475 per month. Available  Feb. 15.253-4145. #8  Granthams, 2 bdrm., view,  garden. Ideal tor retired couple.  Avail. Feb. 15, $650/mo.  (416)889-4860 collect. #8  Granthams, new 2 bdrm. duplex.  Exc. view, avail. Mar. 1,  $600/mo. 886-7018. #8  1 bdrm. suite, ground Iloor, partial view, central Gibsons. N/S,  S450/mo. Collect, 661-1351.  Avail. Mar. 1st. #8  2 bdrm. house, Iridge, stove,  washer, workshop, $450 plus.  883-9676. #8  Gibsons, new main Iloor,  $350/mo. Christine, 886-8277.  SMALL OFFICE  COMPLEX  Lower Gibsons  Space available Mar. 1  CALL 886-7995  Cozy 2 bdrm. home, fireplace, 4  appl., $650. Avail. March 1,  886-7722, pis. Ive. msg.   TFNs  3 bdrm. home on 5 acres, Gibsons, avail., Mar. 1, $650.  1-266-1501. #6  Housemates wanted: view house.  Granthams Landing, 1 bdrm.,  $300 or 2 for $550. Ulils. incl.,  mid-Feb. Call 886-9621.        #8  Bachelor suile, Sandy Hook,  N/S, $400 avail. Mar. 1.  885-2476. #8  Cozy 1 bdrm., view, garden,  parking nr. lerry. $375. Mar. 1.  254-0277. #8  Motorcycles  Garden Bay, 1 bdrm., bsmt.  suile. partially lurn., single working person, utils. incl., $425.  883-9921 #8  2 bdrm. house, Iridge, stove,  washer, workshop. $450 plus.  883-9676. #8  Two bedroom condo al Jolly  Roger. Possession Immediate,  waterfront. Phone between 8 am  & 7 pm. Monday lo Friday.  Honda ATC 1982 185S, good 9267055 #8  cond, $800.886-3084.        #8  1967 KX-80, immac. cond.. one  owner, never raced, gramma  driven. A must see. $1200 OBO.  885-3247 #9  1987 535 Yamaha Virago, exc.  cond.. 1000 kms.. asking $2500  or Irade. Phone 886-4690. #08sr  1980 Yamaha 650 Special, Low  mileage. $690 or Irade W.H.Y.  683-2952 #10sr  81 Kawl 1000J Header, good  rubber. Like new. Fast.  885-5492 #10sr  In Stock at  .EN MAC  |<L_  Oil Filters, Batteries. Tires.  Riding Gear. elc.  Phono Jay it 888-2031  Wanted to Rent  N/S working couple with 2 girls  seek 2 or 3 bdrm. house In  Robts. Ck., March. Refs.,  885-5505. #8  Private unlurn. accom. reqd. for  responsible working female, Gibsons area. 885-5195. #8  2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd. iVi  baths, utility room, garage. Close  to schools 8 mall. Avail. Mar. I  $600/mo. Phone 886-7625 after  6pm. #8  Wanted-Roommate to share 2  bdrm. house in Lower Gibsons.  Across Irom the beach, terrific  view 8 close to downtown sector.  $375 plus V> utils. 886-3513. #8  Small trailer. 1 adult. Cedars  Trailer CI. 885-3313. #8  One bedroom cottage. Roberts  Creek. $500/mo includes hydro  886-4567. #10  Furnished 3 bedroom, Immaculate, nacre. Roberts Creek  $750 per month. Call after 5:00  pm. 886-4724. #8  2 Bedroom plus private, 2814  Lower Road, RC or time trade  Vancouver home. 430-5373.  #8  One bedroom view, apartment.  New building Lower Gibsons.  Close to all amenities $570.  Phone 886-3420. #10  Spacious 3 bedroom,  2Vr bath, garage, 2 sundecks, 5  appl., blinds in, new side/side  duplex 298-5215. #10  Waterfront, cozy 1 bedroom  cabin. Pender Harbour. Laundry  lacilities, electric heal, fridge,  stove, cable $400 per. 883-9446  from Thursday pm on. #8  Spacious near new 1  bedroom apartment, nice  backyard. Furnished, includes  washer, dryer 8 hydro. $650 per  month. 298-5215. #6  FOR RENT  I.IOO 10 1,400 K). feet  in prnfcttaonal building  located in prime lower  Gibsons location.  Sneer available March I.  886-3622  886-7255  N/S, ne pets. SSSS, 888-2227  Gibsons - New 1 bedroom apartment, private backyard, nicely  furnished Available March 1st.  298-5215. #8  Furnished 3 bedroom, Immaculate. �� acre, Roberts  Creek $750 per month Call alter  5pm. M  Available Immediately. 2  bedroom, large storage room, appliances, side by side duplex,  Gibsons, lots ot parking $700 pat  month. 886-4603. #9  Shired accommodation In  Roberts Creek, on acreage, hi  3000 sq. ft. house, pets no problem. No smokers. Available  now. 886-2875. #9  Commercial ��� Gibsons Quay. Middle level, 2300 sq. ft.. 456 sq.  ft, lane level 1154 sq.ft. 8 2873  sq. ft. 886-7005, 886-9110.  #9  3 Bedroom mobile home, near  Davis Bay. March 1st $650 pm.  885-4862. 520-3200. 521-1990.  #9  Airy spacious room for rent.  Private entrance, private bath. No  cooking facilities. $325.  886-2785. #9  Wocdcreek Park, 3 bdrm., 2  baths, LR, DR. family room, 1350  sq. ft., ocean view. 984-6095. #9  3 bdrm. panabode w/ lireplace  on Ihe blurt (Gibsons). Furn.,  $850, unlurn., $800. Avail. Mar.  15. lease. 1-266-1501. #9  Roberts Creek, 1485 Park Ave.,  cozy 2% bdrm. panabode on 1  acre. Call Jamie. 294-2102,  $650. #8  Woodcreek  Park,   shared  accomodation in new house, avail,  immed.,   $295  per  mo.  984-6095. #8  Gentleman will share fully furn. 2  bdrm. house in Lower Gibsons.  Rent $400 all incl.. 886-4985.  #8  2 bdrm. duplex. Redrooffs area.  $550, avail. Mar. 1. 885-9512.  #6  1 bdrm. fully lurn. cottage, close  to beach. Most suitable for 1  working person. $475 mo. incl.  hydro. Avail Mar. 1.886-8033.  #8  1 bdrm apartment, heal 8 light  incl. refs.. n/s. no pels. 1 working person, $400 plus security  deposit. 886-9233. #8  Small 1 bdrm. house In Sechelt.  Electric range 8 Iridge, $500 plus  utils. 886-7538. #8  Share  w/F  Tuwanek  home.  $375.   Mar.   1  to June 30.  885-4036 days. 685-9069 eves.  #8  2 bdrm. West Sechelt, hot tub.  Avail. Mar. I, $700. 