BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jan 14, 1991

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0176314.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0176314.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0176314-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0176314-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0176314-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0176314-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0176314-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0176314-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0176314-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0176314.ris

Full Text

 LEGISLAWEUBRARY i'1'       A  Parliament Buildings If  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4 ' ���  9  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast    25'per copy on news stands    January 14,1991       Volume 45      Issue 2  Winter turns Coast  into wonderland  Residents cope courageously with storms  by Joel Johnstone  It was a winter wonderland  last week as nearly 80 centimetres of snowfall plugged up  secondary roads, shut down  schools, and postponed regular  business for many residents and  services on the Sunshine Coast.  The weight of snow, compounded by rain late Tuesday,  put power out up and down the  Coast from Port Mellon to Egmont. As of Friday, power was  not online on Gambler and  Keats Islands and areas in and  around Middlepoint, said  District Manager Wayne Turner  who summed up the week by  saying "the whole bloody Coast  was out at one time or  another."  It was the second time this  winter that BC Hydro had to  bring up contract crews from  the Lower Mainland to help  local crews handle the  workload, which was difficult,  in many cases, to pin down.  The increased weight created  by rain on snow caused a lot of  bending branches on trees to  touch lines, Turner said, and  when the snow fell away the  problem would disappear causing crews to scratch their heads  as they worked their way out  from substation to substation.  For Capilano Highways it  was another heavy work week  and a tired Road Foreman,  John Thorn, declared most  main roads back in full service  as of Thursday. But the rigours  of pulling 14 hour shifts in bad  driving conditions for even their  Sure it was inconvenient, but by and large the Sunshine Coast coped well with last week's wlntery  weather. Here an intrepid and undoubtedly happy skier makes Ms way down what, under normal  conditions, is Redrooffs Road. .Hulk Forraler photo  "Problem deepw than expected"  Gibsons debates inclusion of mall  heavy trucks took its toll. "I'm  tired and so are all my men,"  Thorn said. "We had difficulties with a lot of roads."  As of Thursday, crews were  still working to clear secondary  roads, some already partially  passable due to warmer weather  changing the precipitation from  snow to rain. No major  flooding was reported, but  many drains had to be cleared  of ice and snow in town streets  and there was the occasional  fair-sized puddle to avoid.  Highway 101 remained open  for the duration of last week's  weather, but conditions were  bad enough to cause acting  Superintendent for School  District 46, Terry Corcoran, to  close schools Monday afternoon.  "Monday everyone was supposedly at school, even though  the buses weren't running. As  morning progressed we became  concerned about kids getting  back home and staff getting  home safely," he said.  Local RCMP and school bus  service operators advised Corcoran on conditions till Thursday morning when students  finally had their extended holiday season brought to an end  and classes and buses resumed  their regular schedules.  For the big buses of Maverick  Coach Lines it was business as  usual throughout the week, but  Monday the Sunshine Coast  Minibus had to bump some  scheduled runs and stick mainly  to Highway 101. Sorties onto  other roadways "are up to the  driver's discretion," said  Minibus Manager Rosina Giles,  as was the determination to stay  in services as long as possible  Monday.  "The drivers know better  than the managers in the office,  and after 11:30 in the morning  we shut down for the day" as  conditions on some routes such  as Gower Point Road and  Redrooffs Road were viewed as  being unsafe.  Though regular bus service  resumed Tuesday, air service  was grounded till Thursday  morning. Tyee Air didn't get  off the ground till the weather  front had completed its change  from snow to rain. Even then,  flights were local only, the farthest destination outbound being a Jervis Inlet shuttle flight,  said Office Manager Shirley  Sommerfield.  Surprisingly enough, tow  truck companies claim no real  increase in business during the  first half of the week. Narrow  and steep driveways and roadways covered in foot-deep snow  made rescue not only difficult  and unprofitable for the sturdiest four-wheel-drive, but, according to Abex Towing, a lot  of people didn't bother to call  in. Why? "Because in weather  like this people just don't  move."  For Sergeant Ed Hill of the  Gibsons RCMP that's just fine.  "With the exception of  December 26, we really haven't  had a bad lime of it at all. People in their driving have ad-  Please turn to page 4  by Rose Nicholson  Gibsons Council continues to  wrestle with the practical implications of extending the  town's boundaries to include  property owned by Marcorp  Development Corporation at  the junction of Highway 101  and Pratt Road.  On January 4, Planner Rob  Buchan met with representative  from Marcorp and at the  January 9 council meeting he  told aldermen that "it was impressed on the applicants that  their new shopping mall could  have an impact on the community at large, regardless of  boundary extension.  "This impact will be particularly evident in the areas of  "It!  water and sewer services and access from Highway 101 and  from Payne Road."  The matter was discussed further at the January 10 Planning  Committee meeting. Committee  Chairman John McNevin told  members that consideration was  being given to the "advisability  of remodelling the intersection  now, rather than waiting till we  get to the final stages.  "There's no traffic light to  break the pattern of traffic, and  in spite of what the Highways  Department says, we all know  you can't get in and out of that  (other) mall.  "It's possible that the  developers can do that  themselves. We are just trying  to find out exactly what can be  done. It's our opinion that the  intersection (at Pratt Road) is  already a hazard.  "The matter of water and fire  protection is already being dealt  with. We are concerned that the  development would bring the  capability of our sewers up to  capacity which would be an inhibiting factor in anyone wanting to develop housing. We  have asked for a staff report on  what sewage capacity we have in  our system so we will know how  many housing units could be  serviced as opposed to mall  development. We may have to  look at altering our existing  system and what that would  cost."  Dayton and Knight, the  town's engineers, are currently  It's a disservice"  Green box delivery  preparing a report on the impact of the development on  Gibsons. "The information in  that report is very important to  us," declared McNevin. "This  problem is far deeper than we  expected."  Another meeting has been arranged at the Ministry of  Highways office in Burnaby  which will be attended by  representatives from Highways,  Regional District Planning  Chairman Brett McGillivray  and planner Steve Olmstead,  Traffic Engineer Paul Buntin,  representatives from Marcorp,  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan  and Alderman John McNevin.  "I am pleased to note acceptance from the Regional  District," said Buchan. "I take  this to be an indication that the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District continues to identify the  Marcorp project as a situation  of mutual difficulty that must  be addressed cooperatively."  Historic home  Impending sale of the 'old Inglis house' on Highway 101 in  Lower Gibsons his raised concerns for its fate. Rumour has it  that the building will be either demolished or moved to make  way for a new condominium.  The historic old home, which has not officially been  declared a heritage site, was built in the early days of Gibsons  by the well known pioneer, Dr. Inglis.  Anglican prayer vigil  St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church is holding a  candlelight prayer vigil for peace, Sunday, January 13  through Tuesday, January 15. The Church will remain open  Sunday until 8 pm, Monday 8 am to 8 pm, and Tuesday, 8  am to 2pm.  Know that you will be praying with the church community.  Partshoners will be committed to praying every hour  throughout the 48 hours, beginning at 2 pm Sunday and concluding 2 pm Tuesday.  by Stuart Burnslde  "It's not a service, it's a  disservice," lamented Alderman  Bob Wilson at Wednesday  night's Sechelt Council meeting.  Wilson was referring to a  portion of the present mail  delivery program that forces  many Sechelt residents to collect  their mail from the green boxes  located along the roads.  Wilson said the boxes are  often located in areas that might  prove dangerous to the public.  He cited inadequate parking  and poor lighting as the main  problems and questioned the  legality of placing the public in  such potential danger.  When aldermen agreed  unanimously with Wilson's  views, he suggested that each  member of Council send letters  voicing this dissatisfaction to  both the Post Master General  and Ray Skelly, the Regional  MP.  The question of the legality of  the post boxes arose again the  following   day  when,   at  a  meeting, between the Council  and the Department of  Highways, Mayor Nancy  MacLarty asked Tucker For-  sythe, Division Manager for the  department, if Highways was  supposed to be consulted by  Canada Post when the Post Office decides on locations for the  green boxes.  Forsythe assured MacLarty  that it was indeed incumbent on  the postal service to gain approval from the Department of  Highways before setting up the  boxes, but that the Post Office  usually chose to overlook this  procedure.  When asked by MacLarty if  he would be willing to add his  support in the form of a letter,  for the council's position in the  matter, Forsythe answered in  the affirmative.  Council, already supported  by the SCRD, will also seek to  solicit a letter from the RCMP  containing their views concern*  ing the possibility of danger to  the public in the present rural  mail system.  When contacted by the Coast  News, Helen Wigard, Post  Mistress for the Sechelt Post  Office, acknowledged the possible safety hazard of the current  rural mail delivery and admitted  that the Department of  Highways was rarely consulted  by the regional Post Offices  when deciding where to place  the boxes.  Wigard added that the demand for new boxes was growing (27 additions servicing 270  people last year) and there are  simply no really good places to  put them. She said the demand  for new green boxes stems from  the increased rates (now $50 a  year) for a post office box rental  in the main Post Offices.  People living on rural routes  serviced by the Post Office will  get their mail free from the  green boxes, but if they prefer  to collect their mail from the  Post Office, they will pay the  $30 a year rental.  Wigard pointed out that that  is less than $1 a week.  Nan Marieau of Langdale won $36,000 last week on a ticket bought at Dockside Pharmacy.  ���Joel Johnelone pholo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, January 14,1991  comment:.  Easy pickings?  The closest thing to a "crime wave" experienced by the  Sunshine Coast, an outbreak of robbery and vandalism  which includes a solid half-dozen break-ins at Sechelt's  Stedman's store alone, to say nothing of the brazen looting  of the Gibsons Post Office, should give all of us pause.  What exactly is going on here in our paradisiacal corner  of the world? Is the recession finally hitting BC to the extent that ordinarily good citizens have turned to crime to  make ends meet? Is this phenomenon merely another  cyclical explosion attributable to restless and bored youth,  seeking attention and cheap thrills?  We think not. Police experts and psychologists  alike���police psychologists, certainly���would be the first  to suggest that crime rises in direct response and proportion to the odds against being caught. Yes, there are many  motivating factors at play when one considers crime and  ciminals in general, but perhaps the most compelling  reason for committing a crime���assuming you care about  being apprehended���is the belief that you can get away  with it.  And along the Sunshine Coast the belief that one's  chances of not being caught committing crimes is far more  than some happy imagining in the larcenous mind of some  would-be thief���it is a reality.  In a nutshell, police protection along the Sunshine Coast  is simply not adequate, and this issue must be addressed  and corrected before the development and concomitant  population influx predicted for this area moves from the  trickle to the steady stream phase.  This is not to call into question in any way the efforts,  methods, or quality of personnel of the RCMP, to whom  we on the Coast look for our law enforcement. Indeed,  were each and every officer imbued with the mythical  qualities of Sergeant Preston of the Yukon, Trail Bay  Sports might still have been hit over the holidays.  No, it is not the quality of our peace officers that is involved here���it is the quantity.  More officers working round-the-clock shifts would be  costly, but the alternative is more of the same. Until  changes are instituted which will establish a creditable  deterrent, those���probably few���who are currently  responsible for this "crime wave" will continue to plunder  at will, operating on the sound premise that the odds are in  their favour.  The Coast News is only too aware of the root causes of  crime, and while they well might form the basis for a  future editorial or feature, today we choose to focus solely  on what is happening now and what this might well lead  to.  A suggestion  Elsewhere in the paper we carry a brief report on the  fact that Elphie's Cabaret served a suspension in early  January. An appeal against the suspension was  withdrawn.  Is it not the case that the solution to the chronic difficulties with the Cabaret is in the hands of town council?  If the hours were altered to match other establishments  most of the troubles would be eliminated. Can this council  agree and implement what has, always been a simple solution to an ongoing problem?  -from our files ���  We Remember WhjSn  S YEARS AGO  Despite the recent closure of many sawmills In the  province, Bayslde Sawmills has gone ahead and built a  new sawmill and planer near Port Mellon. The company  specializes in yellow cedar, with most of the lumber exported to Japan for the specialty market.  Long-time Coast resident Gunnar Wigard passed  away January 12, in St. Mary's Hospital.  10 YEARS AGO  Minister of Lands, Parks and Housing, James  Chabot, has announced a four month moratorium on  the grantlngs of foreshore lease applications in the  Pender Harbour area.  A public meeting will be held in the Welcome Beach  Community Hall on Redrooffs Road to discuss the proposed purchase ot land for the expansion of the Halfmoon Bay fireball.  20 YEARS AGO  School   Board  Secretary  Treasurer  J.S.   Metzler  cheered board members by stating that he expected  there would be a surplus for the second year.  30 YEARS AGO  A storm cut power on the Cheekeye line and there  was a two hour blackout; 4.47 inches ot rain fell in this  area in a 78 hour period.  40 YEARS AGO  Objections by an unnamed Vancouver group to the  sale by Gibsons Brothers of Sea Bus Lines to the Vancouver Dock Company may delay start up ot the car  ferry service from Horseshoe Bay to Gibsons.  The Sunshine  Nil f fffi  Pubii.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor:  Jan Michael Sherman  Rote Nicholeon  Production: Jan Schuke  Jackie Phelan  Brian McAndrew  BUI Rogera  Ella Warner  Advertising  Mot:  Office Mgr:  Fran Burnelde  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Anne Thomeen  Dee Grant  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Qlitiiord  Prass Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0. Gibsons 886.2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt 885-3930; Gibsons Fax 886-7725; Sechelt Fax  885-3954. Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and  reproduction of any part ot it by any means is prohibited unless  permission in writing is first secured from Olaasford Press Ltd..  holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Ceneda: 1 Yeer IK;�� Monlhi no; Foreign 1 Year M0  Dark thoughts  on a grey day  On a rainy, foggy Friday I  was tangled in the maze which  Surrey has become, peering at  near invisible street signs over  and around piles of discoloured  melting snow in a nightmare of  Kafkaesque proportions trying  to locale an all-important computer repair man in that bizarre  example of unplanned urban  sprawl.  1 tell you, folks, I have driven  across Mexico City with less difficulty than I had negotiating  my way around Surrey.  On Ihe national radio Canadians on the CBC's GzovVskj  Show were speaking their com  cerns about the imminent, apparent war in the Persian Gulf.  They were arranging forums in  Lelhbridge lo express their concerns about the subservience of  Canada in this most dangerous  development, subservient to Ihe  foreign policy of the USA: they  were wearing poppies for peace  in Wakefield, Quebec, and they  were holding rallies in Halifax  and Vancouver to protest  Canada's supine involvement.  "Too little, too late," I  thought. "Where were these  people in August?"  The Conservative government is going to recall parlia  ment so that the elected  representatives of the people  can have their say. It was  estimated that Parliament  would be recalled on Thursday,  two days after the war may have  started.  At the Coast News we have  been consistent in our opposition to a military solution. It  doesn't seem like an especially  good idea to try to play high  stakes poker with a man as  uninhibited by humanitarian  scruples as Saddam Hussein appears to be. It doesn't seem like  Hr now; it didn't seem like it to  us last August.  Of course the United Nations  cannot allow a tiny member  stale to be overrun at the whim  of a despot. But Iraq's is a narrowly based economy and it is  generally agreed in the respected  journals of international opinion that the economic sanctions are working well and  quickly. Why this rush to do  bailie with a madman? Starve  his people long enough and they  will get rid of him.  In our last editorial comment  on the matter just before  Christmas we pointed to the  fact  that  the  former  Prime  Minister of the United  Kingdom, Ted Heath, who has  long experience in Middle East  diplomacy, was arguing before  the United Slates Congress that  even a victory over Iraq would  lead lo a nightmare need lo occupy the defeated country, a  most expensive procedure in  blood and wealth. And the  longer such an occupation went  on the more Arab resentment  would grow at foreign occupation of their soil.  Bui wars have an unpleasant  habit of not going exactly as  foreseen. The First World War  was going to be over by that  first Christmas of 1914; Vietnam dragged on for years  despite the most soptiisticated  superiority in air power on the  part of the Americans; the Russian army could not subdue tiny  Afghanistan and finally gave up  and went home.  Iraq is armed to the teeth  with the most sophisticated  weaponry sold to Saddam Hussein, just as much the despot  when we were selling him arms  as he is today standing ready to  use them against us. Iraq may  not be crushed as easily as the  proponents of battle predict.  "Yeah," I thought sourly as I  managed a combination of  peering and glaring at the traffic  chaos that was Surrey in the  snow, "the democracies compete to make hundreds of  millions of dollars selling Iraq  weapons then we spend  thousands of millions trying to  prevent him from using them.  It's a wonderful world."  This could be an extraordinarily expensive exercise in  unnecessary bluster, costing un-  lold thousands of lives and  could bring the economies of  the world crashing down  spreading misery and suffering  far beyond the battle lines.  I listened to the expressions  of alarm being voiced on my car  radio. I cursed the mystery that  Surrey presented for me. And I  thought of a book by historian  Barbara Tuchman called The  March of Folly in which she  traced through the centuries,  from the Greek war against  Troy to the Vietnam war, the  tendency of governments to  wage wars which were hopelessly against their self interest.  It seems likely that we are  about to add a terrible addition  to that historic and tragic march  of folly.  Of a writer in  pain and purgatory  When I was aboul 10 growing  up in the Toronto suburb of  North York, I was once  targeted���albeit briefly���by our  neighbourhood bully.  His name was Roman. He  was a belligerent and beefy kid  of about 13, built like a fireplug  and full of that sadistic bravado  which characterizes the bully-  coward personality type.  One day while I was walking  home with my little brother  Kenny, Roman appeared out of  nowhere (something bullies and  bushwhackers arc worn to do),  and in no uncertain terms promised that he was going to  "get" me.  Because Roman was infamous for the extortion and  terrorizing of little kids like me,  I took his threat seriously. For a  week I slunk around my normally benign turf on tip-toes,  reacting to errant shadows and  aggressive footsteps wherever I  went. I stayed indoors more  than usual and, when I did venture   out,   I   didn't   venture  far���unless I was fortunate  enough to be accompanied by  one of my few older (and bigger) friends.  I haven't thought about this  nasty, traumatizing experience  in many years, but I know exactly what prompted its re-  emergence a couple of weeks  ago.  Salman Rushdie. For those of  you who haven't been conscious  for Ihe last two years, allow me  lo bring you up to dale.  Rushdie is a Moslem raised in  India but transplanted to  England as a very young man.  He is also a writer of no small  reknown, particularly in his  adopted homeland. In 1988 a  book of his was published  which was destined to change  his life in a way no feeling  human being would wish upon  his proverbial worst enemy.  Entitled The Satanic Verses,  it contained certain key passages  and portions which some  Moslems took immediate and  irrevocable offense to. Apparently having difficulty grasping the finer points of literary  satire, certain Iranian clerics, including the late Ayatollah  Ruhollah Khomeini, decided  that something must be done to  avenge Salman Rushdie's outrageous sacrilege.  They pulled a "Roman" on  poor Rushdie. Only they went  my boyhood tormentor one belter: the Ayatollah and the boys  wouldn't simply "gel" Salman  Rushdie, they'd gel him and kill  him.  Understandably, Salman  Rushdie went into hiding, and  has remained under what  amounts to a self-imposed  "house arrest" (in various locations in England) ever since. His  marriage has disintegrated during Rushdie's first Iwo years of  going lo ground, and his social  life has, for all intents and purposes, gone (he way of Ihe buffalo. The ultimate irony is that a  book which propelled Salman  Rushdie into literary prominence and celebrity has forced him lo shun the very fruits of  his creativity one might expect  him to be savouring.  Last week, the saga of  Salman Rushdie took a grotesque turn. Obviously worn-out,  weary, and psychically scarred  beyond comprehension, Rushdie did the unthinkable��� at  least insofar as his supporters  are concerned.  He issued a statement embracing Islam, opposing the  publication or The Satanic  Verses in paperback (something  he'd been insisting upon up until this point), and, heresy of  heresies,   Salman   Rusdie  re  nounced his own literary creation which had gotten him into  such a terrible bind in the first  place. Or, at least, he disavowed  those parts of The Satanic  Verses which "...insult the Prophet Mohammed or cast aspersions upon Islam."  Bui if Rushdie thought that a  niea culpa of such generous  proportions would result in having his death sentence rescinded,  he pathetically misjudged the  peace-loving, God-fearing  Islamic scourges who'd made  Rushdie "Most Wanted" in  Islam to begin with. They as  much as said that even should  poor Salman Rushdie repent  and become second only to  Mohammed himself in terms of  earthly piety���Rushdie remains  a dead man.  Oh sure, it's easy to put  Rushdie down for "copping  out" on his principles, for saying, in effect, "Life before  honour."  It's easy, that is, unless you  arc able to vicariously experience the terror of Salman  Rushdie's moment-to-moment  existence these past two years.  To imagine what he must be going through.  I can do this���thanks to  Roman, my personal bully  guru.  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  '"���"���WC < ��� ������ ������'-��� ' (LtttiiA. to- the, CdJtot  Coast News, January 14,1991  Editor:  To abandon economic sanctions in favour of a military attack is to play right into the  hands of Hussein in the gulf  crisis.  An attack on Iraq will make a  martyr of the Iraqi president.  The bombing of innocent men,  women and children, which is  sure to result from an all-out attack, will confirm once again  before the entire world that  Americans are infested with the  same lack of concern for justice  and human life which they find  so repugnant in their opponents. The global ecological  disaster caused by war in the oil  fields will affect everyone.  Some hawkish politicians  claim to be on high moral  ground. "We are only acting to  impose the rule of law which  was broken by Iraq's naked  aggression," they declare. A  few years ago Canada and the  US could have stopped the Indonesian invasion of East  Timor simply by calling off the  dogs.  Sanctions  instead of  bloodshed  Instead it was business as  usual and large scale massacres  of innocent people followed. In  the '70s, the CIA backed a  military coup which overthrew  the democratically elected  government of Chile, murdering its president. In the '80s, the  US mined the Coast of  Nicaragua in flagrant violation  of international law and the  World Court.  The US can hardly claim to  occupy high ground when it  comes to respect for international order.  Canada's most important  contribution to world stability is  to provide a rational role model  for the US. Instead, Mulroney  is following Bush into the abyss  of      hypocritical      self-  righteousness  and   shallow  military masochism.  So why the rush to war?  Sanctions have been highly effective in bringing down the  seemingly immovable apartheid  regime in South Africa. The  dismantling of the Berlin wall  was largely the result of  economic forces. There is every  reason to believe that sanctions  will be successful in the long  run.  Both Mulroney and Bush  have been doing poorly on the  domestic front. Mulroney's  government is the most unpopular in Canadian history. A  war will divert public attention.  Now there will be a handy excuse for economic mismanagement and political failure.  