885-2235  work, 885-3247 home. #9  1 bdrm. 8 sludy, sell-cont. suite,  lurn. 11 reqd.. $475. Responsible  quiet woman prel. 886-4584. #8  Space for workshops, seminars,  oflice etc. or convert to living accom. Bright. Upper Gibsons.  886-4584. #8  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do moving-ln inspection  ��� Arrange for maintenance 8  repairs  ��� Colled Ihe rent 8 damage  deposit  e Disburse rent monies to  owner  ��� Do moving-out inspection  GIBSONS  INDUSTRIAL  PARK  700 sq.ft. ol Ideal commercial/light manufacturing  space, central location.  Owner may renovate for ol-  lice/showroom/washrooms,  etc. Conlact Steve Sawyer.  BRAND NEW  BUILDING  Ideal shop/retali/industrial  steel building In Seamount  Park. 28'x52' with mezzanine, office, washroom,  shower and overhead crane.  Two large bay doors, easy  access, security fenced.  Contact Steve Sawyer.  Avoid el the hattlet ted  for Jest I  can the Properly  Expert, Stem  wwytf it  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277  j 22.  Coast News, February 25,1991  ,J/t��n/cy<xi Coast News  ��at lunninp out tza  eacA tweti  WTHRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Small charming cabin , Rbts.  Ck. Suit, single quiet woman.  $350 886-3646 #8  Room lor rem, lemale. $300 per  month. Granthams. 886-9621  #10  1 bdrm deluxe lurn  sell-com  view suite. $500 mo 886-6076  #10  Room lor renl. Lower Gibsons  near beach $350/mo  876-7704 Avail. Mar. 1       #10  3 bdrm trailer. Welcome Woods,  w &d.$500/mo 885-7511.18  Help Wanted  %%%  Ntw Opportunity  Make S200-S500 Plus Per Week  Now! Assemble our products  Free 24 hr recorded mlo gives  details 623-2011 MO-6444.  b20-0435, 5200103 or  5200430 #8  Granthams Landing waterlront. I  bdrm. w/ sunroom. Iivmgroom  ���est gas lireplace, fully remodelled  bathroom & kitchen. 900 sq fl  total living area lor single working  non-smoking person. No pels  $550 per month & utilities Avail.  Mar. 1 886-9238 #10  Gibsons. April 1. very nice mobile  home. 2 Ige. bedrooms, view lol,  W/0. $630 month, rels reqd  734-8908(Van.| #10  2 bdrm. 12x60 mobile home. 2  appl.. exc. view, private lol. $400  mo. Rels. reqd. 886-9764.     #8  Seeking a Challenging Carter?  One which will provide the opportunity lo use your creative  talents & abilities Will be working  wilh  mentally  challenged  adults  Your role will be to facilitate Ihe  development of living skills within  various community based settings  The Sunshine Coasl Assoc, for  Ihe Handicapped (a non-profit  assoc.) is seeking applicants lor  Ihe following positions which are  available immediately  11 Residential Staff - weekends &  holidays  2) Overnight Staff - sleep-in  ' The above 2 positions are lor a  new semi-independent residence  lor 4 adults in the Sechelt area  3) Lile Skills Workers  Qualifications: maturity, sell-  iniliative, good inter-personal  communication skills, enthusiasm willingness to learn,  ability to loster independence & a  commitment to the principles of  community integration and normalization. Various educational  backgrounds & experience considered.  Interested applicants are invited lo submit their resumes  before March 5. 1991 to:  Sunshine Coast Assoc, lor Ihe  Handicapped  c/o Residential Coordinator  AR1, Browning Site. C-48  Sechelt. BC VON 3A0  lor  further   info,   please  call  885-6389 or 885-5473  #8  Part-time hard workers odd jobs  etc Robts Ck . $7/hr  885-5505 m  Casual p<trt-time employee lo  work in a small group home in  Gibsons wilh three high needs  mentally handicapped women.  Rotating shifts including nights  and weekends SlO/hr lo start.  Experience desirable, compassion, patience and a driver s  license essential To obtain application form call 886-3217 or  call In al 1057 F-airview #8  Full/Part time help reqd July &  August Must be 19 yrs olageor  older Cashier clerks, dock person Training provided Send or  drop oil resume John Henry's  Manna Inc., Box 40. Garden Bay,  BC.V0N1S0 #10  Wriler/Collaboralor lor do-il-  yourself manual Send resume,  Daystar. Box 465, Gibsons     #8  Home Support Workers ��� Gibsons  and Sechelt areas We are looking tor people wilh a malure attitude who will enjoy working  with seniors ano families in their  homes We oiler flexible hours,  support and training. You must  be in good physical and emotional  health, and have a car wilh valid  license Experience and training  in health care or in working with  the elderly is an asset Please  phone 885-5144 #10  Welder, qualified 8 hcketed lor  X-ray carbon steel pipe. Also,  Pipe-Fitter, qualified lor welder  pipe. 886-3343 room #123. eves           m  Help Wanted  VOLUNTEER  OPPORTUNITIES  Library needs volunteers in  Robts Creek, 6 hrs /mo.  Secretary needed for Boy  Scouts meetings  Multiple Sclerosis Support  Group needs volunteers to  sell   carnations   around  Mother s Dav in May  Local  Teen  Centre  needs  hands   &  space  lo  slore  donated furniture  Volunteers needed to help al  Spring Fair  Recycling Depot needs help  with overload ol recyclable  materials  Coordinator needed to plan  lundraising and promotional  activities  For these and more opportunities please conlacl Ihe  Volunteer Action Centre  885-5881  A service funded by the  Ministry ol Social Services  and Housing.  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  LOAN CLERK  POSITION  The Sunshine Coasl Credit  Union is looking lor an individual to work part-time or  full-time in our loan department.  The position requires experience in preparing loan  and mortgage applications  and documentation as well  as some interviewing experience As our organiza-  has branches in  Sechelt, Pender Harbour and  Gibsons, the position will require travel, so your own  transportation is necessary.  Our Credit Union oilers a  competitive benefits package and salary is negotiable  based on previous experience.  Reply with i lull return! by  Mirch 15,1991 to:  Sunshine Com Credit Union  Held Olftci/Sichilt Bnnch  Box 375  Stchelt.B.C.  VON 3A0  neeo umcv/oecne  Jj__k  C_twA Hlw�� uintek  OtiewolLwd  4\  HOUSE SITTING  �� PET CARE  Bronchts Coast ro Coosl  Sharon    885-2228  Structural and misc  steel drafting (standard & aulocad) 18 yrs.  experience 1-465-1124 collect.  #10  Logging - Skidder or hilead 20  CUM. to 20.000 Conlracl or  purchase outright Swap trees lor  clearing All species 886-8417,  886-2348 #9  Cuslom upholstering by European  Craftsman for Iree estimates.  886-7302. #13  Computer Tutor Available Now  II you feel intimidated by personal  computers or contused by  technical manuals call me to arrange personal instruction and  technical support in your home.  David White 885-3209 #10  Irvine's Construction  cuslom builder, forming, framing,   finishing.   25   yrs    ex-  nerience 885-2774. #10  Home design service. Permit  ready, working drawings  prepared lo meet your new con-  strucllon/renovatlon needs.  Quality workmanship, lair prices.  Consultation call colled  986-3122. #9  Manitoba Style Renovations: Inferior, exterior, commercial 8  residential. All work guaranteed.  Senior citizens up to 25% oil.  Free estimates Call Brent,  866-8667 #8  Lady available lor house cleaning  Professional work, everything Incl in price. Rels. avail. call  Jean. 886-8667. #8  BCYCNA  nniTisH  COLUMBIA  AND YUKON  COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  Word processing, reasonable  rates. Pick-up and delivery. Call  Becky. 885-7733 #8  Al your csnttmctles j reman  requirement. Call Stefan for  estimate. 886-3792. #9  PEERLESS THEE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.  Guaranteed  Work Free estimates. 885-2109  TFN  Skiing And/Or Soft*  Vinyl, cedar, aluminum. New or  renovation construction. Quality  Workmanship Guaranteed. Lenn  Joyner, cellular 657-9877. Eves.  886-2616. #12  Work Wanted  ��� Hon"  PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Carpels  Upholstery  POWlMUl TRUCK MOUNTED'  ruillPMtNl  BIS' russiflu RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION OF KEN OCVMII  t ion nooicovniNet  Bill Dove, of the Raptor Rescue Wildlife Centre la Cranbrook, B.C., brought owls, hawks, and  falcons to Chatelech School last Wednesday evening to discuss birds of prey In general an dispel some  of the myths and fallacies in existence.  Handyman: Carpentry, drywall,  painting hauling, no job too  small Alan, 886-8741.       #10  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Phone alt. 6pm.  886-7830. TFN  Carpentry, renovations, additions; retaining walls, patios,  llberglassing. WHY call Tom,  886-7652. #8  Painting cleanups, no job loo  small. 885-4733. #7  Custom built outdoor and Indoor  furniture and rellnishing.  883-9199. #7  Carpenter/Contractor available  lor renovations, additions, decks.  Brad Benson. 886-2558.       #7  Experienced house cleaning,  Gibs. - Rbts. Ck. pref. Exc. rels  avail., 886-3368. #7  Yard work, hauling, landscaping  etc. Reasonable rates. Call Bill,  885-6254. #8  Drywall taping, texturing,  repairs, renovations. Free  estimates, 886-8594. #8  Couple relocating Sechelt area  Man seeks steady employment,  logging or construction, has extensive experience both areas.  Call collect eves., 279-9272.  #7  II Vou Need land clearing, ditching, septic fields etc., call  886-7282 day or night. #9  Garden, painting,  reliable, reasonable,  small. 885-5070.  cleanup,  No job too  #9  Carpenter avail., for renovation,  additions, repairs. Relerences.  Call Stewart at 885-6140.      #9  ���Joel Johnstone photo  Wood stove safety  Energy conservation can turn  into a personal disaster with an  improperly installed wood  stove.  Reid Arnold of Clean Sweep  CWmney Service in Wilson  Creek said that improperly installed wood stoves are one of  today's leading causes of house  fires.  "To save money on your fuel  bills and still have warm feet in  the winter, you can't beat a  wood stove. But you don't want  the thing to burn your house  down," Arnold commcned.  Child Care  Arnold recommends that all  installations be inspected by a  qualified person for safety.  "And have a certified  chimney sweep come over and  inspect your chimney before  you put in that stove," he added. "It's a good idea to make  sure the chimney is safe before  installing a wood stove.  "All wood stove and  fireplace chimneys should be  professionally inspected twice a  year for danger signs. Wood  stove flues need sweeping more  often than regular Fireplaces  because of the dense smoke they  produce," said Arnold.  THAT'S  HOW MANY  CANADIANS  ARE WHEELCHAIR TENNIS  PLAYERS  Molly Mouse Daycare spaces  available. 18 months lo school  age. Fun filled caring environment with ECE certified stall.  #31  Mothers Interested In terming  small playgroup (3-4 kids) lor 2-4  yr. olds, phone Cindy, 886-7375.  #8  Mother ot three, will babysit In  my home. 8-5. Monday - Friday.  