There is a way we can all help  stop this mad rush to bloodshed. Please pick up your phone  and dial 1-800463-3696 to send  a telegram to Mulroney. Tell  him to give economic sanctions  a chance to work in the Middle  East.  Roger Lagasse  A (very) open letter to Mulroney  No real winners, only losers  Editor:  Well, thank goodness we've  got all this peace on earth good  will towards men baloney over  with. Now we can get on with  the next war.  It's unfortunate that Canada  is a small ill equipped country  when it comes to this war  business. If we had only spent  more of our taxes on military  armaments, we could have  more of the glory of it all. Then  we could also "kick ass" as  President Bush says from his  Oval Office where he will lay  out the game plan.  Sort of entertaining isn't it,  watching all the facts and  figures on the various weapons  of destruction that each side  has, the pompous generals and  their strategies, all on TV in  your own living room. Great  stuff!  It's especially interesting to  listen to the naive young men,  who are just itching on both  sides to charge into the valley of  death. Thankfully, it's all well  organized by the politicians and  the military. We have our 800  body bags on order and I'm  sure Mr. Bush has the White  House stacked to the rafters  with them.  But, will it all be so interesting? Will "kicking ass" be  looked upon with such enthusiasm when the aircrafts  start returning and the conveyor  belts roll out the thousands of  filled body bags and we begin to  see the tragic reality of this  human madness?  Is this a war to defend  democracy and our national  security, or is it a war about  money, a war over oil, a war for  the wealthy to be fought by the  poor? A conflict that could be  settled other ways.  Sometimes I think the world  is run by old jocks who were  bounced on their heads once too  often and present generations  learn nothing from past history.  Will the human race ever  learn that peace, love, generosity, understanding and compassion for each other might bring  better results and that the  military option when taken  leaves no real winners, only  losers.  If we do not develop new  ways of settling conflicts one  day, we may all be losers and  that day comes closer with each  passing year.  No, the mentality that Mr.  Bush and Mr. Hussein exhibit is  not what the world needs now.  I'm not sure whose ass needs to  be kicked, but it's definitely not  those of the thousands of young  men who are about to die. All  they want is to live a happy and  full life, and so they should.  But, then again, both sides  claim to be working in close  He welcomes GST?  Editor:  I welcome the GST, for it  reminds me and resolves me to  spend and make do with less  and less; to "simplify,  simplify;" to revel in 'small is  beautiful;" to delight in making  and growing it myself; to work  harder at becoming downwardly immobile; to commit myself  deeper to the informed and  underground economy; to trade  and barter; to get it from  mother earth instead of a store;  to practise survival skills I'm going to need anyway; to once  again "turn on, tune in, and  drop out;" to divorce myself  ever more from everything official; and to rejoice as 1 become  freer and freer from the system.  Peter Light  Yay, privatization  Editor:  During the past three weeks  the government's privatization  scheme was put to the test as far  as the travelling public is concerned.  Capilano Highways did a  superb job of keeping our area  negotiable. Hats off to the  management and crew who kept  at it 24 hours a day ensuring our  safety���I have never seen it better in the 20 years 1 have lived  here. Thank you.  Mary Findlay  COMPUTER  CLASSES  Word Perfect 5.1  Starts Mon.. Jan. 2'  BEDFORD FULL  NEW CLASS MID FEB  DOS  Starts Fri.. Jan. 18  Foi  Registration  Please Phone  885 4489  -atlas���  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 Wharf St., Soch.lt  Phone 885-4469 Fax 8654696  conjunction with God and who  am I to be questioning the will  of God and his war mongering  self-proclaimed pals. It all  bewilders me, sort of like watching Oral Roberts. Makes one  wonder how things got to be  such a mess with so many people claiming direct lines to God.  With luck, we will all awaken  to find out it's all been a bad  nightmare and that there are  sane, rational people leading the  human race. Valuable oil fields  will not be blown to  smithereens, countries  destroyed and thousands will  not die.  Surely, there is a better way!  Mac Richardson  Editor's note: A copy of the  following   was   received   for  publication.  Dear Mr. Mulroney  Today, January 2, is the day  that did it! On top of all your  sell-outs, broken promises, time  spent in the U.S. and around  the world when you should have  been at home addressing Canadian problems, etc., you have  hit us on this day with the  GST���a monster if there ever  was one!  With the festive season  behind us when most social  gatherings, family suppers,  church visits, children's concerts, radio and TV programs  were ruined by the spectre of  this diabolical and incomprehensible 'thing' that we were  all to face come January 1,  1991, we tried valiantly to be  good-natured and find some  meaning to and for it.  But today, when shopping  for a few necessary items of  food and toiletries to replace  our diminished supplies, we  discovered that there was a new  cost to a small carton of cream  (unless we bought no less than a  litre); our dry cleaning had gone  up by 7 per cent; aspirin and  bandaids had gone up but  mouthwash had gone down;  etc., ad finitum ridiculum, and  that the dispensers of these  items would be repaid by the  government for their astronomical costs whereas the con-  rTBT*  sumer has to pay the price of  your collected revenue.  It is not that the GST is the  worst of your "Machiavellian  Moves"���we could accept some  method of attempting to cut our  debts if it were not as unfair, incomprehensible and outright  ridiculous as this one���it just  happens to be the latest! How  does it equate with your insensitive judgement in hiring eight  more senators? With giving  yourself and all M.P.'s a hefty  raise (ergo increased pensions)  in a time of restraint and recession for the rest of us? For taking on 4000 new personnel to  explain this new tax, not to  mention the required checking  later?  We are even more disturbed,  by the gradual dismantling of  our beloved country by your  handling of the Meech Lake Accord and then blaming Clyde  Wells and Elijah Harper when  you could have eliminated the  "gamesmanship" and shown  some sincerity of purpose instead.  Nor are we happy with the  Free Trade Agreement and  subsequent loss of thousands of  jobs, or the concept of  privatization of crown corporations such as Petro Canada  which is actually making a profit, or the drastic cut-backs in  Via Rail and the CBC. both of  which are the essence of our  Canadianism.  We don't like the involvement of our defensive forces in  the Persian Gulf without just  cause or the consent of the majority. Nor can we find  justification for the creation of  fatuous commissions for the  sake of temporary appeasement.  Have you not observed during the course of your leadership, sir, the growth in mistrust  and disharmony between the  two founding cultures of our  nation, and the antagonism and  resentment of our native  peoples? Has "divide and conquer" become your sacred  trust?  These are sad times for  Canada, and it becomes more  and more apparent that this  government under your direction will go down in history as  one of our bleakest periods.  Thus it would not be the least  surprising if that proved to be  the end of the Conservative  Party as a viable, believable and  electable choice in this country  for all time.  Jo Cardinal!  More letters  on Page 17  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Retirement Planning ��� Life Insurance  ��� Annuities/R.R.I.F./R.R.S.P.   ��� Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFI UNHIWfllTEN ;jaWBlBlBlB^B^H  ��� Mutual fundi licence, *i|h Aseot Financial lentCM Ltd.  ' Ufa mniratrca llcanca wilh National Ufa ol Canada  TELEPHONE: 886-9111  FAX: 886-8121  TOLL FREE:    1-600-663-2061  Coming This Summer  GIBSONS PARK PLAZA  85,000 sq. ft. Shopping Centre  ��� Plans are nearly complete!  ��� Construction starts in a few months!  ��� Over 60% leased already!  JOIN  These Exciting New Anchor Tenants  IQA PLUS ��� WOOLWORTHS  EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITIES  ��� Prime Retail Locations 500-6000 sq. ft.  ��� Attractive Rates and Incentive Packages  ��� Good Individual Exposure and Signage  ��� Plenty of Parking and Wide, Protected Sidewalks  Reserve your place now in the Sunshine Coast's  most exciting new project!  CALL NOW AND FIND OUT MORE!  McRae Nichols Realty  689-8813 4.  Coast News, January 14,1991  Winter  Wonderland  Continued from page I  justed to winter conditions and  the public wasn't out and about  much. All our complaints are  down. We're the one business in  town that's not down when  business is slow."  Food distribution al the Gibsons Food Bank was suspended  till Friday because of the inclement weather.  "A lot of people walk in and  it's difficult for them to get in,"  Manager Shuli/ Brandt said  Wednesday.  SIMMONS  Function  beyond form  -hideAbed-  scchelt  Furniture Land  BEST PRICES1 Best SHICIION' BFST QUflLITr' BEST SEBVICF'  l>    '  AAN  !  Sunnycrest Mall,     ^A  Gibsons 886-9413 MB  YEAR END  1/3 OFF  LADIES' COTTON  TWILL PANTS  Printed, pleated garment dye pants  with smartly culled legs and scoop  pockets! Fashion colours in sizes  5-13.  OUR NEW  MO. $24.99  $16  .49  1/3 OFF  LADIES'JUMPSUITS  Long sleeve, garment dye cotton jumpsuiti  feature fashion pockets anO muW-Dutton  Irani! Sires S.M.L  OW NEW  REO. $29.99  *19-W  MEN'S, LADIES'  AND CHILDREN'S  SWEATERS  Choose from a fashionable array  of sweaters in selected styles!  We've got a warm, attractive look  for every member of your family!  1/3 OFF  BOY'S FLEECE TOPS  Colourful, lashionable double collar tups  in easy-care polyester/cotton!  Sizes S.M.L  OUR NEW  REO. $19.99  $12a"  1/3 OFF  TEA TOWELS. DISH CLOTHS  Stock up and save on  those household asstnllals  In waffle weave cotton!  DIIHCIOTHI   TIATOWJLS  1*  REQ. $5.99 $Q.  YOUR CHOICE V  SAVE  LADIES'  '4 SEASON' JACKETS  With warm fleace lining and water  resistant nylon shell! Bright lashlon  colours.  8ttMSML $i Q.99  ���EG. $39.99  1 V  50%  LADIES'  JERSEY PANTS  Plooted polyester/cotton Interlock pants  feature lashlon yoke et  the waist! Many colours  to choose Irom In  SIimS,M,L.  REG. $19.99  interlace; pai  *9  .99  / Coast News, January 14,1991  Members of SCRAPPS ind the Rotary Club leaned up at Stinnycrcit Mall to collect old Christmas  trees and chip them up for mulch. _Rot, Nickobo. photo  Ferry debate intensifies  Connor has strong words for Long  by Jan Michael Sherman and  Joel Johnstone  Although the logistics for the  proposed high-speed commuter  ferry between downtown Vancouver and the Sunshine Coast  are still in the preliminary planning stages within the provincial  government, local government  bodies are afraid it might  already be too late to have it  tailored specifically to the  Coast's needs.  Rita Johnston, Minister of  Transportation and Highways,  recently revealed that she had  received five submissions for  fast, passenger-only ferry service on the "Howe Sound run."  Companies bidding on the  project were asked to submit  based on the fact that "government will not provide a subsidy, ���  loan, or financial guarantee."  However, critics of the plan object that such items as the ferry  terminal, public parking, and  other inordinately large expenses would instantly render  the concept quasi-privatized at  best.  Johnston's statement claims  "the Howe Sound run (from  Gibsons on the Sunshine Coast  to Bowen Island to downtown  Vancouver) will be the only  route covered under (this request) for proposal because  fast, passenger-only technology  is new to government... The  Seabus Terminal in downtown  Vancouver will be the only  facility made available for  private sector use."  MLA Harold Long says  "The government is not  positively sure whether (the new  service) will go to private enterprise or to BC Ferries. Cabinet  hasn't decided yet."  Regardless of the commuter  ferry critics, Long says "The  only way to get better ferry service is to expand population ���  one complementing another..."  But virtually all directors and  representatives of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  object to Long's view of the  social impact that the commuter  ferry service might well have on  the Sunshine Coast.  S3  TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Dear Dog Owner:  The public is reminded that as of January 1st, 1991,  new yearly licences are required for all dogs within  the Town of Gibsons.  Licences may be obtained at the Municipal Office,  474 South Fletcher Road, Monday to Friday, (8:00  a.m. to 5:00 p.m.)  Licence Faaa:  $30.00 For each and every un-neutered male dog  $30.00 For each and every un-spayed female dog  $12.00 For every neutered male dog  $12.00 For every spayed female dog  (Mrs.) Valdine Mlchaud  BYLAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER  "I'm very troubled by the way  this operation is being handled  from Victoria on down,"  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor told the Coast News. "They  are playing with people's lives  ��� and lifestyles ��� to bring  about a (ferry) service that may  not even be needed ��� and, in  fact, is considered unnecessary  by most coast politicians and  current commuters."  In a letter to Harold Long  which she read aloud at the  SCRD's regular meeting last  Thursday night, Ms. Connor  wrote "A news release from  Ministry of Transportation and  Highways has assured the  Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District that there will  be no government subsidy for  the fast passenger-only ferry  service on the trial run. We trust  this is still the case."  In a polite rebuke to recent  comments made by MLA Long,  Ms. Connor asked that he  "Please do not look at the Sunshine Coast as a bedroom community. While this aspect may  appeal to some, there are so  many who like to think of our  area as a destination to visit and  as an outdoor recreation area,  valuing our rural atmosphere...  a distinct society (community)  as opposed to an add-on to  some place else."  Speaking in far stronger  terms, SCRD Director and  outspoken critic of the  passenger-only ferry plan, Gordon Wilson noted that "(This  plan is) gonna cater to a handful  of rich people who can afford to  pay between 30 and 40 dollars  round trip. You could almost  fly for that price... Long is saying he ��� and his government ���  want to make this private service like Rapid Rail to Surrey!"  The Coast News has learned  that Harold Long considers  criticism of the commuter ferry  by Wilson and others to be  motivated by political considerations against him, rather  Please turn to page 9  January  EVERYTHING  must  SAVE UP TO  ON ENTIR  INVENTO  Hours: J J -f ~ Prices Effective  9:30 am - 6 pm     11 am - 5 pm      Mon., Jen. 14 to Sun., Jen. 20  Fridays 'Till 9pm   Sun. & Holidays  ^ chicken  ^ legs  1 back attached  Kg 2 16  i  Boneless  Inside Round  ROAST  Olympic ��� Regular or B.B.Q  Bulk  m9& J&  WW **fwmF  2.98  .99  kg 6.57 lb  kg 2.18 lb  WIENERS  ^^^fresh ��� Florida grown >(  with minimum $10���        9  ^k  e ���  Assorted Flavours  Tang Drink   gjjjjf  .2.99  .2.99  3/92g I WW  Kellogg's Frosted Flakes  CEREAL  Strawberry or Raspberry  Smuckers  JAM  CRYSTALS  Regular'Flne.Extra Fine  Maxwell House Ground  COFFEE  Smooth or Crunchy  Kraft  PEANUT  BUTTER  Robin Hood  Quick or Wild  OATS  300g  IKg  2.25Kg  1.89  3.79  2.99  .99  1.59  2.29  Koftfer's ���Sliced or  Shaved'Black Forett  SMOKED      HAM MSTRAMI  1.19    ~'--75   Urn 1.19  Weston's'Wonder.pialn  English  MUFFINS  Ovenfresh'While or 100% Whole Wheat  Raisin  BREAD  bonus pkg. of 8  4S0g loef  Ovenfresh  CROISSANTS.  ���s  Olympic ���SHced or  Shtvd'Montreal  OlympicSllcil or  Shayed'Cooked  pt>r100g /  community news msm  Coast News, January 14,1991  A cafe for Creekers to open soon  by Janice UjjMoa, MfrgMl  I have it from a reliable  source there are over 60  businesses operating in Roberts  Creek. The Roberts Creek merchants community located in  'downtown' Roberts Creek is  welcoming a new business to  that area, Creek Foods International. Owned and operated by  Patti Dewar and Jerry Hills,  Creek Foods International has  been catering the Friday and  Saturday night Legion dinners  and various other events for  some time now and will soon be  opening a cafe where Ragazza  Fine Clothing once was.  Plans are for breakfast and  lunch and hours will be from 6  am to 4 pm daily. Arriving with  the other catering equipment,  the espresso machine will attract  cappacino and cafe-au-lait  lovers.  Patti Dewar and Jerry Hills  each bring 22 years experience  SECHELT SCENARIO  as chefs to this enterprise. Patti  has owned a Vancouver  restaurant and been chef at the  Mariner Restaurant. Seafood,  chicken, and vegetables will be  the main ingredients of their  varied cuisine, although Chinese  barbecued pork is one of their  specialties. Other Creek Foods'  specialties, dinners-to-go, and  picnics-to-go will be available in  non-plastic containers at the  cafe's retail deli. Wholesale and  retail deli foods such as salad  dressings, sauces, and sushi will  also be marketed. Both chefs  lean toward the use of organic  ingredients and low fat with no  deep fat frying done.  Roberts Creek has been wan-  ling a cafe where we can get a  cup of coffee, have something  to eat, sec friends, meet new  people, and grab something to  take home for dinner, and this  is it. Dewar and Hills bring expertise and experience to this  endeavour. The best of luck to  them too.  WINTER BLUES FAIR  A fundraising event for the  Roberts Creek Hall, the Winter  Blues Fair is scheduled for  January 27 from 12 to 5 pm at  the Hall. It will truly be a fair  with a variety of activities and  entertainment happening. Live  music is a certainty with Clark  Stebner, Rae Ellingham and  Dave Morgan already scheduled  to play.  Tables are available to rent  for $20 for retail sales, flea  market items, food booths, or  activities and services. $20 is  steeper than usual for tables but  all of it goes to support the  Community Hall. It's bound to  be a fine event with Jeanette  Moen handling organization.  She needs all kinds of support  so call her at 885-5512 if you  play music, need a table or want  to get involved.  THANKS FIREFIGHTERS  This stormy winter has its inconveniences with power and  cable outages and cars off the  road. A big thank you to all  those services that brave the inclement weather to come to our  aid. Special recognition to the  Roberts Creek Fire Department  for dousing that inconvenient  fire at midnight on New Years  Eve and the fire last week at  1:30 am on Joe Road during the  snowstorm. You're terrific.  PEACE ON EARTH  During the '60's I understand  that Roberts Creek was an attractive destination for many  Americans seeking asylum from  the draft and the horrors of the  Vietnam War. Some of those  who sought peace have settled  in Roberts Creek. War or peace  is the big issue this week. Let all  of us here in Roberts Creek seek  peace in our own way. War is  over if you want it.  'Prisoner of weather' awaits spring  Neither rain nor snow keeps the supplies from getting through as  these determined shoppers proved early Tuesday, braving Ihe  deep snow and slippery conditions. Mind you, the four-wheel-  drive helped. ���Joel JokMtOM photo  NEW?  On the Coast  Baby  Bride or bride to be  CALL US!  Helen Milburn 886-8676    Ruth Bulpit 885-5847  Nan Nanson    886-3416    Rosemarie Cook 885-5821  INSTANT MONEY $$$  BULLETIN  THANKS TO MR. MULRONEY & G.S.T.  WE WILL SHOW YOU HOW TO:  'Offer limilnJ to new Mock inventory  ���r^    "Put Cash $$ Actual cash in  ^    your pocket-not cash out of  your pocket  'Purchase a new R.V. Motor  Home, 5th Wheels Trailers, Park  Models and Tent Trailers  'Bring in this ad and qualify  for our draw on a  $100000 Canada Savings Bond  draw to take place Jan.31/91  ' Bneadyg ewMeUe yjaiejj jfege O.A.C.  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  I've been housebound for  three days now ��� a prisoner of  the bad weather we've been experiencing and not only on the  Sunshine Coast, but  everywhere, it seems.  Friends of ours went south to  California to escape the cold,  and guess what they had dowrt  there ��� snow. Oh well, I'm an  optimist, I know Spring is on  the way and that makes me feel  better.  The poor birds were having a  hard time for awhile. It's eased  up since it started to rain, but I  imagine they would still  welcome whatever we put out.  Seed, fruit, suet, cooked  vegetables and rice, but not  bread. I was reading that bread  is hard for birds to digest and  offers them little nutritional  value.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Sechelt branch will be  holding their annual general  meeting, Monday, January 14,  at 11 am, at the Driftwood Inn.  Please call Erika at 885-5775 for  your ticket.  SECHELT PRESCHOOL  There will be a general  meeting, Monday, January 14,  at 7:30 pm, at the Preschool.  All members are urged to attend  this important meeting.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary will  hold their monthly meeting,  Tuesday, January 15, at 1:30  pm, in the board room at  Shorncliffe.  WOMEN'S LEAGUE  The   Catholic   Women's  League will hold their monthly  meeting Wednesday, January  16, at 7:30 pm, at Holy Family  Parish Hall.  DOG LOVERS  It's that time again ��� time to  get your 1991 dog licence. They  may be purchased for $5 at the  Regional   District   Office  on  Wharf Road, Sechelt. You'll be  doing your dog and yourself a  favour.  CONGRATULATIONS  Becoming a grandparent is a  little like becoming a member of  an exclusive club where you're  entitled to all kinds of privileges  and perks. And it couldn't happen to a nicer couple than Gor  don and Ronnie Pollock of  Magus Kennels. Congratulations Ronnie and Gordon. May  your grandson, Brandon, bring  you both many years of happiness. Welcome to the club.  Congratulations also to Jay  and Leonard and Caitlin  McLachlan on the arrival of  their new baby son and brother.  m FREE SEMINAR!  *��� trt-TfM^,      ���.-������������:      '���  %��ko:-x:.-:'^:%W;:s:;::$:^  You're invited to join us at the  Davis Bay Elementary School  Wednesday, January 23, 1991  7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.  Guest Speaker - Tracey Price  the Royal's RSP Consultant  Hosted by the Gibsons and Sechelt Branches of the  ROYAL BANK  Canada's Leading RSP Bank  ,  Please Pn>Regt*ter at  886-2201 or 885-2201  wzm  mmm  ,  ratlffa.                                    ���  EXTRA.'EXTRA.'  Drop otf your  C0MT NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  AT  The Coast Hews  In Gibsons  Until Noon Saturday  ���� hk'1  ������  mmm  MMmMIM community news  Coast News, January 14,1991  GOLDEN UFEUNES  Light-hearted look at disaster  by Joyce Ortry  Tennis players must have known the big snow was coming as  they got their last game In al Hackett Park in Sechelt on January  2. ���Roe. Nkholmn photo  DAVIS BAY NEWS G VIEWS   After all this snow and being  in so much, we need a lighter  touch. I borrowed this piece  from an old Workers Compensation Board Newsletter...  Dear Sir:  I am writing in response to  your request for additional information on the accident  report form. I put "poor planning" as the cause of my accident. You said in your letter  that I should explain more fully  and I trust that the following  will be sufficient.  I am a bricklayer by trade.  On the day of the accident, I  was working alone on the roof  of a new six storey building.  When I completed my work, 1  discovered that I had about 500  pounds of bricks left over.  Rather than carry the bricks  down by hand, I decided to  lower them in a barrel by using  a pulley, which fortunately, was  attached to the side of the  building at the sixth floor.  Securing the rope at ground  level, I went up to the roof,  swung the barrel out and loaded  the bricks into it. Then I went  back to the ground and untied  the rope, holding it tightly to  ensure the slow descent of the  500 pounds of bricks. You will  note on the accident reporting  form that my weight is 135  pounds.  Due to my surprise at being  jerked off the ground so sud  denly, I lost my presence of  mind and forgot to let go of the  rope. Needless to say, I proceeded at a rather rapid rate up  the side of the building.  In the vicinity of the third  floor, I met the barrel which  was now proceeding in a  downward direction at an  equally impressive rate of speed.  This explains the fractured  skull, minor abrasions, and the  broken collarbone, as listed in  Section III of the accident  reporting form. Slowed only  slightly, I continued my rapid  ascent, not stopping until the  fingers of my right hand were  two knuckles deep into the  pulley.  Fortunately, by this time, I  had regained my presence of  mind and was able to hold tightly to the rope, in spite of the excruciating pain I was now beginning to experience. At approximately the same time, however,  the barrel of bricks hit the  ground���and the bottom fell  out of the barrel. Now devoid  of the weight of the bricks, the  barrel weighed approximately  50 pounds.  As you might imagine, I  began a rapid descent down the  side of the building. In the  vicinity of the third floor, I met  the barrel coming up. This accounts for the two fractured  ankles, broken tooth, and  severe lacerations of my legs  and lower body. Here my luck  began to change slightly. The  encounter with the barrel seemed to slow me enough to lessen  my injuries when I fell into the  pile of bricks, and fortunately,  only three vertebrae were cracked.  I am sorry to report,  however, that as I lay there on  the pile of bricks, unable to  move and watching the empty  barrel six stories above me, I  again lost my composure and  presence of mind and let go of  the rope.  Sincerely  The Claimant  COMING EVENTS  Lots of people are needed for  crafts on Thursday mornings at  9:30 am. The Spring Tea will be  coming up soon. To keep our  stock of pom-poms in good  supply, we always need hands.  Our next event is the January  dinner on the evening of the  26th. 1 was mistaken in notifying you that it was a potluck���it  isn't a potluck and it is $5.  New membership cards are  available at $5 a person.  Stan Dixon speaks  The Annual General Meeting for the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce will be bdd on Tuesday, January 22  at The Wharf Restaurant. Stan Dixon, representing the BC  Round Table on the Environment and the Economy, wll be  the guest speaker.  This is election night for the Chamber and your attendance  would be greatly appreciated. Bring a friend. Nominations  will be accepted from the floor only if nominee has had prior  notice of the nomination. Please call 885-3100 for reservations.  Parent group meeting now set  by Lauralee Solli, 885-5212  PARENT GROUP  Because of the weather, the  Parent Group meeting was  postponed until Wednesday,  January 16, so you still have the  opportunity to hear Helen  Gilmore, School Nurse, talk  about "How to talk to your  kids about AlDs," and discuss  what goals the School Board  should have for 1991-92.  Meeting starts at 7 pm.  