Good references. 886-2275.   #9  Funshine Daycare has spaces  available lor 2'A to 5 year olds.  Mon. lo Fri., 7:30am - 5:30 pm.  For March 1st, 1991 call today.  886-3377. #9  Mother of two will babysit In her  home, Roberts Creek area. 3 yrs  Sup. Rels. avail., 885-5032.  #9  Rubbish removal, window cleaning, brushcutting, rotolllllng,  yard maintenance, etc Skip's  Maintenance Service, 885-2373.  #9  Handy man can do all kinds ol  work. Plumbing repairs a specialty 683-9278. #9  Teddy Bear Daycare has spaces  available lor 3-5 yr. olds.  885-2721. #10  EXTRA! EXTRA!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  AT  Wilson Creek  Campground  In Wilson Creek  Until 3:00 p.m. Friday  A Friendly People Place"  Did you know B.C.'s Children's Hospital has one of the largest  Special Care Nurseries in North America ai^  and is the major provincial centre for     je^^-i^^,     .  1'umng smile*, hai It whetc ihey belong  premature and critically-ill newborns?  32.  Business  Opportunities  Tins year. I'm going lo lurn lo  communicate with beings Irom ouiei  ���.wee  so I can find mil where alt the  odd socks go   and'hen I'm going  lo sign up lo help .i local charity  back here on earth  FOR SALE  Blossoming,  well-established  Garden  Maintenance  Business  886-7795  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  These ads appear in more than 100 community newspapers in B.C. and Yukon  and reach more than 3 million readers.  TO PLACE AN AD CALL THIS PAPER OR BCYCNA AT (604) 669-9222.  $195  lor 29  $3 70 each addklonal word  Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  EMPLOYMENT WANTED  DISPOSAL SALEI 1990 F2GO  4x4's, Crew Cabs, 1 Ton, Ex-BC  Government Rentals. 40 urvts 1-  8O0-452-6705, Lake City Ford.  D��606L  BUlDrMO SUPPLIES  DOORSI WINDOWS' Interior  and exterior wood, melal and  French doors, wood windows,  tkylighle, MOREI Call coked to  WALKER DOOR and WINDOW  In Vancouver at (004)206 1101  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  8TART YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money or experience.  Since 1M6. Free brochure: Wade  World Trade, c/o Cdn Small Bust-  noet hat, Dept. W1, f8 Skagway  Ave., Toronto, Ontario, M1M 3V1  Unique Opportunity. New highway tractors lor sale wilh year  round conlraclt, puling company  trailers; B.C., Aha., Sask., Man.  Full benelitt. Call "Cded* Ph*  Mooae. (604)583-7421.  EDUCATION  MONEY MAKING OPPORTUNI  TIES! Uem Income Tax Preparation or Batlc Bookkeeping. Fret  brochuree. No trtgrton. U��R Tar  Servieee, 209 - 1348 Pembiru  Highway, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2B6  1-600-665-5144. Exclusive Iran  cMee territories available.  HOW TO PLAY POPULAR PIANO. New home study court*.  Feel, tuy method. GuaranleedT  FREE Information. Write: Popular  Music, Stutto 83,3284 Boucher*  Road, Kelowna, B.C.V1Z2H2.  Over 8 years experience in all  aspects ol plumbing, floating,  waterworks and Industrial whole  sale Seeks employment In out  side sales, mid to Ifper manage  ment or retail industry. P.O. Box  809. Co Langley Times, P.O Box  3097, Langley, B.C. V3A4R6  FOR SALE MISC  A FREE HUNTING. FISHING.  CAMPING CATALOG ((6 value)  Send your expired hunting or fishing license (photocopy accept  able) and SIR. will man you our  Annual Sportsman Catalog FREE  (388 pages -over 6.900 terns)  plus all Sale Fliers lor one year  SIR. Mail Order, Dept. 312,1386  Elllce Avenue, Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3G 3N1. Offer expires  March31,19B1.  Peter's Bros. Paving And Inland  Contracting are disposing of approximately 150 surplus pieces ol  major equipment; trucks, Load-  are, Trailers, Paving Equipment,  BeHy Dumps, Ponys, Hlabs,  Ambulances, Low Bede, Excavator!, Doaers, Truck Scales, Graders and Crushing Equipment.  Call Vic Kampe, (804)493-6791,  Penticton.  Rust Surgeon. Pan Hal eraser lor  simple, precis* removal of rust,  palm elc. Autos, household, Industrial, electronic applications.  Replaces hazardous chemicals,  messy sandpaper, 16.88 induces  Star Sales Lid., 1671 Haverhill  Place, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J1T8.  FOR SALE MtSC  aqua 11 ii. iim woodbuming out  sido hot water lurnace. Heal  homes, shop, greenhouses.  I u.r-ed air adaptable. Information: K Including tea  cki. Aqua-Thorm, Box 478, Sj  van Lake, AB, TOM  (4031887-5816.  I. Syr  izo  OARDCNMO  Aluminumraiass Greervhoutsa  and Sdarlums. Single and  double glazed, straigN and  curved save units. Phone orwrfts  lor FREE BROCHURE: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders Lid., 7428  Hedley Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V9E  2R1. 433-4220.  HELP WANTED  Vllage of Nakusp Hoi Springs.  Manager requkedlorlh* admlnl-  slration of day to day operation  and maintenance ol two pods,  complex and campground. Approximately 80,000 ue��r��Vy*ar.  Year round operation. Exoetenl  wage and benefit package. For  lurtherWormatlon cal 268-31  Resumes wW be accepted until  March!,1Mt. S*ndloBox280,  Nakusp, B.C., V0G1R0.  Residential Supervisor to care lor  clients in menially handicapped  residence. Oualllosllone: R.P.N.  or R.N., fcanoeaM* (MWetry of  Health), management experience, experience wMl menWry  challenged. 8ubm�� returnee by  March 6th to Box fStt.Vemon,  B.C..V1T8C2.  HELP WANTED  Experienced Chrysler Parts person required lor dealership, Wil-  kanisl.sk* Excellent luturt lot  ifgtl person. Sand resume lollox  #233,c/oTrl>une, 188, North 1st  Avenue. Williams Lake, B.C.,  V2G1Y8  8100/DAY.Howlo slay home and  make 8100/day. Csll (403)453  2083 lor amazing recorded met  Exportenced worker for Nicola  Valey Ranch required lor calving.  riding,tarmwork. Muttbeabtelo  repair machinery, elc. House  available. Relerences rtquked.  Phone 3788788.  Greens Superintendent required  In Northwest B.C. for recently  expanded course. Send resume  and salary requested. R.C.  Bolon, President, 1662 Kingfisher Avenue, KHImal, B.C., VBC  101.  LAIDOFF? TRAIN lomanagt an  ApartmenVCondomlnium Building, tetany |obe available. Government licensed home study  cartllicalion course. Job place-  menleaelelenc*. 661-5456ori-  800-666-8338. Overseas Position*. Hundreds of top paying  positions. Al occupation! Attractive berwfsa. Free details  Oven*** Emptoymtrt Sendees  Dept., CA, Box 480, Mount Royal,  Quebec, H3P3C7.  PERSONALS  BODY, MIND, SPIRIT, find oul  who you maty ire. Cal 1-800-  F.O.R.-T.R.U.T.H.  REAL ESTATE  For Sale, Lease or Option. Odd  placer leases and claims In Historic Cariboo Gold Fields. Cunningham Creak and French  Creek. Excellent pottntitl. Sort-  BC  onquMee only. Box 48, Wees,  ..V0K2R0.  Modem, Attractive, t -3 Bedroom  Condominium Apartmenle. Bal-  ooniss, Palloe, Appkencet, In-  Suit Storage, elc. 800-1200  tquar* feel. Beautiful Logan  Lata. 828,000 lo $43,000.1-623-  9048ofl-623-8e24oo��eol.  MrWICES  MAJOR RBC and tokjiy eUms.  Joel A. Wener trial lawyer tor 22  yeera. Cak coled. (804)786-  6S00. CooUnottncy mm ���rat-  tbkt. Injured In B.C,cneV.  GET A CHARGE CARD - Instant  11,500 end*, cash advanoH,  guaranteed approval. Catalogue  For tapis���on send  advaMtagecard,  ..L6V4U.  rj���KMartu*lng,P.O.���x4363C,  Sun. D, HtMTitBofi, On*,  TIMVIL  AU8TRAUVNEW   ZEALAND.  Cal the South PuMettpaoWW.  ANZA Travel. VanoouvarfAuok-  I,  Mum Irom $1,204 to  11,724. VancouvsffSydney re-  lumfromltJJ44lolf4>SJ. Venter oft 7S4-77S8. TcHrae t-  8004)72-6828.  An advertising ���OeolBuy'l  32.  Business  Opportunities  Pleasant way te earn as an Amway distributor ol nationally  known products. In your own  neighbourhood If you wish. We  assist you. Phone 885-7144 or  886-9479. #11  Partner lor new garden centre on  Lower Coasl. Gardening, retail  experience, Investment position.  Resumes & enquiries, Daystar,  Box 465, Gibsons. #8  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE  OF ARTHUR D.CHERRY, deceased, formerly of Gibsons, B.C.  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against Ihe above estate  are required to send lull particulars of such claims to the Executor, Patricia L. Gabriel at 5325  Trafalgar St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6N IBB on or before the llth of  March. 1991. after which date  the estate's assets will be  distributed having regard only to  claims lhat have been received.  Patricia L. Gabriel, Executor  266-4088  How  to be  a Local  Hero  Imagine i Canada  where people mike giving  in important pan ohtheir  lives. Where they plain  how much they cm give,  in lime and in money.  Where ihcv don't wait  to be _k��l to help. Imagine  the reward* ol being  one of thotc people. Be  a Local Hero.  A new .pint of giving  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New Westminster, and situated  in Bargain Harbour.  Take notice that Robert James Paton and Laurel Paton, 4181  Ranger Crescent, North Vancouver, B.C., Salesman and  Nurse, intend to apply lor a licence ol occupation ol Ihe  lollowing described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the N .W. corner ol Block 19,  D.L. 1392, Plan 5388, GRPI; Ihence 3048m W , Ihence.  15.24m S . Ihence 39.62m E . Ihence N.W. along shoreline  to point ol commencement.  The purpose for which this disposition Is required Is privale  residential moorage for 10 years.  Comments concerning Ihis application may be made lo Ihe Oflice ol the Senior Land Olllcer #401 - 4603 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.. V5H 4M4, quoting Hie #2405142.  ������aft  mmssssm ZetUiL Ur the. ���d��tol   NDP candidate lashes Wilson, Coast News  Coast News, February 25,1991  23..  Editor:  The front page article about  Gordon Wilson's latest scandal  in last week's Coast News made  me mad.  Let's look at the facts as  reported in the Vancouver Sun.  A special Liberal party financial  review committee said, "Spending by the leader is the primary  cause of the current financial  crisis in the party." It fingered  Wilson for a $170,000 advertising spree last spring and $16,400  in unapproved personal expenses. Apparently Wilson  heard little voices telling him the  Zalm would call an election last  spring and he was just peeing  his pants to beat the other parties out of the gate by running  all these ads showing himself in  various statesman-like poses.  He wrote to his media expert,  Martha King, saying, "The BC  Liberal Party will undertake the  responsibility to raise and  transfer to your account  $140,000." But the party executive couldn't hear any voices  and refused to approve the expenditure, so Wilson gave them  a "personal undertaking." All  through March and April of  1990 he kept assuring them not  to worrv because he was "per  sonally responsible for the  debts," and, "the debts are  covered," claiming he had  found a wealthy angel. But  when the bills came in the angel  turned out to be a figment of his  imagination and Wilson dumped the bills into the executive's  lap. The party couldn't pay and  the media expert threatened to  sue. She wrote Wilson, "Don't  ask us to be patient and  trusting. Your conduct to date  warrants neither."  