PIONEER CLUB  Some changes are being made  lo the Pioneer Club. The groups  for Grades 4 to 6 will continue  on Thursdays, but the Grade 5  to 7 (Trailblazers) and Grade 8  and up (Challengers) are combining to form a Youth Group  which will meet on Fridays starting January 25.  The new program will consist  of a lot of singing with a strong  instrumental back-up, devo-  tionals, fun nights, etc. Because  of a previously arranged  meeting in the church on Friday, January 18, the Youth  Group will meet on the 17th. If  you wish information about  these programs, call Pastor Ed  Peters at 885-7760.  COMMUNITY ASSOC.  The last meeting of the Community Association was well attended considering the weather.  Thanks to Joyce Kolibas and  her husband, Mike, who were  able to come. Some of the concerns raised were the state of the  Highway in Davis Bay (a sea,  wall is badly needed,) wherei  sewage plants would be located,)  and what is going to happen to  the Log House in Wilson Creek.  The Community Association  has decided to try something  different so the next meeting is  going to be held in the afternoon as an experiment. More  about this change in future columns.  HOT WATER TANK  Does anyone have a small hot  water tank (10 gallons) they  would like to donate to the  Association for the Scout Hall?  Please call Bill Matheson at  885-5303 if you do.  Picture Yourself For Your  Valentine  BRING IN THIS AO for a reduction of  ���10��o OFF  the regular sitting fee. Make-up extra.  No other discounts apply.  Offer good till end of February 1991.  Ted Peters Photography  Call 886-2521 for booking  Y���  ,E  T T  A  $  '<$  ^  A-~-  ���  ^af  fGNS  LOGOS  H  Sunshine Coast  Business  Development  Centre  Sunshine Coast  FUTURESFORWA  Planning fbr/Jj    Bin the 90s  the  TERRACE  THE ROCKWOOD CENTRE  ere Is just a sampling ol the many fine  logos and signatures designed by the stall at  Glassford Press Design Studios during the past  year. Our logo design services are  comprehensive, extending from conceptual  design through to complete project management.  However our creative energies are not  restricted to designing logos. We offer expert  services In the fields of advertising, corporate  communications, book design, direct mail and  corporate identity programmes.  So tap into our experience, knowledge and  skills which will produce the special results  you require. We can make you visible.  Call 886-2622 and let us focus the eyes of the  marketplace on you.  "�� l'"1||||��HJll|l|l''l,l"   AT BONNIEBROOK  ROBERT HONEY  INTERIORS  ETV  Education Through Video  GLASSFORD  PRESS  DESIGN STUDIOS Coast News, January 14,1991  community news  II sure was pretty for much of last week, even If, for some residents, appreciation started with a  view from a ditch. This motorist ran into difficulties near Egmont. -Ann Cook photo  HARBOU^ATO^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Health Centre Society  by Jacalyn Vincent  Last Thursday a cheque in  the amount of $93,600, which is  the government portion from  the lottery fund, was presented  to the Pender Harbour District  Health Center Society by  Harold Long. The cheque is going towards the clinic expansion  in Pender Harbour. The clinic is  a non-profit organization, providing extra space for health  care in Area A.  The expansion will enable the  Society to increase services for  the public. They have to date  $50,000 plus from individuals in  the community. A goal of  $300,000 for the expansion is  necessary.  The Society is trying not to  put any extra burden on the taxpayers as the donations will  reduce the homeowner tax over  the next 12 years. If you would  like to make a tax deductible  donation, feel free to do so at  the clinic.  If you would like to become a  member of the Society, they are  also available at the clinic for $3  single, or $5 for a family. I  could not imagine what we as a  growing community would do  without our clinic and the people who volunteer their help so  willingly.  PLANNING DEPARTMENT  The Planning Department of  the Regional District is holding  a public information meeting on  the new bylaw for Area A in the  Legion Hall, January 15, between 2 and 5 pm. Anyone with  questions is urged to attend. It is  a good time to see what  changes, if any, you can make  on your property. The Planning  Department meeting will begin  at 7:30 pm that evening.  SENIOR HOUSING  The senior housing members  would like to establish if there is  a strong enough need for senior  housing in the community.  Forty-five names are needed at  least. A good response is appreciated, please contact Ken  Burroughs at 883-9968, for  more information.  AS THE TIDE CHANGES  Our hearts go out lo the  Canadian soldiers and officers  who are in the Persian Gulf.  Please note as the snow  melts, your drainage ditches  might need some shoveling  around your home to divert unwanted flooding.  Ice coolers will keep some of  your food fresh when placed  outside if your power goes out.  Ferry lares are all going up  February 1, 1991.  Until next week, be good to  yourself.  ATTi;.\TI<h\  All Scot*!  (and those thai wish they warall)  Hn Honour ol Robbie Burns  Featuring:  ���The vScchclt Legion Pipes & Drums  ��� Highland Dancing  ��� Gaelic Music and Song  Traditional Scottish Feasting  including that Gastronomic Wonder  "HAGGIS"  Dinner Served 4:011 pm - H:IMI pm    ,Sul., Jim. 19, 1991  The BACKEDDY Marine Pub  Egmont Marina Resorl. Egmont B C. 883-2298  UagMber TAE wear Y  m3ia��  Any ujqu you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  EGMONT NEWS  Winter is fun for all ages  by Dixie Percy, 883-9218  Last week we decided to  make the most of all this winter  weather by going out for a few  walks in the woods near Egmont. All that fresh, untouched  snow was just begging for footprints, and we couldn't help but  oblige.  In spite of lacking all the  usual array of winter sporting  equipment, we were still able to  take advantage of the local hills  by converting garbage can lids  and the like into sleds and  toboggans.  Though the kids enjoyed the  novelty of it, the adults revelled  in it. There's something  hilarious about fully grown men  and women hurling themselves  down a snow covered hill, on  the seat of their pants, ending  up by cartwheeling into a  snowbank, laughing all the way,  ha ha ha. The laughing soon  stopped after a tally was made  of all the bumps, bruises and  assorted other sore spots but I  have to admit, I'm ready to go  again, any time.  Another aspect of all this  woods foraging was the opportunity to view some winter  wildlife. It's not unusual in  these parts to catch sight of a  pair of deer prancing by or to be  startled by a grouse ruffling out  as you pass near it, but it's  always a treat.  The red-breasted sapsuckers  seemed to have trouble dealing  with the snow and cold as one  was observed being plucked  right off a tree by a more lively  red-tailed hawk and two others  were found frozen in the snow.  Seeing the animals toughing it  out there in the snow and the  rain and the cold, and hearing  of the number of dead animals  that friends had come across  brought to mind that age-old  maxim, "Survival of the  fittest". It was an educational  experience to be able to view  nature thinning its herds, and it  was great to be able to enjoy the  great outdoors in what would  have been otherwise considered  lousy weather.  Meanwhile, back at the  cabin, there are still a few  frozen pipes and drains. Collecting snow and melting it is an  old fashioned change of pace,  but it sure will be wonderful to  have running water again. If  you were unfortunate enough to  be reliant on BC Hydro and/or  BC Tel there was the usual string of power failures following  all that heavy snow and rainfall.  As for driving conditions,  you were probably better off it  you couldn't get out of your  driveway. The highway is usually okay, but the side roads are  treacherous. And don't even  bother going to the city.  SCHOOL CLOSURES  Until either the weather conditions improve or the power is  back on, reliably, you should  check beforehand to see if the  school will be open on  Wednesdays. Call Marten at  883-8811 for an update on the  events.  GET WELL SOON  A manager for one of the fish  farm companies in the area suffered not one, but two heart attacks last week. The second one  landed him in hospital where he  remained for a few days. Hope  he recovers quickly.  RESOLUTIONS  Well, I hope you're managing  to stick to any New Year's  resolutions you may have made.  I didn't have much luck on my  first one so I'm going to make  up a new, easier one.  COAST NEWS  CtASSIEIEOS  Western Rim Enterprises  NOW OPEN  Serving the Pender Harbour area  Our Family Owned Business offers  Full Auto/Truck Rebuilding  and Refinishing  includes Restoration, Fibrcglaee & Insurance Claims  6013 Garden Bay Rd., just off Hwy. 101  883-9526  mmm m  Property Owners in Middlepoint  Pender Harbour, Egmont Areas  How witl the new SCRD zoning bylaw:  ��� affect existing land use?  ��� affect future land use?  ��� affect property resale value?  Tuesday. January 15th 7:30 p.m.  Madeira Park Legion  (SCRD officials available from  3:00 ��� 5:00 p.m. for Information)  Harbour Ratepayer*  SHOPPING  .Jienmar \Draperies  & NEEDIECRAFT SUPflltS  883-2274  >VaWU Building  K'~   Supplies  883-9551  HOME/.1U  BUILDING CENTRE  Jl MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  Oik Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  ,/��*���� .���tfeniu ��  Marina r  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 D.��� ��� VM,  All Chevron Product,  883-2253  <2>  Check  Our Flyer  F000LINER  PENDER HARBOUR  HASH  CONTRACTORS  MOBILE HOMES  New mil Died ��� Initint Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  SERVICES  i >ooll��9  M3-9303  Tar 4 C,��,.l. Irwaea, SklAflei,  ffl��4al Baefi, Ten. On. Dwoioi  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  V, M. Nurili of Garden Buy Rd.,  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion. Bunch 112  PENDER HARBOUR  LEGION  Members IS Guilts  Always Welcome  telephone U3-9I32  (3  Pub, Waterfront Raaiaurarit, Moorage, Air  ChrtrUjrn. Flarilna; Chat-tars. Bike Hauuls  883 1874 tub  SS3-M19 Reeleurent  ?tnitr Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Madeira Marina  883-2266  HEADWATER MARINA lid  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  4 Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  HAIRDRESSERS  REFLECTIONS  Hair Studio  For appointment call M3-2545  n matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  /  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Tarps a Covers  Upholstery * Repairs  Moved to Garden lay  Marine Scrvicet  Peninsula Power ��V  Cable Ltd.  Hlerl t Una Vacua, ftmrr linn  Outdoor Sub-Station,  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  <V Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Coast  estern Airlines Ltd.  lot reservalions/lnlormailon on  dally scheduled nights 1 charters  eel 115-4711 faMiMee Cent)  ���MWfVaaceatw)  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  The Sunshine  COAST NKWtS  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWINC  883-2392  Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Drop olf Your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���t  MARINA PHARMACY  '   In Madeira Park  until 3:30 Friday  ' ���-���*���*.���������,*���������:  .- y.r ' r - ���  -  rtU^.-^tfL-.-.-.-r..  i itrrn -*-- At Sechelt Council  Coast News, January 14,1991  Last week's Guess Where picture of a string art boat eluded  discovery and will appear again soon with a $10 prize. This week  the usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the tint cornel entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries lo reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week.  Cenotaph untouched in  Sechelt road plan  by Stuart Burnside  A meeting last Thursday  afternoon between Sechelt's  Public Works Committee and  the Department of Highways  resulted in the finalizing of  plans to improve the intersection of Wharf and Cowrie  streets.  The plan, funded almost entirely by the provincial government through the Department  of Highways, is designed to  alleviate some of the downtown  congestion and to minimize the  present confusion and danger  attending to the troublesome intersection.  According to the blueprint  supplied by the Department of  Highways, the existing cen-  totaph would remain untouched, with the radius of the approach onto or off of Cowrie  from or onto Wharf being  decreased.  The improvements would do  much to make Teredo the main  thoroughfare for drivers wanting to bypass the congestion of  the town centre (Cowrie street)  in order to proceed through to  the highway in the quickest  possible manner. It was claimed  that parking along Teredo  would not be affected.  Tucker Forsythe, Division  Manager for the Department of  Highways, urged the council to  decide quickly about proceeding  with the project, as the money  allocated by the government  would be lost in mid-March at  the start of the new fiscal year.  Forsythe was quick to assure  the council, however, that work  would continue even if the project was not completed by mid-  March, but that money to  finance the continuation would  have to come from the budget  for the next fiscal year, possibly  jeopardizing other municipal  projects.  Joan Reekie, C.G.A.  Announces a new public accounting practice serving the  Sunshine Coast in finance, accounting, tax and computers.  885-6354 (7-12 noon)  For a full line of  ��� DOORS  ��� GLASS  SUNSHINE   '.^ COURIER SERVICE  A Division ol the  Sunshine Coast Cab Company Limited  Serving the entire  Sunshine Coast  and Lower Mainland  885-1998  INTERLINE AGENT & LOCAL COURIER SERVICE  MacLarty stipend slashed  by Stuart Burnside  Sechelt Mayor Nancy  MacLarty's motion to have her  mayoral stipend slashed from  $12,800 to $4,200 passed its  final reading at the Wednesday,  January 9 Sechelt Council  Meeting, but not unanimously.  Alderman Michael Shanks  was opposed on the grounds  that further discussion on the  matter���supposed to have been  held at a finance meeting which  was ultimately cancelled���was  never completed. Alderman  Bob Wilson was also opposed,  but didn't elaborate.  Mayor MacLarty told the  Coast News in an earlier interview that she hoped the interest  on the money saved could be used to help with the education of  Sechelt students interested in  municipal government as a  career, with the principle to be  used at the Sechelt Council's  discretion.  Also broached at the meeting  was a request for the council's  assistance from BC Transit. The  transportation company would  like to augment its Coastal  mini-bus service and has asked  the Sechelt Council's help in  providing a suitable location to  house additional buses.  The council, while indicating  full willingness to assist BC  Transit (mentioning the  possibility of the old Capilano  Ferry  debate  Continued from page 5  than by reasoned, unbiased  assessments of the plan itself.  "I'm not surprised to hear  that," Wilson commented.  At the SCRD meeting a letter  from Gibsons' resident Doris  Fuller which claimed that being  elected to office does not give  one "...a carte blanche to  'speak for the people' without  consultation with them," was  circulated.  Ms. Fuller noted that "I  think a commute ferry ;to  downtown Vancouver is not la  bad idea at all ��� but I have noi  heard all the arguments for or  against because all my representatives have denied me that opportunity."  Calling for a prompt  response to Ms. Fuller's letter in  order to "...clarify the SCRD's  position on the matter," Director Wilson went on to say that  "Present commuters are opposed to the idea... We need faster,  more efficient ferry service that  carries vehicles and  passengers."  Also in attendance as his  municipality's representative on  Ihe SCRD, Mayor Eric Small  fretted about these latest  developments regarding the  commuter ferry service.  "This service is supposedly  running from Vancouver lo  Gibsons. It would have been  nice if we'd been consulted  about it."  College grounds as a suitable  storage spot), would like some  input on just where the new  buses would provide service.  Alderman Michael Shanks  said that, while additional bus  service was always welcome on  the Coast, he would prefer to  see more service provided  directly to the municipality  rather than simply beefing up  the existing mini-bus runs  designed to service the Langdale  ferry terminal.  Shanks also said he would  like to see BC Transit and the  private bus companies on the  Coast work in co-operation  rather than competition in providing service.  Alderman Bob Wilson, after  telling a disparaging tale of personal conflict involving the  quality of one of the private  mini-buses, urged full council  support of BC Transit, saying,  "They do an excellent job."  In a move to preserve a local  landmark, the Sechelt Council  also voted Wednesday to look  into the feasibility of acquiring  the log homestead building off  Highway 101 in Wilson Creek.  The building has been offered  for sale at the price of one  dollar to anyone interested in  moving it from its present  locatin.  Alderman Michael Shanks  said that, while the building has  not yet been designated a  heritage building by Parks  Canada, it is believed to have  been built as early as 1915, and  is apparently of Scandinavian  design.  The firm of G. Puckett and  Associates has been trying to  sell the structure for one dollar  since mid-September but has  had no takers. The company  wants to develop the land and  would rather not destroy the  building.  At the meeting, Alderman  Bob Wilson motioned successfully that Alderman Shanks  be assigned the task of  estimating the possible cost of  moving the building as well as  to suggest likely spots for the  building's use as a municipal  facility.  Shanks, chairman for  Sechelt's Parks and Recreation  Committee, suggested Brook-  man Park as the final resting  place of the log house, and  municipal property near the airport was mentioned as a  suitable interim storage area.  aaaaaaagajaijaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaajSM  A park possible  for Gambier Island  Property at the top end of Ihe wharf on Gambier Island,  which is owned by the Army, Navy and Air Force Veterans,  is being donated to the Regional District for a park.  A letter from Twyla Graeme, president of the veteran's  group, to Parks Superintendent Steve Alexander suggested  that "it would be suitable to have a flagpole, a plaque of  remembrance and possibly some picnic tables on the properly."  A basket case  Our journalistic tongue was firmly in cheek when we t-...t  up with the caption for the checksum! picture accompanying  Rose Nicholson's article on the GST in our January 7 issue.  It was our way of saying that the controversial new tax is, if  nothing else, desperately confusing. But, sorry folks ��� it  turns out the baskets are taxable!  At Kitchen Carnival in Sechelt, Edna Revington found  herself confronted with an excessively literal-minded  gentleman who apparently insisted that "it said in the paper  that baskets are not taxable!"  Well, they are. So, if the gentleman in question would like  to return to the store in question and purchase the basket in  question, there is no question that the Coast News would be  only too happy to pay the gosh darn GST on this item!  Basket case closed.  SECHELT  r  Pl\  I  SECHELT  FIRE PLACE LTD,  We Will Bt  We of*,��r  CLOSED JAN. 14-JAN. 28  Sgjg!��Sg  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  76tH44 % Vo-  Ocean Sound Kayaking  Guided Sea Kayaking Trips  Howe Sound ��� Narrows Inlet ^Desolation Sound  NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY    .., ....  FOR MORE INFORMATION CAU.   OBO-VJoO  HUNTER GALLERY -; ��� -  Upstairs, Corner of School & Girwef Pt. Rds.,Gibsoi  jewellery    Prints  -.-v- ,.v j��5 '        Pointings   Fabric An  ��     && Pottery      Cards  tl uorlc hv local ttrtisti  886-9022  THE TERRACE RESTAURANT  Bed & Breakfast & Campground  Reetaurant 886-2188) Office 886-2887  Follow Gower Pt. Rd. to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Fine Dining  and Lodging J\  On Porpoise Bay  Fully Licensed  DINNERS ONLY  Wednesday - Sunday   5 - 9 pm  For Reservations 885-3847  EAST POHPOISE HAY HI)  ���va  VISITORS  WELCOME  renocR Iurbouk  ^LrCLUB^_...  t��aVsl  V  Lounge t Snack Bar ^^      Power Cars Available  Hwy. 101,2 km*, north ol Garden Bay turnolf  Phone) 883-9541 10.  Coast News, January 14,1991  In Gibsons  Council tidies up to greet new year  by Rose Nicholson  In the first meeting of the  new year, Gibsons Council  caught up on, as Mayor Eric  Small put it, "a lot of  housekeeping items."  A letter from the Disabled  Persons Parking Program  prompted aldermen to look into  the town's provisions for handicapped parking spaces.  At present there are some  designated spots in commercial  parking lots tike Sunnycrest  Mall, but few spaces in public  parking areas.  Alderman John McNevin  questioned why decisions on the  matter taken four months ago  by the previous council had yet  to be put into effect.  Administrator Lorraine Cod-  dard assured aldermen that the  Town had provided such  spaces, "one near the Post Office, and there will be one here,  (outside the Municipal Hall)."  But she cautioned council that  the limited parking in Lower  Clearing the way for motorists was followed shortly by sidewalk clean-up in Lower Gibsons after a  near 80 centimetres of snow fell on the Coast and Lower Mainland last week.     -Joel Johnstone photo  Gibsons created a problem  because "it is illegal to park in  those spots and because we do  not have a high preponderance  of disabled people in the Town,  they often remain empty."  Planner Rob Buchan pointed  out that regulations in the  building code require handicapped parking in new commercial  developments.  Council unanimously passed  a motion by Alderman  Margaret Morrison that Gibsons join the Disabled Persons  Parking Program.  According to provincial requirements, council officially  confirmed ihe appointment of  Wally Dempster as the new  Chief of the Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department.  A grant of $400 to the Victim  Assistance Program was approved, but a similar request  from the Arts Council was  denied. This prompted a discussion about Council's policy on  'grants-in aid'. At the suggestion of Alderman Morrison, it  was agreed to reconsider the  current policy that grants be  made only to projects and  groups that directly benefit the  residents of the Town, so that  allowances could be made for  other projects, "on their  merits", at the discretion of  council.  Mayor Small and Alderman  Bradshaw, along with representatives of Vancouver Island  municipalities and ICG, attended a meeting on January 3 in  Nanaimo to discuss the contentious issue of natural gas  distribution. "I'm impressed  with what Lidstone, Young and  Anderson (the legal firm retained by the municipalities) have  accomplished," said Small.  "I fed more confident than I  did a little while ago that Gibsons is going to get gas. The  company seems to be  negotiating in good faith."  Agreement has been reached  on some amendments and Gibsons is being asked for comments on a draft agreement by  January 14.  Planner Rob Buchan  reported that rezoning of a pro-  perty on School Road hinged on  securing a restricted covenant  that would prohibit its use as an  amusement arcade. "I see no  problem with this," he said. "A  similar covenant was registered  some time ago against the adjacent Kern's development at the  request of the School Board. I  have discussed this with Mr.  Winegarden, the applicant, and  he is in agreement."  Allowances are to be made  for an increase in development  costs from the present SI 100, to  approximately $1945, to more  accurately reflect actual expenses incurred by the Town in  providing services for new  developments. "I think we will  be doing this again pretty  soon," commented Mayor  Small. "We're still not up to  where we should be."  Cabaret closure  Bphie's Cabaret, the troubled Gibsons nightclub, was shut  down on January 4 and 5 as a result of Liquor Act violations.  Notices to that effed were affixed to the small window at the  cabaret entrance, and on a door facing the parking lot adjacent to the dub.  Elphle's was found in violation last May and was slapped  with a one-day suspension. Another 24 hour suspension was  imposed in September.  The suspensions were appealed, but at some point and for  reasons unknown, the cabaret's management withdrew their  appeal and the suspensions were carried oul.  IN STOCK  Unbleached  Cotton Canvas  Will UPHOLSTERY  ��� Wis* BOAT TOPS ltd  637   Wyngaert   Rd.,   Gibsons  -73tO  We  PERK UP  your  9-5 GRIND  AUDREY'S  Coffee Service  BUTCHER SHOP  Fresh Whole Utility aatf e*f   ff\  CHICKEN �� 1.19  Prices' Effective)       M  Mon., Jan. 14 to Sun., Jan. 20  m  Fresh ��� In Family Pack  chicken drumstick  Fresh ��� In FamiJV Pack  chicken thigh   lb  Previously Frozen  red snapper fillets   lb  Built Beef  2.19  2.49  2.49  1.99  GROCERY  Red Oval Stoned A     A A  wheat thins        ��.03  Pride of the World ��� Sailed/Unsalted a|      al A  soda crackers 45,*, 1.1 a  Campbell's Chicken Noodle #* t^  SOUP 284m,   .Oy  ketchup n 2.99  Hvvtla Assorted ael       ������ A  crispbread 1.0:1  Helm ��� With Pork'Molasses/Tomato  beans \mm\��� ozl  CaleitiLong A A  vermicelli ^ .yy  Southland Lemon Cream        ���      aA      #i ftf\  cookies     74, 3/1. UU  Seahaul Cocktail Q f%  shrimp 6% . (jy  Rllt Plain/Cheese Flavoured A     MA  crackers l.ov  Seal Tight Drawstring Garbage A A  bags s: .yy  Purex Bathroom Jj      AA  tissue i2.n4.yy  If t* Wishful Thinking  """"" Forgot  P.t.T., 0.t.T., P.I.T.  LOTS OP TROPICAL FISH  & PLANTS  276 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-3818  <&a\&,%  Do you have your  COFFEE CLUB CARD?  Power Pt. Rd., Qlb.ona Landing       IW-II1I  S- A-L-E  '/2  PRICE  -���>' r/JS}\\mnir.' \r-'> *  i.**������!���  DELI  Grimm s Hungarian eat      ^% A  meat loaf l.yy  salad w .yy  Our Own Freshly Baked /tootled       A     ^A  muffins 6. aC./y  Schneider's Random Cut Oldaat A A/ amef ef  cheese        IO70OTT  No Name Parchment �� A  margarine        ��*, .py  Minute Mold Fruit AA  punches sssm, .yy  From Vale A    An  Fish & Chips ��* Z. 69  e WORK WEN?  /IK WORLD -  AattataMMIit��''v " v*.- T ? * '* * * *,^>'^^'*>'V4eM  TliA IT M *J " *" "* " '"���   -*���-������* *������ *  l^a^aiMI  IMIslaat t* l u 3-^a-Maaeaaaaeaaaaaal  ���MaMkMMMMMMI Coast News, January 14,1991  Daycares rescued  A move to prohibit 'lUrKlerjartenj' la R 1 zoalag la Obit the January 9 Phutniiig Committee  After determiniBg that the term 'IdndergaiteM'  daycare ctatres aad babysitting services, AMennan Margaitt  Morrtsoa spoke oat strongly la favour of the young parents  that provide or taw such services.  "It would work a real hardship on young parents to  deprive them of these services," she said.  "Who, or what b behind das?" asked Mayor Sod.  "There has been a move by some real estate people to  change the soiling," replied Planner Rob Buchan. "They fed  it downgrades the deslribiUty of an R 1 zoning."  Committee members disagreed, and voted to table the request indefinitely.  Salmon protest  Adding Its voice to the growing clamour over the introduction of Atlantic Salmon to the Sunshine Coast, the SCRD  have sent a protest to the Ministry of Agriculture and  Fisheries.  Written by Chairman Peggy Connor, the letter states that  "even If this non-indigenous species is intended to be reared  In controlled sea pen and hatching situations...this situation  greatly concerns our Regional District Board...(and) many  concerns must be addressed and understood by our community."  The SCRD Board recently adopted an extensive set of requests which were contained in the letter to the Ministry.  The Board asked that it be supplied with "...an inventory  of fish stock kept in fish farms in our Regional District with a  view to determining the extent of Atlantic salmon stock."  The SCRD asked to be informed as to how this species is  currently being monitored with respect to disease, escapement, and origin of stock. The Board further asked to be advised of "...Ministry policy that allows for the importation  and inroduction of outside species to BC waters."  A born grocer  Katrina showed interest from earliest days  11.  by Rose Nicholson  "I got into my first market  on Galiano Island by accident,"  said Katrina Boese, "and when  I did 1 fell in love with the whole  market type of atmosphere and  the creativity part of it."  "I love cooking, and all the  flavours and spices, it was just  natural for me."  That love affair which began  almost nine years ago is still  going strong. Steps along the  way were the Galiano Market  and Gourmet Munchie in  Sechelt, and a produce market  at Fourth and Trafalger in Vancouver. The newest episode is  the recent purchase of Ken's  Lucky Dollar in Gibsons.  Photograpy  was  Katrina's  first career and from that she  developed her eye for detail and  colour. "The camera sees  everything," she explained.  "You might not notice a spot  on a shirt or a crooked tie, but  the camera does.  "I love the colour and design  of displays. Quality is important  to me too,���in everything, from  clothes to furniture. I like to  buy something once."  This passion for quality is evident in everything that Katrina  does. Customers of her other  stores have come to expect this,  and Geoff, the buyer for the  three stores, stresses the importance of careful hand selection  at the wholesalers.  Although Katrina might have  the market and l  Katrina Boese shows aa early interest la the grocery business.  business by accident, on reflection she realizes that her early  experiences probably influenced  her to become an entrepreneur.  "Women in the fifties didn't  work outside the home very  much," she said, "but my  mother had a lot of energy and  she got into several small  businesses that she operated  from home.  "She had a small catering  business for a while, then she  designed hats. She was very artistic and creative.  "For years my grandfather  had a store in a small town near  Edmonton. My aunt showed  me the pictures recently, it was  amazing!  "This Christmas my family  gave me a photo album of my  early years. Apparently we used  to shop at Woodward's Food  Floor once a month, and there  is one picture of me in a basket,  surrounded by grocery displays.  My Dad was going to caption it  - 'she started young'."  That picture was prophetic.  Katrina is still surrounded by  displays of groceries and produce, and it will probably stay  that way for a while, because "I  love what I'm doing," she says.  "I'm so intrigued by the colours  and labels, and the way things  are stacked. It might have  started then, when we used to  go to Woodward's!"  Mi  \wi  *J   T^|  '!&*%  KATRINA BOESE  CREATIVE  DANCE  [ New session begins Ian. 24  "Fairy Tale* &  Nursery Rhymee"  Spaces for children  age 6 to 10 yrs.  Information and Registration  The Merchants of Gibsons Landing are pleased to welcome KATRINA BOESE as the  new owner of KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR* and congratulate her on the wonderful  changes and additions she Is bringing to her store.  We also extend congratulations to CARL and HELEN SCHROERS on their expansion  of VARIETY DELI AND HEALTH FOODS, making "The Biggest Little Store past Ken's  Lucky Dollar" even biggerl  Eagles & Whales Gallery  ��� Frimad Cisidlan Prints  ���Potters  ��� Decorator Art  ��� Custom Framing it Budget  Priest  ��� Sunshine Coast Photos  ��� Dspart 10 am .......     From $15 pat Dour  I ?a his OOD-0 J*H     30 bails  THE I  BIGGEST LITTLE STOKE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  Variety fli FOODS ^  Gibsons Landing  886-2936  YOU'VE GOY A FRIEND AT  TV  Docksfoe  *:   I-  441 Marine Drive. Gibsons   886-8158  QMAiWf  JANUARY CLEARANCE  Everything Must Go!  7% GST mint be added  to all our prices.  Open 7 Days a Week  262 Cower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  886-2116  Select Handmade  Barrettes  & Earrings  40% OFF  Card Sale continues  JANUARY HOURS  Tues. - Sat 10-5  tShotv Piece=  Gallery  & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  ���W-9213  8M-9215  3B3V    -  I ��JSSSI��SS!S?  tJ/taJ^e  ���  Have lunch  or dinner at  the Omega  ���  OMEGA  REST-AUR-AN-T  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  RESERVATIONS  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK:  "I've Got To Lose Some Weight'  "Help! I've got lo lose 4 kg  by Saturday. My sister Is  getting married and my  bridesmaid's dress doesn't  Jit.-  Lose 4 kg by Saturday? A good  seamstress, or even a corsetiere,  will have more luck fitting you  into your bridesmaid's dress than  any three-day crash diet.  As you know, there are a number or weight-reducing diet aids  on the market today None of  them are magic and ail are  designed to be part of a  total package of diet modification and regular, solid  exercise. Your local pharmacy  probably stocks several tommer-  cial. non-prescription diet products  Basically there are four types  The bulk producers are one ol  these They give a reeling of full  ncss in order to decrease appe  tite The theory here is: If you feel  full, you eat less. For some people this works, for others. It does  not If you cat more because you  like the taste of what you eat.  bulk producing agents will be of  limited assistance Fibre Tnm#  and Slimdown* are two bulk  producing diet aids  Then there are the products  which are meant to decrease  taste sensitivity The thinking behind these is. If you cannot really taste the food you eat. you eat  less. These products contain ben-  zocaine. a local anesthetic. It  numbs the mouth Slim Mint  gum. Appedrine and Fiberfull are  examples of diet products containing benzocaine.  Almost all of us have grown up  wilh mothers who warned us not  to eat before meals or you'll spoil  your appetite" There are diet aids  which work on this approach,  too. They contain glucose. It's a  sugar and products containing it  are thought to satisfy the appetite  center In the brain Ayds* candy  is a very familiar example of this  sort  Lastly, you will probably find  all-in-one formula diets, such as  Metrecal* and Slim-fast at your  local pharmacy Formula diets  are meant to replace one,  two, or three meals a day.  These products can be dan  gerous. They often do not  provide enough energy for  the body to function normally, and may cause  "binge eating" cycles, formula diets can also cause constipation if used over long penods. as  they do not provide adequate  amounts of fibre. The use of  these products in order to loose  weight, really is not a good idea  You've heard it said a hundred  times To loose weight, you  must burn more calories  than you consume. That's  will power���Ihe critical key to  any successful, modest weight  reduction program.  Although diet aids are of limited benefit, they all employ one  striking psychological factor  They cost money By spending  on a diet aid, people tend to persuade themselves that they are  truly senous about losing those  few kilos For a few kilos here and  there, that may be all the edge  you need-iust not 4 kg in three  days  Ask your pharmacist lor ad  vice You'll sull want to lose (hose  kilos after the wedding Your  pharmacist can help you sort out  the many products available to  you.  An advisory column written by  Ttw Canadian Pharmaceutical  .uaodatton, Ottfwm, Ontario.  Your full line  EXT**  ���  ��� Enter withe  with something  Any Non-Winning On-Lia�� Tlek^  "1 (649 Lotto 6C   e,press or BC Itenoi  ���3     Each week we will draw lor  $10.00 worth ot your choica  ot lottery tickets  640  EVERYDAY IS  Seniors' Day  SAVINGS  OF UP TO  "   10%  Wilh Gold Cara Caro  'Except prescriptions, no-public access  medicalions, lottery tickets ur sale Hems .���.��.,�������  12.  Coast News, January 14,1991  EJ6LRE.  Lmaauja  -log  Home from the Queen Charlottes  by Peter Trower  .His name is Woger LaRaj. He's just been informed that what  "he's standing in Is a new kind of litter. LaRaj has his doubts.  i * ���Jan Michael Sherman photo  As we press further into the  ancient wood, Yvonne points  out some very odd trees. They  appear to be hemlocks���but  they are of a type I have never  run across before.  The corkscrew trees of Kitselas  twist upfront the primeval moss  as though two giant hands  had wrung them like dishrags  Strange trees  coiling like brown Narwahl  horns  anomalies of nature  among their arrow-straight  cousins  Yet fitting symbols somehow  for this odd country  where black bears wear white  coats  ancient lava flows wear blankets  of green lichen  and history whispers in the hills.  History speaks loud and clear  when we arrive finally, at  storied Kitselas Canyon. The  Skeena is a wide river for most  of its length but here it squeezes  to its narrowest point. The place  abounds with legends both  Native and white. We scramble  down a steep bank and stand at  the rocky river's edge, thinking  about the past.  Long before the coming of  white men, a fortified village  stood on the farther shore. It  was named Kitselas which  means 'People of the Canyon.'  The warlike Kitselans controlled  all traffic on the river at this  point like toll-bridge keepers;  exacting tithes from neighbouring tribes when they sought to  lake their canoes through the  canyon. The village was abandoned around the mid I800's  and only a few overgrown traces  of it remain.  When the railroad was pushed through in the latter years of  the century, a typical boom  town sprang up near the site of  Kitselas. It boasted all the usual  frontier amenities, including  saloons and brothels. Although  the line is still functional, this  settlement too, has long since  vanished.  Between us and the main  channel of the river lies  Ringbolt Island, a brush-  covered rock that evokes  memories of the steamboat era.  In those days, this narrow channel was the most difficult part  of ihe Skeena for the paddle-  wheelers to negotiate.  The boats had to be pulled  through the canyon by means of  ropes, ringbolts in the rock and  as many strong backs as could  be mustered. Passengers were  traditionally called upon to  assist in this onerous chore.  But Kitselas Canyon holds  only memories now. A chilly  wind blows down the river. We  scale the bank and head for  home among the corkscrew  trees.  It is time to terminate our  northern idyll and return to  southern realities. We load the  car and bid the Lakesle cottage  goodbye���not without certain  regrets. It has served us well.  We have one more important  stop to make on the long  homeward journey���a visit to  historic Old Hazelton. Once the  upriver terminus of the Skeena  steamboat runs, the town lies  several miles north of the  Yellowhead Highway.  Since the construction of the  highway, two other communities���New Hazelton and  South Hazelton���have sprung  up along this main artery  but���despite being  bypassed���the original settlement remains very much alive  and kicking.  Old Hazelton is entered by a  high bridge over a deep and  spectacular gorge called  Hagwilgel Canyon. Despite the  ugly name, it is a place of great  natural beauty.  Amazingly enough, the  original bridge over the daunting chasm was built by Natives  in   pre-contact   times.   Old  photographs show a  remarkable, almost surrealistic  structure of logs and cedar  rope. Despite its slapdash appearance, however, it was,  reportedly, quite safe and showed a sound intrinsic knowledge  of basic engineering principles.  The town itself is an interesting mixture of old and  new. Parts of it could easily  double as sets for a western  movie. Like many other such  places we have visited, it has obviously learned the value of its  romantic past lor attracting  tourists.  Chief among these attractions  is the reconstructed Native  village of K'san, its totem poles  and cedar loghouses, authentic  in every detail. It sits in a well-  kept park with Ihe snow-  cloaked bulk of ihe mountain  towering majestically in the  background like a minor Mat-  terhorn.  We stop briefly on our way  out of Old Hazelton to  photograph a wide ledge above  Hagwilget Canyon, strewn with  oddly-shaped rocks like the  ruins of some ancient city. Then  we head out to Ihe highway and  start the long haul back to Vancouver. It has been an odyssey  lo remember.  The end  SYLVIA  Rockwood Centre bustling with activity  Starting Monday, January  14, Rockwood Centre will be  holding beginning watercolour  classes under the tutelage of  Richard J. Lugg. Lugg is a  member of the Federation of  Canadian Artists,who has  studied extensively in England  and Alberta, and whose  leaching career spans some  three decades.  Although essentially a landscape artist, Lugg renders his  work with just a suggestion of  detail sufficient to encourage  the imagination of the viewer.  Lugg's classes will be held on  Mondays, from 9 am to noon,  and   on   Thursday   evenings,  from 7:30 to 10:30 pm, beginning January 17.  Class lees are $85 for 10  lessons (plus arl supplies ��� of  course.)  The fly tying class scheduled  for January 8 has been  rescheduled for February 5. Get  your name on the lisl now to  take an interesting and educational look al how to catch  THAT fish. Children are encouraged to take this beginners  course on fly tying wilh John  Alvarez, renowned fisherman  and fishing guide, on Tuesdays,  from 7 to 9 pm, starling  February 5. Cost is only $25.  Tole painting  (intermediale  class) is starting on January 31,  from 2 lo 4 pm. Aileen Garnet is  Ihe instructor and course costs  $50 plus students must buy  about $50 worth of supplies.  What is armchair Theatre?  Belly Keller will instruct a class  in the reading and discussion of  selections from some 20th century dramatists. Starting Tuesday, February 5, from 2 to 4  pm, the course will run until  March 12. Share ideas over coffee in the comfort of  Rockwood's living room. Cost  is $30.  For information on classes  and for registration, please call  Rockwood Centre, 885-2522.  In the service of health,  mobility, and a sense of well-  being, Carol Brophy will once  again offer her yoga classes on  Tuesday evenings, from 7 to 9  pm., beginning January 15.  Carol is an experienced instructor, who trained in the  Iyengar tradition with Dr. and  Mrs. Bruce Carruthers. She has  studied at the Iyengar Institute  in India and with various internationally renowned instructors.  Fee for 10 classes is $60.  Sat., Jan 19/91  Hearrvatlont �� llcketa ttt  Gtbaona Ltglon or $86-3073 ��� $12.50 Each  Happy Hour 5:30  Dinner At 7:00  pHdff  :oUrh,  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $47    Double from $S5  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  Ur11114 i" tin* .nl .mil irimr ( IM  I Kll ( (IMIMMAI  rlKI.\M.\M  ,.,Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9321  Clearlight Dance Winter Session  Sf)( I Al  HAI.I.KOOM DANCING  KIND! KDANCI.  BODYWORKS  PhiS CONTACT IMPROVISATION and INTUITIVE  MOVEMENT workshops.  *  Classes Start        ^  Monday, January 21.       *  INFORMATION: Please call Hope Clearlight 886-4967  ^GIBSONS  +UEGION  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  GENERAL  MEETING  Tum��� Jan 15, 8 pm  I Fnaridltr Country Legion^  a \ Roberts  im Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  # FRIDAY, JAN. 18 *  DAVID MORGAN'S  JAM SESSION  SATURDAY, JAN. 19  THE SPINOFFS  Friday Nile Dinners  a fide  85  Grilled New York Steak  Sat. Night Dinners  BINOO ��� TUES. EVENINGS  IUic J75063I  COAST ACADEMY OF DANCE  AND FINE ARTS  Gibsons ��� Sechelt  Facultyt  Ms. Nicola Stewart - Director  Mrs. Penny Hudson, A.R.A.D., I.S.T.D.  Ms. Elizabeth Beddard  Ms. Katherinc Mortimer  Ms Pamela Meelands  Curriculum:  Classical Ballet  National Dance  Modern Stage  Jazz  Drama  Mime and Creative Dance  Modelling  Syllabi  Royal Academy of Dancing, London, England  Imperial Society of Teachers of Dance  ��� Fully qualified, nationally and internationally trained  staff  ��� Royal Academy of Dancing Examinations  ��� High quality, disciplined classes for serious students  ��� Pofntcwork  ��� Low key classes for non-exam oriented students;  emphasis un enjoyment, without sacrificing the  quality of the instruction  ��� Personal attention  ��� LIMITED CLASS NUMBERS  ��� Private Lessons  ��� Student counselling on: Nutrition, Injury prevention  and audition techniques.  Enrollment applications and re-registration  now accepted for Winter Term  885-2263  Main Studio - 5645 Wharf St., Sechelt  i,jl .t*,:* *.,*?. *-��-; ���*�����������'.#..������V.'pm'**" +������-!�����*���'*���<  \m\mmi Price directs  Actor-director Ted Price has  been signed by the Driftwood  Players to helm their up-coming  production of Steel Magnolias.  The announcement was made  by producer Pam Feichtner who  noted that the Players had  recently signed a Guest Artist  Agreement with Canadian Actors' Equity, thus obtaining the  services of Price. The  Vancouver-based Price is  perhaps best known on the Sunshine Coast for his mounting of  Crimes of Ihe Heart and The  Diviners. As with these previous  two efforts, Price will again be  teaming with Stage Manager  Bruce Milkes.  Mr. Price is a graduate of  Studio 58, and has also studied  theatre at the Banff School of  Fine Arts and the University of  Western Washington. Along  with his many���and  varied���acting credits, Price has  been featured on television  series such as 21 Jump Street  and Airwolf. His most recent  directing chores include Neil  Simon's Biloxl Blues, The last  Real Summer, A Coupla White  Chicks Silling Around Talking  and���also by Doc Simon  ���Brighton Beach Memoirs.  Steel Magnolias will open on  Wednesday, February 6 and will  run every Thursday, Friday,  Saturday and Wednesday  through February 23���a total of  12 performances in all.  For further information call  886-3868.  Coast News, January 14,1991  13.  Sechelf Legion Pipes & Drums  Robbie Burns Night  * ^        Sol., Jan. 26  Loglon Hall, Sechelt  DINNER, DANCING,  .   ENTERTAINMENT  J  m  Tickets of Trail Bay Hardware  or 885-9853 ��� 886-7084  $17.00 eo.  Arts Centre  The issue of teen sexuality is  tackled at the Arts Centre on  Sunday, January 20, at 2 pm,  with two new films by Peg  Campbell: "Too Close For  Comfort," a feature length  piece about teens, AIDs and  homophobia, and "Street  Kids."  The Alms and discussion will  be of great interest to both  teenagers and their parents ���  Ms. Campbell will be present to  discuss her work. Admission is  free. The Arts Centre is located  at Trail and Medusa Streets,  Sechelt.  LIFE DRAWING  Every Tuesday morning, artists gather at the Arts Centre to  draw from a live model. On  January 15, at 10 am, these sessions resume after a holiday  break. Bring your own drawing  materials ��� attendance is on a  drop in basis and no registration  is required. There is a small fee  lo cover the cost of Ihe model  and contribute to the Arts Centre heal.  SPRING FILM SERIES  The Arts Centre's popular  Film Series resumes on January  23, at 8 pm. Six excellent  feature films are offered with  accompanying shorts: January  23, The Scarlet Empress 1934  USA, Director Joseph Von  Sternberg; February 6, Roger  and Me, 1989 USA, Director  Michael Moore; February 20,  Fire Festival, 1985 Japan,  Director Mitsuo Yanigamachi;  March 6, Nosferatu, 1979 Germany, Director Werner Herzog;  March 20, M. Hulol's Holiday,  1953 France, Director Jacques  Tati; April 3, Dead Calm, 1988  Australia, Director Phillip  Noyce. All films begin at 8 pm.  Admission is $4 at the door or  get a pass to all 6 films for $20.  COAST POTTERS' GUILD  The Coast Potters' Guild is  holding its 1991 Annual General  Membership Meeting on Monday, January 21, at 7:30 pm,  Gibsons. Please call 886-3556 if  you wish to attend.  FRINGE FESTIVAL  The Vancouver Fringe  Feslival is accepting applications from performers wishing  to play at the 7th Annual Fringe  Festival in September. Applications are received on a first  come first served basis for this  unjuried festival. The deadline  is March I, and the first 90 applications will be accepted. Call  873-3646 for information.  - atP* ,   Sechelt  �����-=*Public Library,  IL Hours:  SJTues, I0\10-4pmt.  [Wed ItKIO-lpml  "SThurs. 10-307pm=S"  ESal. IO'30-4pm   I  . Book Drop in Trail Bay Mall Jl  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview M.irkiM  L     Gibsons  j  & District  -Public Libraryj  .Hours:  = Tues.  _Wed.  | Thurs.  5 Sal  5STORYTIME:   Wed  ONTEST  ' Open To All Sunshine Coast Residents  YOU COULD Wilil CASH PRIZES, YOUR  WORK COULD BE PUBLISHED IN THE SPRING  1991 ISSUE OF SUNCOASTER MAGAZINE!  I Entry rules available at local book stores and at the  Coast News office in Sechelt.  | DO IT NOW - DEADLINE IS THE END OF IANUARY.  For information call Ruth at 885-2418 or 885-3930.  si^\ Roberts Creek Legion  |W|   Branch 219  jnrn SESSION  Friday, January 18 - 6:30 pm  David Morgan invites you to  join him as an entertainer or  just for an evening of fun.  ^GIBSONS  f*JLEGION  aSaP*   Branch IfW  Friday, January 25  9- 1 pm  BERNIE  &  RED  APPEARING ONE NITE ONLY!  Help Spread  The Word:  LITERACY  T-K   :,i  of no work  quarter (27.7WI  l'i popuMien is  r Mora than 100  rapa (beraraan 6 end  11) have no ploea to leant  firr.i) ^  of school og  11} hava no  TNI I" 14 dacnaaion.aeir-  oxy it on Ihe irtcracne around  V60 melon oduth  eonnot raorj or write.  she worta.  !��� reWH^n, ef SO. MO.V i^M^e.OBOM CerReSCfl  IWCOWUmwyriwiiHM  CODE  321 Chapel St. Ottawa,  Ontario HN7Z2  1613)232-3569  m  m  THE CEDARS  After a long snowed-in siege without water, power or phone, my husband  and I thoroughly enjoyed our ability to travel once again. Having had a diet  limited to the low supply of staples in our cupboards that could be cooked on  top of the heat stove, we were ready for some real food. Tops on the list of  things to do was go the the grocery store and treat ourselves to lunch at the  Cedars.  My husband is a Caesar salad aficionado. He always used to rave about the  Cedars' Caesar while I would be digging into their delicious generously portioned lunch carvery buffet. He complimented his favourite variation���Caesar  salad topped with fresh shrimp so highly and so often, I finally decided to try  one. What a treatl The Cedars' Caesar salad is absolutely outstanding.  This particular cold winter day we tried some variations on our usual order.  My husband ordered his salad with teriyaki chicken and I chose to accompany  mine with a bowl of clam chowder. All of it was outstanding. The salads were  served fresh and crisp, with hot garlic bread, homemade croutons and a slice of  lemon. Perfect.  The Cedars has a vast selection of hot and cold sandwiches, seafoods and  soups. We keep telling ourselves they do have other great things on their  menu...  An added bonus���we always thoroughly enjoy our visits to the  "neighbourhood pub" being greeted by it's gracious owner. We love ya, Bob!  i:<lli&:  FAMILY DINING  Andy's Restaurant Lunch and dinner specials every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include veal  dishes, sleaks, seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai  food, and lots or NEW dishes. Don't  miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from I lam-3 pm. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, 11-10 Tues.-Sal.  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared wilh the freshest  ingredients - both healthful and delicious.  Our whole wheat bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh dally,, on Ihe  premises. Outside dining, lake out orders  for the beach and cappucino are  available. The Coast's bistr��...as unique  as the Coast itself. Mon. - Sal.  9am-3pm.Closed Sunday. Teredo  Square, Sechelt. Phone ahead for your  lunch! 885-9962.  Cowt dub Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is the order of Ihe day for all of our  menu Hems. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An adult en-  vironmenl wilh European flair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  Irom 3 am daily. Join us for weekend  brunch. 5319 Wharf Ave., Sechelt,  885-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted -  for 60.  Frantcf' Dining Lounge ��� Join us  for family dining at Frances' Dining  Lounge at Ihe Pender Harbour Hotel on  Highway 101. The atmosphere is comfortable, the staff warm and friendly, and  the menu excellent. We are open Monday  to Friday 6:30 am to 10 pm and Saturday  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  private parties can be arranged. Call  883-9330.  HaM-A-Way festauran. Bring the  whole family and join us for great dining  at the Hakl-A-Way Restaurant in Gibsons Motor Inn, on Hwy. 101 at Park  Rd. Our friendly, helpful staff and warm,  pleasant atmosphere will add lo your enjoyment of our excellent breakfast, lunch  and dinner menu, which includes a  children's section. We're open Mon. to  Sun. from 6 am until 10 pm. On Sunday  our regular breakfast menu is offered  from 6-10 am, our dinner menu is in effect Axxn 2:30-10 pm, and from 10 am  ���2:30 pm, in addition lo our regular hinch  menu, we offer a fabulous 'Buffet  Brunch' featuring a scrumptuous salad  bar, a different selection of hot and cold  entreea each week, and showcasing some  of Chef Mario's sculptures. Eat to your  heart's content for only M.95. For reservations, 8864501. 53 Seats plus banquet  room. Visa and Mastercard accepted.  mm  :�����;  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a peoplc-  watcher's paradise. You'll often see  Bruno Gerussi, former star of Ihe  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 Iwo:  $20. Reservations recommended. Located  in Gibsons Unding at 1538 Gower Point  Rd. 886-2268. Open for Lunch Mon.  -Fri., 11:30-2:30; Dinner Daily 4-9 pm,  Fri. & Sat., 'til 10 pm.  The Partition Greek Tavern*  Located on Ihe esplanade in downtown  Sechek. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thin., Irom II am -10 pm and Fri. *  Sat., II am - II pm. We are open for  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations reconanended. Wc also  have take-out ��� pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much morel 885-1995 or  185-2133. Kalherina - Hostess.  <s\,  .>*  .<>  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Blue Heron Inn- For dinners only.  Fully licenced. Wednesday to Sunday.  5pm to 9pm. Closed for lunch. Closed  from December 24 to February 2.  For reservations phone Laurie or  Heather. 885-3847.  Creek Howe - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recom-  mended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 8154321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays * Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  MMteNfl' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of Ihe most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  spedaliaes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  wilh delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Obaons Landing, 886-2334. 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.  