This is serious stuff. Breach  of trust and gaining access to  money under false pretences  goes beyond internal party skirmishing and borders on fraud.  At the very least it points to  basic dishonesty and raises the  question of whether someone  like this is suited to a position of  trust at any level of government. No wonder Liberal party  executives felt they wanted to  distance themselves from Wilson. As the president of the  West Vancouver-Garibaldi Liberal riding association said,  "Can you imagine fighting an  election and by fluke this guy  gets elected or is ever in charge  of the finances of the province?  Wilson makes Vander Zalm  look like a real hero."  The way I see it, Wilson owes  us a serious explanation that  either clears away the black  cloud over him, or else he  should get out of politics. This  brings us to last week's Coast  News. He said the whole affair  is "pure politics" and "dirty  tactics" by the Socreds and  NDP because they're afraid his  Liberals will win "eight to 10  seats" in the next election. "If  we're being attacked we must be  doing something right."  Those of us who know  Wilson from local politics  recognize this as his pat answer  any time any kind of a question  comes up about anything he  does, but il never was good  enough and it's less good now.  It is plain for everybody to see  Wilson is being attacked from  inside his own party, not from  outside of it. He wants us to  believe critics are all Socred and  NDP agents disguised as  Liberals, but this doesn't hold  water. Bev Hendrickson, the  dame from South Vancouver  who said it would be better to  go into the next election without  a leader than with Wilson has  been a Liberal party member  for 30 years, which is a lot  longer than Wilson. Joel  Parkes, the guy who is supposed  to have touched off the whole  uproar says he's going after  Wilson because "it's time for  Liberals to think about forming  government, not just raising the  popular vote a notch." This is  not somebody who wants to  hold the party back.  Knowing Wilson as I do from  the Farrington Cove affair and  other local controversies, none  of the trouble he's in surprises  me, and his usual weasling explanation only confirms his  worst critics in my mind. What  does surprise me is seeing the  Coast News teaming up with  him to give local readers the  mushroom treatment���you  know, keep us in the dark and  feed us horse manure. As loyal  hometown readers we deserve  better from all three papers.  This is a story with big local  connections and balanced  reporting requires you to shine  light on the glaring contradictions in Wilson's statements.  Howard White  Province ol ttltlsh Columbia  Ministry ol Government Management Servicee  and Minister Beaponelble tor Women'e Proorema  PURCHASING COMMISSION  Postal and Distribution Services  A Product Sales and Service Enterpr>se  Invitation to Tender  RFP # 1080-20/SEC  The Crown in the Right of the Province ol British  Columbia, as represented by the Minister of  Government Management Services and Minister  Responsible for Women's Programs invites sealed  proposals for the provision of a courier service for  the general area of Sechelt, B.C. Requests for  proposals may be obtained from the following  Government office on March 8,1991.  Ministry of Regional and Economic Development  Government Agent  #102 ��� 5710 Teredo Street  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Proposals will be received until 4:30 p.m. on March  18,1991 by the:  Manager, Greater Vancouver,  Interior and Northern Operations  Postal and Distribution Service*  #102 -4570 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 4N6  The outside of the envelope must be marked  "Proposal for RFP# 1080-20/SEC"  S^ffo  #41 OVV  1  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Please be advised that the Regional District  Board has amended the Sunshine Coast Building  and Plumbing Bylaw No. 126 1976.  It Is the Intent of amendment Bylaw No. 126 (12)  1991;  Delete references to Electoral Area "C";  Increase moving permit bond to $2,000.00 for  Houses and $500.00 for Accessory Buildings;  Empower the Chief Building Inspector to have unfinished houses removed after 60 days following  the six (6) month permit period upon notification;  Amend the Schedule of Fees in Appendix "A". By  Increasing minimum Building Permit fee, Temporary Permit fee and Chimney Permit fee and by  adding fees for new Pads within Trailer Parks; and  Realignment to the Schedule "B" Map commonly  Known as the Redrooffs Slide Area.  The above Is a synopsis of Byaw 126 (12) 1991. A  complete copy of Bylaw Is available for viewing at  the Sunshine Coast Regional District Office,  Royal Terraces Building, 5477 Wharf Street,  Sechelt, B.C.  Office hours, Monday to Wednesday, 8:00 a.m. to  5:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 6:00  p.m.  Larry Jardine,  Administrator  ;hine Coast  District  BULLETIN BOARD  Upcoming Meetings:  ��� Foreshore Advisory Task Force  Tuesday, February 26th at 9:00 a.m.  - Regular Board  Thursday, February 28th at 7:30 p.m.  ��� Outdoor Recreation Facilities Committee  Tuesday, March 5th at 6:45 p.m.  ��� West Howe Sound Recreation  Facilities Commission  Wednesday, March 6th at 7:30 p.m.  in the Marine Room in Gibsons  Annual Flushing Program  We are commencing our annual flushing program  from February 25th to March 1st In the Davis Bay  and Selma Park areas.  You may experience short periods of low water  pressure and/or sediments In the water for brief  periods of time. The water is safe to drink.  For weekend emergencies between 8 - 4, call  885-5213.  Thank you for your co-operation.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  Br>. H00V0N :<A('  NOTICE  RE: QARBAQE CONTAINERS AT  DAVIS BAY  Please be advised that the two unscreened  I garbage dumpsters will be permanently removed  from Davis Bay as of March 1,1991.  Thank you for your cooperation.  Larry Jardine  Administrator  1991 DOG TAGS  1991 Dog Tags are required for all dogs in  Electoral Areas "B", "D", "E" and "F" as set out  In the "Sunshine Coast Regional District Dog  Regulation and Impounding Bylaw No. 314", Part  II, Sections 2 and 3:  2. No person shall own, keep harbour or have  In his possession any dog unless a  licence therefore, under this bylaw, has  first been obtained.  3. The owner of every dog shall, ANNUALLY  on or before the 31st day of January in  each year, or as soon thereafter as such  dog shall attain the age of six (6) months,  cause same to be registered, numbered,  described and licenced in the office of the  Regional District, or office designated by  the Regional District, and shall cause the  dog to wear around Its neck a leather or  metal collar to which shall be attached the  tag..."  Tags may be purchased for the sum of $5.00 at the  Regional District Office at 5477 Wharf Road,  Sechelt and the Town of Gibsons Office at 474 S.  Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  The Dog Bylaw Enforcement Officer may be contacted by leaving a message at 885-2261.  ':  If  II  ATTENTION  Residents Using  Regional Garbage Collection  The Regional District will be enforcing the Garbage Collection and Disposal By-law No. 22 which  states:  "Every owner or occupier of premises shall  provide sufficient containers In which to  deposit garbage and permit the same to be  collected  and  disposed  of.  The  said  containers  shall   be  of  standard  size  (approximately 16x22) and shall be of the  type  manufactured  from  light  weight  galvanized sheeting or heavy plastic with  close fitting lid as sold In retail outlets as  garbage cans."  Please be advised I  il    aarbaae   must  -M y  placed in proper t|,  baqe cans at the ro.i  side oi it will not I  nicked up  J..  885-2261  __.  * K* ...   V  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE of  PUBLIC HEARING  (RESCHEDULED)  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  Act a public hearing will be held to consider the  following Bylaw of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  "Elphinstone Official Community Plan  Amendment.Bylaw No. 297.5, 1990".  The intent of Bylaw 297.5 is to introduce a  development permit area designation  applying to Commercial Industrial  designated lands located adjacent to  Highway 101 in the vicinity of Pratt Road  and Payne Road as indicated on the  following map:  L.690  SUBJECT AREA: BYLAW 297.5  a--  JJ_  s__  'LWWIil   I,!    ,1  TOWN OF  J .GIBSOHS  Basic design guidelines will apply to the form and  character ol development and will address, in a  general manner, matters such as landscaping, exterior design of buildings, parking and signs. The  design guidelines will apply only to new development and redevelopment in this development permit area:  The public hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on  Tuesday, March 12, 1991 in the Cedar Grove  Elementary School Gym, 1196 Chaster Road, Gibsons, B.C. All persons who deem their interest In  property to be affected by the proposed bylaw  shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained In the bylaw.  The above is a synopsis of the bylaw and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw. The  bylaw may be Inspected at the Regional District  Offices In the Royal Terraces building at the foot  of Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours,  Monday to Wednesday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday 8:00 am to 6:00 p.m., from  February 25,1991 up to and Including March 12,  1991.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Telephone 885-2261 24. Coast News, February 25,1991  ~7i  This portion of Ihe luff killer while, Hyak, win photographed on the beich between Derby Road  the Wikefleld Inn. Hyik was ciptured il Garden Buy some 25 yean igo. -smart Bami*  Most of Sechelt Peninsula  Park 'brainchild'  by Stuart Burnside  A private citizen's park proposal, presented at a recent  Ministry of Parks' "Open  House" held in .Sechelt, would  create a provincial park of  much of the Sechelt Peninsula  upland areas.  The park, brainchild of  retired forester Paul H. Jones,  would lie along the broad  upland ridge of the Sechelt  Peninsula proper. It would encompass approximately 27  square miles and include three  "medium" sized lakes and  several smaller lakes.  