lite Terrace it Bonniehrook With  an ocean panorama, The Terrace al Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterlront at  Gower Point, offers superb Wesi Coast  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  selling. For those seeking liner dining and  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  mini's and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Follow Cower Point road to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Now closed for our winter  break. To book special events, please call  8862887. Watch for our spring reopening.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every (able. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-72(5.  /  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the beautiful  waterfront view (eagles and hummingbirds are a common sight) from the  Backeddy Marine Pub. Enjoy the deck as  wdl as the separate family dining area,  both wilh a relaxing atmosphere. Bring  your   appetite   for   our   home-style  Skookumburger or our great listi 6\ chips.  Dinnei is served from 11:30 a.m. lo 7:30  p.m. Located V, mile north of Egmont  on Maple Road.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub ���  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along wilh terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and good times. Sun. - Thurs. open till  midnight, Fri. & Sat. open 'till I am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 8868171.  Irvine's Uutdhtf Marine Pub  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetite  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for bolters  visiting with us. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from II am to II pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open I lam-  10pm. Call 883-1145.  EAT IN ��� TARE OUT  Ernie & Gwen'g Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, lee  cream. Free hop" -Wwrv within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on ��. J niinimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  8867813.  nm  mam Coast News, January 14,1991  4  i  \  Hawks beat Wakefield  by Mark  That's Roberts Creek clobbering a Wakefield Whaler In front of the Creek net, bul Wakefield  romped to a 14-3 victory In the game played last week. -Jod Johnstone photo  The fifth place Hawks were  flying last week and ended up  beating Wakefield 9-2 in their  quest to make a playoff berth in  Men's Ice Hockey. Only the top  four teams in the six team  league advance to post-season  play. It was only the second loss  of the season for the first place  Wakefield club.  Ryan Paul (3) with the hat  trick led the Hawk attack.  Adrian Dixon (2) and Kevin  August (2) each scored a pair of  goals. Ian Dixon and Danny  Meyers also scored.  Darren Kohuch and Kelly  Cousins replied for Wakefield.  The Hawks also defeated the second place Buccaneers. Keith  Julius, Jordan Belrose, Ian Dixon, Kevin August, and Darren  Dixon netted goals for the  Hawks.  Mike Jones (2) with a pair  and Scott Patton got the Bucs'  Brian   McAlister   and   Cliff  McLean.  THIS WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, January 16,7:30  pm. Hawks vs Creek; Thursday,  January  17,  7:30 pm,  Gilligans vs Kings; Friday,  January 18,7:30 pm, Wakefield  vs Buccaneers.  No games Saturday evening  due to Richmond Cowboys  Tournament.  Ski Club news  The 1991 ski season in the Tetrahedron local ski area is  underww.TltmlsagoMlsnowltaseeUidexc  in the Mont Steele trail system, when 1.5 metres (5 feet) of  snow has fallen In the upper regions. The togging road was  ploughed in December and Is scheduled to be deared again In  mid January.  Snow conditions on the road require a 4-whed drive or  during, and the road Is only passable to the 2 Ion marker until  ploughing Is done. For further information, the Tetrahedron  Ski Club will be meeting at the Roberts Creek School In the  Community Use Room, January 15, at 7:30 pm. Everyone Is  welcome. Any questions, call 886-2673.  Ski dub officers for 1991 Indude President Steve Holland,  Vice-President Wayne Greggain, Secretary Lorna Duteau,  and Treasurer Gull WUIeumier.  On the rocks  Help clean the ice  by Harry Turner  If you have some spare time,  John could use some people to  help clean ice. This is usually  done on a Sunday morning on  approximately a three week  rotation. This job is easy to do  and rather fun so get in ihe  swing of things and join in.  There is a sign up list on the  board���or talk to John at the  rink. I am sure he would appreciate the help.  The mixed bonspiel starts  next week on January 23, 26  and 27. If you want to enter a  team, get your name in soon  because this popular spiel  always fills up quickly. The  sheet is on the bulletin board  now.  ART OF SWEEPING  For the next couple of weeks  in this column we will offer a  few sweeping tips.  There are three things that  sweeping does for a rock. It  causes a slight melting of the ice  creating a thin film of moisture  for the rock to slide on. It  smoothes the pebble and  removes frost, reducing friction  in the path of the rock and it  cleans debris off the ice so the  rock does not get jarred off its  path by a piece of straw, a brush  hair or grit.  It stands to reason therefore  lhal the harder you sweep the  more effective the sweeping is.  Sweeping improves with the  number of strokes and the  strength applied to each stroke.  Good sweepers can probably get  the stone to travel an additional  10 to 15 feet.  Sweeping a stone can also be  used to keep a stone running  straight. The stone is not really  kept straight, but it arrives at  the far end of the sheet sooner  so it does not have as much time  to curl. It also tends to follow  the path of least resistance, so if  the ice surface is melted in front  of it, it will tend to follow the  path of the melt.  Endurance, strength, technique and rhythm are all required  to be an effective sweeper. The  single most important factor is  probably rhythm, although,  more important for the beginner is to ensure you are sweeping in front of the rock. A lot of  beginners waste their effort by  sweeping alongside the rock instead of across the face.  The Gibsons Kings moved into a tie for second place with a  big 7-6 win over Roberts Creek.  The Kings got a pair of goals  from Steve Partridge (2) plus  goals from Graham Ruck, Ron  Norgard, Bryan Loyst, and  Steve Carey with the game winner in the last minute of the  game.  The Creek got pairs of goals  from Ken Fitchner (2) and Bob  Gower (2) plus single goals from  TETRAHEDRON SKI CLUB  GENERAL MEETING  has been re-scheduled to  Tues., January 15 7:30 pm  Roberts Creek School  Community Use Room  Re/reshments ��� "Every welcome" 886*2673  COA8TWORD8  Gibsons  [��) Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 tor further Information  Monday 4 Wadneidiy  Fridays  Early Bird  6:30-8:30  Early Bird  6:30-8:30  Aqua-Fit  9:00-10:00  Aqua-Fit  9:00-10:00  Parent & Tot  10:30-11:00  Seniors Swim  0:00-11:00  Noon Swim  11:00-1:00  Noon Swim  11:00-1:00  Lessons  3:30-7:30  Swim Club  3:30-5:30  Swim Club  7:30-8:30  Public  5:30-7:30  Lengths  Underwater  Only/Masters  8:30-10:00  Hockey  7:30  Tuesday 1 Thursday  Saturdays  Seniors Fitness  10:00-11:00  ruouc  2:30-5:00  Seniors Swim  11:00-12:00  Public  7:00-8:30  Adpt. Aquatics  2:30-3:30  Swim Club  12:00-1:00  Lessons  3:30-5:30  Sundays  Adult Lessons  5:30-6:00  Family  1:30-3:30  Public  6:00-8:00  Public  3:30-5:00  MOVEMENT FITNES3 - Tuesday ei Thursday 6:00 p.m.  Re-energi/e through movement that will leave you physically & emotionally refreshed. This comprehensive whole body program gently builds  strength, endurance, flexibility & balance.  Instructor - Zeis Gaudal  LCSSOH SCHEDULE  Jin. 7 - Fib. 7  Fib. IS - Mir. 21  Apr. 18 - May 16  July 1 - July 12  July 18 - m 26  Publication ol this schedule sponsored by  Pool Closures  July 27 ��� Sept. 9  ��� Over the holidays we will  have some special holiday swims.  by K..L. Westergaard �����  COMMUNITIES  Acrosi:  1. The Creativity's home  5. Negative  7. Chicken child hill community  13. Naked  14. Morning, Abrv.  15. To Really like  16. Long narrative poem  17.Each  19. Pleasure weary  20. Chinese lor tea  22. Fish catchers  24. Mild surprise  25. Big ponds  27. More than one  28. Sullivan and Begley, Jr.  29. We find pastrami In   30. Taking action  32.Races  33. What Boleyn did In a chair  35. Denotes belonging to self  36. Adam's honey  37. Car path  40. Anderson  42. Fish  44. Not good, Not bad (with 64A)  45 Creek, Redford's Stream?  48. One who mimics  50.Equal  51.Lessens  53. Space agency  56.Insect  57. Characteristic  58 Defraud  59. Make Joyful  61. There, Archaic  62. Continent  63. Famous communist  tM. Not good. Not bad(wlth 44A)  65. Up till now  Down:  1. Mr. Lincoln  2. Wordy music  3. Deceit  4. Ocean & clam house community  5. Forty winks  6. Sign  7. Asner  8. Andy's boy's place community  9. Mr. Gibson  10. Old enough  11. Pushed with a proboscis  12. Where we get lumber from  18. Get muscles back into shape  21. Without changes  23. One of a pair  25. What you lose when you stand  up  26. Eve's honey  30. Sammy Jr.'s bit ol water community  31 Vou can't weed this one, it's full  of water community  34 andlro  36. Go In  38. Simile need  39. Perform  40. City named alter famous communist, Abrv.  41. Either  42 stones, Don't start a  fight.  43. Aria home, Abrv.  45. Authority resistor  46. Small egg  47. Started  49. Lilt  52. Individual's histories, Abrv.  54. Small opening  55. Alias Initials  57 Metric base  60. Polynesian Plant with many  domestic uses  1  a  3w  -X.H  ;  JQ.-L.  P  L  ��������  -S  E  9  bB  A  N  G  I  : s|  T  J.    a1  <t\ S  K  E JaJ  |t4  KG  I s  ���i  T  1  Last  WaMk'l  6  E  E  PP"  3 E  A  R  Vh  Solution  tt  ���v  a�� i  O  T  Vo  1  11  E  L   e|  fb*m  0  G  )  N   E  !   O  L  L  y  A   R  L  Tj||*  E   D  *0 0  T  E  R  P  Y  'CE  D  A Tl  sj'i  1)  A  S  Pi  R  G  E  D  Is   O  eS2  tr4  E  K     ��  Wq  [.ST  S  N E  E  ft  5e\  I<E  I  a   P    H  I  P N  fs t  A  R  t T  A  1   Rjj  11   A  R  NH  f E  R  M��fi  i'R E  E  d9H  re s  N  /  i    3  ���/���  aaaB '  *  ��            ��  ii  at  IS  4  BlS  <v  it  n  P  r  B1  OS  iT  H  a  n  jy  ��r  Br  *  <i  *Y  is  I  BGST  UH��D?  With GST in your marketplace, it is important to  compare prices.  Some prices include GST But often, it is added later.  Before you buy, look for signs...or ask. Where GST  applies, know whether it will be added at the cash  register or if GST is built into the price tag.  GST added, or GST included. It's important for  you to know the difference.  If you have other questions about the GST and  prices, the answer is to call us toll-free Monday to  Friday 9am-9pm.  The GST Consumer Information Office.  1-800-668-2122  1*1     Government of Canada    Gouvarnement du Canada  CanadS  m^amiatakj In a nutshell  Coast News, January 14,1991  15.  mmigrant who made good  by S. Nutter  Among the Christmas books  here this year was one by  Stephen Vizinczey. His is nol  perhaps a household name, but  as it happens I did meet Stephen  Vizinczey when he first came to  Canada in 1956.  1956 was the year of the  Hungarian uprising against the  Russian tanks in Budapest.  Stephen fought in that and  then, when it was of course  hopelessly lost, escaped and  came to Canada with a number  of other young Hungarians. He  was 23.  He came first to the National  Film Board in Montreal, along  with another of his friends, a  film editor, now a producer of  feature films, sometimes referred to on movie sets as 'Count  Dracula.'  The two of them had been  through the Academy of  Theatre and Film Arts in  Budapest, and this was one of  the three first film courses  available in the world. Dracula,  as a cutter, moved right in  regardless of the language,  though I remember a bit of a  contre-temps.  We were making a secret film  for the United States Navy and  they had sent up, rather to our  aghast, a platoon of Marines to  ride herd on the security. Two  of these stalwarts would be  posted through (lie day outside  the cutting room door.  At noon there would be a  changing of the guard, accompanied by 'hup right left etc. At  the end of the day a lieutenant  would appear, gather the 'outs,'  and march them down to the  furnace to be burned. The  editor would not of course  know what was really going to  be 'outs,' and eventually almost  any old print stuff from the archives was presented for this  purpose.  At a point the regular editor  fell ill, and rather heedlessly I  guess, Dracula was put in his  stead. The ramrod lieutenant  found that he was dealing with  someone who didn't really  "spikka   the   language."   He  looked into it and found that his  secret film was being edited by a  revolutionary not yet a year out  of a communist country. What  he was told was that this chap  couldn't understand the words  and was simply cutting to the  footage numbers. However,  Dracula was replaced.  Vizinczey's experience was  essentially different. He was a  writer and he arrived, as he  acknowledges, with scarcely 50  words of English. Scripting was  what he did and scripting was  what they had him do. In the introduction to this latest book, it  is said that he learned first his  writing in English 'oddly,  though perhaps not oddly,  working for the National Film  Board of Canada.'  The book, 'Truth and Lies in  literature,' is published in the  UK where he has lived for some  time now, and is a collection of  essays and reviews first published in The Times, The  Telegraph, The Guardian and  others; the quality papers of  Britain. Clearly the lad has  moved along with the language.  Back in 1956 the few, I think  there were only two at one  point, staff writers at the Board  could find themselves filling in  on a Vizinczey script, and  ultimately sitting beside him at a  movieola working out some  final commentary. Always a  pleasurable bit. He was alive,  intelligent, humourous and immensely energetic.  Within the scantest kind of  time, he was editing a magazine  in Montreal, Exchange; and not  too long after that he had  finished a novel: In Praise of  Older Women. No publisher in  Canada was interested and  somehow he published it  himself, and personally hawked  it about Ihe country directly to  bookstores.  Today it has gone through 36  printings and umpteen foreign  publications and how about  that?  'Truth and Lies In Literature'  fell into my lap quite unexpectedly at Christmas, but it has  sparked perhaps the only Nc  Year's resolution I can  reasonably expect to carry  through with.  There are the usual things  about cigarettes and so forth,  and getting copy in on time and  so forth, but Vizinczey's book  provides a solid bolster to the  notion that 1991 is as good a  time as any to start re-reading  'the Classics.'  Vizinczey plugs his old  favorites and eloquently and  well: Stendhal, Balzac,  Dostoevsky, Gogol, Tolstoy to  begin with; and sure we know  them all do we not?  How long ago is it however  since we read them, and did we  really read them?  He comes up with a quote  from Daniel Webster where he  spoke of 'those ignorant asses'  who on going to a bookstore  ask not for a good book, but  for a new book.  Twas ever thus, and maybe  this is the way it must be in  order to maintain our  publishing companies and ensure that at least some of our  current writers get out into the  world.  Vizinczey's collection of  reviews however, from the '70s  and '80s, is the liveliest and best  encouragement to remember  that books are there to cover the  whole of our experience back as  far as we could write.  Bicycle use  A letter from the Bicycling Association of BC to the Town  of Gibsons and referred to the Regional District may result In  added facilities for cyclists on the Coast.  The Canadian Institute of Planners, In conjunction with  the Canadian Cycling Association, recently published a Community Cycling Manual to assist municipal planners and  engineers with the task of planning and providing for bicycle  use.  Regional District Directors declined lo buy the $50 manual  but will discuss the matter at a special meeting of the  Transportation Committee.  1  \ja"                    Wm^      Xmrnl ^^  \W\          H                         *       1    bbbbbL-  ���   t     ������!   tM  m\}^   <eVr|  ��� \ ���     ^V              ^k^k^k^k^k^s  j  "It's a lot colder outside than inside," one young swimmer was  heard to say last Thursday at the Gibsons Pool during swimming  Classes. ���Joel Johnstone photo  TIDE TABLES  Date    Time Ht.F1.  6:40 15.0  1511:55 11.8  TU 4:00 13.1  11:25 2.6  Dale    Time   HI Ft  7:05   15.0  1612:30   11.1  WE 4:50   13.0  Date   Time HI Fi  12-00 278  17  7:25 15.1  TH  1:00 10.5  5:40 12.8  Date    Time Hl.-Ft.  12i3t5 T2  18  7:50 15.2  FR  1:40 9.8  6:25 12.6  1:35 4.9  20 8:35 15.4 la��  SU  3:00 8.2  8:15 12.0  REFERENCE: Point Atkinson f��^r*uk.N��1���" ��* ��� ��� ,,  _      ,.,     _..._, 1 hr. 40 mln. plua S mln. lor each II. ol rise,  PaCjf|C Standard Time and 7 mln. lor each It. ot fall  Seabird  RENTALS LTD  PASLODE  Coil Ring Nailers i   Call for QUOTES ON NAIL STOCK  for Bostich, Senco, Paslode, etc.  V  FLURRY "%  ET & &IFTLAND    4KJSe 16.  Coast News, January 14,1991  Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon. Fii 6-6 gat, 8-6, Sun. 10-3^  "^"SECHELT RADIATORS-Ja  '��� Complete Cooling System Service Centre ^m  We Hrii.i ��� S Replace n.uis Healer Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used & Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.      Pick-Up <S Delivery Men. - Sal  Next lo Wilson Creek Chevron Slalion 885-79811/  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  tehward Contacting)  ��*�� i-itiAi ifv Lit-tiaer I  J  QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  jn'mora 885*6443  ( CADRE CONSTRUCTION  LTD.  Sunshine Coasl Builder Sine. TS73  NEW HOMES . RENOVATIONS - ADDITIONS  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL ��� INDUSTRIAL  886-3171   TOM'S  Electrical A Plumbing  Residential - Commerce  n��W KtTIMATM  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  Blfolos * Screens . Garaga Door* ��� Prattling Doora * Windows  Can2��.7177  Mil Allan neeiMMtOI  aaisa Feaiaaa-wrs  Highway tot a Pratt Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  ationai see rise  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soffits, FASIA, Shutters  Stone & Brick  Frad Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-6065 VON 3A0  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8SS3 ./N. Res: 886-8801  ��� COMPETITIVE  PRICES  Irueaaa made hare on the Sunshine Coast  Money apant at home stays at home.  A * T ENTERPRISES: Conetruotlon ������nrloaa  Serving The Coast Since 19as  ��� CU8T0M HOMES  ��� ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  T. worn, wx res, QieeoNa, i.e. von tvo  w  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Chrli J. O'Neill  �� R <l S 8 Comp 65  Gibsons 8 C.  VON IVO  Irons [604) 186-8116  Residential/Commercial  Construction t Finishing  '���or*  ZORNIS  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE     commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES MA 91.87 ��"-work  m��� (KID-ZUof eves. oua��anteeo  'Quality SuiliiTs   'RENOVATIONS 6 ADDITIONS  GENERAL BULOCM "  ������KHTIONS .FIOOHINQ KJatUMICTIlE  ���CABINETS .DECKSMAHAOES        .FENCING  Freeaallraatee.      .DESKlNINa a DfUFTINO SERVICES  Cje^iam..^ BRUCE0IE8BRECHT II5-7706  f. MJU>ILL COIfTUCTIlN)  All types of concrete work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs ��� smooth, broomed,  expand eqQragats finishing.  QeeMlrCwweisWeA  :N,  Reedy Mia Concrete  Send 1 Gravel  SECHELT PLANT  "85-7180  <    CONCRETE  o  LTD.  siaviu, rw MJNIHINI COAST  GIBSONS PLANT.  886-8174  till  Swanson's  Ready-Mix Ltd.  M H, u������.,l lv, I, A.������m>  Fa>   f   M5-9688     1 | M5-53331   [115-2226]  3 Batch Rants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Sechelt Pender Harbour  Box 172, 5417 Burnet Rd., Sechelt  ELECT. CONTRACTORS  QUforbaU Contracting  CONTRACT  LAND CLEARING  18868101 886-9141  A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Service!"  ��� Eacevatlng ��� Backfilling ��� Trenching ���  Drainage - Clearing - Retaining Willi - Paving Stonea  886-8538  24 Hour  Service  Bon 1221, QitMons  BC VON WO  MA EXCAVATING LTD.  Heeidanlial - Commarcial  Industrial ��� Land Clearing  Serving the Coasl tor 20 Years  "We pride ourselves on punctuality"  Bo. 1791, OlbeoM. I.C. VON 1V0.  PAP-TWO Excavating  STUMP REMOVAL ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  SAND I GRAVEL SALES    ��� WATER LINES  DRIVEWAYS ��� LAND CLEARINO  Hr Prompt Courteous Service With Low Rates Call  Jwayne ph: aaeana or marty ph: eas-aat a  "      Big Or Small, We Do It All I     .  SAM  CONSTRUCTION  Excavation, Sewer,  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  8862182 or 885-9840  GEN. CONTRACTORS  Class A  Electrical  Contractors  ���eadide Clectric Ju  Residential - Commercial ��� Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  886-3308  MIDWAY-POWER-UNE  SERVICES LTD  am  I   /Prlva  .    ���    Rea.  Private It Industrial Electrical Contractor  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg. No. 16135  ,883-9483  m  ractoM I  1B1    I    .  CAN-DO EXCAVATING  /���SSfe   5811 EXTEND-A-HOE,BOBCAT743, -dfm\  LOQ<V>   SINGLE AXLE DUMP TRUCK   ZssPfaP  ��� Septic Fields ��� Sand. Gravel A\ Top Soil  George 885-7553 or Emery 885-4854  ^Horkaiiitt (Barker  If"-? General Garden Maintenance  rT^ ���     Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  : ffV Rockeries  Senior's Discount - Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526    ���  EXCAVATING  I:  ��� Fastrac BACEHOE  SERVICE __<  ��� SEPTIC riELDS                           'T-^J  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES                   ^"^  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  V     ,CUAB,NG         Steve Jones  Cat 416 4X4  886-8269  mm.  \r*     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER "2?  ITDt 1IAUMOON BAY.  LAURIE LACOVETSKY  886-2635  Resldenllil 4  C,C.Sellon      CONSTRUCTION  Renovations ��� Attentions Gibsons, B.C  m  M  j  a Immmf/ an  tor the Professional  d the Homeowner  RENT-IT!  CANADA INC.  .AlA  HI    TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  15540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt       885-2848  j  - Selective Logging  - Marine Contracting  - Slump Removals    . sand & Gravel Deliveries  - Purchase Timber GARY 886-9585  V TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD.  BILL 886-8361 .  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  CENTURY ROCK  tamram ^        .       ^^.     BLIP A SAVE \  IP bcfgrrigs Schedule !  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PCNINSULA  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE   SALTERYBAY  Lv. Langdale Lv. Horseshoe Bay Lv. Earls Cove  6 20 am      2:30 pm 7:30 am      3:30 pm 6:40am       4:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30 9:30 M        5:30 M 8:20 6:30  10 30 6:30 11:30 7:25 M 10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:15 pm      9:15 12:25 pmM 10:20 M  M dinsltl Mlfirrtk Sut  Lv. Saltery Bay  545 M  . 3:30 pm  7 35        5:30 M  9:25 M     7:30  11:30      9:30  886-7337  iany Ltd.  885-3666  ���HOIS: tlm re* aa aa  "'Flril Carry" raa aa  laaSari a Hawaii  Ms-mi  lor inlormallon  comments & comptamls  ROUTE I  (via North Rd & SaacM. Gower PI & Franklin Lower Ous Slopl  Depart  Mai 5  7  11  1:45  3:41  5:41  7:45  Arrival  Langdale   6:10  Faery Tac.   8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  5:10  5:10  Hater. Um KekKt ta Farm arrival  Mai  FARES  Out ol Town  In Town  Gibsons Bus Schedule  ���Connects 5:30 Forty ran  ROUTE 2  Ida Bonnnorook WorxtciNk. SC Mooni Homo Park)  hPirt Arrive  7:00*  9:00  11:00  1:00  3:00  5:00  7:00  7:30  9:30  11:30  1:30  3:30  5:30  7:10  Adults  SI SO  Seniors Children Stud.  St.00     .75   si 00  .75      .75  I  I  Comm. Tickets ���  St.25/rldo!  These transportation schedules sponsored by  iw.^"^-  SttKCMWl  INSURANCE "TRAVEL               886-2000 886-9255  Had Carpet Senlea from friendly Pmletalonela la Sunnyeraat Mall, Qlbaon:  I  -iTFl  I  I  i  fSECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD  GAS ���PELLET* WOOD  Complete Sales 8x Installations  SHOWROOM Open. Tuen.-Sat.  1356 Wharl Rd. (across Irom Bus Depot) 885-7171 >  PROPANE INC.  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  655-2350  Hwy 101, across SI.  Irom Bio Mac's, Sechelt  CLEANING  -Qctuud- 886-SS54  ^MOMNi^jj-i -a^NHT. QtrS\  Peninsula Got^  ���7340Y  ' Olav Camlem  885-7340  INSTALLATION CONVERSION  SERVICE APPLIANCES  am tin, sechelt, UN SAO  Travel  NEED THIS SPACE?     ]  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886 2622 or 885 3930  mam (LettetA. to- t/u. Cditot  Coast News, January 14,1991  17.  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following   wis   received   for  Indignant commuter indicts passenger ferry  Harold Long MLA  Provincial Legislature  Dear Sir:  As a regular commuter for  the past two years on the  Langdale to Horseshoe Bay  ferry, I am very concerned  about the lack of input we commuters have when it comes to  issues like a high-speed commuter ferry service.  After all, we will make or  break such a venture! Not only  will our ticket purchases fund  such a service, but our taxes will  also have to be used because,  surely, such a service will need  to be subsidized. How else will  it be affordable? Let's look at  what it now costs us to live on  the affordable Sunshine Coast,  and commute to Greater Vancouver. (Figures based on monthly costs at five days a week.)  $40, Langdale Public Parking  Lot; $80, ferry costs as foot  passenger with coupon; $30,  monthly pay parking for "Vancouver" car in Horseshoe Bay;  $150 total.  These figures do not include  extra costs for maintaining a second vehicle on the "other  side", bus fares etc. When my  wife and I lived in Vancouver  we got by with one car, but it's a  price we were prepared to pay in  order to live on the beautiful  Sunshine Coast.  In addition, like many others  here on the Coast, owning a  house in Vancouver was either  out of the question, or at best,  extremely difficult and financially burdensome.  There is no way that I can afford to pay more than $80 a  month for ferry costs. At $4 a  day, the present service is affordable,  albeit   sometimes  un  reliable. There's no way your  high-speed commuter ferry will  be able to hold the line at $5 a  day or less for ferry service. At  $20 a round trip, my monthly  cost would escalate from $80 a  month to $400 a month. That  would get me to Vancouver,  where I would have to pay ap  proximately $75 to $100 a  month to keep my "town car"  so I could drive it back to the  North Shore where I work. Of  course, this would add additional time to my travelling as  well. And all this for only an extra $400 per month���such a  deal!  I've talked to many other  regular commuters who also  share my feelings. Many of us  work on the North Shore, or require a vehicle on the other side.  A "fast" ferry to Vancouver is  not the answer.  Please consult with the  regular commuters as to just  what our collective needs are.  Perhaps a Seabus-type service  from Gibsons to Bowen to  Horseshoe Bay would be the  cheapest and quickest alternative. Or simply add a second  boat on the existing run���or a  7:30 am, 4:30 pm and 11 pm  sailing?  Reader says not all veterans support Bush  Editor:  I would like to commend the  Coast News for its December  editorials criticising sharply the  US actions in the Persian Gulf.  Some years ago while in Santa Cruz, California I was persuaded to join the Bill Most  Post of the US Veterans of  Foreign Wars (VFW). Although  I served for five years in the US  Army during World War II I  had never wanted to join a  veterans organization until this  time.  The following resolution  which was passed by my VFW  post on January 6 explains in  part why I joined this post and  keep up my membership:  "Waging war begins with  combat and ends with a peace  conference; waging peace  begins with a peace conference  and ends with a peaceful solution.  "The Bill Most Post of the  VFW whose members fought in  four wars has a reputation as a  veteran's post for peace. We  waged a long campaign against  military intervention in Central  America. This kept before the  public a generation of veterans  who opposed militaristic solutions to world problems advocated by the Reagan and  Bush administration.  "In the Middle East violence  and hostility too long has  described relationships between  cultures that have a sad history  of conflict.  "The intensity of the current  crisis reminds us there is a  danger of this conflict involving  all nations. Regarding the cur  rent conflicts���the Gulf Crisis,  the Palistinian problem,  Lebanon, and the Iraqi-Kuwait  problem���it is in the world's interest lo promote peaceful solutions to the problems of that  region.  "We   call   on   Congress,  religious and labour leaders to  initiate a Middle East Conference before we are involved  in a war."  The Bill Most resolution has  received widespread publicity in  all major Northern California  newspapers. It indicates that  there is plenty of opposition to  Fate of Inglis House not certain  Editor:  I have just discovered that the  Inglis House, which sits between School Road and  Highway 101 overlooking  Pioneer Park has been sold and  is to be either demolished or  relocated. Over the years a  number of efforts have been  made to acquire heritage status  for this house.  The Inglis house was built in  1913 and is connected both with  the Inglis and Woodsworth  families who were instrumental  in founding the NDP. In fact,  Mrs. Grace Maclnnis, recently  awarded the Order of BC, is a  member of the Woodsworth  family and was for some years a  federal member of parliament.  Am I alone in thinking that a  last attempt should be made to  save this pleasant and historic  house in its original location?  We live in a largely unionized  town and consistently send an  NDP member both to Ottawa  and Victoria. Do the local  unions and members of Ihe  NDP not feel that they should  Iry and save this important symbol of their history? Or are we  content to let the bottom line  rule and build a town which  reflects the attitude of a society  which knows "the price of  everything and the value of  nothing."  If anyone is interested in trying to save the Inglis house,  please contact the Heritage  Society by calling either Lilian  Kunstler, 886-9058, or Fred Inglis, 886-3890.  Janet Webb  Clarifies  Sunshine Coast  ICES   DIRECT  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  MARINE SERVICES  * Commercial & Residential *  ��� Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  \* ********   Phone  *******  shoppy   SHOWROOM at SSS-Mf 2  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tu��a.-Frl. I2:3t>5pni, Sat. ��:3t>5pm  THE FIOOR STORE At TOUR nnnra  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS .  886-9411  ���Showroom Karn'a Plaza.Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm .  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  POWER WASHING  mcrCrui/er  Mercury Oulboards  V<"V" AB H/\DDOCX MARINE ltd  Garden Bay. BC.      MTA"5'"S       883-2811  &  wccaneer  Marina V Resort Ltd  Located in Secrel Cove 555-7555  Vinyl Siding:  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 vears  PARTS ��� SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K �� C Thetmoglass *^_ It'^Qi.li -  Cobra Boils now  saH   . ,.- VJSv*'-_  In-Stock  it'il=4:{*iij;v  IOUTBOARDS  MISC. SERVICES  DEAL WITH AN ESTABLISHED LOCAL COMPANY  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  BOX 164, SECHELT, B.C.  VON M0  WRAY LINGERS 865-4572  VINYL SIDINQ-SOFFIT FASCIA  DOOR t WINDOW CONVEPSIONS-RENOVATIONi  k          We hart references  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts A Beams  Chrla Nappar 885-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Qlbaona, B.C. VON 1V0  .a-afttv    Cottrell's Marine Service  V  K>< SERVICE TO Al I  MAKES  m     U|     Speclallilna In Marc. Outboard  nTTr^^^Saaaaaaa, * ���������"> **''��� rebuilding  diver        m    Localedat  BOAT ^        Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOP 886-7711     RES. 565-5840.  WEST COAST RAILINGS ^  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast  Aluminum Mailings  Commercial ft Residential Installations  -FREE ESTIMATES-  LEN ROBINSON   Ph: Ma-awe  Sattietl.B.C.VONSAO  ^HAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER A  CHAIN8AW LTD  HA  ��aT  Editor:  It seems there is a perception,  through reading the  newspapers, that our problem  with ice time is the fault of the  Midget Minor Hockey team.  Wrong! The Breakers have  always supported Minor  Hockey, and will continue to do  so in the future.  In fact, a number of our own  players have coached and  managed this team in the past.  While we support the efforts of  Minor hockey to re-establish a  midget age team, you have to  understand the frustration of  our members who occasionally  turn out for their 9:30 ice slot,  to find between 4 and 8 players  using the ice, where our club  once would have had up to 35  players utilizing the same ice.  This is frustrating, yes,  because we have lost 15 of our  players because of Ihe later  time. But it certainly is nol the  fault of Minor Hockey.  Our dispute, from the very  beginning, has been the inability  of the ice arena management to  find an equitable and fair solution to a problem, thai our club  members could suggest  numerous alternatives.  Executive  Suncoasl Breakers  Thanks  Editor's Note: A copy of Ihe  following   was   received   for  publication.  To: Tetrahedron Alliance  I have enclosed a small donation to your cause in appreciation of what your group has  done in the Tetrahedron.  My two teenage children,  another teenage friend and I  spent a night in the Mt. Steele  cabin on Thanksgiving  weekend���and were very impressed with the facilities���and  the area. And horrified at the  clarcut logging!  Our friends in Sechelt, Joyce  Rigaux and John Rayment, introduced us to the area.  We wish to thank all of you  who are working to preserve  this area.  Sincerely  Nerys Blown  B0NNIEBR00K  INDUSTRIES ltd  AlK For Lucky Larry 886-7064;  Editor's Note: We understand  that final negotiations for the  sale of this property are In-  Why is it Mr. Long, that  every time your government has  an opportunity for local,  grassroots input to meet local  problems and issues, you fail to  listen to the people? You  remember us don't you? We're  the ones who sign your payche-  que with that little X every so  often.  Say, isn't it about time for  another cheque to be signed?  Alan Podsadowski  Roberts Creek  going to war in ihe US. We  sincerely hope that a ground  swell of public opinion will demand of the US and all governments that they peacefully  resolve this situation. War is no  solution but a disaster without  precedent.  Frank Fuller  complete. There may yet be  time to save the Inglis house.  SUPERVISOR  required immediately for  The Sechelt Medical Clinic  Responsibilities include co-ordination of patient  registration and reception, appointment scheduling,  medical records, medical supplies, medical equipment  maintenance and supervision of personnel in the  department. Full time 35 hours/week.  Leadership skills essential.  Ability to work well under pressure.  Previous medical office  and switchboard experience an asset.  Resumes with hand written covering letter to  Personnel Manager,  Box 638,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  by January 25th, 1991.  ��|NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  V. CENTRE  New Testament Church  5536 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lilt Chrlatlan Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, David Cliff  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHNS  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  (Formerly Qlbaona Pentecostal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morn'ng Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 686-3499  Affiliated with Ihe Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  LIVING FAITH       \fi  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmltt, Pastor  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  Sunday Worship 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 Study  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  Show your spirit  conn back to church.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  in Ihe Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  A Warm Invitation to (II  Sunday Services 11:00 am  Except Dec. 16th  For information, please call:  865-2506 or 665 3666  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 866-2611  Sunday School  Worship Service  9:30 am  11:00 am  Cal Mclver, Pastor  "The Bible as it Is...  lor People as they art."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  UNITY CHURCH  Inner Power Group 7pm Tues.  Sunday Service Ham Sundays  Study Group 10am Sunday  (The Lawa ot Love)  1793 Lower Rd., Roberts Creek  Call 6M-9194 (for Information)  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  SI. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  6857488 Office 8859707  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  ��� KJj,   OFCANAOA  St. Hllda'a, Sechelt  8:00 am - 9:30 am<  St. Andrews ��� Pender Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maffin  Rev. Dan Gilford  885-5019  "W�� extend e mrm mtcome to ell"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH'  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:30 am St. Mary's Qlbaona  CONFESSIONS  1st 6 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  666-9526  I 18.  Coast News, January 14,1991  CJgoast news classifieds  <*or  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  - IN PENDER HARBOUR -  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  - IN HALFMOON BAY -  B & J Store 885-9435  - IN SECHELT -  The Coast News2  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  - IN DAVIS BAY -  Peninsula Market 885-9721  - IN WILSON CREEK -  Wilson Creek Campground ess 5937  - IN ROBERTS CREEK -  Seaview Market 885-3400  - IN GIBSONS -  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  CATALOOUK  5686 Cowrie St.. Box 1219  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  615-3211 FAX 165-2899  Van Toll Free 664-8016  There's always a smiling lace to receive your  classifieds at Seaview Market, our "Friendly  People Place" In Roberta Creek.  4.7 Acres, smaller house, guesl  collage, workshop, studio,  warehouse, wood and garden  sheds, privacy plus. By owner.  886-3084. TFN  WATERFRONT  54' lot - 80 year lease. Keats  Island. Try your oiler. 886-2694.  iMsr  1700 sq. It. Panabode 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.     #4sr  Lol 23 Central  view,  level.  3  872-1064.  Rd.. 50x105,  km lo lerry.  #02sr  Cochrane   Road,   good   large  building lot. close lo marina &  beaches, $27,500. 885-4501.  #02sr  Homes 8.  Property  Property wanted: Empty? Treed'  Lot with or without mobile home  Have 25' sailboat full or pan  trade. Abbotsford, 854-5153. Hi  BY OWNER  Neal 3 . bdrm. rancher or  crawlspace. Large fenced lol  workshop, concrete driveway  near Cedar Grove School  $109,000,886-9141.  TFI>  Beauliful 3 bedroom rancher or  Feeney fid., in Soames Point  Close lo lerry. Spacious kilcher  w/nook: 2 baths: large garage  nice yard with partial view. By  owner $149,000 Oilers  886-7830. #TFN  Wesl Sechelt. 6 mos. new, 1850  sq. It. 3 way split: 3 bedroom.  family room: 3 full bathrooms,  large 2 car garage: Much more lo  list! To view call 885-2556.  #3  For Sale By Builder - quaMty home  in Oceanmount Subdivision, central Gibsons, underground wiring, curbs, street lights,  panoramic view, 1600 sq. II.  main llr. Will soon be beautifully  linished wilh full unfinished  bsmt. To view call 886-9096.  #2  Unique 3 bdrm. 3 bath home,  spectacular view, approx. 2500  sq. It. 883-9418/988-4310.  ���Mar  Pender Harbour view lot. serviced  to border, uncleared, $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095. f4sr  Obituaries       II Announcements  GOOLORUP: Passed away Jan. 7.  1991. John Franklin Gooldrup.  late ol Gibsons, age 68 yrs. Survived by 2 daughters: Lynne  Macfarlane (Dave) ol Mission:  Rita Willoughby (Gerry) ol  Chilliwack: 4 grandchildren: 2  brothers Gilbert and Victor: 2  sisters: Jean and Marie. Funeral  service was held Sat. Jan. 12 in  the chapel ol Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. Eslher  North officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Remembrance donations may be made to  Ihe Heart Fund. #2  In Memorl.im  Modern 2 bdrm. home on  acreage, private, no reas. offer  refused, trade commercial or  sailboat. 883-2977. #4sr  REDUCED  Soames Point rancher, Feeney  Rd., new 3 bdrm., kitchen nook,  close to beach. 2 bathrooms,  large garage, partial view. By  owner. $139,000. offers.  886-7830. TFN  Easy lo care lor. 3 bdrm rancher  close lo all amenities. Upper Gibsons. $96,500.886-7378    Ms  Large level, treed lot 128x93.  Privacy, opposite ALR Ireed  acreage. Take Veterans Rd. oil  Hwy. lo Fitchell. led to Hough  (MacLean). lefl 4 lots to sign.  Lois Millington 733-7742. Pager  680-3612. Chambers Olson Ltd.  734-2288. #2  For Sale By Builder - quality home  in Oceanmount Subdivision, central Gibsons, underground wiring, curbs, street lights,  panoramic view. 1600 sq. ft.  main fir. Will soon be beautifully  finished wilh lull unfinished  bsml. Beat the GST. To view call  886-9096. #2  Gibsons. 60' x 120' lol, cleared,  full service, ready lo build, gooc  location $25,000 film.  886-7618. #2  Michelle and Darren are proud to  announce the birth ol their son.  Brandon Todd Kohuch. Born  December 28th. 1990. The excited grandparents are Gord &  Ronnie Pollock and Carl & Lenora  Kohuch. A special thanks goes lo  Dr. Norman and the nurses al SI.  Mary's.  n  Obituaries  m  Smith, Charles Edward (Ted) age  39, passed away suddenly Dec.  27/90. Survived by twin brother  Robert and sister Nancy. Service  was held January 2/91.  n  The Beat Deal AnoiuaU  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  A A (minimum) (or 10 words  25'  each additional word  (Births. Loii & Found FREEH  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid bu  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be  PRE-PAID before insertion  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted  "Snue Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  51500  s too  up to 10 words  each additional word  Y"ur tllli fvaturmy 1 Item only  will run 4 con  M-iuiivy weeks, inatt will hv cancelled unlets  vou instruct us In renew il BV NOON  SATURDAY. ilMoi available to commercial  Ailt I'rlisersl  ROBERTSON:   Florence   (Flo).  January 10, 1988.  January comes wilh deep regret.  A month thai we shall never  torgel.  We hold our tears when we  speak your name.  Out the ache in our hearts remains the same.  We miss you Florence, and  always will.  You lei! a place no one can till.  Ever   remembered   and   sadly  missed by husband Alex and  family. #2  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-3463.  TFN  Psychic Readings and Healing  phone for app. Kalawna  885-4883. #4  Sechell Karate Club starts a new  session Mon. Jan. 14. Beginners  welcome. Phone Suzanne.  885-9273. ft  Photography classes. Develop  your pholographic eye. Nature  photography. 3 sessions starting  Feb. 16 Aeglna Photo Studio  886-7955. #3  Wanted professional nalurn  photography and local scenery lor  Gibsons Gallery. 886-7955.    #3  Applied Kinesiology workshop  February   2-3,   call  685-5644  mora Into. #4  Criminal Law Workshop with Don  Fairweather, Monday, Jan.  21/91.7:30-9:30pm. Community Services Office. Sechell.  How can you represent yourself  on minor criminal charges/driving offenses?  Please re-register by calling  885-5881, minimum 10 participants for workshop lo proceed. #2  Vou can still join Weight Watchers, Wed., Jan. 16/92 Catholic  Church Hall, Gibsons. Call Carol  for lurtherinlo. 886-7454.      #2  Tets  8. Livestock  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm 6 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAVIND mOORAJT  Contact Then & Now Furniture,  699   Highway   101,   Gibsons,  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  NC  Help reduce Ihe pel over-  population problem - spay or  neuter your pel. NC  Free lo good home Male Spaniel  x Collie, all shots. Housetrained.  886-3929 #3  Akita puppies. $400 up. or trade  for what have you. 886-3134.  #3  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  *  Ken Dalgleish  B86-2843  Do you need some information lo  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Information Service  885-9681; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Ale you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need to talk?  Call Ihe Sunshine Coast Transition House lor confidential 24 hr.  service 615-2944. TFN  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons*secheitoffices Noon Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons 886-2622  FaAX: 886-7725 Gibsons  885-3954 Sechelt  For Public Use  7% QST must be  added to all  our prices.  Mala 40 Islt looking lor a lemile  companion between 30-40.  665-2673. #7  Interested In Parapsychology  discussion? Call 886-3281.  #3  Joel Brass and Associates  presents a Parent/Teen Seminar,  January 19 & 20,1990. For information please contact Sherry Kelly at 8B5-721E or Pamela Coxall  at 886-7506. #2  Lady, outdoor type, home body.  romantic, affectionate, n/d, n/s,  seeks a working male, 40 plus.  Serious. Please reply Box 422  c/o Box 68, Coast News,  Sechelt. #4  Haw wings will travel.  A professional single female,  50's, private pilot, seeks friend  lor weekend flying. Longer trips  during vacation. Other interests  include philosophy, psychology,  metaphysics, hiking & dancing.  Reply to Box 127, Gibsons, VON  1V0. #3  Announcements  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd  Benjamin Moore Paints  Many thanks to the 1800 people  who walked through Weal's light  display and donated $1600 to  RCVFD lor more rescue equipment. Thanks Firemen, 8. Edna,  also Santa & my family. Mary  Weal. #2  Psychic Counsellor & Healer,  Gloria Yales is olfering her final  (Psychic Meditation Classes) will  be Thursday, 7 to 9:30. Starling  soon. Please call for complete information. 886-4929. #2  Industrial First Aid  Eve./Wknd. Course - Jan. 16  ���Feb, 10, 3 day update course  -Jan. 24-26. Day course - Feb.  11-22. Call continuing education  885-2991 to register. #2  Re: Illegal Signs  on Rights of Way  il you have received one of these  letters please phone May.  883-9113. #3  Human Rights & Public Interest  Advocacy Workshop wilh Anila  Braha. The workshop will focus  on steps required lo lake a  human rights complaint to a  council hearing. She will also  discuss Public Interest Law. Friday, Jan. 18/91, 7:30-9:30pm,  Community Services Office,  Sechell. Please call 885-5881 lor  further details. #2  WANTED  Men who like lo sing (sight  reading provided lor beginners)  and Siring and Brass instrumentalists who like to play for Soundwaves Choir and Orcheslra. Contact Lyn Vernon 886-8026.     #3  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  WaIMM available 10-24 of Feb. 1  Bedroom, full kitchen, call Myrtle  at 884-5263. #3  Rent to own approx. 2 acre properly wilh creek. Box 22. Buccaneer Marina. #4  Reliable person/couple.'N/S. to  mainlain 2 bdrm. home for 3-4  months in owner's absence.  885-7067. #2  Good quality chest ol drawers.  885-5007 #2  18-20' Hardtop boat I/O. Consider any condilion. 885-2544  #4SS  Wanted, neat lidy 2 lo4 bedroom  home. Between $60,000 to  $80,000. Must be suitable for  children. 522-3199. *5  Leslie Ellen Creative Dance. New  session begins Jan. 24. Age 4 lo  10 yrs. 886-8044. #2  Earring, circular in shape, width  about 1" w/ivory. abalone &  black onyx, Tues., Jan/8,  3:30-5:00 Gibsons to Roberts  Creek Area. Reward. 885-7132.  #2  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Does someone In your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484. Al-Ateen  866-2565. NC  Phone us today about our selection of beauliful personalized  wedding  invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationary and more.  Jeannles Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  Afunctional families please call  865-5281 or 686-6165 for help.  NC  UNITY CHURCH  You are welcome to Join us In exploring Unity principles. Sunday  Study Group at 10am 6 Service at  11am. Also Inner-Power Group on  Tues. at 7pm. Call 886-9194 lor  Info. TFN  Green velcro wallet turned into  Gibsons Pelrocan Jan. 10th. GM  key turned into Gibsons Pelrocan  Jan.11th. #2  Child's half size or !/< size guitar,  885-9689. #2  Single  matlress  36x75,  clean cond., 885-7132.  good  #2  Barter 8.  Trade  Will trade 4 building lots in Chef-  wynd BC lor motorhome, boat,  aircraft, or vehicle value  For details phone  #3  White   moulded   libreglass  bathtub. $100. 886-4743. #02sr  Beige office chair $75. WANTED  wine making equipment etc.  886-7352. #3  1 Pair child's miltens. 1 adult  black woolen glove and 1 Weal's  lights. 886-2153. #2  Lovely gray & white kitten, well  trained. 885-1960. #2  fetscV  Livestock  SKA lor Adoption  Yong gentle lab. Young cats.  885-3447. #2  Puppies Retriever Bouvler. 2  males, 9 wks. ok). Good temper-  merit. 885-3307. 14  Horse Shoing trimming also live  head ol gentle broke horses for  sale, 886-7467. #2  Lhasa Apso pups. Ready 3 to 5  weeks. Serious Inquiries only,  #4  Large truck battery. $75: water  well pump, $400. Saddle fool box  lor pick-up, $100. 886-4903  #3  Solid oak kitchen, u-shape upper  & lowers $950 886-8204      #2  Harvest gold bathtub, toilet & 2  sinks as is. Plus some access.  $100.886-2038. #4  Desk $75, 2 chests of drawers  $75 & $100.866-4943. 02  For Sale  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Speed queen reconditioned  dryer, $125. 885-4529 after 6  pm. #02sr  New Homelite 240 power saw,  16" bar, $275 lirm. 885-4462.  103s  1990 Raider libreglass canopy,  lop of the line, Ills Ford Ranger,  never used, $1400 new, sell  $800.685-5840. #03s  Pool table, exc. cond., all accessories, 4x8. 686-4813 or  886-4845 any time. TFN  INOISPOSABLES  The best fitted cotton diaper.  Mona. 886-7844  #04  Woodslove, therm, control $175:  McClary 2 dr. FF almond fridge,  65"x30". newcompr. beautiful,  $479: Whirlpool washer & dryer  matching sel, $667; GE 17 2  speed washer w. mini wash,  $349; App. 7-8 cu. ft. Danby Inglis chesl freezer. $239: Maytag  avoc. dryer, $267; Viking 30"  coppertone. self-clean, stove  $359; Maytag while dryer, $279;  Inglis Liberator aulo dryer, $229;  Gurney white 30" slove $249,  and more, all recon., guaranteed  lor 90 days to 2 yrs., Corner Cupboard 885-4434 or 885-7697.  #3  Penfix 35mm wide angle & zoom  lens, auto winder, flash, case to  hold all & many extras. Watered, queensize, solid wood headboard. Bast Offer. 886-3223. #3  T 6 S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil Mixed  You pick up or we deliver. Phone  885-5669. TFN  HAY $4.00/bale  ORGANIC POTATOES  Phone 865-9357  TFN  Compuler IBM compatible w/30  meg harddrive. monitor programs  incl., new cond.. $1100.  886-8356. iW2sr  Nishiki expedition 18 speed,  mountain bike. Good condilion.  $175,885-3790 14s  Almost new Sears Kenmore, 12  cu. It. freezer $425 OBO.  886-7561. #4s  Maytag  portable dishwasher.  Near new. exc. cond. 886-2263.  #2  Used Viking range top, $50:  Built-in Chambers dishwasher,  $75: Thomas Playmate Electronic  organ, $200. 885-4466 days,  885-9874 evenings. #2  BUYINO  and selling  coins, gold,  silver,  notes.  ���������79*8  Good quality ski stuff. Blizzard  skis wilh bindings 175cm, $80;  Childs' skis with bindings  160cm, $35; Childs' skis 155cm  $25; Dynaslar skis w/0 bindings. 170cm; Various boots,  Iwo mens' size 8's $10 and $25'  Child size 4: ladles size 6Yi;  Also, lish aquarium equipment,  pumps etc., best oiler.  866-2543. #3  Tire chains, new. For 78-14 &  78-1blires, $25.885-3399.   #2  HAY! HAY! HAY!  Vanderveen Hay  Sales Ltd,  Is Having  Another  HaySalel  SATURDAY,JAN.19  ONE DAY TRUCKLOAO  HAY SALE  To Order, Host Contact:  8869969, 166-2991  Infinet  1-MO-66J-2678  . Coast News, January 14,1991  19.  Two pine super single waterbeds.  As new. One lour poster, one  with shelf. (125 each. Phone  886-9137 or 886-3558. 02  New selection of  FURNITURE including  ��� Draw Lul Ttble  i Chairs  ��� Cedar Oust  Large selection ol  Piptrbiekt 4 Records  50*61.  ALL TOYS'/��MICE  During January we will  NOT be adding on GST  worn.  QUI  Hwy. 101 It Pratt Rd.,  666-1261  Utility trailer. 4'x8' custom built.  14" wheels. $550 OBO.  .886-7878. 02  FIREWOOD: Balsam, Fir,  Hemlock, split & delivered. $85  cord. 885-5032. #4  308 Winchester Savage Model A,  $300.885-5840. #4  Four 185/70 R14 steel belled  radial winter tires on rims. Like  new. $275 set. Many other items  for sale. 885-3979. 03  BudRiks  VIDEO GAMES  CASSETTES  C.D.'S  104-140 Teredo Square  (behind Trr-Prwto)  885-4888  Sanyo answering machine, $65.  BMXblkes:16",$60;20",$80.  885-5717 leave message.     02  286 AT computer, 2-5.25 floppy  drives, 20 MB hard drive,  serial/parallel 101 enhanced  keyboard, colour monitor  (swivel), DOS 4.01. Word Perfect  5.0, PC Tools 5.0, $1450. Printer  optional, 885-4740. #4  Slazenger tennis raquet with  guard, men's $15. Ladies white,  size to ski pants, $75.  883-9230. n  art classes,  limitec  885-2169 after 6 pm.  M  1986 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO.  863-2906. #04sr  IHE 2  AT COASTLINE I  USED AUTO PARTS!  ���Enilnta U9-S2I1  | *��LF SERVE an v.ncm|  Fid Service Available  Pom par  "Bone ampin" kith  11178 Stewart Rd  M6-7227  1971 Chev window van, UFIX or  lor PARTS, $200 lirm. Call  1-649-4050 collect (cellular,  Rbts.Ck.)alt.2pm. TFNs  1964 Cadillac Eldorado Biaritz.  Loaded, 53,000 miles, $10,250.  Will deliver. 854-5153, Abbotsford. 02  1963 Buick Riviera reduced lo  $5750. 1976 21V kit companion reduced to $5750.  865-7553. 02  Mazda MX6 GT, turbo, 5 spaed,  power sunroof, am/fm stereo,  cassette, equalizer, A/C plus  more. 79,000 km. $15,900.  866-7572. 03  I960 Chrysler New Yorker.  Economical 318 angina, p/s,  p/b, ik conditioned. Car cornler-  tiUy teats 6 adults. $4950 open  to otters. Please phone 886-7184  M  pine dining roorr  sulM, $650; technics stereo components, amplifier, cassette  deck, tuner, $200 each. Professional recording Walkman, $300:  Wifa skates, size 3, $100  886-8476. M  Near new snow fires, steel radial!  P155/80R13, $75 pr. 685-7424  #5  New 3 ton engine hoist  knockdown style. $500 Cosi  $1200.885-2544. #4S!  Will buy non-working or used major appliances. 885-7897.     #;  Clean upholstered chesterfield  and chair, $125. Also 2 UNITOR-  PLUS stereo speakers, $40.  686-3056. 02  18a.  