Jones' idea stems from his  concern for the ecosystems of  the area. He says, "The natural  history of the area has been  severely degraded by recent logging..." He claims that, "Logging has often transgressed  areas plainly marked ecologically sensitive in Ministry of  Forests' forest cover maps,"  adding that old growth timber  now covers only about six per  cenl of the proposed park.  Aside from the loss of the remaining old growth, Jones is  concerned about the on-going  reduction of all habitat and  many indigenous wildlife  species through development  and logging of second growth.  "It may already be too late to  save the habitat of the marbled  murret and possibly the endangered spotted owl as well,"  he said. He went on to state  that,  because of the insular  nature of the peninsula (it can  almost be considered an island  because ihe presence of Sechelt  restricts animal movements onto or off of the peninsula), there  is likely to be "little change in  the animal fauna." This means  that, as deer, cougar, bears,  etc., have their numbers reduced through habitat loss, these  populations probably won't be  augmented through outside  sources.  Jones' proposal will be taken  into consideration by the Parks  Ministry (along with other suggestions arising from a  province-wide canvass of park  proposals) and Jones hopes to  elicit a favourable response  sometime this spring.  SCRD Planning Committee  SCRD's sludge plan  by Stuart Burnside  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) came oul in  favour of a "productive alternative" to the present storage  and disposal of sewer "sludge"  for the Sunshine Coast.  At a February 21 Planning  Committee meeting, Director  Jim Gurney raised the possibility that Sechelt Construction Aggregates, (a company long interested in using sewage sludge  as a fertilizer in areas that have  been logged or have had their  vegetation otherwise stripped  away) might be interested in  such a project.  At present, the sludge is  treated and stored in Sechelt  then transported lo the regional  landfill where it is buried.  Also discussed at the meeting  was Ihe news that the SCRD's  application to B.C. Hydro for a  grant to build a public utilities  generator had been approved.  The application to Hydro's  "Bonus Partners Programme,"  NEW?  On tlie Coasl  Baby  Bride or bride lo be  Have we visited YOU yet?  We have Gifts to welcome you.  CALL US!  Helen Milburn 886-8676    Ruth Bulpit 885-5847  Nan Nanson    886-3416    Rosemarie Cook 885-5821  originally recommended by  Director Gordon Wilson, would  give the District $30,000 toward  the construction of a 30  kilowatt "water turbine induction generator," to be located  somewhere in the Regional  District. The generator itself  would cost in the area of  $60,000.  The money would come in  the form of an interest free  "forgivable" loan. The loan  would be exactly the same as a  grant, but the terms, according  to a letter from Hydro, would  ensure that the project would be  in operation for at least three  years.  A Hydro spokesman told the  ComI News that current Hydro  policy is to help provide energy-  producing facilities for local  government whenever possible.  "It's the way we are trying to  meet future energy needs. In Ihe  past we'd look at projected  energy requirements for a given  region and try to meet them all,  if we could, with one large  power generator...Now we look  al the 'softer' methods...  cooperation with local governments to satisfy local needs."  QQutoptan  RENEWAL???  Do it the easy way at:  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES  in Sechelt at the Trail Bay Mall  (at the Royal Bank entrance)  ��� EASY PARKING ��� EXPANDED FACILITIES  ��� DIRECT COMPUTER LINK TO ICBC  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  885-2291  Also located in Qlbtons  at KERN'S PLAZA 886-7751  Come In early and amid the ruahl  RE NOW!  OUR  BIGGEST  BURLINGTON  CARPET SALE!  SAVE UP TO 70%  roinsioDPer  It's a wide selection of colours  and styles, all Stainmaster  protected against soil, stain and static and with  Burlington's guarantee, it's our biggest and best  sale of superb luxurious Burlington carpet. But  outstanding value like this won't last long.  BURLINGTON CARPETS  RESIST STAINS,  PACKING, MATTING and  INFLATION  newly arrived 1991 stock & colours  Richer, thicker carpet  for luxury that lasts  LOW MAINTENANCE  FOOTPRINT FREE  MOST POPULAR COLOURS IN STOCK  ONE EXAMPLE: moonrise m.s.r. price $39.95 sq. yd.  DeVRlES1 PRICE: S_269Ssq. yd  Check thl* out ooorn Thtt luxury will laat, tha aula price Won't.  DUPQNT  SrAINvRsTER  CAKI'ET  Cartler:       ""TV,,0"  5 year anil-slain guarantee       _TL_im   + *  f 0 year wear guarantee  $149S  ���q. yd.  Stain release nylon carpet  CONTRACTOR PRICINGS  ���I99S  ���q.yd.  CONTRACTOR PRICING OPEN TO PUBLIC  ALL THIS WEEK. EARLY SHOPPERS GET  BEST CHOICES.  Toneon-tone Cut & Loop in stock  Extra stain resistance i   i   i  ���q.yd.  Berbers  Scotchguarded Nylons  Some wool  valued al  $4995  sq vd.  only  ���q.yd.  Roll End8 up to 14' long       Jf f *       only  ���q.yd.  WEDNESDAY ONLY  ���  *  WHILE THEY LAST  *  *  Rubber back  level loop  ���q.yd.  DO-IT-  YOURSELF  SPECIALS  Cut & Loop carpet  ARMSTRONG'S BEST...i  DeVRlES' regular low price: $22.95 iq. yd.  NOW PROM  ��'  ��� a. ��> 4. ~ etiVt. **������-'--- '<  -ii-���*-~*  ,|'1 '���' ���


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