Heavy  Equipment  BOBCAT i  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY, WEEK, MONTH  6664638  82'Toyota Mirage 7" lilt, alarm,  CB, rollbar 6 canopy call alter 5  pm, 886-4994 or 6-4995.      #3  1974 LTD, 2 door, hardtop, $800  or trade for what have you.  686-7467. #2  1961 Dodge Van, slant 6, exc.  cond., $2800 000. 885-4011.  #4  Two 155R13 Unlroyal steel belted  winter radials on Honda rims.  Exc. tread, $75.886-9424.    #4  Sacrifice. 1967 California style  bug. New 1800cc motor; race  cam; dual Weber carbs; quick  shifter; 300 k on engine; custom  paint & mags. $2500 Firm.  885-3665. *03sr  '82 Olds Omega, 6 cyl., 4 dr.,  $3300 OBO. Phone 686-7853.  #03sr  Special interest, 1964, 2 door,  Ponliac Parislsnne, power glide,  57,435 original miles. Very good  condition. $3200 885-4764. 02  Power and economy, 1965 Ford  compact, high output 302.  $3900.885-7167. #3  1984 Ford Escort wagon, low  mileage, Government inspection.  $3900.885-7167. #3  1981 Mustang, 4 cylinder, auto.,  low mileage. Excellent condition.  $2600 OBO. 685-3768. #4  1975 Plymouth Fury, 6cyl., auto,  1976 Coronet station wagon.  $425 OBO. 886-7227.       #TFN  Wanted: Newer reliable family car  In exc. cond., 885-7286.       #4  '60 Ponliac Lemans, small V8  engine, 4 dr. S.W., 65,000  miles, extra fires and wheels,  radials, mint cond.. 886-7010.14  1985 Ponliac Sunburst, low  mileage, good cond., am/fm  stereo cassette, 5 spd. standard,  front wheel drive. Offers, phone  885-5690. #4  390  Crank   recond.,   $85.  885-5640. 0t  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abox Used Auto Parti  and Towing  866-2020  TFN  1979 Ford T/bird, lots of new  parts, $1900 OBO. 885-1943.  #0231  1985 Toyota Tercel, auto., good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.  #04sr  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains' seats, needs work,  parts. 885-2207. #04sr  UiedCamaroT-Top,$495forfhe  sat, with covers 886-9500  anytime. #02sr  74 Mercury station wagon, auto,  new exhaust system, new  radiator, now water pump. Good  condition $795. 686-9500  anytime. #02sr  78 Buick 2 dr., P/S. P/B, auto..  rod, $750060.866-4586. #02sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $6500 OBO.  665-5697. #02sr  1977 Chev. Van, 305-V8, rebuilt  automatic, sunrool, seals 5, good  cond.$950 OBO. 886-2111 days.  886-7520 eves. #2ss  1981 Ford Cube Van 14' Insul.  Ibr/glass box, 351, exc. cond.,  $7000060.885-6405. 02  Ford F350 1 Ton dual wheel  pickup. 1982, V8,4spd��� $8250.  Will deliver. 654-5153, Abbotsford. 02  1985 Ford Ranger, 4 cyl. 66,000  kilometres. Asking $4,500.  863-9359. #3  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van,  parts only 885-2207. #4ss  1979 Chev Scottsdale 4x4, excellent condition. Only 50,000  miles, $5500.666-9192.      #4  1985 Jeep Cherokee 4x4, dlesel,  excellent condition. $10,500.  886-8204. 02  1985 Ford, 6 cyl. propane  powerad, pick-up, $5900.  866-8204. 02  1961 Ford Econollne Van/Truck  rare w/extras. Needs work.  $500. Call Tim, 322-4902.     #4  '87 Dodge Dakota with cellular.  Make an offer. 886-8116.  <02sr  1978 Ford F150 newly rebuilt  engine, new brakes, ball., tires,  $3000 OBO. 885-5896 eves.  I02sr  1978 Ford 150. raised roof, V8.  automatic, PS, PB, $2000 OBO.  866-9626. TFN  1969 3 ton Chevy flatdeck, exc.  run. cond., needs Inspection,  $3500.686-3001. #02sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $7800 OBO.  885-3553 or 885-9557.     #02sr  1980 F150 Truck, 351 with liner,  running board, rear bumper,  sliding rear window. Automatic,  new tires, new brakes, new  shocks $5000 firm. 886-8039.  ��4sr  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4,  PS/PB, 360. 4 Bbl, gd. cond..  $3500 OBO. 886-8922.      #04s  Campers  18' Holidaire 73, exc. cond.,  asking $4800.866-4813. #02sr  Dodge Max! Van De-Lux 1988.  13,368 km. Fridge, stove, oven,  furnace, flush toilet, sink, awnings. A/C all powered. New  cond., $29,000. 885-3789.  #04ss  1977 Chev, raised root van conversion, low miles. $6000.  883-9110. #4ss  1976 Dodge 20' motorhome.  $9500. will take trade.  883-9110. #4ss  1983 Ford Ranger Pick-up.  4-spood,8ft. box, 120,000 km.,  $2900.886-8960. ffjss  SECHELT MAMIE  SURVEYS LTD.  CitlilR Mil Mirny  M.CM.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   'Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  MMHI  Heavy duty tandem axle trailer,  comfortably hauls 28'. $2500  OBO. 685-5840. #4  351 4BBL Cleveland comp.  marine engine, rebuilt, $1000.  For Merc Cruiser or inboard.  885-5840. #4  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1983 Campion 60 HP Mariner,  galvanized Hlghllner trailer, etc.  exc. cond., $5900 firm.  886-6382. #04sr  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  with Chrysler hemi, well-  equipped with or without C  licence. 883-9555. #02sr  42' Crulse-a-home house boat,  sleeps 9, exc. cond., $29,500  OBO. 885-1943. #02sr  M.V. Blackflsh. 24' Owens, well  appointed large fish deck, Coast  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec./90.  featuring new Swann auto, anchor pkg.. new LMS, 200 w/  Loran C, new fenders & brackets,  mooring lines, new windows,  completely rellnished hull and  swlmgrld, new handrails, Hush  mount Flshon rod holders (5)  FWC 318 Chrysler, 120 hrs. and  much more, $10,500.685-7977.  #02sr  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. #03sr  12V   Boston  Whaler  style.  comes with trailer, 20 HP Merc.  $1500 firm. 866-4733 evenings.  #04Sf  14' C licenced fiberglass cod  boat. New motor. Call 883-9234.  #02sr  12' Lund aluminum boat. 9.8  Merc. Top condition. $1400.  886-2500. #03sr  30' dlsp. cruiser, 340 Chry. dual  hyd. sir. live bait tank, VHF/CB,  stereo, sounder, $7950 OBO.  685-2814,685-2515       #04sr  18' Sangsler 120 hp r cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond.  $4250 OBO. 866-9047.     |04sr  19V Sangsler, 160 Johnson; EZ  loader trailer; skis; lila jackets:  anchor; oars: inboard tanks plus  day tank $4500. 866-3001.  ��03sr  11' 3 comp. hardwood floor Inflatable boat. $1100. 885-4699.  #04st  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1989-1990 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  E-Z-Loader Trailers Sales and  Service. Trades welcome.  683-1119. TFN  25' sailboat. Will trade for properly full or pari value. Abbotsford,  854-5153. 02  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  slock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 866-2246.   020  Wood boat builder available.  Quality workmanship. 885-5922.  #4  20' Glasply cabin cruiser, 2V?  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, bail tank,  $13,500.883-2779. #03sr  1982 21' Champion, exc. shape;  economical V6 I/O; comes with  depth finder; down rigger; VHF.  Lots ol extras. Tandem axle  trailer. Will trade boat plus cash  for building lot. $12,000.  886-9490. #2ss  1989 Paclfica 20' Whaler. 1969  75 hp Mariner. Warranty $6500.  883-9110. #4ss  1981 28' Tandem boat trailer,  S15000B0.883-9110.       #4ss  1987 Silverline 15' libreglass  hull, $500.883-9110.        #4ss  Mobile Homes  2 bdrm. Atco 14x70 mobile in  Gibsons, complete with all skirling and deck to be moved, exc.  shape. $29,000. For appointment  lo view call 545-1760.        #04s  1973 12x60 Moduline Premier  trailer, 2 bedroom; stove; fridge;  washer; dryer; storage shed;  large sundeck with addition.  Close lo Gibsons $28,000.  886-4919 evenings. 03  12x68' 1974 Paramount wilh  view, furnished, washer/dryer,  at Trailer Court. Sechelt. leave  message at 885-9507. #3  1983 Double Wide. 24x52'. 3  bdrm., 2 full- baths, fireplace,  vaulted ceilings, 4 appls .  $65.000060.885-7455.      #4  30' 5th wheel on pad near Davis  Bay. $10,900. 885-4862.  521-1990. M  Motorcycles  K  In Stock al  EN MAC  cycle  Oil Filters, Batteries, Tires,  Riding Gear, etc.  HUM Jay at 886-2031  1967 535 Yamaha Virago, exc.  cond., 1000 kms., asking $2500  or trade. Phone 886-4690. *04sr  1980 Yamaha 650 Special, Low  mileage, $690 or trade W.H.Y.  883-2952. #03sr  '81 Kawi 10OOJ Header, good  rubber. Like new. Fast.  885-5492. #02sr  Responsible family requires  spacious home lor long term rental. Rels. avail. $500 to $600.  883-9483. M  For Rent  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential ranters  ��� Do movlng-ln Inspection  ��� Arrange for maintenance &  repairs  ��� Collect the rent 6 damage  deposit  ��� Disburse rem monies to  owner  ��� Do moving-out inspection  Avoid ill ihe hassles and  problems, and far Jest a  ptttince, oil the Property  Minigiment Export, Stan  Sawyer at  GIBSONS  REeALTY LTD.  886-2277  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parlies, weddings,  gqulpment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  STORAGE  Heated, pallatized, gov't approved. Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  886-2664. TFN  Serviced RV sites lor rent or  lease, avail. Jan. 663-2149.  02  3 bdrm. Immaculate home in  Davis Bay, $900/mo. Rels. roq.  925-3949. 02  1 bdrm. semi-waterfront in lower  Gibsons. 886-2455. #2  New 2 bdrm. townhouse in central Gibsons avail. Jan. 1,  $875/mo. 666-4523 or  531-7313. 02  Large 2 storey 3 bdrm.  townhouse, convenient, central  Gibsons location, Incl. appliances, avail. Feb. 1. $800,  after 6 pm 886-3013. 02  Comfortable waterlront living,  Sechelt,. private rooms & bath,  living area, cooking facilities, TV,  utils. etc. Incl., $375 and $350.  885-3409 or 591-2655. 02  New house, 5 bedroom, on King  Road Gibsons, close to schools  and shopping. $1000 per month.  886-9250 call after 5 pm.  03  Furnished 1 bedroom, ocean  view, Granthams. Available Immediately. 988-9402. 02  Sleeping room Gibsons, waterlront home, private bath.  988-9403. 02  2 Bedroom basement suite, lurnished $500. Each room $350,  'A month deposit. Lower Gibsons. 686-8641. #3  One female with dog & cat needs  roommate to share cozy furnished  2 bedroom house, lower gibsons.  Semi-waterfront with ocean view  $450 plus 'A utll. 686-3513.  13  JoHy Roger Inn Secret Con  2 Bedroom fully lurnished  townhouse. Available immediately  $700 mo. 931 -5591 Bob.       03  Sunshine Ridge, 1620 sq. ft.,  brand new townhouse, 3  bedrooms, 5 appliances, carport.  886-4680. 03  Bed & Breakfast  Phone 866-9778 early evenings.  03  Horse lovers, 3 bedroom mobile,  4 appl., woodstove. 2V? acres,  Roberts Creek. 4 Stall barn, hay  loft, riding ring. $750 mo. Feb  1st, 865-5623 after 6 pm.  #4  Ground floor 2 bedroom, $600.  Close lo mall, avail, first week ot  February. 866-2226. #4  Bachelor suite, Hopkins Landing.  $300/month available February  1st. 253-4145.  #4  1 Bedroom and den. Hopkins.  $450/month. Available Feb. 1st.  253-4145. #4  3 bdrm. home, Davis Bay, view &  deck. $800/mo. 925-3949  Available Immediately. 15  Bachelor suite, Sandy Hook  N/S. $400. Avail Fob. 15,  885-2476. #4  lor Rent  WW 3 bdrm. townhouse, Gibsons. Incl. all appl. I cable.  $750. After 6pm, 886-3013.  Avail. Feb. 1. 14  Large bdrm. 6 bath, own entrance, Reid Rd., Gibsons. Nonsmoking working adult, rot.,  $100 week or $400 month.  866-7261. 02  2 bdrm. suite. Roberts Creak,  waterfront, secluded, lurnished it  desired, laundry, electric & wood  heat. Quiet. Rels. Avail, immed.,  $475,886-3113. 13  Private sell-contained housekeeping unit. Quiet singles only.  Sechelt. $250.886-3113.     02  IVi bdrm., semi-watertronl.  lower Gibsons, view. Bonus tor  good tenant, free own brand new  microwave/VCR. 866-2455.   14  Mtz MeM505 Gower Point Rd  Gibsons. Full kitchenette with  microwave, cable TV, includes  super channel 6 TSN. Grand new  view rooms available, laundrette  Daily & weekly rates. 666-3343  #4  3 bdrm. doublewide 24x52'  1246 sq. ft. Includes woodstove,  fridge and range. Covered  10x30' sundeck. Ocean view In  family oriented MH park. Small  pets welcome. Rent to purchase.  Inquiries welcome. Phone  885-5890. #4  Sandy Hook, 2 bdrm. panabode  wilh fireplace. Possible lease.  Avail. Immed., $550. 885-7719.  #2  3 bdrm w/lront house, Garden  Bay, laundry facilities, new  bathroom, fireplace. $650,  883-9446. #4  1 bdrm. In shared accomodation.  View of Sechelt, clean, quiet,  washer/dryer. For responsible,  mature person. No smoking.  $300 per mo. plus $50 utilities.  885-4778. 02  ��   ���  Davis Bay, Wtson Creek HeN  Avertible. wruelchilr Miles.  665-2752,686-9663. 16  1 bdrm. furn. suite, central Gibsons duplex. F/place, laundry,  $650 plus tilth, 277-6205 eves.  Avail. Jan. 1. 02  3 bdrm. furn. suite, central Gibsons. View duplex, l/place,  sundeck, laundry. $850 plus util.  277-6205 eves. 02  Largo modern 3 bdrm. house  close lo Davis Bay. 2 bath, 4  appl., fireplace, fenced yard.  Avail. Jan. 1. 885-5919.  885-4862 or 520-3200. #2  1 Bedroom cottage, fully furnished, suitable lor 1 working person. Available immediately.  $475/mo., Includes hydro.  886-8033. 02  Large 5 bdrm home, Vh acres,  Roberts Creek. 2 woodsloves; 3  appliances; 2 full baths; master  suite upstairs. $1000 month, to  view call lance 886-3258 after 6  pm. #2  Shared accommodation, 3000 sq.  It. house in Roberts Creek on 2.5  acres. Single mom 6 pets no problems, no smokers. 886-2875.  03  New spacious 2 bedroom  townhouse, Central Gibsons. 1'A  bathrooms, 4 appliances, 1500  sq. ft. $895/mo. Call 886-3313  or 531-0690 collect after 6 pm.  02  Waterfront homo, Gibsons, 317  Gower Point Road, with moorage.  3 bedroom; 2 bath; living and  family room; large kitchen;  sauna: 2 fireplaces; covered  sundeck: 12x20 boathouse.  Available immed.. $1100 per  month. 925-2107. 02  Furnished, 2 bedroom w/l home,  like new, Gibsons. $800.  B86-7741,686-3773 02  Bedroom lor rant In modern  spacious house with hot tub in  Roberts Creek. Share all,  885-3259 evenings or message.  02  West Sechell view apartment, fully furnished, carpeted, TV, fully  equipped kitchen, I bdrm..  bathroom, $575 Incl. hydro.  Rels. reqd., avail. Jan. 15.  885-3210. 02  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  Now British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in Ihe rental ol property. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" as a  condition ol rental would bo in  violation ol Ihe Family Status and  ihe Human Rights Acts. The  landlord who places the advertisement and the newspaper  which publishes it would both be  In contravention of the legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against thorn. The Coast News  will therefore not accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  30' mobile on pad near Davis  Bay, $395.885-4862,521-1990.  13  Furnished or unfurnished I  bedroom, ocean view, Granthams. Available Immediately.  988-9402. TFN  Sleeping room Gibsons,  front homo,  private  988-9402.  water-  bath,  TFN  2 bdrm. on acreage. Gibsons.  N/S, no pels. Rets, $575.  886-6763.                         #4  1 bdrm. house In Granthams,  great view, fireplace, close lo  terry. Long term, $650 mo.  886-3134.                         #4  Waterfront, view 1 bedroom  suite, Pender Harbour $300 per  monlh. 883-9177, 883-2897  0*  2 Bedroom bungalow, garage.  Lower Gibsons. Avail, immediately $700 monthly 885-4816.  03  Room plus shared accommodation 886-4567, 03  2 Bedroom, basement, work  shop. $450 plus utils. Rets.  883-9676. #3  Furnished 2 bedroom waterfront  homo, 5-6 months. N/S. $600.  988-1233. 03  One bedroom apt.. Lower Gibsons. Opposite Marina, new  building, bright and cheerful.  $610, quiet and secure.  866-3420. 13  New Building  #3  Avail. Feb 1st, 3 bedroom house,  unfln. basement. Close to school  fa buses. Gibsons. $750/mo.  886-8271. #3  Help Wanted  VOLUNTEER  OPPORTUNITIES  A Cheating Wellness  Organization needs a person to do blood pressure  monitoring In Gibsons twice  a month. Good opportunity to  get involved.  Ceerdlneter ol FundrHalag  ted ftomtloa for a local  organization. This is an excellent opportunity to loarn  new skills, meet new people  while working within a supportive service.  Arthritic SHI Help Program  will be training facilitators  Jan. 17. 18 & 19. More  facilitators can register.  Volunteer Drivers needed to  drive seniors to medical appointments in Vancouver.  Mileage and expenses reimbursed  For these and mora opportunities, please contact the  Volunteer Actiea Centre  865-5881  A service lunded by the  Ministry of Social Services  and Housing.  CDA needed. Occasional evenings & relief. Call Dr. Dan  Kingsbury, 886-4535.      ITFN  Desperately needed, babysitter  for after school 2:30 'til 3:30 in  Davis Bay area. 4 Days per week.  885-5722 leave message.      03  Read books for Pay!! Up to $100  or more per title. Call 24 hr.  recorded message for details.  1-206-298-5477 ext. R25.  07  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,  Insured,  Guaranteed  Work Free estimates. 685-2109.  TFN  Cuitam Sawing ( Alteration!  by qualified tailor. Fabric, fur &  leather. For appoinment please  call 866-3175. after 5 pm call  886-7694. 02  Painting, carpentry, haul-away,  odd k*s. Call Derek at 886-3411.  03  RENOVATIONS 4 ADDITIONS  Free estimates  866-4903  #3  Lawn 4 Garden Cere  Low Spring Rales. We have:  mower, brushsaw, chainsaw,  seeder. A friendly neighbour you  can count on. Gift certificate  available. Call Lorraine or Bill,  885-9041. #4  Finishing Carpenter  Quality workmanship   885-5922   #4  HOUSE MOVING ( RAISING  Free Estimates  886-4903  #3  Attention: Earn up to $800 per  week working at home. Hundreds  of companies need your help.  Amazing recorded message  reveals dstails. 1-206-298-8075.  01  Part-time Bookkeeper, required  AccPack Plus knowledge essential. 885-2772 Brent. #2  After school sitter, M/F West  Sechelt. 885-5036 after 7 pm.  02  Immediately required, Instructor  to teach 9 hour BABYSITTING  course. Must have experience  working with children. Call Continuing Education, 885-2991.   #2  Local business is seeking sell-  motivated Individual for permanent bookkeeping/accounting  position. Must be knowledgeable  and experienced in all aspects ot  using a totally integrated computer cost accounting program.  Position will entail some office  procedures. Please send resume  to: Personnel. Box 545. Sechell,  BC. Closing date January 18,  1991. #2  Dental practice with a focus on  total patient care is looking for a  certified dental assistant with a  desire to be involved with chair  side dentistry. Our preference is  lor a full-time commitment  however hours are negotiable.  Apply to Dr. Donald R. Bland  Inc.. RR2, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0.  #4  Full lime waitress position avail.,  exper. necessary. Call Cafe Pierrot, 885-9962 after 2pm.      #2  Part-time Field Supervisor with  Home Support Agency. Must  have exceptional interpersonal  skills, be well-organized and able  to work independently Musi  have own car and be willing lo  work flexible hours. Preference  given to those with post-  secondary education, supervisory  skills, training and related experience. Send resume with  hand-written covering letter to  Executive Director. Box 2420,  Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0 Deadline  for applications: January 23/91.  #2  Wanted - Experienced bookeeper  for small business. Duties include  A/P, A/R, G/L Payroll and  general office duties. Apply Harbour Publishing. Box 219.  Madeira Park. VON 2H0.       #2  Siding And/Or Soffit  Vinyl, cedar, aluminum. New or  renovation construction. Quality  Workmanship Guaranteed. Lenn  Joyner, cellular 857-9877.     #4  Work Wanted  H���n�� PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Cirpels ,��.  UplMtstsiy  POWERFUL TRUCK MOUNIEO  EQUIPMENT  BEST POSSIBLE RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  ��� DIVISION OF KEN DEVRIES  a 10M FLOMCOVEWHSt  000 JOBS Plumbing, electrical  and home repair. All work  guaranteed. 685-3159. John. #7  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Phone aft. 6pm.  886-7830. TFN  Merchant const, available for new  home construction and renovations 886-8143. 02  Do you need any cleaning done?  Call Marian al 686-8257.       #3  Maria's Loving Home Cire  Reliable nanny & housekeeper  available. References. 885-4112.  03  Sludenl with truck will do small  move jobs and clean up.  Reasonable rates. Discount for  seniors. Call Ken 886-8895.  #3  Handyman: Carpentry, drywall,  painting, hauling. Satisfaction  guaranteed. Alan 886-8741 evenings. 03  Merchant construction, top'quality work. Framing, siding,  finishing. References available.  Rob 886-8143. #3  Carpenter avail, lor renovation,  additions, repairs, minor plumbing & electrical. References. Call  Stewart at 885-6140. #6  Contract fruit tree pruning. Free  eslimates. Now's the time.  885-6444. -     03  Responsible, female, non-smoker  lor kennel duties. Part-time  886-8568 02  Elphti's Cabaret  requires  Bartenders. Hostesses  6 Door Personnel.  Please apply in person  8 lo 10 pm. Wed. to Sal.  Ask lor Clint or Karl  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  electrician, new construction, renovations and service  calls. Fully licensed 7 yrs exper.  Andrew Fletcher. 883-2455 eves.  14  Urenilc Tie  By hour or contract. Your tile or  ours. 885-6443. ��2  Complete renovations, large or  small, custom cabinets.  Esttmiles 885-3259. 13  Brush clearing, yard clean-up.  handy repairs. Call Dave,  885-3670 eves. 04  Child Care  Mother will babysit, her home.  666-9440. #4  Molly Mouse Daycare spaces  available. 18 months to school  age. Fun tilled caring environment with ECE certified staff.  #3  Baby sitter wanted for 5 yr. old. 5  days per week. Rets. reqd.  885-7805. 02  Caring sifter needed lor 4 mo. old  2 days per week. Thurs. & Sat..  4 hrs. per day. 886-4532.  12  Careglving as a career: Interested  in becoming a caregiver In your  home or the home ol a child?  Contact North Shore Day Care  Registry. 885-6323. #3  Babysitter needed, four month  old baby boy. Wed., Thurs. mornings. Phone Lora 863-9550.  #3  Mature caring nanny for 4 & 6  year olds. 886-9585. #3  Jack & Jill Preschool has Immediate opening for 3 & 4 yr.  olds. Call Pam, 886-3154.     #4  Puddle Ducks has lull time openings. 866-3767. #4 20.  Coast News, January 14,1991  A minority voice  . i  ! I  11  I  I  \\  I  I  I  ;!  I  il  I  !  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  i  i  i  i  l  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  l  i  i  i  i  I  MONDAY, January 14th, 1991  Sechelt Branch ol St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary - annual general  meeting at 11 am at Driftwood Inn. Please get your ticket from  Erika at 885-5775.  Sunshine Coasl Peace Committee - welcomes everyone to its  meeting at 7:30 pm in Roberts Creek School library.  Refreshments.  The Sechelt Branch ol the Hospital Auxiliary - Annual General  Meeting at 11 am at the Driftwood Inn. Gel your ticket from Erika,  885-5775 earliest possible.  Sechelt Preschools' General Meeting - 7:30 pm at the Preschool.  All members must attend!  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary - Regular monthly meeting of the  Roberts Creek branch at 10:30 am at Roberts Creek Legion Hall.  New members always welcome.  Water Colour Painting - for beginners with Richard Lugg, choice of  classes. Mon. mornings 9 am lo 12 noon starting Jan. 14 or  Thurs. evenings 7:30 to 10:30 starting Jan 17th. Cost $85 plus  supplies for to lessons. For info call Rockwood at 885-2522.  TUESDAY, January 15th, 1991  Yoga - 7 to 9 pm, Yoga with Carol Brophy to promote health,  mobility and well being. For 10 weeks, $60. For more info call  Rockwood at 885-2522.  Shornclifle Auxiliary - monthly meeting, at 1:30 pm in the Board  Room at Shorncliffe.  Sunshine Coast Pro-Life Meeting, at 7:30 pm, Calvary Baptist  Church, Park Rd., Gibsons. 885-5734 for more information.  WEDNESDAY, January 16th, 1991  Catholic Women's League - Monthly meeting at 7:30 pm at Holy  Family Parish Hall, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Amnesty International regular monthly meeting.  7:00 pm, Sechelt Elementary. Everyone welcome. Information:  885-7143 or 883-1154.  Friends of Schizophrenics Sharing and Caring Support Group  meeting at 7:30 pm, phone 886-7831 or 886-8092 for location.  MONDAY, January 21st, 1991  Cancer Society, Sunshine Coast Unit, monthly meeting, 1 pm,  Regional Board Office, Royal Terraces, Sechelt. All welcomed. Information: 885-9451.  Gibsons F.O.S. presents the excellent video tape Living with  Schizophrenia at 7:30 pm, Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. Coffee and discussion afterwards.  Coast Potters Guild Annual General Meeting. 7:30 pm at the home  of Rosemarie McLennan, Gibsons. Phone 886-3556 for information TUESDAY, January 22nd, 1991  Canadian Council olthe Blind (CCB) and the Canadian National Institute for the Blind (CNIB) invite all registered blind persons living  on the Sunshine Coast to a luncheon at 12:30 pm at the Bella I  Beach Motel on Hwy. 101, Sechelt. |  Come along if you are interested in getting together with other .  visually handicapped persons to form a White Cane Club for Ihe ���  purpose of fellowship and recreation. A guide escort is also |  welcomed. There is no charge for lunch, courtesy of (he Gibsons ���  Lions Club. "  Please phone lor reservations and transportation: Gibsons, Don  Andow (evenings) 886-7184; Sechelt, Marjorie Walker,  885-2738.  Sunshine Coast Womens Aglow Prayer Meeting will be held at 308  Headlands Road, Gibsons at 10:15 am. Please come and join us.  886-9576 or 886-8594.  WEDNESDAY, January 23rd, 1991  Gibsons District Public Library ��� Annual General Meeting, 7:30 pm  in the Marine Room.  FRIDAY, January 25th, 1991  Cold Turkey Day, Sunnycrest and Trail Bay Malls. Come, visit the  Cancer Society booth to find out what Tom C, Turkey has to say.  MISCELLANEOUS  Birth Control Clinic at Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, 494 S. Fletcher,  Gibsons every Thurs. from 7 to 8 pm. Everyone welcome.  Pander Harbour Choir - Capilano College Choral course taught by  Lyn Vernon, Monday nights, 7-10 pm at the Music School.  Everyone welcome, age 15 - 90. Men needed especially. For further information call 883-9277.  "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, starting January 17. Phone 885-6101 or 885-5614 for information.  Rockwood Centra Fly-Tying course, 5 weeks, $25, starting Feb.  5th, 7-9 pm. Instructor John Alvarez, children encouraged to  enroll.  Tole Painting Intermediate with Aileen Garnet starts Jan. 31 from  2-4 pm for 4 lessons. $50 plus supplies.  Armchair Theatre with Betty Keller, Tuesday, Feb. 5 from 2-4  pm for 6 sessions. $30. Discuss the 20th century dramatists and  their works.  Call the Rockwood Centre, 885-2522, for further information.  Parent/Teen Relationships Project Parent is sponsoring a 7 week '  group, Wednesdays,  beginning January 30/91,  7-9pm for |  parents and their teens. For information and registration call Sun- ���  shine Coast Community Services Society at 885-5881. __!  An optimistic view of the  human condition  by Or. Mahbub Ul Haq  Concern with human  development seems to be moving to centre stage in the I990's.  For too long, the recurrent  question in discussions of international development and  foreign aid was: how much is a  nation producing? Increasingly,  the question is now being asked:  how are its people faring?  The principal reason for this  is the growing recognition that  the real objective of development is to enlarge people's options. Income is only one of  those options���an extremely  important one���but it is not the  sum total of human existence.  Health, education, physical environment and freedom���to  name a few other human  choices���may be just as important as income.  The Human Development  Report 1990, published by  UNDP this summer, addresses  some of these concerns and explores the relationship between  economic growth and human  development. It challenges  some of the conventional  wisdom, explodes some of the  old myths and reaches some important conclusions which have  a significant implication for  development strategies for the  next decade.  It is wrong to suggest that the  development process has failed  in the last three decades. Judged  by real indicator of human  development, it has succeeded.  I  Average life expectancy has  increased by 16 years, adult  literacy by 40 per cent, per  capita nutritional levels by over  20 per cent, and child mortality  rates have been halved during  this period.  32.  Business  Opportunities  In fact, developing countries  have achieved in the last 30  years the kind of real human  progress that it took industrial  countries nearly a century to accomplish. While the income gap  between north and south is still  very large���with average income of the south being six per  cent of the north���the human  gaps have been closing fast:  average life expectancy in the  south is now 80 per cent of the  northern average, adult literacy  66 per cent and nutrition 85 per  cent.  It is true that the past record  of the developing world is  uneven, as between various  regions and countries and even  within countries. It is also true  that there is still a large unfinished agenda of human  development.  One-fourth of the people in  developing countries are still  deprived of basic human  necessities, minimum income  level and decent social services.  But the overall conclusion is  that the development process  does work, that international  development co-operation has  made a significant difference,  and that the remaining agenda  of human development is  manageable in the 1990's if  development priorities are properly chosen. It is certainly a  message of hope, though not of  complacency.  High economic growth rates  will not automatically translate  into higher levels of human  development. It all depends on  the policy choices countries  make. ,  The real world offers too  many uncomfortable examples  of a wide gap between income  32.  Business  Opportunities  and human development levels.  Adult literacy in Saudi Arabia is  lower than in Sri Lanka despite  a per capita income that is IS  times higher.  Child mortality in Jamaica is  one-fourth that in Brazil,  although Jamaica's per capita  income is one-half of Brazil's.  Life expectancy in Costa Rica is  75 years at a per capita income  of $1,610 while it is only 58  years in Oman with a per capita  income of $5,810.  Why such wide divergences  between income and human development levels? The explanation lies in how income,  physical assets, financial credit,  social services and job opportunities are distributed.  If a better linkage is to be  created between income and  human development, it is essential to adopt policies which  distribute assets and opportunities more equitably.  The only long-term remedy is  to invest in the poor people,  particularly in their education  and training, and to bring them  back into the mainstream of  development.  Developing countries often  have sufficient resources to take  care of their human development goals through restructuring present priorities in their national budgets and in foreign  assistance allocations.  Many poor countries spend  two to three times more on their  military than on the education  and health of their people.  Overall, third world military  spending has been increasing by  $10-$15 billion a year. If new  concepts of security are evolved  in the I990's, resources can be  used instead for constructive  purposes.  Most budgets can be balanced without unbalancing the lives  of future generations. And that  is why aid donors must insist  that human investment will be  the last item to be touched when  all other options have been explored and exhausted.  It is wrong to pretend that  markets alone can deliver  balanced patterns of economic  growth and human develop- -  ' ment. There must be a judicious  mix of market efficiency and  social compassion.  Even in the free-enterprise industrialized nations, 15-20 per  cent of ONP is being recycled  through budgets to support a  social safety net, through  unemployment and welfare  benefits.  In developing countries,  where income distribution is  much worse and social services  more inadequate than in industrial countries, there is a  greater need for a careful  balance between private and  public sector roles.  The real challenge now is to  ensure that human development  is at the forefront of human  development strategies in the  decade ahead. The Canadian  International Development  Agency (CIDA) is one donor  that has made that a priority.  Persuading the developing  countries to prepare their own  human development goals for  the 1990's and to integrate them  into their overall growth models  and investment budgets, is  critical.  The 1990's offer an exciting  challenge to move from new  ideas to concrete action and to  treat human beings, once again,  as both the means and the end  of all development.  til f\Vi\ WHAT LOW LOW  ��!***���    PRICES  VU^THRIFTY'S  '   RETAILER OPPORTUNITY   *  Chevron Canada Limited, one of British Columbia's leading retailers oi motor  gasolines, offers a business opportunity to an individual interested in operating  a retail gasoline outlet in Gibsons.  Interested individuals should possess the following qualities;  Excellent interpersonal skills  An understanding of and ability to handle merchandising  An abundance of enthusiasm coupled with a commitment to  teamwork and customer service  Past and proven experience managing a retail business  Sound financing  The successful candidate will receive training in all aspects of the retail  gasoline business.  Interested applicants are requested to apply in writing to:  ChtPiQei Cimd> Ltd*  1500 ��� 10SO WmI Pander SI. Vancouver, BC  V6E 3T4  eMteneeoni Marketing Administration  Application! may b* obtained by calling  (604) 868-5570 or 1-800-663-1914.  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear In the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach mora than 1,400,000 horns* and a potential two million readers  1195. lor 25 words (93.70 per esch additional word) Call tlM COIlt NBWI It 885-3930  ���WatEM OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  lime. No money or experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst., Depf. W1,  18 Skagway Ave.. Toronto, Ont.,  MIM3VI.  START A MAIL-ORDER HOME  BUSINESS. Simple, profitable.  Sal information by mail: Books,  newsletters, courses. We drop-  ship. Details: Qaranl, Box  2895WX, Thunder Bay, Ontario,  P7B5G3.  CLIP NEWSPAPER ITEMS -  99.0O-92S.00 Eachl   Work at  TODAY. mEEDet*:CWnos  si ��K  - in apart lime.   Write  I. FREEDel  (b.c.6), #150-185:  Vancouver, B.C., V6J1M4.  Welding Shop In Port McNeill.  Good reputation, good dlentelle.  Well set lor heavy or Sght work in  steel or aluminum. Alequbment,  stock, 935,000. May sell separably. 339-7040 or 956-4774.  EDUCATION  An Exeata Career In W  DKSSm. Apply now for  ApnT, 1991 IHaadreeelng progr  ForfcaSew WnrmaOirn. or lore  tar contact: Selkirk CotegslTST  Son, B.C.   Marge Dotal, 852-  EDUCATION  Train as a Recreational Vehicle  Technician. The fast-growing RV  industry needs certified technicians. B.C.'s only government-  approved training program is at  Okanagan College in Kebwna.  Classes start February 4. On  June 21, graduates receive B.C.  Certified Gas Licensing and Okanagan College RV Technician  certificates. Hands-on training lo  repair body units, insulation problems, diagnosis and repair of  electric, gas and waler systems.  For information call or write: Okanagan College, 1000 K.LO.  Road, Kelowna, V1Y 4X8,  (604)762-5445.  FREE career guide to home-  atudy correspondence Diploma  courses. Accounllng, Aircondl-  Uoning, Bookkeeping, Business,  Coemetotogy, Electronics, Legal,'  fvteoTcal Secretary. Paychotogy,  Travel, amnion, (5A)-263 Adelaide West, Toronto, 1-800-950-  1972.  LEARNI EARNI SAVEI Income  Tax Preparation or Bask) Bookkeeping courses. Free brochures. No obligation. USRTax  gjrvleea, 205-1345 Pembina  HWiway, Winnipeg, MB, B9T  i��150��H14t. Exclualve  trtnchlae territories insist*.  A FREE HUNTING., FISHING,  CAMPING CATALOG (96 value).  Send your expired (Ming or (thing llcenee (photocopy acceptable) and S.I.R. will maH you our  Annual Sportsman Catalog FREE  (386 pages -over 6,500 lento)  pkit all Salt Fieri lor one year.  S.I.R. Mai Order, Dept 312.1386  ElUce Avenue, Wlnnbtg, Mare-  lobe, R3G 3N1. OfTtf expiree  March31,1W1.  GET A CREDIT CARD  91,500 credit, cash advances,  guaranteed approval. Catalogue  shopping. For appecaflon tend  SASETaDVANTAGECARD,718  Mam 81. East, Hamtlon, Ontario,  L8M1K9.  HELP WANTED  TRAIN TO MANAGE AN APART-  MENT/CONDOMWIUM COMPLEX. The Govemmenllceneed  homettudy otrtWealfen Incaudee  free paacemenl aiiliainct. Fret  brochure: 691-5456 or outside  Vtrwuver 1-900495-9339 (24  hrs).  FULL TIME RANCH HAND,  Southern imedorBC. Firm and  ostJe ranch titMiftriooieaiaM  Must bt ttl iMtMtd. Msry  itaf>0,Bo>B,Mtri9t,B��. VOX  Hett.* WANTED  TAKE THE SHORTCUT TO  SUCCESS. Enron In Ihe BCIT  BaiberrStynng program. Cat Ken  Coleman al (604)432-9632.  C leases btgti every week.  EDITOR WANTED lor weekly In  kwh,N.W.T. One year contract.  Reporting and exiling experience  required. Rod Macpheraon,  Norlhtm Newt Services, Box  2920, Yonowkrsle, N.W.T., X0E  2R1.  WANTED. Young pecpie aged  16-30 lo work on farms in Europe,  U.K., Japan. Australia or New  Zealand. For details contact Ihe  WtrriaUonal Agricultural Exchange Aatodttlon, 1501-17  Avt.S.W.,Ctlgtry,AB, T2T0E2.  Financial freedom can be yours  wINn 24 rnontha. Full or part-  ���me. UnkntadpotentH Choaa  IromtorMoppoftunMot. Forlree  Information eal (204)799611 g 24  hours.  LADIES-BE the first In your arts  to make 40%*)% prof* market-  ettrang tever |ewelery Irom your  home or oMoti hi or peal-time.  Camellon products are guaranteed end notation proof - our  budgetby50%-7B%. CancosM  HELP WANTED  910O/DAY. How to stay noma  and make 9100/day. Can  (403)4554034 lor amazing re-  PEtWONALS  WOULD YOU LIKE to correspond w��h uiulUchod Christian  people, ages 16-90, the object  Ming companionship or marriage. Write ASHGROVE, P.O.  Box 206, Chats, B.C., V0E1M0.  Body, MM, SpM, find out who  vou realy we. Call-800-F.O.R-  9ERvTCE>  8am i��p lo 9100AM on your  hornt mortgage and pay off your  loan us to 10 years sooner wMi  our re-llnandng and appraisal.  CALL 322-9672:  TRAVEL  AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND.  Celine South PacfeapectaM,  ANZA Travel. Vtnoouver/Auck-  land.ralum from 9978 loll ,404  Vsncouver/8ydnty return from  91,2491091,717. Vancouver cat  794-7729. Tol-lree: 1-800-972-  SKtERS: LakeLoitae.Centda'a  Fawurlt hat 3 day tM and to-  rnmmnrltllon parfiaott fry only  9f9dVpsrson, doubts ooo  aawsssson. Othtr  iTi  Remember,  it's their home too!  32.  Business  Opportunities  Opportunity lor. Professionals.  Why are so many successful  professionals, business people  and executives building Amwiy  businesses today? Could It be  the opportunity for financial  security and psnonal Independence? Ths psrsonsl  recognition that accompanies Individual achkwsmsnt? Or Ms  chance to diversify without giving up your prsssnt profession?  Perhaps It's all of Mess. Start  thinking about your future  -today. CHI 895-7144 or  886-9479 for Ms straightforward, no-nonsense facta about  Ms Amway business opportunity, no obligation, of course.   03  Take notice that Wlllard Fraser Miles, of West Vancouver,  B.C., Professional Engineer (rel'd.) intends to make application lo the Ministry ot Crown Lands regional office In Burnaby.  BC, lor a License of Occupation of land situated In Secret  Cove, BC, fronting the west boundary ot Lot 9, DL 2309, Plan  10602, GP1 NWD per sketch attached, dated July 28,1990,  and signed W.F. Miles and containing 0.033 hectare. Required lor private small boat moorage. Signed W.F. Miles,  File No. 2405116. 0ated number 31,1990  �����v --      '  'i.tc,���'  IN THE UNO RECORDING DISTRICT OF  VANCOUVER AND SITUATED AT  KEATS ISLAND, HOWE SOUND.  Take notice thai Thomas W. Johnstone, 358 E. 9th St..  North Vancouver B.C., Fire Fighter, intends to apply lor  licence ol occupation of the following lands: commencing at a  post planted 76.8M, SSDeg OO'W from Iron pin designating  Ihe most northwestern corner of Lot 2.Block 12, Plan 9467,  DL. 1594 Group 1, N.W.L.D.. thence 30M S73DEG.50W;  thence 20M S16Deg.lO'E; thence 30M N73Deg.50'E; thence  N16Dag.l0'Walong the shoreline to point ol commencement.  The purpose for which the disposition Is required is private  moorage.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  office ot the Senior Land Officer, #401-4603 Klngsway, Burnaby, B.C., V5H 4M4, File 2406153.  HOWE  gowffi.  t  ������ - -��--^�� - la i    I   I    '   I  ej ���  ���^i������t��s��aj��aiBa����eja  Coast News, January 14,1991  HaALFMOON BAY HAPPENINGS  Looking back on snowfall  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  By now most of us have finally dug our way out after having  been snowed in for what seemed  like days on end, but which was  in fact, only two or three days  of isolation.  The kids had a three-day extended holiday during which  most of them had a greal time  in the snow. Bui it's back lo  normal now, school buses are  running again and the staff are  able lo show up for work,  Streets are really messy riglil  now, but no doubt will be all  cleared up in a lew days ���  unless we gel yd another Arctic  front and another dump of  snow.  I have been hearing lots of  complaints aboul ihe lack of  road clearing in Ihe Vancouver  area, but il .seemed thai Ihe  crews in our part of the world  did a very good job of keeping  our highway open and cleared  as much as was possible under  the circumstances. Some of  those who live on side streets  did not fare so well and were  pretty well snowed in, but considering the number of these  streets in the area, I think thai  Ihe crews did well.  The Hydro guys also had  their hands full trying to catch  up with all the power bumps  throughout the area. In Halfmoon Bay we were without  power from about 7:30 pm  Tuesday till around 6 am. It  went off just as we were about  to watch our favourite quiz  show Jeopardy!  Those of us with fireplaces  are indeed fortunate when it  comes to power bumps. We can  al least gel a nice fire for  warmth, and this, together with  a lew candles or lamps and a  battery operated radio can  make for a rather pleasant evening away from the telly!  It was important, however, lo  have the power back in lime lo  hear the latest news of Ihe Gulf  crisis. It blows the mind to listen  to politicians talk in such a  matter-of-fact manner on the  decision as lo the date on which  to start the massacre and maiming of thousands or even  millions of human beings.  THANK YOU LADIES:  Today  the  Halfmoon  Bay  branch of Si. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary hold their monthly  meeting at Welcome Beach  Hall. All of us express our  thanks to these good ladies who  knit up a storm, or dress dolls  for bazaar sales, bake and make  all kinds of handicrafts to help  raise funds for patient comfort  at the hospital.  It is quite fantastic to realize  that a $100,000 was handed  over to the hospital last week,  the result of the dedication and  volunteer hours given by the  members. Well done!  The Sunshine  Is a member of the  Canadian  Community  Newspapers  Association  (+��N>  dedicated to presenting the  news of this community to  its readers.  fou're invited  Golf Investment Seminar  SECHELT Wednesday January 16/91  7 ��� 8 pm   Driftwood Inn Trail Ave  GIBSONS Thursday January 17/91  7-8 pm  Cedar's Inn 895 Hwy 101  Seating Is limited so please call 885-3342 to confirm your attendance  This does not constitute an offer to sell nor a solicitation to buy any security. Such an offer can only be made by  an offering memorandum. The offering memorandum is available from Sechell Golf Management Inc.  #Nf4  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Ml \w  IC  PO  Bn> 8O0V0N3AC  885-2261  Upcoming Meetings:  Outdoor Recreation Advisory Committee  Tuesday, January 15th at 6:45 p.m.  Public Utilities Committee  Thursday, January 17th at 7:30 p.m.  Planning Committee  Thursday, January 17th to follow Public  Utilities  Economic Development Commission  Thursday, January 24th at 12 noon  Hospital District Meeting  Thursday, January 24th at 7:30 p.m.  Regular Board  Thursday, January 24th to follow Hospital  District _     ^  ill  Annual Flushing Program  We are commencing our annual flushing program  from January 14th to January 18th in Gower Point  and Roberts Creek 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  Special thankS to all businesses  and individuals who made that extra effort to help  us all through the recent bad weather.  Peggy Connor, Chairman  on behalf of the Sunshine Coasl Regional District.  "ATTENTION"  Residents Using  Regional Garbage Collection  The Regional District will be enforcing the Garbage Collection and Disposal By-law No. 22 whlqh  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 that  all garbage must bo  placed in proper gai  bage cans at the toad  side or it will not be  picked up.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  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:  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 310.7,1990";  2. The intent of Bylaw 310.7 is to Introduce a  provision for use of a mobile home or  recreational vehicle as accommodation during construction of a residence In residential and rural zones.  The public hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. on  Thursday, January 24,1991 at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office, 5477 Wharf Road,  Sechelt, B.C. All persons who deem their interest  In property to be affected by the proposed bylaw  shall be herein afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained therein.  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  Office In the Royal Terraces building at the foot of  Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00  p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:00 a.m. to 6:00  p.m., from January 7, 1991 up to and including  January 24,1991.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  MINTIE ROAD  FORESHORE ACCESS LEASE  (Halfmoon Bay)  Commencing at the south east corner of Lot 1, [  Block K, Plan 22458, District Lot 1638, Group 1,  N.W.D., being a point on the high water mark of  Halfmoon Bay; thence northerly along the east  boundary of said Lot 1 to the north east corner  thereof; thence northeasterly along a straight line  to the north west corner of Lot 2, Block J, Plan  8046, District Lot 1638; thence southeasterly  along the west boundary of said Lot 2 to the high  water mark of Halfmoon Bay; thence westerly  along the high water mark to the point of com-1  mencement.  The purpose for which the disposition is required |  is public access to foreshore.  Comments concerning this application may be I  made to the office of the Senior Lands Officer,  Ministry of Crown Lands Regional Office, Suite  401, 4603 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C. V5H 4M4.  Quote Crown Lands File #2405169.  PROPOSED  mintie man foaeshobe access  III    SHE plan  "Mo %.&  HALFMOON IAY \  x       STORE     .-"  PLAN     \  HALFMOON BAY  ELECTORAL AREA "A"  PROPOSED  ZONING BYLAW  Open House  Public Information Meeting  Royal Canadian Legion  Madeira Park, B.C.  January 15,1991  Open House: 2:00 ��� 5:00 p.m.  Public Meeting: 7:30 p.m.  Residents of Electoral Area "A" are invited to an  open house and public information meeting to  view and discuss proposed Zoning Bylaw 337. The  main purpose of the new zoning bylaw is to improve the clarity of existing zoning regulations.  Another major purpose of the proposed bylaw is  to provide more certainty about land use by refining the bylaw's residential zone designations to  more accurately reflect present land use. The intent is to recognize all existing uses with appropriate zoning that will allow existing uses to  continue.  For further information, please contact the SCRD  Planning Department at 885-2261. Coast News, January 14,1991  At St. Mary's  Heart monitor acquired  '���������^ ������������      ����������iaiTaa��aTB.TB.m ���--^i^^^^mtamm^mwm^MmJ   Members of the auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital raised $100,000 to buy a new high-tech heart  monitor for the hospital. Accepting the cheque from past President Peggy (.alio is Barbara Harvey,  Chairman of the Hospital Board, while Dr. Farrer and incoming Auxiliary President Mary Mac*  donald look on. See story. _������,��� Fomsl��� pllolo  Nurses question  pension for doctors  Responding to BC Government's plan to pour $25 million  a year of taxpayers' money into  a pension fund for doctors,  BCNU President Debra  McPherson questioned where  the government has found these  resources.  "We can only hope that those  funds are in addition to increased money for badly underfunded health care facilities," said  McPherson, noting that during  the past six weeks dozens of  nurses have been laid off  because of bed closures.  McPherson, who represents  over 22,000 nurses across the  province, also said "Doctors are  getting   something    they  deserve," but added that "We  hope that the Vander Z?lm  Government shows nurses the  same consideration in the near  future.  "Our members badly need an  improved retirement benefits  package. They often have the  same work environment and endure the same problems as doctors. It makes sense to offer the  same protection."  The retirement income plan  for doctors, according to  Vander Zalm, came after  "Some five or six years of hard  work."  McPherson said that since so  much initial work has been  completed, "It shouldn't be difficult for the government to im  plement an improved plan for  our health care workers."  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Thanks to the hard working  local Hospital Auxiliary groups  on ihe Sunshine Coast, St.  Mary's Hospital is now equipped with the latest high-tech  Heart Monitor.  The machine is a Nihon-  Knoden and is located in the Intensive Care Unit where it  records all readings, such as  blood levels, oxygen levels,  beai, etc. Readings can be  presented in graphs allowing  records to be kept.  The bedside monitor can also  communicate wilh monitors in  other areas of the hospital, such  as the one in the Operating  Room.  "We are absolutely delighted  with this new piece of equipment," said Dr. Farrer as he explained the machine's  capabilities. "It is the most up-  to-date model available and it  has the capacity for future expansion whereby a doctor can  call from a computer in his office and have the latest data  show up on his machine."  This is the second year that  the Hospital Auxiliaries have  been able to present St. Mary's  Hospital with a cheque for  $100,000, thus making such  purchases possible.  The majority of the funds are  raised from the Thrift Shop  which contributed $80,000 to  the total, while the Gift Shop,  with its sales of handmade items  and patient sundries, raised over  $6,000. Individual branches  made up the rest of the funds  with bazaars, teas, bridge,  fashion shows, raffles, bake  sales, etc.  The donation of $100,000  was made possible by the support given by the communities  on the Sunshine Coast to these  fundraising events.  At the same press conference,  Dr. Rand Rudland announced  that a Paediatric Asthma Day  Care Clinic will be started at St.  Mary's Hospital which will offer means of assisting asthmatic  children in their response to  medication as well as making  adjustments to existing  therapeutic regimes if indicated.  Equally important will be the  educational aspect for the  parents and children to try to  better understand the asthmatic  process and the treatment goals.  Rudland said that one in 10  Canadian children suffer from  asthma, and the death rate  world-wide is increasing despite  considerable improvements in  treatment. Both children and  families suffer significant  physical, psychological and  social consequences of asthma.  It is only with an improved  understanding of the asthmatic  process that these often  debilitating aspects of paediatric  asthma can be diminished.  Treatment of asthma is a  multifaceted approach, starting  at home with controlled contributing factors (pets, dust,  mould, cigarette smoke, etc.)  and proceeding in a step wise  manner with various medications to prevent the inflammatory response which is the  basis of the asthmatic flare-up.  An informational meeting  will be held in the board room  of St. Mary's on Wednesday,  January 23, at 7:30 pm, with  clinics to follow on a monthly  basis. Timing of these meetings  will be discussed at the informational meeting when parents  may ask further questions, and  have input as to the best time to  allow access for the most  families to this process.  Get well, Nikki  The Coast News has learned that everyone's favourite  entertainer, Nikki Weber, is In hospital. We are sure that all  her many friends join us in wishing her a speedy recovery.  In last week's paper, a letter from Nikki was inadvertently  printed with her name omitted. Our apologies.  MacLarty's Hot Line  A mayoral "hot line," designed lo replace the suggestion  box used by the District of Sechelt two years ago, is now in  place at the Sechell Municipal Hall.  The hoi line number ��� 885-5360 ��� is connected to an  answering machine in the mayor's office that is operated  seven days a week, 24 hours a day.  According to a press release from the mayor's office, the  hot line is not meant to replace the usual line of communication for Sechelt residents (writing or phoning the Municipal  Hall to voice concerns or obtain information,) but is intended  to allow taxpayers to bring to the attention of the mayor  items they have addressed to the council or municipal staff in  the past that may have "slipped through the cracks."  The hot line may also be used to offer ideas and suggestions for the improvement of the community.  Health rent raise?  had discussions with local real  estate people on what we should  be charging," said Small. "I  hope to have a figure for you by  next council meeting."  by Rose Nicholson  A move was made, at Gibsons' Council Meeting, January  8, to increase the rent on the offices occupied by Public Health  Services. Mayor Small reported  that talks with the BC Building  Corporation confirmed that  "they have been getting off far  too lightly in the past."  A proposal will be prepared  on a new rental figure. "I have  /DEPENDABLE  ' AUTO SERVICE  Did you know...  Our BODY SHOP will make  Your ear look like new /-'r���  The South Cout'a Only MAA aVTVlOTBD Shop  israelii coneideratlon to BCAA members)  fymmW  AUTOMOTIVE   A Free Gift for You  ALUED      from Sears and Us  The Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition lo qualify service  ES^ ^K" filled with coupon, that can add up  lo thousands ol dollars in savings on many ol Ihe items vou will need  a�� you sellleinlo your new home. '�� "��ns you will need  Call Bawl far year FREE,  "�� obHaaHoa Mlaau.  LEN WRITS TRANSFER LTD.  Ctistom Packing, Storaga, Local A Long Distance MoTrto  ���'. 181. MUM       5^J?.'ff������'?���ri  Mine CALL con trrt  II  -  - -' - ~ -'-* - - -  - ���

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0176314/manifest

Comment

Related Items